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



SEOUL, July 4.
Â¥ Y ushered in the
United States Independence Day with a thundering bar-
rage along the 155 mile Korean battlefront. The barrage
started at midnight as Allied guns began firing in unison.
In one sector 48 guns representing the 48 States of
the Union fired three “time on target” blasts which sent
each projectile to arrive on the target at the same instant.
The Navy announced that carrier planes sent bombs
showering down on three North Korean power plants on
Thursday to complete the wrecking job begun on, June 23

UNITED NATHYONS ARTILLER
with a massive raid on Suisho Plant on the Yalu River.
4 Latest attacks were directed
against water supply pens at



e
Medieal Panel Kyosen No, 2, the power house
and Transformer yards at No. 3
Report On sand against a turbine house at
Duclos

|Puryong plant, all in north east
| Korea.

Reds retaliated against the





SATURDPY,

United Nations’ Artillery Blasts Korean
Targets To Mark Independence Day

Fifth Airforce Donwn

Record Number Of MIG’s



Students See

Celebratioris

CHARLOTTS,

North Carolina, July 4
Thirty - three teen - age
students trom Western Eu-
rope got a look at the south-
ern celebration of Independ-

COLOURED STUDI
efused employment in a

ence Day here Friday
Youngsters from Italy, Ger- aivision and by a hospital
many, France, Norway rhe first case is to bs
Austria, Finland and Bel-
1 stoy re . | ,

Pike Get any eet | Minister for Insurance “lf
tour winding up . year of Albert Road Office of his ce
study in United State; coloured students and if lie
schools. | matter.”

They were quartered jn | ~ --
the homes of Charlotte citi- 9 °
zens who volunteered to en- 5 K ll | I

ae nied in

tertain them. The tour spc
sored by the American Field
P

I

Service began at Ere

‘ enn-
sylvania Students’ é

ndependence



; . for Knoxville renn Ld
United Nations’ fourth of July . se} ‘ ¢ D A d ;
; barrage with a heavy artillery ree fe phe se | ay cel ents
, PARIS, July 4. barrage of their own preceeding Virginia Sita wants re t |}

Jacques Duclos could have been | battalion sized attacks on al] 1 'CBi Se tne ‘Mur CHICAGO, July 4.
detained in prison without seri- hill west of Chorwon. Reds Pe eek ee Depth reports began to trickle Ir
ously endangering his health, 88V¢€ up the assault after being tori of Italy, said , she | as millions of persons headed fo
according to a three-doctor panei beaten back three times, They thought =the Americans |beaches and resorts to celebrate
appointed by'the government Ie one Runded dead snd two] | oder gt pi_||ite, Fourth of July. tndependende

. ‘ . P poner u ay and escape > summer heat,

The report, useless now since' The Eighth Army said Reds Christian Roualt of Ver- At least 25 Petes wees ea.
the Communist leader was grant- lost an estimated 665 men killed}| sailles France said Ameri }20 of them in highway accidests
ed freedom by a five-Judge Ap- and ——— in battles along the can students wasted” too —according to an unofficial sw -
peal’s Court Boarg two days ago front yesterday and up till dawn much time with social life.” aes,
on the grounds of “insufficient today. Tanks supported Allied —U.P. | The count began at 6.00 p.m. @

evidence”, said Duclos was suf- infantrymen and _ stormed the





Thursday, Highways were jam-











fering from renal colic and excess ae ee hill east of Pan- |med with sportshirted motorists
of urea. munjom ut abandoned the 2 5 sing |and the National Safety Council
ia F ‘assault after harq fighting when Finland Bus Strike predicted that "helire "he long
“The patient couia have stood Reds called in reinforcements. |holiday was over 430 persons
prison regime,” the doctors’ re-| . Cri nles Tra fic would be killed in traffic acti
port said, but nevertheless urged! An Ani mee killed an mi PE dents
a transfer of the prisoner to a estimated fifty Chinese. B26 light a aie Sunny sani , or
clinic where he could have re- bombers destroyed 24 Communist __ HELSINKI, July 4. so ee nee un ae
ceived proper attention, since vehicles in night attacks on Red. Bus. traffic Pirliand wide was) cites but the weather bureau
Sante Prison where he was jailed, front lines. South of Panmunjom/ C'ppled to-day when bus driver lwamned that thundemiowsan
diq not offer the necessary facil-|two fighter bomber air attacks} OP¢rating nearly 3,000 buses wer sht il the day ortions
ities killed 20 Red soldiers and wound-] 0" strike demanding higher wages. | DHE Spar ne ney ard. in. thi
ea five ; : of the Atlantic seaboard. In the
New Charges |, vnitea States Sabre jets, shot cond tion tie. patvics ter kerteliState tha” meatwaver” semua
own or damaged 19 MLIL.G.’s on Gri ited” AR “dees rout Lise atntih eat year'é tay
Meanwhile it was learned that| Friday in a brawling air battle meena a 1 con oc That och 34-hour en
SS -Seeorient Dek. Bosmonea | SS By A Rage Soy Sow mysterious| wage “solution betwe en the bu: saw only 93. trafic deaths ;
any formal attempt to lift the|target near the bombed Suiho! qyivere’ union md various bus! | P 3 —ur
party leader’s parliamentary im-|power plant on the Yalu River.| companies were deadlocked al "e
munity and possibly prefer new ‘Miibitinies > sy aes eae vaabn tia: , babe | "
charges of plotting against the a L arpshooters were ae ; Ti
" Security of State until after the Scot ee 12 Communist jet Nearly ali bus lines in Finland amatica 0
National Assembly summer vaca-,{ghters downed, another probably! }ajieq ‘the service ex: ept those 1
tion. & - sanired and six damaged. Air! owned by State and non-union. He ki ht
According to reliable sources a{/osses if any would be reported |izeq private companies ave bg
further detailed study of the|Mly in the weekly summary, — re | e e °
evidence accumulated against], The battle — actually 11 dif~) M Lt
Duclos during his detention in|ferent dog fights merged into one Veron | tts ries
prison will be made while the —involved 280 planes. It was Commniissioner |

Assembly is on holiday so that
the case will be ready when they
resume in October,

the biggest in months and the}
| Allied bag was \the greatest of the
year. |
| —UP. |

Proof that the government has
no intention of dropping their
“get tough” policy against Com-i
munists was borne out by new
raids on Communist military and
navy port area of Toulon yester-
day.



Danes To Study
Protest Note

COPENHAGEN, July 4.
Acting Prime Minister Bjorn
Kraft has summoned the Danish
Cabinet to an extraordinary meei-
ing tomorrow to discuss the
United States’ protest against!
Denmark's delivery of tanks |

Special security police swooped
down on Agustin Peloux, a baker
and former Communist cell lead-
er in the department of var, and
discovered a machine gun, a rifle
and a number of rounds of am-
munition. More arms were also
discovered during the police raid
in another village in the oe.

—UP.

Oils And Fats e
Open Next Tuesday;

The Financial Secretary will
represent Barbados at the Oils and!
Fats Conference which is sched-!
uled to open at Hastings House on{
‘Tuesday the 8th of July. The
Controller of Supplies, Mr. A. S.
Bryden and Mr. H. F. Alkins will
attend as Advisers.

The existing Oils and Fats
Agreement will expire on the 31st
August, and it is expected that
the question of its continuance;
will be considered.

Soviet Russia. Prime Minister
Eric Eriksen now on vacation will
attend the meeting.

—UP.





tloudless skies with high
north but meteorologists sa

hours,
At least 15 persons die

that raised the thermomete
Alpine foothills to 102.2° Fa

QUEEN ELIZABETH VISITS SCOTLAND





Heatwave Kills Fifteen In
‘Rome As London Shivers
THE ITALIAN PENINSULA

was expected to start bringing relief within the next 2

incidents directly connected with steaming temperatures

|

From Qur Own Correspondent
KINGSTON, July 4.
Jamaica House of Repre
entatives aecepted in principel
constitution changes to put the
island onee more,in the forefront
{of British Caribbean Political De-
|velopment at a late sitting Thurs-

Leaves London

LONDON, July 14.
The Indian High Commissioner,
Krishna Menon was received in
audience by Queen Elizabeth II on
Friday and took leave of her form-

| The

ally reli ink ds ae ss ; day night. Under the proposals
hg Pohang Bis. sepa ight separate responsible Minis-
\tries will be appointed in January

He left London airport later on|Wwith elected heads. Changes fail
his last official visit to New Delhi |just short of self government and



as High Commissioner, He will|were accepted after two days’ de-
stay four days in the Indian capi-| bate in which opposition present~
tal and then return to London for | ed @ motion for rejection and a
persona! departure arrangements,| United call for full self govern-

ment in internal affairs
He is succeeded by G. G. Kher}
who will take up residence here}

The Impasse was resolved whea
on July 14.—U.P.

|Hon. Sir Harold Allan O.B.L.
‘House Leader amended the orig-
|inal motion moved by Bustamante
accepting the basie principles and
the time schedule but leaving
the allocation of departments to
| Ministries open for further study.
{This was based on a unanimous
demand by the House that in ac-
\cepting the changes the Finance
Department and local government
@ On page 3.



ROME, July 4.
baked again under
temperatures reported in the
id a cold front from the Alps'

‘, Amendments

-d yesterday of sunstroke anc 2
yesterday of trok May End Crisis

PUSAN, Korea, July 4

r in Northern Bolozano in the
hrenheit in the shade.

Three other persons had pre- President Syngman Rhee tonight
viously died of sunstroke and|won his fight to shift the electi
heat prostration during a week }of the Korean President from ti

of torrid weather that for north-| National Assembly to the People

ern provinces was the worst in The Assembly adopted a ser
50 years. Sof compromise constitution
London shivered through the mendmeénts which may mea
coldest July weather in sever}end to Korea’s political crisi
years last night—only 72 hours: The 77-year-old Presiden
after the worst heat wave in five won the adoption of hig demar
years, for a two House Legislature. The
The thermometer dropped t resent one-House Asser

54 degrees Fahrenheit last nigt
; compared to 84 degrees on Mon
day night. Yesterday the rair
washed out the whole day’s ten

inder a compromise in the Asser

gained the right to overtur
the Cabinet by a vote of non
‘onfidence and the Prime Minist«

ae fi ‘“ 3 Wimbledon—th: ather than the President wil
e in years. ame the Cabinet, Rhee will «
In Paris, thunderstorms an inue to name the Prime Minister

The session was called amid re-

rainfall brought the te
e temperatur orts that Rhee intended to diz

down suddenly as Parisians wer

















| Coloured Students Refused
Employment In London

(From Our Ov, Correspondent)

of National Insurance, by
i) Hackney (North London)

ith. Mr. James Johnson, Seeialist MP., is to ask Mr. Peake,
























|

JULY 5, 1932





LONDON, July 4.
iTS, it is alleged, have been
mdén branch of the Ministry
«ndon County Council Parks

raised in Parliament on July
he is aware that the Prince

»artment has refused to employ
will take steps to remedy the







PRICE :

VOTE OF THANKS





Health minist pokesman said
t tay we ecinnot make ny
ement in anticipation of the

|
|
}

nister’s reply”.
Miss Phyllis Savage, Secretary
of the national union of students
who had supplied labour in each
case, told our correspondent that
wherever the coloured stucents
were refused employment the
union refused to supply any la-
bour whatever

In the case of L. C, C, Parks,
Miss Savage said the union was
informed that there were vacan-
cies for 50 park attendants and
swimming pool supervisors. A col~
oured student was sent to apply
for a position and wag told no
coloured persons could be accepted,

m

Commenting to-day On this alle-
gation an L. C, C, spokesman said
there had been correspondence
between the Union and L, C. C
nd until the correspondence had
been conchided he could make no
tatement

In the case of the hospital Miss
Savage said the union was noti-
there were vacancies for 30
kitchen staff. A coloured student
applied and was told he couldn't
1c employed. On each occasion the
union withdrew all students



ed

the
racial ground, The hospital
horities reminded me that doctor

the hospital



Communists Arrest
French Soldier
Iw Berlin

BERLIN, July 4

West Berlin police said
man believed to be a French
soldier was arrested on the East-
West border by East German
Communist police. They said the
man dressed in khaki on a motoi
scooter with a French license
plate was picked up early today

| Lady Savage Opens Playing

the hospital I was told that! about 30 feet by 40 feet and has
student hasn't beén refused on) an



Excellency and Lady Savage
Sarjeant’s Village yesterday.

MR, FRED GODDARD, M.C.P., moving the Vote of Thanks to His
after the opening of the Community Hall and Playing Field a

Commission

To Hold First

‘ield And Community Hall. |
Examination

—At Sarjeant’s Village

LADY SAVAGE, wife of His Excellency the Governo which Sa Cppointed 12 peal tiie
Sir Alfred Savage, opened the Sarjeant’s Village Playin year is holding its first examina-
Field and Community Hall in the presence of a dis- tion for candidates seeking ap~

tinguished gathering yesterday evening. The Centre is’ pointment to the Clerical Service.

: a aris ‘ st Eighty-seven applicants who
the first of its kind to be opened in the — of Raging ee See eee
Church. and will serve the residents of the Sarjeant’s Vil qualifications for entry to the
lage and St. David's districts. Clerical Service are eligible to sit
Built on a mound, the Hall . the examination whe vin be

overlooks the enclosed triangular . : D held on the 12th July, 1952, at
shaped playing fleld and com Vietmin Rebe ls Cophernene —. ‘ es
mands a panoramic view of th ‘ e ne examina on Will COnsIs

surrounding area It is set ir Attack Railroad an Essay to be written im an hour

just off the main highway on Sar ss z ine a half a a pape ogy ae
ant’s i » s | 7 edge paper to be wr n

bh a oor bak snd is provider Station hour and three quarters. Candi-

The building which was de-| SAIGON, Indo-China, July 4. | Gas, who are successful in the

| signed by Mr, Bruce Moulder and! Gommunhist rebels launched a| °X@™@ination will be interviewed

| ‘ to > ik gore - regal ey afterwards by the Public Service

jconstructed by Mr. Evelyn isjviglent iattack on the railro Commission :

' jst f Phan-Tiet 100 mi! ae
open verandah which over Saat of here ad it is feared th Stoned er opomed Wat from now pn

au-} looks

d nurses are regularly employed | side with its side walls washed

, s fie’ we , entry to the Clerical Service will
the playing feld. It has a) yench union forces suff ed | normally be by examination con-

very pleasing colour scheme in |heavy losses, The report said th | ducted by the Public Service
an } " , jattack was launched on the piv!) Commission but that personal
a aa: and the other walls pink | of july 1to 2 on Annam cont! records and interviews will be
After Tindy Savage Wad opened | Dale way between Saigon and Ke-/ given full consideration in the
the building, Mrs, H, A» ‘Talma, LDaseang. aglection of candidates,
Caareiierae ct the convient | It is understood that the attic ttre tgniee:
Church Vestry addressed the {tasted some thtee hours before tf
gathering, and asked the Revd | Vietmin attackers were repulsed Japs Extend
A F. Stuntevilie to Gloss the |This is the second attack in the
Building = | region, the first being June 28 G Pact
uilding. 7 . battalio zerman
Addressing the guests after the | woe ees eae 2
Rector had blessed the Building,|*ttacked # post at Muong-Man TOKYO, July 4
ight miles nortn east of Phan TOKYO, July 4,
His Excellency said there was no | &'8 aaa oe ' Wate I iia aiid
foubt that the Pl; : Field }/ "Piet destroying a number of in Trade Ministry sources said
conmnarntte Centre. “will eect; | Stallations and killing ten French|J@Pan has proposed to West Ger-

many a six-month extension of
the Trade Agreement between the
wo countries which expired June
30. Documents are being prepared
by the two governments to make
the extension formal

The balance of trade when the

‘ ier -U.P
long felt want for a place for re- | oldiers UP.

creation.” His Excellency ex-

pressed the hope that everyone |
who attended the function would
not feel, with the official open-
ing completed, that their re-/

Secret Truce
Talks Begin

at Heilingensee border of the| sponsibilities were at an end, but} ; S i a
French porter of Berlin and the| would realise that their continued | . PANMUNJOM, July 4 oan th ta Sere o —— a
{Soviet zone of Germany interest “is essential to the proper Korean truce negotiators went monte ‘avoured ” upan ay an - ;
\""'Phey said the motor scooter| development of this centre for the |/to session today in an effort to] mated $8,700,000. Trade was at «
| presumably drove i the|community living in. Sarjeant's Peak the deadlock on exchang-| virtual standstill during the last
presumably drov over 7 . “is rs xd] quarter of the Pact. Germany did
border French officials are| Village ing war prisoners, A United] quarter o: x :
checking the report, The nev Nations’ spokesman said both| not want to buy from Japan be-
arrest came after Soviets yester- ; Not A Dance Hall jsides presented opinions with} cause the balance was already
day released three United’ State | ‘ | ‘consideration and caution.’ heavily in Japan's favour. Japan
| priests and two British soldiers‘ His Excellency concluded, “1! The subject under discussion | embargoed shipments of copper
picked up on the Eust-Wost | Pray that this building will not | was not disclosed but it obviously) and special steels to West Germany
border. become another Dance Hall. jwas the Communist proposal tol because they were going out of
“Netie Zeitung” the official | Threatened weather shortly be- | “reclassify” all war prisoners, Japan faster than it could obtain
United @tates’ high commission fore the commencement of the | —U, raw materials for them U.P.

a ‘ P 4 . function disrupted to some extent
newspaper, said that East Ger-|ip, sequence of the proceedings,

man Communist Minister of Edu-
cation, Paul Wandel, was ousted

yesterday and demoted head of
the Educational Co-ordination
Department.

caererer the official Soviet/address the gathering from the
contro commission newspaper, ||anding of the steps leading to the
Taegliche Rundschau, in a froni| tall before asking Lady Savage
page news report said that the}/ic open the Centre, light shower
British today continued to ¢n-| whieh fell just before the arrival
force pass regulations for eim-!of Hig Excellency and Lady Sav-
ployees of Communist radio at lage, forced the Reception Coms t

Berlin station despite a stiff pro-
test by Soviet control commission

chief General Vassily Chuikoy

last night calling the British
action “provocative” and = arb:
trary.” —U.P



MIUVEL
newspaper El Universal an
ican Pre
Press

the freedom of the

Buenos Aires

U.S. Priest









| Press Tribunal Will Judge
La Prensa Expropriation

LANZ DURET,

ss Tribunal said the
ment of charges that the Argentine Government violate
aa

but this in no way interfered with
the function

While it was planned that Mrs.
H. A. Talma, Churehwarden of
the Christ Church Vestry would



tee to alter their plans, and im
mediately on Lady Savage's ar-
rival, Mrs. Talma asked her to

open the Building.
Lady Savage cut the
@ On page 3.

ribbor

MEXICO CITY, July 4 }

publisher of Mexico City;
President of the Inter-Amer
the tribunal will sit in judg

expropriating La Prensa «

He said the tribunal’s deeisio

; “ill be announced at the nex
}meeting of inter-American Pre

Association at Chicago jn Octobe:











about their daily b . olve the Assembly @nd call fo ¥ The chatiies against Z mhpad |
more at case, Pho heat’ won| ew. elections. Attendance wast reed By Reds | The chatees against the Argentir
| which ed the capital into eater that at any time since | essociation composed of more tha: |
j dripping mass of brow moppin; | thee declared Martial Law on May |FRANKFURT, Germany, July 4.] 200 Canadian and North and South}
citizens gave the population resiq 25. Some members were rounded Three vacationing United] American editor ind publisher |
| yesterday as the weather mar] up by the Police—C.P. States’ prie held under arrest}; their recent, Panama meeting. |
reported back to normal temper- by Russian soldiers in the Soviet
atures but warned that a nev zone for thirty hours have re- La Prensa was taken over b w
wave was on the way and would U.S. Conserve turned to West Germany the Argentine Government on]
| start a heating up process agair my fi Bg re a a today a rt express this morni chargec vat the newspaper was}
* ; UP. Fisheries the three walked off briskly in|seized on a pretext” after it
| ee . |separate directions to avoid it-|suffered persecution, intimidation
- ‘ WASHINGTON, July 14. ing photographers and newsmen,|tax discrimination, confiscation of
Olympic Torch The Senate on Friday unani~|They permitted neither photo-\the newspaper and “instituted? cA)
mously ratified the sa eben. {arePh nor interviev Imob violence | f
| le Convention for High Seas Fisher- ,
} Nears Finland ies of the North Pacific. Accord- The Roman Catholic priests, -rensa case will be the
{ ing to a Foreign Relations Com-|Bronislaus Sokolowski, Martin, i tried by the tribunal, Pre-
STOCKHOLM, July 4. |mittee report accompanying the|Borowczyk, and Goerge Gorski! isly it d the Argentine
For the third day running the! treaty it “is designed to bring|plan to return to Chicago parishes, Government guilty of violating|
Olympic Torch moved through| about better conservation of high{in about ten days. In joint press freedom in closing the in-|
Sweden in wonderful ummer) seas fisheries of concern to thé|statement after their release yes- pendent newspaper ‘El Intran-
weather leaving Norkeoping at| United States, Canada and Japan,!terddy afternoon the priests said ‘ of Salta, Argentina, and
= a * Rent pee It said “it gives effect to provision'they were arrested by armed! I ng its’ publisher. ‘The
pet ‘wo hours later the n the treaty of peace with Japam!Communist border guards while b l composed of Lanz * = in at
+. = arrived at the of n which Japan Carin to enter; taking photographs on West Ber-/| Dure Raoul hte of “El IT Ss THE TOBACCO THAT COUNTS
ENGLAND'S QUEEN ELIZABETH I! inspects a group of youngsters after |StOPPing points at Katrinholm.| into negotiations for the conclu-|lin-East German border. They/ Mundo” of Havana and Herman |
her arrival at Edinburgh, Scotland. She traveled alone because of her torcn er is on aes en g nei Rey were query by Soviet ° of “La Flecia” of Man- |
husband’s attack of jaundice. International Radiophoto) ; UP “U.P. ee ee UP a up. ! 57s ~ERRENS“R







PAGE TWO





Canib Calling

BOUT 100 guests including

His Excellency the Governor
and Lady Savage, accompanied by
Capt. W. A. Farmer, A.D.C., Sir
and Lady Seel, Sir Allan
















prominent residents of Bar-
bados, attended the reception given
by the American Gonsul and Mrs.
Philip Ernst in the garden of their
residtnce ‘Vici’, Lawrence
sap yesterday evenifg.

he reception was given on the





occasion of Indepeiyience Day
which was celebrated yesterday
by Americans in the WU.S.A. and

all-over the world, »%

The garden was oriian y il-
luminated for the function an@ in
addition, there was a beautiful
moonlight. ’

In the U.S.A. this national day
is usually celebrated with fire-
works, but this year, the Consul
said that it was the desire of
President Truman to have all
Americans celebrate it as a Na-
tional Day of prayer for world
peace.”

Historically, there were thir-
teen American colonies when the
Declaration of Independence was
signed on July 4. 1776. Those
colonies had since grown and to-
day, the United States is com-
posed of 48 States with a popula-
tion of over 150,000,000.

Resident Surgeon
"THE many friends of St, Elmo

Thompson will be pleased
to learn that he recently gradu-
ated at Toronto University and
has been appointed Resident Sur-
geon at the Montreal General
Hospital.

Dr. Thompson is the son of
Mr. Cyril Thompson of Belle-
plaine, St. Andrew and who was
present at the graduation cere-
mony witnessed by 1,000 people.

St. Elmo was a pupil of the St.
Simon’s Boys’ School under Mr.
Cc. W. Cumberbatch and from that
¢chool won a Primary to First
Grade Exhibition to Harrison
College. He was proxime accessit



to the Barbados Scholarship of
1938 and after leaving school
jeined the Canadian Army. At

the end of the war he returned to
Canada and entered Toronto Uni-
versity for medical studies.

Carib joins the many congratu-
lations to Dr. Thompson and his
parents.

Bysiness and Pleasure
R. M. V. TAYLOR, Managing
Director of Messrs. Red-
man and Taylor’s Garage, left by
T.C.A. on Thursday for Bermu-
da where he will be joined by his
brother Mr, Cecil Redman, They
will then go on to Canada on
business combined with pleasure
Mr. Redinan expects to be away
for about five

Back From U.S. Holiday

RS. W. F. AUER, wife of the
L Resident Manager of the
Barbados Gulf Oil Company who
was holidaying in the United
States, returned here on Thursday
by T.C.A. from Canada.

Off to California
M* G, Carter, Manager of

Coral Reef Club, St. James
and Mrs. Carter who were resid-
ing in Barbados for the past two
years, are now on their way to
California to spend three months’



weeks.



holiday. They left on Thursday
morning by T.C.A. for Bermuda
where they will spend a week

before going on to Montreal for
about a fortnight.

Scholarship Raffle

HE members of the Foresters

Lodge have been conduct-

ing a raffle of a sewing machine,

a radio and a bicycle in order to

raise money for a Scholarship
Fund.

In addition to the main prizes
there will be three consolation
prizes and the draw will take
place at the Foresters Dance at
the Volunteer Drill Hall to-night.
.Mr. G. A. Lewis, Secretary of
the Barbados Turf Club has
kindly consented to conduct the
drawing,

RS. WRETCH has not been

troubled by her old associates
of Wugwell’s Circus for many a
long day, and may have begun to
feel that she had at last shaken
off her past.

She has had a rude, nay, gross
awakening. As she sat yesterday
at her escritoire, engaged in her
public business, a red-faced man
walked in from the lawn, produc-
ed a sausage from her ear (cry=
ing “Pure 100 per cent. pork!”),
did the splits, and then wound hig
legs round his neck. Mrs. Wretch
winced, as she recognised the
elder of the two Manfrinis from
the famous Circus, Colonel
Wretch, who had heard the cry
of pure pork, and who dearly loved
a good sausage, entered the room,
and said: “My dear, if they are
real pork sausages, buy some,”
But he stopped on the threshold,
smellbound, as Manfrini struck
a match and set fire to his false
beard. At that moment Manfrini
jun. came in from the servants’
quarters riding a battered cycle
without handlebars, Husband and
wife exchanged an eloquent look,

Suet’s New System

RITICISMS of Suet’s new

4 system of adjustment, for a

summarisation of integral factors





MR. PHILIP ERNST, American Consul, Lady Savage, Mrs. Ernst
aid His Excellency the Governor chatting at the reception which
was given on the occasion of Independence Day yesterday evening
at “Vici”, St. Lawrence Gap, the residence of the American Consul
and Mrs. Philip Ernst. :

For Health Reasons
RS. G. D, FROST of “Stan-
more Lodge”, Black Rock,
left by T.C.A. on Thursday for
Montreal on a visit in the interest
of her health. While there she
will be staying with her son-in-
law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs.
N. Moskaluk,

Trinidad Merchant
AYING their first visit to Bar-
bados are Mr. R, Bissondath,
merchant of Sangre Grande, East-
ern Trinidad and Mrs, Bissondath,
They arrived by the 8.20 flight
from Piarco on Thursday morning
and are staying for two weeks at
Indramer Guest House, Worthing.
Also coming in on the same
flight from Trinidad on his first
visit to the island was Mr, T. L.
Bernard, Clerk of Messrs. Furness
Withy and Co., Ltd. Port-of-
Spain. He will be spending a
month staying at Indramer Guest
House,

To Reside in Canada
RS. W. A. ROSS of “Rose-
mary,” 9th Avene, Belle-
ville, left by T.C.A. on Thursday
for Canada to join her husband
who is an engineer employed with
Pratt and Whitley Aircraft Ltd.
af Montreal. She was accom-
panied by her two sons David who
was with the Royal Bank of Can-
ada and Peter, a former student
at Harrison College who will now

finish his studies in Canada. ,
Mrs. Ross’ will also see her
daughter, Mrs. Noel Edwards who
is residing in Canada. She begs to
say goodbye to her many friends
whom she was unable to see be-

fore leaving.

On Holiday

PENDING two weeks’ holiday
in Barbados are Miss Mar-
guerite Rostant, a Secretary em-
ployed with T.L.L., Point-a-
Pierre and Miss Elaine Bernard
of the Royal Bank of Canada, San
Fernando, They arrived on Thurs-
day morning by B.W.I.A. and

are staying at the Hotel Royal.
Miss Rostant is the daughter of
Dr, P, A. Rostant, Surgeon of the
San Fernando Hospital, Miss Ber-
nard is no stranger to the island
as she was educated here at the
Ursuline Convent and is glad to
be back to renew acquaintances

with many of her schogl mates.
Planter From St. Vincent
R, F. A, MEDFORD, a planter
of Paulover Estate, St. Vin-
cent, who was in Barbados ear-
lier this year, is now back again
on a visit in the interest of his
health. He arrived on Thursday
morning by B.G. Airways and
will be remaining for about two
weeks, He was accompanied by
his daughter, Miss Clemie Med-
ford and his grandson Allan. They
are staying with Mrs. G. Good-

ridge of “Camlind”, Bank Hall,

in statistics, is mostly directed at
the assumption that no allowance
is made for a time-lag. -This is
beside the point. The ratio of any
two returns must depend, ulti-
mately, on the cutting out of all
redundancy in overall readings.
What Suet emphasises is that by
coordination any set of official
figures can be reduced to a
common denominator, by allow-
ing for the residual margin, There
is no need to impetrate the
throughput, except in the rare
cases of serial estimates issued as
a mere guide. There is no actual
difference between the average
struck and the total figure resolv-

ed_into its components parts.

Nothing to do with Me

WAS mystified to read that
the music, instruments, and

evening clothes of an entire
orchestra were late in arriving
here from France, “owing to a

six-day bicycle race.” I have a
picture of the cyclists with music
stands fixed to the handlebars.
They wear evening dress, and
play energetically as they ride.
But why should an_ orchestra
have to share its equipment with
a eycling club? And shall we
read, in a day or two: “The
bicycles of the Montpellier Cycling

By The Wa yy <= BY BEACHCOMBER

Back From U.K.
R. T. NOEL PEIRCE, Manag-
ing Director of Messrs, James
A. Lynch and Co., Ltd., returned
from the United Kingdom via
Canada on Thursday morning by
T.C.A. after spending about
three months on business.
On Business
MRE. I, SADOVNIK, proprietor
a of Ideal Hat Manufacturers
of Frederick Street, Port-of-Spain,
left for Dominica on Thursday by
B.G. Airways on a business visii.
He spent a week here staying at
the Hotel Royal.
Intransit
NTRANSIT from Trinidad on
Thursday by T.C.A. on her

way to Canada was Mrs, N. W.
Paul, wife of Dr, Paul, Dental
Surgeon of San Fernando. She

has gone up for two months’ holi-
day. ,

Mrs. Paul was accompanied by
her two sons Allan and Junior
and her sister-in-law, Miss Gladys
Paul of the Carnegie Free Library,
San Fernando. She expects her
husband to join her shortly.

Director From Jamaica
R. CHRISTOPHER HILLS, a
director of several com-
panies in the West Indies includ-
ing Caribbean Commercial Agency
Ltd. and Gudgeon and Co. (West
Indies) Ltd, with headquarters in
Jamaica, arrived in Barbados on
Thursday by B.W.1A. from Trini-
dad on a week’s business visit and
is staying at the Marine Hotel.
Mr. Hills came over here chiefly
to look for a site for a canning
factory as well as to look for an
exporter of local fruit and pro-
duce.

Spent Three Wecks
ISS JOAN GRIFFITH of the
U.S.A. who came over
here three weeks ago and attend-
ed the funeral of her grandfather,
returned home via Puerto Rico
on Thursday by B.W,I1.A. to re-
sume her duties as a Nurse at St.
John’s Episcopal Hospital in
Brooklyn,

She was staying with her uncle
Mr. Vincent Griffith of Station
Hill.

Among the passengers leaving
for Canada by T.C.A. on Thurs-
day was Miss Elise Redman of
Messrs. Cave, Shepherd and Co.,
Ltd, who has gone to spend a holi-
day with her relatives in Mon-
treal, ;

Travelling Representatives
R. BERTIE CORBIN AND
MR, PETER KELLY, Trav-
elling Representatives of Messrs.
S. P. Musson, Son and Co., Ltd.,
returned from St, Vincent on
Thursday morning by B.G. Air-
ways after spending a week on
business in the interest of their
firm,

Club arrived late from England

owing to an orchestral concert’?
Overcrowding In

Harley Street

OR referring to two specialists

as his lodgers, a Harley Street

physician who had Sub-let a
corner of his consulting-room
was reprimanded by a judge

yesterday, “The present state of
overcrowding in that quarter,”
said the judge, “makes it all tne
more necessary that professional
standards should be maintained.
If distinguished members of the
medical profession are referred to
as lodgers the public will treat
themgwith scant respect, and they
themSelves will tend to relapse
into the careless and untidy habits
of the cheaper lodging-houses.
They will begin to cook cabbage
on a gas-ring, and the stink is
not likely to attract a rich and
pampered clientele, even if their
corner of the consulting-room
is screened off. They will leave
socks and cigarette-ends about—
a thing that no decent patient
will tolerate. No. Their self-
respect must be preserved. The
word lodger has a music-hall
tang about it, and must be
barred,”



LADIES’ FANCY STRAW and CRINOLINE
HATS WIDE BRIM WHITE and COLOURS

$2.84 $3.28 and
LADIES’ WHITE STRAW HANDBAGS
$1.64 $1.80 and

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220



YOUR SHOE STORES

$4.06

$4.06

DIAL 4606

BARBADOS

Wives nag—so husbands
fail health tests

DOCTOR FINDS THAT JUST A MEMORY



OF A ROW RAISES BLOOD-PRESSURE
Ar

UNDREDS of

H

healthy men have
been retused@
insurance policies on

medica! grounds because
they were thinking about
their nagging wives or
bullying bosses while the
doc.or was examining
them.

Tests by Dr. John Hambling
have proved that such dis-
turbing thoughts can raise
the blood-pressure far above
the level at which insurance
companies rate a man a poor

risk.
HEALTHY :
senwsenscusaesese:
The chart snows now blood-

Pressure soared and slumped as
a 50-year-old man talked over
his intimate private affairs with
Dr. Hambling at St. Bartholo-
mew's Hospital, London.

His blood-pressure rocketed
the first five minutes while
talked about his bad-tempered
wife, When he mentioned his
mother, who always made a big
fuss of him, it fell to near-

normal Then it soared again as
soon aS the talk swite! back
to his marriage,

After thoroughly examining

the man Dr. Hambling was con-
vinced that he was healthy. Yet
an insurance company had
turned him down,

The blood-pressure of a 46
year-old business man leaped
above danger mark as soon as
he thought about his mother-
in-law.

A third patient showed
Symptoms of chronically high
blood-pressure simply use
his boss had persistently failed
to_keep his promise of a rise.

In a fourth case a man’s high
blood-pressure fell to normal
after he had beaten up his
brother-in-law, whom he
detested.

FEAR

The new findin

also show
that a man’s bh

-pressure can



ADVOCATE

tie's

nag-
cd é

t= oa



BLOOD PRESSURE

TIME

@ Artie interprets the doctor's
case-book findings to show how
a patient's thougnis can affect a
medical eramination. Memory of
a nagging—and UP goes the
biood-pressure. A pleasant child-
hood thought—and DOWN tt
comes to near-normal.

jump alarmingly if he dislikes
the doctor examining him.

Fear of the result of the
check-up may also push the
mercury above the normal level.

Any form of deep-seated
resentment or apprehension may
cause the small arteries to con-
tract, Dr. Hambling explains in

@ research report today. This
automatically heightens blood-
pressure by increasing the

resistance of the arteries to the
blood-flow.

Dr. Hambling now doubts an:
diagnosis of hign “ blood-
pressure” based on blood-pres-
sure readings alone.

He recommends doctors to

robe into the private lives of

lood-pressure patients for pos-
sible mental causes.

Relief of emotional tension
will often bring about more
dramatic improvements than
drugs, he claims.

ere must be hundreds of



Chirpie Was Very Puzzled

—He Saw the Flag Flying Everywhere—

By MAX TRELL

"I ALWAYS used to think,”
Chirpie Sparrow was saying to
Knarf and Hanid, the shadow-chil-
dren with the turned-about names,
“that I flew around a good deal. |
thought I got almost everywhere
that anyone could go. But I just met
someone who flies around so much
more than I do, that I feel like a real
stay-at-home.”

Knarf and Hanid were curious to
know whom Chirpie Sparrow meant.
“Is it another bird?” Hanid asked.

Chirpie said it wasn’t a bird at all.

“Is it a kite? Is it an airplane?”
Knarf suggested.

“No; it isn’t either of them.”

“But you said it flies,” Hanid ree
minded Chirpie.

“That’s right,” agreed Chirpie.
“Only it hasn’t got wings. It’s a

flag.”
Flag Waved

_ Knarf and Hanid both exclaimed
in surprise, saying that a flag didn’t
really fly; it waved. “And besides,”
added Knarf, “a flag doesn’t go any-
where, it always stays in one place.”

Chirpie Sparrow shook his head.
“It’s easy to see that neither of you
know much about a flag. Now this
flag that I’m talking about was
flying from the top of a flag-pole
on the roof of the post-office in the
middle of town. It was well fastened
with ropes, going all the way down
to the bottom of the pole, But there
it stood, straight out from the flag-
pole, flapping in the wind and trying
its best to fly away. I was quite sure
it wouldn't sueceed so you can im-
agine my surprise the next morning
when I saw it marching down the
street in front of a parade.”

“It wasn’t the same—” Hanid
broke in,

Chirpie Sparrow didn’t seem to
hear her. He went right on. “But
that wasn’t all. The next day I
looked through the window of the
school and there was the same flag,
on the wall in front of the assembly



Chirpie saw the flag flying on a

forse,

hall, And the day after that I saw
it on a boat, tied to a little flag-pole,
sailing out to sea. And this time I
said to myself, it’s really going
away. It’s the last I'll ever see of
the flag.”

“And it was the last you saw of
it?” Hanid asked.

In the Park

“Oh no,” said Chirpie. “It must
have flown right back again because
I saw it in the park, and in front
of the library and in front of a lot |
of houses, and finally (and I could }
hardly believe this at all!) I saw it
being carried by a little girl cn 2
tiny stick. But that wasn’t the
strangest part. Instead of being biz,
it had suddenly become small
though everything else about it was
exactly the same.”

By this time both Knarf and
Hanid were telling Chirpie in loud
voices that what he thought was one
flag was really many flags although
all of them looked exactly alike. But
that explanation didn't quite satisfy
Chirpie. He was still sure that
nothing could fly as well or as far
as a flag—not even the fastest bird.



Women,s Rights

F,” said Wugwell, “you refuse
to allow yceur wife to replace

Zaphroma as the Bearded Lady—-.
and mind you, I don’t ask her to
grow a beard, or even to pay for
the half-crown Linkley Detacha-
ble—ble if you refuse, what about

women’s rights,

which she’s al-

ways demanding at meetings, and
equality of the sexes? Would she
refuse to let you grow a beard

for a regimental dinner?

Is sne

but a chattel, a plaything, with no



{



e e eo e HE Y?

personality of her own that needs
self-expression?” To this elo-
quence the Colonel opposed a
patient shake of the head.
“Woman’s right to wear false
beards,” he said in measured
tenes, does not concern either my
wife or myself. It is a purely
academic question.” “I have
grown out of such follies,” said
Mrs. Wretch. “Anyone,” said Wug-
well, shaking with laughter, “who
grows out of a false beard can
get a size larger. Ha-ha-ha!”’ Mrs.
Wretch .squinted with annoyance.



you!

*

*

chart

19 4
iN MINUTES

healthy men needlessly nursing
thei
pened to be nursing a
when they went to see the doctor
in the hope of raising money to
buy a home.

So

Welsh farmer who I
asked why he allowed his pigs
to wander about the kitchen
solemnly
inferior to man, Cats is superior,
but pigs is equal.”

clam

Ta tt

ata
ea






arteries because they hap-
rievance

LEFT, RIGHT ;

THE MORE you exercise
your right arm the stronger’
your left arm becomes, Medical
Research Council doctor Howard
Darcus has discovered.

ton - lifting tests have
rov

that strengthening one

imb automatically increases the
power of the other as well.

a blacksmith, who invari-

ably uses his right arm for
hammering, could
almost as hard with his left.

it the anvil

“EQUALS '

LIKE the sto



of the
when

replied: “Dogs is

London Express Service

Talking Point

1.00 pm—7.15 p.m, — 19.76m | 25 53m



To be 70 years young is some-,

Men are conservatives after
dinner.—Emerson.
399% aoa

FESS CSSOSSSOOS
GAEETY

The Garden—St. James
Last Show TO-NITE 8.30
“FRIGHTENED CITY" &

“GIRL OF THE YEAR"

times far more cheerful than to
be 40 years old.
—Oliver Wendell Holmes.

MIDNITE TO-NITE

“BARBARY PIRATE”
Donald WOODS &

“RETURN of the DURANGO KID’

Charles STARRETT

“SUN. & MON. 8.30 p.m
MAT. SUN, 4 30 p.m,

Whole Serial

SEA HOUND”
PRPSSSOUESE SESE CSO SFSU

‘Buster’

MORGAN

CRABBE,

Foragood time



LOOK OUT For News About

KOO.

4
Ready yourself to get aboard

KOO’S MERRY-GO-ROUND

of SUPER VALUES and FINEST PRODUCTS,

and start the new week right!

The Big News on Wednesday, June
18th and remember — IT’S KOO

FOR You!











OLENE

REGO.













400 pm
Daily
Melody,
Lawn Tennis, 5.15 pm Music for Dan-
cing, 600 pm
jp m
jand Programme Parade, 7.00 pm. The

SATURDAY, JULY 5, 1952°



Listening Hours

1952 The Doily Service.

News, 715 p m — @5 tim . 3) 82m

TURDAY, JULY 5,
= 1 7.15 p.m.—10.30 p.m

The News, 410 pm The 715 pm Behind The ee 4g con
Service. 415 pm Cavaleade of Sports Review, 8 15 pm Rai ae -
455 pm Interlude, 5.00 pm. reel, 8.30 pm Radio Theatre, p.m,
Tom Brown's School Days, 9 45 pm
Lawn Tennis, 1000 p.m _ The News,
1010 pm News Talk, 10 15 pm Music
Magazine, 1030 pm. Variety Fanfare,



Scottish Magazine, 6 15

Taxi, 645 pm Sports Round-up

|
a

Sun glare and heat used to tire me

out, made my eyes ache, brought on
headaches. Luckily I met Anne...

f

“*My dear,” she said, “You must pro-
tect youreyes. Comeand buy a bottle
of Optrex now—use it every day.”







When told Jim he said,““Wonderful!
Your eyes look lovely tonight. Keep
on using Optrex—lI'll use it, too!”

So, when! gothome I bathed my eyes
in Optrex, andoh—the relief? Discom-
fort, dust, germs—all washed away!

PROTECT YOUR EYES axzh

Optrex a









p OPTREX
EYE LOTION

MAKE THIS TEST

The rim of the eye and inner
lining should be healthy flesh
colour. If they are red or irri-

FREE! in cach

packet — a scientifically

tated or the whites bloodshot, |
designed eyebath.

your eyes need treatment.





GLOBE
TO-DAY 5.00 and 8.30 p.m.
SKIRTS AHOY

Billy ECKSTINE — Esther WILLIAMS
You'll rave when you hear “HOLD ME CLOSE”





1.30 P.M. TODAY 'TONITE—MIDNITE
“ORCHESTRA WIVES” “ANCHORS AWEIGH”
(Glenn Miller Orch.) Frank SINATRA

and

and
“HIGH BARBAREE”
Van JOHNSON

“CALL NORTHSIDE 1777”
James STEWART

EAZA THEATRES

| BARBAREES









abies ia acl
BRIDGETOWN
(Dial 2310)

OISTIN
(Dial 8404)
TODAY TO SUN.

(Dial 5170)
TODAY 445 & 8.20 p.m

wae genuine ‘aati & Cont:nuing wally 445 & 8.30 p.m,
ae ;
Errol FLYNN Errol FLYNN’ in
ROCKY MOUNTAIN DODGE CITY
Patrice WYMORE
im jetiiiasanitneheitabataanaiente Ann SHERIDAN
Today's Special 1.30 pm|j Olivia DeHAVILLAND|

bY DREAMS



Roy ROGERS Double ! Alan HALE—Others
patie Bel Ae SONG OF TEXAS || Today's Special 1.30 p.m
MAS —and—
“CHEROKEE

—— ;

Today's Special 9.30 & 1.30|| RIDING DOWN ji UPRISING
“RANGERS RIDE” Whip WILSON & I
Jimmy WAKELEY & THE CANYON |] wwesrern ;

GOLORADO AMBUSH” || Mianite Special TONITE ae eaee

__ Johnny Mack BROWN Johnny Mack BROWN
———

DOUBLE THRILLERS |

Pal SEE :

















Midnite Special TO-NITE|| Zane Grey's Midnite Guecial TONITE
Colossal Double ! “THUNDER Dae “aaa
“THE DALTON GANG” OL nA ee eae ton i
Orn BARRY & NG Tim HOLT & Roy ROGERS &
ite: hs . “LEGION of “WELLS FARGO
LAW COUNTRY” the LAWLESS” GUNMASTER"
Lash LARUE George O° BRIEN Rocky LANE
a
EMPIRE ROXY
TO-DAY 4.45 & 3.00 & Continuing TODAY TO TUESDAY 430 & 81
y Paul — ANKS
Warner Bros. Presents wpe in ote ;
PAUL MUNI

js “SANDERS OF THE RIVER”
“I AM A FUGITIVE FROM A “ PS
CHAIN GANG’ FENCE tO COME

Ext Raymond Massey

xtra :
Hands Tell The
latest Paramount British

Ralph Richardso

Short;—

Time
and

News

MID-NIGHT TONIGHT

Today at 1.30 pm To-nite Midnight





reper Santee or Roy ROGERS iz Dale EVANS
ME IN” Redwood Valley’
With Roy Rogers | ,, with i “DON'T FENCE ME IN” &
and ees Lane “END OF THE ROAD" :
END OF “San Fernando er :
THE ROAD” Valley’ ROYAL '
OLYMPIC TODAY & TOMORROW 4.30 & 8.9 '
Dan DURYEA

TO-DAY TO MONDAY 4.30 & 8.15 in
Dane CLARK — Ben JOHNSON

in “CHICAGO CALLING”
“FORT DEFIANCE”
d

and 4

an “THE SCARF”
“THE TORCH” w i
Starring John ith f

IRELAND

Paulette Goddard — Pedro Armendariz



Today at 1.30 p.m | To-nite Midnight MON. & TUES. 4.30 & 8 30

“Yellow Rose “Rainbow Over Betsy DRAKE — Robert YOUNG
Of Texas” Texas” in

With Ray Rogers and “ELIEN”

& “The Big — | “Twilight on the ona >>

_~ —_Bonanzo” Rio Grande” “THE BLACK BOOK”



=









DORIS DANNY
DAY THOMAS
All the Pleasures of the SCREEN
Songs, Comedy, Dancing, Drama
—They’re all here and Wondrous-
ly in WARNER BROS’ Ever-So-
Gay Story

Pil SEE
YOu IN MY
DREAMS

Pi Ad B'TOWN

DIAL 2310
TO-DAY 4.45 &8.30P.M.
And Continuing DAILY





&

SATURDAY, JULY 5, 1952



Students To
Attend U.C.W.1.
Summer School

Extra-Mural students wil}
assemble at Codrington College
at 6.15 p.m. on Friday, July 25th,
for the Third Annual Summer
School organised by the Univer-
sity College of the West Indies.
This year the subject is to be
Drama and Dramatic Technique.
Beginning with breakfast at 8
a.m., the students’ programme
eonsists of four dail lecture
periods, each follgwed By discus-
sion, Lunch is eat 12.30 p.m.,
after which the early afternoon is
free for rambling in the beautiful
grounds of Codrington College or
informal meetings and discussion
with tutors or among themselves.
Afterwards tea is served at 4
p.m. and dinner at 7 p.m. except
on Sundays when it is earlier to
allow for Divine Service in the
evening in the Chapel at Codring-
ton . There is also a ser-
vice at 7 a.m. every morning in
the College chapel. A welcome
visitor during the week will be
professor A. K. Croston, from the
University College in J
who will reside in the College.

The programme of
periods is as 4

5

lecture

Saturday 26th

9 a.m.—10.30 a.m. Shakespeare and his
Setting — A. E,

10.45 a.m.—12.15 p m. Modern
Verse Drama — Professor A. K. Croston.

5 pm—6.30 pm. Free.

8 pm—930 pm. Still Film-Strip:
Shakespearean Production.

Sunday 27th
9 am.—l0 30 am. Modern English
Verse Drama: T. S. Eliot: “Sweeney
Agonistes’ — Professor A. K. Croston.
10 45 a.m. — 1215 pm. Free.
5 pm—630 pm Free
7.45 p.m. Divine Service.
Monday 28th
9 a.m.—10.30 a.m. Aspects of Religious
Drama — Rev. C. A Sayer.
1045 am —i12.15 pm _ Costume

Miss E. Nurse.
Modern English

5 pm—630 pm
Verse Drama: T. ©. Eliot: “Cocktail

. Grossmith, C
Tuesday 20th

9 am.—10 30 am. Modern English
Verse Drama. W. H. Auden: “Ascent of
F 6” — Professor A. K. Croston.

10.45 am—1l12.15 pm. Make-up —
Miss E. Nurse.

5 p.m.—6.30 p.m. Rehearsal: Second
Stage — Mrs. Galde White.

8 p.m-930 pm_ Shakespeare and
Ben Jonson: the Great Trilogy — A
Douglas-Smith.

Wednesday 30th

9 am—10.30 am. Modern English
Verse Drama. Christopher Fry: “Venus
Observed” — Professor A, K. Croston,

10.45 a,m.—i2.15 p.m. Stage Decor —

Miss K. Hawkins,

5 pm-630 pm. Shakespeare and
his Rivals — A. E. Douglas-Smith.

8 pm.—930 p.m_ Rehearsal: Third

Stage — A. F. Matthews.

Thursday 3ist
9 a.m.—10.30 a.m. Stage Production
—D. 8S, Fowles,
10.45 a.m.—12.15 p.m. Stage Produc-
tion — D. S_ Fowles.
5 pm—630 pm _ ‘Shakespeare and
the Theatre War: the Great Comedies

c

—A. E. Dougias-Smith,
8 p. m —9.30 p m. The Finished Pro-
duct: A Performance — The Barbados

Friday, August 1 st

9 am.—10 30 am. Shakespeare and
the Essex Conspiracy: “Hamlet” — A.
E. Dougilas-Smith,

SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay



M.V. Blue Star, M.V. Daerwood, M.V.

Willemstad MV Caribbee, Sch.
Franklyn . R. Seh, Rosarene, Sch.
D’Ortac, Sch. Island Star, Sch. Lydia
§. Sch, United Pilgrim, Sch. Turtle
Dove. Sch, Triumphant Star, S.S. Lady
Nelson, Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe, Sch.
Timothy Van Sluytman, Sch. Rainbow
M.. SS. Hersilia, S.S. Dobin Marsano
ARRIVALS

Schooner Triumphant Star, 31 tons,
Capt. Toussaint, from Carriacou, Agents:

Schooner Owners’ Association.
S.S. Lady Nelson, 4,655 tons, Capt.
Wallace, from St, Vincent, Agents:

Messrs. Gardiner Austin & Co., Ltd.

Schooner Marion Belle Wolfe, 74 tons,
Capt. Every, from Dominica, Agents:
Schooner Owners’ Association.

Schooner Rainbow M., 35 tons, Capt.
Marks, from St. Vincent, Agents:
Schooner Owners’ Association.

S.S. ‘lersilia, 2,217 tons, Capt, Drijver,
from> Martinique, Agents: Messrs, S. P.

Musson, Sons & Co., Li
&s,

td.
jobin Marsano, 4,244 Capt.
Salvatore, from San Pedro de Macona,
Agents: Plantations Ltd.

Seawell

ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA.
from Trinidad:

J. Cheekes, H, Cheekes, C. Barnard,
@. Barnard, D, Barnard, EB. Brise, A
Farmer, S. Farmer, B. Griffith, J. Hur-
ley, G Wayward, J. Hooves, F Kane,










G. Kanc, C. Beasley, V. Fesar, M.
Greaves, FE. Greaves, D. Greaves,
O’Brien, Gresley, T. Gresley, P.
Sheppard

DEPARTURES
From British Gniana: ‘

Vasco Rovee, Marjorie Boyce,
Pamela Bovce, Veria Bi Claris Evans,
Leonard Martin, Syd Ss 1, Edith
Smith, .Gorton Ho Gioria Smith,
Barbata Sms, © Smith, Joyce
Smith, Romora Ko. ltessar, Herbert
Croucher, Khalil Bacchus, Clement
Durant.

Por British Guiana ;

J. Toppin, L. Miller, FP. Jordan, E.
Angoy, M. Bayley, P. Bayley, J. Bayley,
P Jodhan, L. Chase.

For s

J. Roberts, E. Garside, F. Dotson, W.
Dotson, K. Dotson, G Dotson, BE. Dotson

BUILD



HEALTHY APPETITES
and STRONG BODIES



-the erection of

vee

rir mais ia

The Complete
VITAMIN and MINERAL FOOD SUPPLEMENT
Pleasant tasting — Economical





ath

fe

eal

ree

“ Wilberforce informs me he is in love with teacher and therefore against the Teachers’ Strike—we msi remember

ae

é

to do Wilberforce after school.”

Lady Savage Opens Playing Field

@ From page |.

and receiving the key from Mrs.
Talma, opened the door. With His
Excellency, Mrs. Talma, and Mr,
Fred Goddard she preceded the
other guests into the building.

The guests seated, Mrs. Talma
the Churchwarden addressed the
gathering. She said: —

I would first like to thank his
Excellency and Lady Savage for
their presence here this afternoon
and Lady Savage in particular for
so graciously consenting to open
this Community Centre. To all
the others who have found it con-
venient to attend this function I
extend a hearty welcome.

From Labour Welfare Fund

This Community Centre had its
origin in the Labour Welfare
Fund which was built up by con-
tributions from the Planters, La-
bourers and Government, All the
expenses incurred in the purchas-

£. ing of the land, the building of

roads, the level of the field and
e building have
been defrayed by money obtained
from this fund. Everybody has
contributed either directly or in-
directly towards the building up
of this centre. Although the rais-
ing of the funds was the main
issue in the development yet with-
out the cooperation of Mr. Emtage
who so kindly sold us the land,
Mr. Moulder who drew the plans,

Mr. Evelyn who contracted
for the building, Mr Cole-
man who supervised the build-

ing of the road, levelling and
enclosing the field and Mr. Fred
Goddard who was the moving
spirit in the whole undertaking, it
would have been difficult for our
Committee to accomplish what
you see here this afternoon. I
would like to express the hope
that the people of this district
will show their appreciation of
this centre not only by the care
they take in the use of the grounds
and buildings but also by the
efforts they expend in making it
serve their cultural and educa-
tional needs. It is the earnest de-
sire of the Committees that
Groups and Organisations in the
area will meet here for lectures,
debates and handicrafts, and also
for recreational activities such as
cricket and netball.

Another Centre

It is the hope of the Vestry to
establish at least one other centre,
possibly in the Silver Sands area.
It is up to the residents of this dis-
trict to prove that the centre is
supplying a real need and so en-
courage the development of other
centres.

Mrs. Talma in concluding ex-
plained that it was planned that
the Rector would have been the
first to speak in the room, but the
weather had caused them to effect
a change in the original plan, and
at this point she asked the Revd,
Mandeville to bless the Building,
;Before doing so, the Rector wel-
eomed His Excellency and Lady
Savage, and explained briefly
what was meant by “blessing a
building.” He expressed the hope
that the “people of the district
would show their appreciation of
the centre, not only by caring for

the grounds, but by making it a
cultural and educational centre

The Rector then blessed the
building, and Mrs Talma asked
His Excellency to address the

gathering.

His Execellency’s Address

His Excellency said: —

““My wife and I are very glad
to attend here this afternoon, and
to. associate ourselves with the
official opening of this Playing
Field and Pavilion. We know this
village quite well, as it is very

close to our own home in S',
Michael. We have watched the

progress in the building-and look-
ed forward to its completion, for
there is no doubt it will meet a
long felt want for a place of re-
creation.

Great Blessing

There is no doubt tha; there is
one subject on which the large
majority of Barbadians agree, and
that is that the Labour Welfar«
Fund, which made this field and
pavilion possible, is one of the
greatest blessings of this genera-
tion, There are, of course, many
other blessings; but the improve-
ment of housing and the establish-
ment of playing fields is affecting
the lives of an increasing number
of citizens. Improved housing con-
ditions develop family life, while
playing fields and community cen-
tres develop community life,

I would like to congratulate the
Churchwarden and members of
the Playing Fields Centre on the
work they have done, and also
Mr. Moulder, who drew the plans
and supervised the construction,
Mr. Andrew Evelyn, the contrac-
tor, and Mr. Coleman, who super-
vised the ancillary works

Finally, I express the hope that
everyone who has attended this
function today will not feel, with
the official opening completeti,
their msibilities are at an end,
but will realise that their con-
tinued interest is essential to the
proper development of this centre
for the community living in Sar-
jeant’s Vilage. I pray that this
building will not become another
Dancing Hall,”

Vote of Thanks

Mr. F. C. Goddard, then moved
a Vote of thanks to His Excel-
lency and Lady Savage.

He recalled that when the Wel-
fare Fund was first talked about,
there were many critics who said
that none of it should be spent in
the establishment of building
playing fields, They said that be-
cause they readily realized how
pressing was the need for better
and more hours.

Did Not Agree

With that view he did not agree,
although he did realize there was
a great need for better homes. He,
however felt that. a Community
life would not be complete with-
out Community Centres.

He said he was glad to know
that Government had earmarked
a sum for the establishment of
playing fields throughout the
island.

The critics of the scheme for
playing fields seerned t6 think that
their view was right because the
earlier playing fields did not get



Grenada Represented At T.B. Talks

ur Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGE'S, June

Dr. L. M. Comissiong, Senior.

Medical Officer: left the colony

last Tuesday for England, travel-

ling via Trinidad, Jamaica and

New York, to represent the Wind-

ward Islands at the Common-
wealth Health and Tuberculosis
Conference to be opened next
week. : 4 ;

n the absence of His Honour

tne Administrator owing to ill-
ness, Hon. ‘T. A. Marryshow,
C.u.E, Deputy President of the
Lesislative Council, last week
presided over a meeting of the
Finance Committee for the [first
eecasion since creation of the

Office of Deputy President under






gs

i
az

2
i

Available at all leading Drug Stores



the new Constitution.

Mr. E. C. Renwick, Manager of
the local branch of the Royal
Bank of Canada, leaves the
island on July 10 for England, to-
gether with Mrs. Renwick, on a
three-month vacation, Mr. M. S
Grant of the Port-ol-Spain branch
and a former Accountant in the
Grenada office is already here to
act as Manager.



Three Grenada players have
een picked for inclusion in a
Windwards cricket side to
the Leeward Island in St. Kitts
in ptember, They are Lawrence
Fletcher, colony captain in the
recent Cork Cup tournament, T.
Pilgrim and L, Johnson. One of



Rit
ate

the very

goodness

J the ben





as a nou

mcentrated goodness of beef,

ib OVRIL



ia all savoury

off to a quick or too good a start.
He spoke of the need of the

Â¥ .
Centre in the St, David’s and Ry... Sedgman, a favourite for

Sarjeant’s Village area, and ex-
pressed the hope that wh it
would have proved its worth, the
community as a whole would
change its mind and realize that
such centres are worthwhile, and
that they would be asking for
more of them.

He said that they in Christ
Chureh intended to have another
centre, because the Labour Wel-
fare Fund afforded them in Christ
Chureh to have another,

for a centre in this second area
sand expressed the hope that the
public spirited people would co-
operate with the Vestry. He was
sure that the Playing Field Com-
mittee would lend its service in
providing another pavilion free of
charge in the parish.

He hoped that in the near future
the Hall would be used for

cultural upliftment of the peoplej youth of
t.f Spectators with both the exce!-

of Sarjeant’s Village and



Sedgman

July 4

© past three years and acclaim~-

ed the world’s greatest amateur

lawn tennis player, won the
Men's Singles title at Wimbledon
afternoon. He beat an old

r
expected!
6-2,

A ambition
ad received the trophy

ival Jaroslav Drobny by an un-
wide margin of 4—f,
, 62 in a match whieh
thus achieved his
after he
from the

85
Sedgman
test

Duchess of Kent he said: “At last

i have done it, I am very happy
Mr. Goddard spoke of the need and proud,” he added he had no

at present for turn ro.

essional and said—he w ike
to defend his title next year.

For Drobny dark be-

ean be nothing but sympa-

une quiet spoken Czech,
ere

since ‘war when

the} he first came tO Wimbl as a

17 he had delighted

David’s area, and the people of the} Tence of his play and the manner

parish generally, and concluding,} of his bearing. Man:
thanked His Excellency and Lady} of the packed centre court

Savage for gracing the function.

Among those who attended the
ceremony were, Sir George and
Lady Seel, Hon. V. C. Gale,
Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Bishop, mem-
bers of the Christ Church Vestry,
and many other prominent per-
sonalities.



Jamaica To Have
Eight Ministries

@ From page 1.

whieh would remain under tne
control of the Finaneial Secretary
and the Colonial Secretary should
be handed over to an elected Min-
ister of Finance. This demand
found support today in the Leg-
islative Council the nominated
Chamber in the island’s Legisla-
ture wher one member said these
matters should pass Into the con-
trol of elected Ministers,

Both Hon. W. A. Bustamante,
Government Leader and Norman
Menley, Opposition Leader, voic-
od strong protest against the de=
tention of Grantley Adams in Nev
York, last week. Both leaders sai
the insult was a result of non-self
governing status of the Britisr
Caribbean colonies and urgec
that an incident of this kind be
talkeem as an incentive to press on
for Yull self-government of these
colonies,

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Ceblte and Wireless (WI) Ltd., advis
that suit can now communicate wit!
e following ships through their ir
bados Coast Station:— -



5.8 Dodin Marsano, 4.5 Federa
Voyager, 5.5. Uruguay, sis. Argentina
AA Sunrover, s.9. $$. Mateo, 4.5
Mereator, ss. Lord Canning, R.M.S

Lady Nelson, 8.8, British Chivalry, s,s
British Enterprise, s.8, Chiriqui, s.s
Leberte, 6.8. Hercule, §.8, Atiantico, s.s
Monte Amboto, s.s. Crete, s.s. Amazon
8.8. Hornero, s.s. Hersilia, 8.8,
Cavalier, s.s. Regent Hawk, s,s.
Mar, s,s. Imperial Winnipeg.





the
of Grenada.

Mr. Clement A, Tannis

last Saturday

ionable and
sion. The
georgeous

argely attended ocea-
bride,

outfit sent

Latest addition to the staff
the Agricultural Department

two extras is Bede Fletcher

ot
Bequia St. Vincent, was wedded
at the St. George’s R.C. Church
to Miss Cecelia
Solomon, a former nurse of the
Colony Hospital. It was a fasn-

gowned in a

by her

srandmother in the United States,

was given away by her brother,

Mr. George Solomon, while My.

Victor Alleyne acted as bestmon.
* * *

ot
is

a

L.C.,] been the beaten finalist,

of the sees 8

this

fternoon were reserved for this
t loser.

This is the secong time he has

In 1949

he was defeated by the Ameri-

e

an Ted Schroeder,

After the match he said “I

thought I could do it to-day but
Frank mastered the wind better
than I did, After the first set he



|

Mr. E. S. Holgate, a young Ja-

maican, who is posted as Sen
Agricultural Instructor.

ing drink,

PUTS BEEF INTO You

ORS a OS a



or





Be wise

—buy
Wiscloin —

THE CORRECT-SHAPE
TOOTHBRUSH

i)* MEL has conquered tens 0/
4 :oousands of coughs.
© it has been recommended
Kyoctors, Nurses, Hospitals

ond Sanatoria everywhere. ‘The

For
¢

by

reason ? Simply this. It con-
iains «soluble —lactocreosote —
discovered in the Fashel labor-

atories —~ anc this ingredient
enters yeur bloodstream and
attacks the trouble at its root.

That is why Famel is so effective



qe ‘correct-shape’ handle,



a

London Express Service

Te 9 9 ge
Win’s Men's Singles

played really well”.
It was not a great game; the
gusty wind was responsible for

this. But there was plenty of
good tennis.
Just as Sedgman_ gradually

uvercome conditions, so

after beginning confidently
ed to become increasingly per

plexed by them, In the first se
he hit the ball cleanly and timec
his strokes well; later, however
he seemed puzzled by the pace a
which the ball came off the court
This caused him to mistime som<
of his shots which thus becamx
an easy prey for the net-rushing
Sedgman.

Sedgman, after losing the firs!
set, went from strength tc
strength. With a relentless deter-
mination he chased every possi
ble point and continually attack
ed Drobny’s backhand, the weal
spot in the Czech's armour.

He volleyed thunderously

Drobn:
em

anc

smashed viciously and Drobny
was reduced to the role of a near
spectator.

Undoubtedly the wind had
greater effect on Drobny’s deli-
cately placed shots than on thé
Australian's thunderbolts. But it

is doubtful whether anyone could

have stopped Sedgman in this
form,
The Australian gave proof ot

his physical fitness by playing in
two victorious doubles’ — sides
after beating Drobny
He partnered his fellow coun-
@ On page 8.

BECAUSE...

voothbrush in the world with this

There’s only one

and
that’s Wisdom, Made to help you
get into every crevice, however
hard to reach. No wonder more
dentists favour the Wisdom shape
than that of any other toothbrush.

Pure Bristle Nylon Adult
Nylon funior and Nylon
Haby

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and why it sc so quickly endo
thoroughly. From the fiset dose
Famel cases the inflamed bron-
chial passages and builds up
your powers of resistance while
it is destroying the germs whieh
have caused the cough es cold.
The moment you suspect ‘flu, or
catch a cough or cold, take
Famel Syrup and you will have
started on the road to recovery,
Always keep a bottle in the house.

FAMEL SYRUP

Obtainable in two sizes — from all chemists or stores,

Trade enquiries te »~

Frank B. Armstrong Ltd.
BRIDGETOWN.



PAGE THREE





‘Antiseptics
differ,
don’t they?’




‘Of course there are differences: it could hardly
be otherwise. Certainly it is not mere chance
that Dettol is used and recommended by almost
every doctor in Great Britain,’

‘DETTOL

The Safe Way to Safety whenever in ection threatens in your own home.
igems: T. S. GARRAWAY & CO,, Bridge ’ Lis





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REDIFFUSION |

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Have always a supply of Recommendation Forms ready
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| SIX
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Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504





PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ei ADVOCAT

Lg tae eee eB

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

Saturday, July 5 1952



HURRICANE DRILL

AT a recent meeting of the Eastern
Caribbean Hurricane Committee in Trini-
dad, Barbados was praised for having a
Hurricane Relief Organisation. This
praise might well give satisfaction to those
responsible for the existence of our hurri-
cane relief organisation but it should do no
more than that.

Barbados has not experienced a hurri-
cane in recent years and should such a
catastrophe occur the Hurricane Relief
Organisation would be severely tested.

What needs to be encouraged in Barba-
dos at this time of the year is a state of
hurricane-preparedness on the part of
every individual.

Persons living in shacks which winds of
less than hurricane force are certain to
blow down ought by now to know where
to seek shelter if storms or hurricanes are
expected. They should not wait for their
local branch of the hurricane relief organ-
isation to acquaint them of the impossibilty
of staying under such roofs during any
weather disturbance however slight.

The recent hurricanes in Antigua and
Jamaica showed clearly that houses which
come under the “pack of cards” classifica-
tion cannot stand during high winds.

The first priority during storm or hur-
ricane must be given to the preservation
of human life. Loss of human life will be
avoided or at worst lessened if each
resident of “pack of cards” houses knows
where to go immediately there is likeli-
hood of bad weather.

It is stupid to say, as has been said, that
if people leave their flimsy dwellings and
congregate in churches or other centres
that these buildings may also be destroyed
by hurricane, Such buildings may be de-
stroyed but the flimsy dwellings are certain
to be destroyed. Area officers of the Hur-
ricane Relief Organisation must therefore
plan ahead and inform the inhabitants of
flimsy dwellings where to seek shelter in
an emergency,

Once all possible precautions have been
taken to preserve life viz. by the evacua-
tion of all persons at the first signs of ap-
proaching bad weather to shelter points,
the provision of emergency rations, water,

first aid and light is next in importance.
Well-to-do householders can now lay in

stocks of emergency .rations, candles and: -

first aid dressings and can now ensure that,
adequate water containers are available for
filling before the hurricane should they be
n as a result of burst mains.

The devastating effect of a hurricane
cannot easily be conveyed by words, but
the public ought to realise that all norme!
services such as water supplies, electricity,
gas, roads and telephones will be disrupted
and that large supplies of foodstuffs will be
destroyed.

It is therefore common prudence for each
householder to keep a week’s supply of
“iron” rations, and other necessaries such
as water containers, candles, lanterns and
first aid dressings as a “hurricane supply”
durihg the next two months.

The Government no doubt will take
steps to activate at least once before the
end of July the Hurricane Relief Organisa-
tion so that any defects can be noted and
put right. Especial attention ought to be
paid to the checks on emergency wireless
equipment. There is nothing so uncertain
as communications by wireless and only
constant practise and familiarity with
wireless sets and their accessories wil!
ensure reliable wireless communication.

The importance of wireless communica:
tion is due to the fact that no other com-
munications will be possible for long
periods after a hurricane. The police, the
Barbados Regiment and some Cable and
Wireless personnel ought to be organised
into a Hurricane Communication Commit-
tee and wireless communications should be
established daily from now until the hurri-
cane season is over.

With regard to the hurricane warnings
the system of warnings operated in recent

years by the Government is ineffective.

The Government has prepared an
elaborate hurricane relief organisation not,
because it believes hurricané to be in-
evitable but because Barbados lies in the
path of hurricanes and ought to be as pre-
pared to combat hurricanes as is humanly
possible.

It is therefore surprising that the same
Government which goes to such great pre-
cautionary lengths to make people hurri-
eane-minded should hesitate to put up
Preliminary Hurricane Alerts when they
are received from the official warning
centre in Puerto Rico.

The preliminary hufricane alert ought
to be regarded as the last stage in the Gov-
ernment’s hurricane relief organisation.
It is, as it were, the final warning that the
Government can give to the people to take
the norma! hurricane precautions which
they ought already to be taking. To with-
hold a preliminary hurricane alert from
the people merely because a hurricane
may not follow is to deprive people of their
last chance to prepare.

Hurricanes travel so swiftly that when
hurricanes are certain to pass over Barba-
dos there is little time left for Tast minute
preparations when the warning has been
given.

The Government must acquaint itself
thoroughly with the four types of signal:
sent from Puerto Rico—two for storms and
two for hurricanes — must decide what
action will be taken and must inform the
inhabitants of Barbados at once what that
action will be. People cannot be told too
much about hurricane procedure, nor too
soon.







































































BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Our Common Heritage—ll

RICHARD RAWLE |

CALLED TO THE WEST
INDIES

In the burial ground of Society
Chapel lies the grave of Richard
Rawle, covered by a cairn of
stones and surmounted by a gran-
ite cross, It is the ideal resting
place for the gifted and saintly
Englishman. Next to it is the
Chapel he enlarged and beautified.
Below the hill, on which the
Chapel stands, lies Codrington
College, its grounds shaded by the
trees he had planted with his own
hand. Nearby, in various direc-
tions, are the schools he started or
set on a firm footing. All round
him are the descendants of the
simple black people he loved wit
a love that bred sympathy an
understanding. And stretching
far away to the horizon is the At-
lantic Ocean across which his
thoughts frequently took wing in
his dream to send missionaries
from Codrington College to the
continent of Africa.

To his final resting place Rawle
had been borne by a number of
aged Negroes all the way from the
College below. It had been ar-
ranged at the time of the funeral
that the old men, who bore the
coffin for the first part of that
mournful journey, would be re-
lieved of their burden by younger
men when they reached the foot
of the hill. But the old men re-
fused to part with their precious
burden at the appointed place and
carried it all the way up the pre-
cipitous goat track that was then
Society Hill.
show they were grateful for
Rawle’s love of their race and for .

When Rawle graduated in 1835 *
from Trinity College, Cambridge,
he was third wrangler and fourth’:
classic.

years later, he had begun his ad-
vance along the high road to aca-

demic honours, Yet, when the calls

came to serve as Principal of |

rington College, he answered it in
the sure and certain belief that he
was being guided by the hand of
God, “Let me, I pray thee, kiss
my father and my mother, and
then I will follow thee,” That was
the spirit of ready obedience that
brought him to the West Indies to
do a great and lasting work in the
service of the Church and in the
cause of education.

When Rawle came to Barbados!
in 1847, Codrington College was
faced with a crisis in its affairs.
Before Bishop Coleridge re-con-
stituted the College in 1829, there
had been a system under which
the money of the Codrington
Trust was used to send boys to
Oxford or Cambridge to qualify
for one of the learned professions.
This was stopped

be given to young men who wished
to become clergymen and who
were to be trained and maintain-
ed at the College free of cost. But
in 1847 there was a movement, led
by Sir Robert Bowcher Clarke,
who was then Chief Justice, to
bring back the old system, This
was just the thing to arouse the
anger of the man who had been
drawn to the West Indies by the
spirit of Codrington’s will. Rawle
gave himself to his first task with
the earnestness and thoroughness
that were to characterise every-
thing he did in the West Indies,
He wrote a lucid explanation of
the terms of Codrington’s will, de-
molished the arguments of the
Chief Justice and his friends and,
to show that he was deadly seri-
vus, threatened to resign forthwith
if the money of the Trust was di-
verted to a paspyes for which it
had never been intended. The
fierce battle that was fought and
the complete victory he won some-
what estranged his relations with
the Chief Justice. But later they
became very friendly when Clarke
realised that Rawle had his heart
and soul in the work of education.

The College was in an unprom-
ising condition when Rawle as-
sumed his duties as Principal. To
look after ten to twelve stu-
dents was not enough work for a

realised that, if. he was to be of
any use to the West Indian
Church; he must build from the
very foundation. The first thing,
he felt, was to press forward with
the education of the mass of the
people. Within a short time he
found himself ‘‘schoolmaster-gen-
eral” of the island, He started in-
fant schools where children could
be taught at an early age the ele-
ments of education and the simple
truths of Christianity, Model
schools were established with the
idea of raising the standard of in-
struction in the island. Teachers
were invited to Codrington
College to receive special train-
ing for their work, Under his
supervision, the Lodge School
made rapid progress and due at-
tention was given to the Central
Schools that were later to become
Queen's College and Combermere
School. When the Legislature in
1850 doubled the grant for the
schools and appointed a Commit-
tee, to control education, it wes
generally regarded as a personal
triumph for Rawle. In the mean-
time, the Principal, who had ac-

Our

Elementary . . . Watson!

To The Editor, The Advocate,—

SIR,—From time to time you
have published complaints
relative to the inconvience of
paying taxes etc. to Parochial
Treasurers of the various
Parishes.



IT have been waiting for one
of these gentlemen to defend
themselves, but they seem to
consider the whole thing so
elementary as not to be worth
‘the trouble.

When one comes to consider
it from all the angles, the solu-
tion is really very Elementary.

A Parochial Treasurer has to
have a Bank Account—following
up this basie fact, one doesn’t
even need to know his name. If
you have a Tax Bill, or a
Licence to pay all one has to do
is to go to the Bank (Barclay’s
for preference) and make out a
deposit slip to the particular
Parochial Treasurer. You have
to fill in your name on the slip




They wanted to.

A minor Fellow of Trin- {|
ity in 1836 and a major fellow sf :

man of his abounding energy. H@

Réeadexs Say:

Classics as well as in Divinity.
Nor did he neglect to do the pas-
toral work for which he had a
special love, giving particular at-
tention to the Negro people on the
Codrington estates. Verily, it is
yood for a man io bear the yoke
in his youth, That was the prin~
ciple on which Rawle worked
and few men have undertaken to
spend themselves and to be spent
so freely in the s ce of the
island.
_In the midst of these many-
sided activities, Rawle found time
to agitate and plan for his African
Mission. The position of the Co)l-
lege naturally led his thoughts to
“that vast continent from which
our coloured people came.” His
window looked across the Atlantic
and, as with Daniel, gave the di-
rection which his “charity and
prayers should follow.” He felt
it was his vocation to propagate
the gospel not only in the West
Indies but in that land which gave
the suffering and toil of its sons
to support the College. “We have
not yet paid Africa for her child-
ren;” he once wrote, “the debt can
be discharged only with the Bread
of Life. The West Indian colonies.
which owe to Africa their cultiva-
tion and commercial importance,





all he had done to better their lot. « }

1 REVEREND RICHARD RAWLE

by Coleridge ycepted a reduction in his salary, Principal,
who arranged for exhibitions edfishoutd be to lecture in Maths and

should be foremost in repayment

Aine through what instrument can

they act more appropriately than
through this College, maintained
for a century by slave labour—de-
signed from the first for mission-
ary usefulness — and_ having
around it, in the coloured popula~-
tion, the materials out of which
an African Mission should mainly
be constructed.”

To -attain that great end,
Rawle began to teach himself
something of African grammar
and to train those who volun-
teered for the Mission, It proved
to be a heavy business and many
of those who supported the
movement did so out of self~
interest. But Rawle persevered
with the enterprise, convinced
that it would contribute mugh to
“the enlargement of the West
Indian heart and mind.” He was
acutely disappointed when he
was unable to go to Africa him-
self, owing to ill-health, yet it
was mainly due to his unresting
energy that the mission was
eventually started on a sound
footing.

No man
recklessly

can spend himself so
without paying the
price. In due course, Rawle
began to suffer from serious
symptoms of overwork and was
forced to resign from the College
in 1864 to avoid a complete
breakdown. But, eight years later,
when he had recovered his health
in England, another call came to
him from the West Indies, In
1868 the British Government
decided to withdraw its financial
support from the West Indian
dioceses. One result of this was
that Trinidad was separated from
Barbados, being formed into a
diocese by itself, and the Angli-
can Church in that island was
disestablished. Rawle was invited
to help the new and struggling
diocese and, in spite of tihe mis-
givings of his friends, he at once
accepted the call. He was con-
vinced that once again he was
being guided by the hand of God
For sixteen years he administered
the affairs of the diocese with
energy and devotion and resigned
in 1888. But even then there was
to be no rest for him, Codrington
College was in a bad way, owing
to the state of the sugar industry.
It could not afford to pay

further expense of more than
one office.
JOHN H. SHANNON,

The Yanks Uavve It

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—In to-day’s issue CHAD
(Gad sir, is the H_ silent?) lists
lines culled for visitors from the
Barbadian Book of Faith.

You, Sir, have titled these Pre-
sumptions and I must insist that
No. 14 is a presumption on his
part.

T have a complete colleetion of
all the Editions of BIM-BIBLE
and nowhere can I find it said
that “all Americans are suckers”.

Barnum, who was one of the
famous not born in this fair Isle,
said that there is a sucker born
every minute.

Of the Genus Sucker there is a
species in every area, but the
American sucker bears more
dollars and because he is a heavy
cropper is best known and sought
after all around the globe.

Very’ truly yours,

hs depositing the money — Post BIM
the slip the Bank gives you and . re 4

your troubles are over, as your Sweet Violets

receipt or licence is promptly SIR,—At last a yard-stick to
mailed back to you--why have measure literary merit. Your re-





By F. A. Hoyes

|
now seventy-six years old and

had worn himself out by over-

work in a tropical climate, he;
at once agreed to serve the Col-|
lege for nothing. But, with the

pace he always set himself, he

could not long survive and within

a year he was dead.

Rawle thus died amidst the
people to he had given the
best seven \ years of his

life. It had been, on thé whole,
a profoundly happy life. Often,
as he walked up the hill to
Society Chapel, he would feel
that no one was better placed
than him for outward and inner
peace. He was happy in the task
he was doing and his happiness
was heightened by the surround-

ings in which he had to work.
“No self-restraint is necessary to
acquiesce perfectly in my lot;” he
once said in a letter, “no effort
to feel thankfulness for all that
memory cat recall of the past,
and for every incident of present
daily experience, I do not know
whether I ever enjoyed any view
more than the one which I have
just been con! lating from the
hill-side. It harrm6nised perfectly
with the thoughts I began the

Although Rawle was
evening with, and made me
express to my companion my
conviction that, in no age of the
world and in no part of it, has
there been a better position than
ours for peace of the right kind.”
Such thoughts would come upon
him in his walks the
plantations and frequently the
would turn aside in the canefields
to drop down on his knees and
thank the good God for the
many mercies and bounties He
had bestowed on him.

But Rawle did not always
enjoy the peace of God that
passeth all understanding. He had
his worries and troubles that at

limes weighed heavily upon him.|’

He knew that the Church had a
great opportunity to advance and
that, if it “showed real heartiness
in the cause”, it would set a
good example to other parts of
the West Indies, But the indiffer-
ence of the clergy to the chal-
lengé that faced them would fill
him with a sense of loneliness
and isolation, The apathy of those
in authority to the cause of
education would make him feel
that he was “pulling by the ears
a very fat dog with a strong
backward tendency.” The immor-
ality of the poor people, though
he traced it to the evil influence
of slavery, inclined him to
believed that their regeneration
would take many years of pre-
cept and example, Then he would
remember the spirit of his
“vigorous young Africans” in the
schools he had set up. He would
realise that at Codrington Col-
lege, which had now trebled
the number of its students, he
was succéeding in what he had
failed to do among the under-
graduates of Cambridge. He was
acting on the hearts and charac-
ters of the young men and
building for the future. He would
stand “upon tip-toe” and peep
“over the heads of the coming
years” to see what good would
come to his people when the
influences he had set in motion
had fairly “filed their space,”
Then the peace” of God would
again take possession of soul.
Thus he would proceed from day
to day, as sorrowful yet always
rejoicing, ‘as Dobe yet making
many rich, as having nothing

|

a and yet possessing all things.



view, George Hunte, has pro-
duced it. :

To him a bunch of sweet
violets for his unblushing con-
fidence to quote: “If a publica-
tion) is going to be a West
Indian literary magazine it has
got to aim higher than approval
in London, It has got to make me
want to spend two shillings.” ,

_ Perhaps one could apply this
in the shops: “‘Good enough for
London, maybe, but would little
Georgie Porgie fork out his two
bob for it? Garn!”
SOMEBOBPY.

Truer Than True

SIR,—Would you kindly allow
me through the medium of your
Newspaper to reply to your cor-
respondent “Chad”, saying to

him:—

“What you quote from the
3arbadian Book of Faith is truer |
than truer than true and now,|
you know.”

Did he, by any chance mean
to sign himself “Shad”? Shad}

Sauce famous Barbadian |
delicacy. |





hfull

LL MANNING, '



4

NOBODY'S
DIARY

Monday—The other day I was sitting behind

“Miss Bim” as she flew effortlessly over St.
James when I spotted a dog chewing up
something addressed to me. Slipping out
unnoticed I let myself down by a thin
transparent parachute knitted from Span-
ish needle thread and alighted just in time
to read some of the letter.

It was worth the long journey down be-
cause the writer was obviously putting
me in my place. I had got it all wrong
about the models at the Museum.

It wasn’t the Girls Foundation School
which was at fault.

They ought to have won the Prize. It
was all the fault of the judges. The Girls
Foundation ought to have won the Prize
but the Judges, like the politicians, were
more carried away by fantasy than know-
ledgeable about agriculture.

But let me quote the lines rescued from
the dog: “the model sent in by the Girls’
Foundation School was meant to show

SATURDAY, JULY 5, 1952

PHOTOGRAPHS
Copies of Local Photographs
Which have appeared in the
ADVOCATE NEWSPAPER
Can be ordered from the...
ADVOCATE STATIONERY

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Ph, 4472

Cc. S. PITCHER

that though the project looked nice on
paper it was quite impossible to make a
2 acre plot pay for the very reason that




the only water obtainable was that which
could be caught in a drum when the rain
fell! What man renting two acres of land
would be fool enough to sink a well?”
There’s spirit for you: and if only the
judges had known their onions, they
would have given 50 marks to the Girls’
Foundation just for this. But there was
more to come. “Have another look at our
model and you'll see that I allowed the
children to make only one pig and six
young ones which were placed in a proper-
ly white washed pen and not in the open
tied by the neck or just loose in the yard.
Also I only put one goat and two kids (the
two kids were lost on the way to the
museum) because unless he took them cut
to graze on someone else’s hedgerow he
certainly couldn’t keep cows. Although
these points prevented our model from
gaining first prize I refused to spread in-
correct propaganda.” Lady you're a tonic
and I was so delighted with your letter
that I took it up with me to the Evening
Star where it now hangs along with my
letter from the Queen on my misty white
fireplace. Bettér luck with the juéfes next
year and my apologies for being so super-
ficial.

Tuesday—To-day I ought to have sent off a
letter to H.M. Commissioners of Income
Tax who have never refunded me some
£20 or so overpaid under Pay-as-you-
Earn. I am tempted to tell them to keep it
now since Great Britain seems so broke
that my drug store is no longer permitted
to buy from France the two or three dozen
bottles of the only hair oil ever to have
given me complete satisfaction. But I shall
resist the temptation because I don’t be-
lieve Great Britain really is to blame. The
stupid inflexible local system of applying
controls is just as likely. What will Great
Britain gain if my hair drops out for want
of its normal tonic?

As if a collection of local semi-bald
heads cared anyhow.

Wednesday—Q. How does a bus driver know
whether he’s exceeding the speed limit if
his speedometer doesn’t work?

A. Don’t ask me. I’m wonder-
ing myself.

Thursday—I have often been called a “devil”
before and on occasions some flatterer has
thought to win approval by calling me
deep. But not until to-day have I been
referred to as “the deep blue sea”. I was
crossing in one of those studded parts of
Broad Street when a lady’s voice on my
right came out with “here I am between
the devil and the deep blue sea”. Chuck-
ling inwardly to myself I cocked one eye
at the devil: it was another lady.

P.S. my eyes are green.

Friday—To-day I learnt another lesson in
the series “How to keep beaches dirty”.
Get a flying fish: pick off twigs from the
nearest grape bush: strike a match: add
some stones. When the flying fish is cooked
take it away with you and throw it into|
the sea: get out your line and catch jacks.
With luck you should get thirty or so.
Leave a piece of your trousers behind you
on the beach but never dream of tidying
up the mess you made with the flying fish. |
Next time repeat the process. You'll be
surprised how soon that beach will be-
come dirty.



Saturday—The other day driving along Bay |
Street I got such a nasty shock that my 2-|
seater skidded and almost opened a win-
dow between the Eye Hospital and
Brown’s Beach. Someone had actually
tidied up the Bay Street Window!

It won’t be long now before the bush
grows again.

Po

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SATURDAY, JULY 5, 1952



Electric Brain Will Help

Girl Answer Enquiries

From Commercial Firms

LONDON, June 25.

ORDERS from commercial firms in the colonies and
elsewhere overseas are pouring into Britain nowadays, and

the Board of Trade’s Girl

in Room 5379 is so busy that

next month she is to have an electric brain to help her.

Does an engineer in

Pakistan or a shopkeeper in

Tanganyika or a crab canner in Japan want a diesel
engine, a set of dominoes or a canning machine ?

He tells her the type and price.
She tells British firms,

From her fifth-floor Whitehall
office the Girl in Room 5379—as
a civil servant-she has no public
name — directs the Board of
Trade’s “special register” of ex-
port opportunities.

The opportunities are relayed to
5,500 firms and trade associations
at the rate of 3500 a year.

Dollar Market
Here are some of the recent
ones—marked in red because they
are for the dollar market:—

Frank C, Roper, of Cleveland,
Ohio, wants to set a new fashion
in the Middle West—for orna-
mental door-knockers.

A salesman in Savannah, Geor-
gia, hopes to break into the soft-
drink market with British ginger
beer;

A Tennessee firm wants kid
leather for cowboy boot tops.

News about Mr. Roper’s door-
knockers will be fed to tha
“brain” in future,

Inside it the 92 foreign terri-
tories and 814 types of products
will be_cross-indexed with the
names Of British manufacturers.

And at a finger touch circulars
and market tips will come out
addressed only to the subscribers
interested,

Life for the Girl in Room 5379
will be easier but still hard,

—E.N:S..



Decision Reversed

In Gase Of
Bodily Harm

A case brought by Samuel Ella
of Lews Village, St. Thomas,
against Blanche Gill of the same
district, claiming that she had in-
flicted bodily harm upon him on
April 5, was yesterday dismissed
by Their Honours Of the Assistant
Court of Appeal, Mr. J. W. B.
Chenery and Mr. H. A, Vaughan,
In making this decision, Their
Hgyours reversed the decision of
His Worship Mr. J, R. Edwards
who had fined Gill 15/-.

Ellis had at first charged both
Gill ang her daughter Lydna
Deane, but Mr. Edwards dismissed
the case against Deane.

Witnesses had said that it was
night and in the scuffle which
occurred, they were uncertain
whether it was Blanche Gill os
her daughter Lydna Deane who
had beaten Ellis, ;

Their Honours said that though
it might be true that Gill assault-
“ed Elis, there’ was not ‘sufftetent
evidence to lead them to the con-
clusion that she had _ inflicted
bodily harm upon him.

“It is true, oh Ibrahim,
we have no oil, but
thanks to nationalisa-
tion and the _ brave
Mossadeq_ it is good
Persian oil we have not
got!”



London & erie.
8 T.B. CASES IN JUNE

Right cases of tuberculosis were
reported to the Department of
Medical Services during the
month of June, according to a
release issued by the Director of
Medical Services.

JUDGES CONFIRM
DECISION

Before confirming the decision
of His Worship Mr, H. R. Francis
who fined Ethel Browne of Drax
Hall Hope, St. Georga 15/- for
assaulting and beating Editha Cat-
well of the same district, Their
Jionours of the Assistant Court of
Appeal, Mr. J. W. B. Chenery and
Mr. H. A. Vaughan said that they
were quite satisfied with Catwell'’s
explanation as to her long delay
in lodging the case after the
offence had been committed.

The offence was committed on
August 20 when Browne cut Cat-
well with a stone. The case was
not lodged until after November
11, and in addressing the Court,
Mr. E. W. Barrow for Browne,
stressed this circumstance.

Their Honours said that having
seen Catwell in the box, it struck
them that she gave an honest and
rustworthy explanation of the
delay; otherwise it would have
been difficult to explain it,

Neighbours

Catwell’s explanation was that
as she and Browne were close
neighbours, she had hoped that
the matter could be settled with-
out coming to the Court. but ‘t
was only after Browne's children
persisted in troubling hers, that
she continued with the case,

Catwell was represented by Mr.
J. S. B, Dear,

Their Honours also said that
they were satisfieq that the evi-
dence was sufficient for the Mag-
istrate to have arrived at the de
cision at which he had arrived.

The Judges also confirmed a
decision by the same Magistrate
against Browne who in this other
case was fined 5/- for assaulting
and beating Catwell’s daughter,
Norma by cuffine her in her, belly.

At the time Norma was carry-
ing a bucket of water on her head
and Prowne’s Counsel Mr. Barrow
argued that if she had really heen
hit. the bucket would have fallen,

Norma told the Court that when
she was hit, she held the bucket
and prevented it from. falling.

Cassava Dispute
Ends In Court
Their Honours of the Assistant

Court of Appeal, Mr, J. W. B.
Chenery and Mr. H. A, Vaughan,



yesterday reversed @ decision of
His orship Mr. C. Walwyn
when they dismissed without

prejudice a case Iréne Bovell of
Civilian Road, Spooner’s Hill,
brought against Alvan Maynard
and his wife Verona of Peterkin
Land. Bovell had charged them
with unlawfully and maliciously
damaging four holes of young
cassava which were growing on
land she occupied.

The Judges said that though it
was possible that the cassava had
got crushed, they were not satis-
fied that the damage had been
done with that wantonness or
maliciousness that was necessary
for the provisions of the Act.

Bovell admitted yesterday that
since she had brought the case
against the Maynards, she had
been informed that the land wag
theirs, but she had been renting it
from someone else,

Alvan Maynard told the Court
that he had passed over the land
Bovell occupied to get to other
land which he had not rented and
he was not conscious of having
damaged the cassava. When he
went there a dispute had occurred
and Bovell who was walking
about the land even more than he,
could just as easily have crushed
any cassava that might have been
crushed.



Cycle Fork Breaks

Kenneth Maughn, a shopkeeper
of Holder’s Land, St, Michael,
received minor injuries when the

There were three other cases of fork of the bicycle M—4212 which

Enteric Fever and
Diphtheria.

another of







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BARBADOS ADVOCATE

COMMUNITY





HALL



A VIEW OF THE COMMUNITY HALL overlooking the playing
Sav-ge at Sarjeant’s Village yesterday,

field whieh was ononed by Lady



Women Must Preserve H igh New Fishing
Standard Of Morality Boat Motor
“THAT IT IS THE DUTY of woman to realise that Satisfactory

upon her really rests the great responsibility of preserving

a certain standard of morality” was the observation made At many beaches around the

by Revd. C, J. Ramcharran in giving the lead to a discus- island fishing boats are already

sion at the Press Club on Wednesday night. Revd. Ram- Sule oa pons W. ee ata

: . : . , g 4 es Ji T t =

charran was discussing the subject of “Woman’s part in 4 oy ea inal fe ene

the moral stability of mankind.” , . a

The Leader of the discussion in-
timated that the relationship of
man and woman was of para-
mount importance in early soci-



es







- He said that pot fishing is being
APS ’ carried on to a large extent at

a WAGES BO ir present until the boats are ready
MEMBERS APPOINTED for catching bream and snapper.






ety. He traced the various codes In accordance with the The majority of the bream and
of society through the ages and provisions of section 4 of Snapper boats will. be ready
discussed the factor which has the Wa Board Act, 1943 [Â¥between August and. September,
preserved social stability. (1948-25), His Excellency

He made the point that for bio- the Governor. -has. been Mr. Wiles said that on Tuesday
logical reasons society has ac- pleased to appoint the fol- last-he carried out an interesting
cepted a double standard of lowing members to serve test on ‘the new British Seagull
morals and that from the purely on the W ; Board esta Outboard Motor, Model No, 102,
biological point of view, mar- lished under the Wages | Mork V. This type of engine has
riage, the home, fidelity, children, Board (Bridgetown Shop recently arrived in the island,
sex and morality mean more to Assistants) Order 1950 7

the women than to the man, It
was the duty of woman to realise
that upon her rests the great re-
sponsibility of preserving a cer-
tain standard of morality.

“During the trial run, in which
seven people were carried in a fly-
ing fish boat, fully ballasied but
without the aid of sail, the going

under
the
e

the Chairmanship of
Labour Commission-

Mr. W. K. Atkinson, Mr.









* Victor ¢ Mr. A, G. was steady”, ‘he said. This run wag
Freedom Misused Kendall; Representatives of from the Bridgetown Quay to the
Since woman gained, her free- Empl . Esplanade and back. It took 25
dom, however, she has misused Mrs. Violet Lynch. Mr minutes,
this freedom by demanding for | Christie Smith, Mr. Gordon
herself all the privileges once {. ates Rep: ssentatives lr, Wiles felt that the perform.
enjoyed by man alone. If women ; f isvitas tae ance h vielded promising results
knew their own interests, they The Baverehd CA: Says nd thought that the engine
would use their new equality and | 4 wr p. EF. W. Gitten should prove to be of great values
freedom for greater insistence Mts. Olea. Symmondin Abe to fishing boats,
upon a high standard of conven- at ees 1 Ly the: GévErian Further tests are expected to be
tional morality. But the opposite peak * ee carried out in the St. Lucy and
tendency seemed to be at work, stain netennemenemnnentmmmme St. Peter areas. ‘



Woman wanted to be exactly as

“T.: o
e riumphant Star '
the man and was striving hard to T : nant Stai fae motor is simple to operai?





achieve that. The result was ob- Brings Cocoanut Meal and can easily be moved = from
vious. Men do not set the moral Fourteeh thousand bags of boat to boat if and when nece.-
standarcs of society—these are cocoanut meal were br ught to sary, Surely this timely news
set by women—and for some Barbados yesterday by the Seh, another welcome indication taat
reason it is the women who are Triumphont Star This schooner Barbados is keeping well to t}
betraying the interests of women also broug’at a quan ity of neral front in its pz omressive

by lowering the standards of to- use cf









cargo, modern methods fer the furtherin
day. i : : T e Schooner Rainbow M. of the present day needs of th.
A lively discussion followed brought fresh fr it, cocoanut islahd’s fishing industry,” caid M
this provocative lead. meal and ral i elt eae

Wiles.





Barbadian Returns Home After 28 Years



Shop Broken:
Groceries Stolen

Errol Howard of Bonnets, Brit-
ton's Hill, St. Michael, reported
that his grocery shop was broken
and entered betweer. 7-00 p.m. on
Wednesday and Thursday and a

WORKS AS PHOTOGRAPHER

BARBADOS still has her unique characters. One is
66-year-old Joseph A. Miller, a preacher-photographer of
Cave Hill, St, Michael, who after spending 28 years in
Panama, returned to Barbados and is still sufficiently
strong to make a living.





quantity of groceries to the Mr, Miller, judging by his borne in mind that Miller’s cam-
value of $37.93 s.oien. eee roa eae cones he eras are over 20 years old,
~ “It Pe ke Genoa, : TOSSER Retired Preacher
POLICE CHECK. UI peeps i en thods ne travels Miller, a retired prea ‘her, is also
ON LICENCES probat ly dus eh as eet ry i” 1 carpenter, left the island for
The Police began to check cameras and thi” laree Hood Panama on Aurust 6, 1906. There
drivers’ and vehicle licenceS which he takes around Testa, iy : he wus converted and studied to
yesterday 5 fd te Fy be a preacher. He was attached
During the checkup labels were His equipment yesterday was a to the Christian Mission Church
posted on those vehicles peiy’ Koror Panoramic View Camera cf Panama. It was also in Panama
when the appropriate tax is puld hich gives an exposure 17 inches that he studied photography.
for the car and the owner i long by seven inches wide, a He returned to the island in
possession of his current driver’s Senat Camera with an exposure 1934, Last year, when he was
licence. 8x10 cen be reduced to 8 x 7, attached to a Church in St. Philip,

Police are also checking up on A Convertible Velostigma lens is his home was at Martins Bay, He





cyclists. Up to yesterday over used with both cameras. now lives at Cave Hill.

7,700 bicycle licences were issued. The names of both cameras and Because his pictures are taken
This year the licence plate is y-J- lens might be unheard of by other outdoors, Miller takes around an
low. Those cyclist: were photographers, but it must be artificial background and a carpet

seen with red licence plates — of
last year, were promptly stopped|
by the Police.





Gabwries

for thase

Sime

ij

our LINEN DEPT.

@ $2.27, $2.25, $1.80,

Giloments

Shadow Stripe WMylom
in Pink, Blue & White — at $2.87 Yd,

“Petronceila™

This is a very serviceable art slik
material, and is available in lovely
range of plain shades,

Sirt Sill: Pique Sheer

@ $1.42 yard
@ 88c. yard

@ 94c., $1.00, $1.23 yd.

in Pink, Silver, Champagne, Ecru,
Tey Pi ‘eit. «#6 $3.10 each Lemon, Gold, Ice Mlue, Torquoise,
seeeeevee $1.77 each Rose, Lilac, Bois de Rose and White

— at $2.76







& (0. 11D.

12 & 13 Broad St.

BROAD STREET—DIAL 2664

HARRISONS



DC®OCOG4E 64 FOBOtT47AOO4

|

66 Passengers
On ‘Lady Nelson’

Sixty-six passengers arrived by
5. Lady Nelson yesterday.
The Nelson is from St. Vincent,
» anchored in Carlisle Bay at
630 am, and throughout
corning Customs Clerks
‘ busy handling ‘the baggage
en gers.
The first group of passengers
crrived at the Baggage Ware-
shortly after eight o'clock
rly two hours later an-«
coup were hastening up



houst
ena 7







»s to get cleared.
The Nelsca also brought three
horses for Hon. V. C, Gate’:
tables. They were Bow _ Tit

Farie Queene and Cross Bow,
Fruit and stationery were also q:
cluded in its cargo.

Two other boats anchored iv
th harbour yesterday. The)
were the Dutch Steamshi
Herstlia which is consigned 1
Messrs. S. P. Musson, Sons & Co
Lrd. and the Italian boat Dodi»
Marseno which is consigned t-
Messrs. Plantations Ltd.

Yhe Hersitia brought a quant

ty of cargoamong whic |
were st carthenware, toys ap
Syprus potatoes.
“Phe Neisqn, which had 67 in-
transit passengers on board, ‘s
consigned to Messrs. Gardincr
Austin & Co,, Ltd.





Decree Absolute
Pronounced

In the Court for Divorce an
Matrimonial Causes yesterday,
His Lordship Mr, Justice G. !).
Taylor pronounced Decree Abso-
lute in the matter of E, Williams
Petitioner, and D, Williams, Re-

CHIEF

PAGE FIVE



JUDGE GRANTS

PETITION TO ESTATE

HIS LORDSHIP the Chief Judge, Sir Allan Colly-
more, Kt., in the Court of Ordinary yesterday, granted the
Petition of Julian Brathwaite Spencer of Bank Hall,
Attorney of Daisy May Price, also. known as Daisy. May
Spencer, to the estate with will annexed of Walter Spencer,

late of Hastings, Christ Church.

Trinidad To Ezse
Jca Rice Shortage

(From Our Own Correspondeni)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 4.
At the request of the Jamaica
Government the Trinidad Gov-
ernment has agreed to divert
about 300 tons of its British
Guiana rice allocation to that
solony, The decision reached
the Executive Council after being
satisfied that the colony's stocks
were substantial. The Jamaica
Government made the request
for assistance sometime last
month because of a rice shortage.



RATES OF EXCHANGE

4th JULY, 1952

Selling NEW YORK Buying
73 3/10% Pr. Cheques on
Bankers 71 6/10% Pr,
..+. Sight or De-

mand Drafts 71 4/10% Pr.
°S 3/10% Pr, Cable





TL a/0% Pr. Currency 701 Pr.
+ Wun 04 68% Coupons 60 4/10% Pr
10% Pr, Silver 20% Pr.
CANADA
79 7/10% Pr. Cheques on
Bankers 77 8/10% Pr

-secceees Demand Drafts 77.65% Pr.
vedere scones Sight Drafts 77 6/10% Pr.
79 7/10% Pr. Cable

pace 78 2/10% Pr. Cur 76 S/10% Pr.
spondent. The petitioner appea-~ 74 2/10% Pr. Coupons. 75 G/10% Pr.
‘ed in on. | Pr. Silver 20% Pr

| 50%
Decree Absolute was also gran‘~!

ed in the matter of N. G. Drayton,
petitioner and E. Drayton, Re-
spondent. In this matter the pei I.
tioner also appeared in person.
Decree Nisi was pronounced on
the 16th May, 1952 in both of
these matters.

His Lordship pronounced Deere
Nisi in the matter of L, G. Miller,
petitioner and C, O, Miller, Ro
spondent. No order was made ot
to costs,



Two Murder Gase.;
for Grand Session ;

Two murder cases are included
among the 38 cases which hae
been set down on the calencâ„¢
for the July sitting of the Cour:
of Grand Sessions which will bo-
gin on Monday.

The cases are:—Murder 2, Man-
slaughter 5, attempting to shoot
with intent to murder 1, wounding
with intent 3, causing grievous
bodily harm 1, inflicting grievous

bodily harm 2, Carnal knowl-
edge 1, indecent assault hz

bestiality 1, buggery 1, houso-
breaking and larceny 5, building
breaking and larceny 1, burglary
oud laveeny 3, larceny 4, maliclorts
damage to property 2, falsificatiuy
of accounts 2, conspiracy 1, escap-

* ing from prison 1, escaping fro.n

legal custody 1, and effecting ¢
public mischief 1,



JUDGMENT ENTERED
FOR GENE VAUGHAN

The Assistant Court of Appeal
fudges, Mr. J. W. B. Chenery and
r H. A. Vaughan, yesterday
agreed with the decision of Petty
Debt Judge Mr. H. A. Talma ar



entered judgment for G ene
Vaughan of Spooner’s Hill for
$14.40.

Vaughan had claimed $48 frorn
Jomes Wilkie of Woodstock V!I-
lage, Spooner’s Hill, accusing hii
of wounding her in her head wit!
a bucket. She said she had been
detained at the Hospital and had
otherwise suffered general incor
venience,

Wilkie had appealed
Mr. Talma’s decision.

against

with him. He can take a pict:
beside any house and make it ap
I as though it was the produ
of a studio, :

Miller speaks with an America)
accent,

Referving to his horse, Mille
told the Advocate; “Dan can fo
enywhere, Even the places whe:
a bus or car could not take me.”

Miller created quite a sensaticr
when he was seen by some peopl
“T never knew such cameras still
existed”, one amazed man said.

pear



7 S00 926 0b SESE EEE ESSE LOE LERIIIOOESSSOIDOSIESO® LODOOOODESOS SELES SEPP ESI O FIN
28
Sa

|

|

Fresh Supplies Received!

Twinplex Sharpeners

‘





Cigarette Holders
Photo Frames
Tea Strainers
Ash Trays



a
s
gee ee

ta i
i &

iG

—~

" m @
ake @ & @

:

2 &



HOUSEHOLD GLOVES
SKOL SUNTAN OIL

°

KNIGHTS LTD.

“, INSEST ON...
2

A full range now in Stock
— Also —

CHICK FEEDERS, WATER PANS,

Select early from - - - cs

H. JASON JONES & CO, LTD. =
AGENTS.

fhe Will was admitted to pro-
bate on the 28th February, 1936.

My. B. K. Walcott, Q.C., instruct-
ed by Messrs Hutchinson and
Bantici4, Solicitors, appeared on

behalf of the petitioner, ‘

His Lordship also granted Let-
ers of Administration to Sarah
Wharton of Workmans, St. George
in respect of the estate of her
husband Joseph Wharton; and to
David Kellman of Salters, St.
George, in respect of the estate
of Philip Green, late of Salters,
St. George.

Mr, D. E. G. Malone instructed
by Mr. E. M. Shilstone, Senior
Partner of the firm of Messrs.
Cottle Catford & Co., appeared
on behalf of Sarah Wharton, while
Miss M. A. Reece, instructed by
Mr. J. C. Armstrong, Solicitor of
the firm of Messrs. Cottle Catford
& Co.,. appeared on behalf of
Dav'd Kellman.

The Chief Judge admitted
probate the Wills of Denzil R.
Gill of St. James; Sarah H,
Eversley and David Lashley of
Christ Church; Mortimer C. Ward
of St. Michael; William A, Her-
bert of St. Andrew; Adolphus
Thorne of St. John and James
Massiah Harper of St. Thomas,

His Lordship ordered the re-
sealing of the will of Florence
Margaret Peck, late of Hastings,
Widow and formerly of Willesden
Green, London N.W.2., deceased,
ord which was proved in High
Court, England, The application
in this matter was made by
Messrs, Cottle Catford & Co.,
Solicitors,



to
R



| Gold Chloride
Huxley’s Betul Oi}

Mother Greaves Worm

Se

Exterminator
Charcoal Biscuits

Sanitary Blocketies

‘A “4
BHeBeae ew

a »!

ee 8 6
Ree & &@ S

Reeaees
~ 3

7 7

*
and



CELLULOID RINGS ete. 7

aoe

B@aenaae@ &

ld





PAGE SIX



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHON



DIED

STRAVGHN--On 4th July 1992 Arthur
Walton Straughn retired school-
Master. The funeral leaves “Chelsea”
Chelsea Road at 4329 o'clock this
*y ing for the Westbury Cemeter;.

riel. Strayghn, RK. at.
Cummins. $.7.52-—1n

THANKS



heh lien mene
WEEKES—Throvgh this mediura =
undersighed say thanks ‘to ali thove
whe so kindly attended, and also
tended their sympathy by sendiasz
wiéaths on the occasion of the death
of my wife, Ivy Weekes on the 29th

June, 1952.

Fits. Herbert Weekes and family

5.7. ein

IN MEMORIAM

—__-——
ARCHER—in ioving memory of our dei
brother Te inulds Herbert whr died on
the Sth July, 1947.
Five years teday sinee the one \
loved was called away
The blow was hard, the shock sever’,
No one knew that death was so new
Bver to be remembered by his des:
Aunt Beatrice Nurse, and re Mes 8

loving memory of our desy
x Undine E. Bayley, w!
this life on the 5th July, 19 |
to think of those at rr
in the Lord.
spirit now with Him







BANLEY—

Pver to be remembered by The Wh -" Lewis “Alma”, near Pegwell, sa% From Ist furnished or unfur-|{ attached will be exposed for sale by the
‘tington's In. Phone 3225. tn nished, “inGRt ” Navy Gardens. Three | Govern Auctioneer on the 14th das
a \-- bedrooms. Inspection by arrangement] ot July, , at 1.00 p.m.
FPRANCTS—in ever loving memory: QNE (i) Austin two ton truck and ore | with the tenant, telephone number S172. R. A. Ler ;
Prancis who died on Sth J 4) Austin A.40 Car. Telephone 482 BVELYN, ROACH & CO., LTD. 4.7.52-—20
iso D. V. Seott & Co., Lid. ‘Rac! a
oe fhe gods love dw, 26.6.52—t.2.. | 1,7,82—t.£.n. for a wall to be do.
- TT aba
The Fomde family. §.7.68—In TH —One Ford V-8 3-Ton Truck-| OFFICE SPACE. in building at Spry Store will be received
,Mhone 4358. 4.7.62—<0 | street near Trafalgar St. Apply Auto| by Twelth July. DaCosTA & CO., LTD.
6 “ain loving memory of our 4 -- -—————---~ | Tyre Co. 2006, 27.6.5a—t.f.n. Tn
and Gister Ellen) Agatha Or 7 CK—Chevsolet truck, no reaso? AC hacilataiittateg ints linden
feil asleep on 4th Juiy, i j abla offer refused. A Barnes & Tc. -| SBA BRAUTY—Atiractive 3 Bedroom
“Beernal rest, pet unto her, O Loi \.) 7 3.7.63—t.2,0. Bungalow en St, James . All NOTICE
Beat Soe Pine SP | a aa ns
val
fn wi Beetle Boe | eemaca i 4.7,St-—an PARISN oF st. PETER
Waloudy pir far Pegs Se at je 3% “GENERATORS—One 3% MEV-A. AC AC Applications for two vacant Vesir
AMSG PA stor 110 Volts & One 6 K.W.A. AC | , UNION VILLA Macwal Unto, shed scholarships (one boy. one gir!) tenabie
WRIETINGTONT To now one. grat | oeucrstor 119 Volts, Phone 4385.) | Water Plant. bedrooms, Venetian Buia | fe ANSI eed” up tg" Saturas
gine our dear friend Mrs. Unding p00 “S| Biectrie, Telephone, all modern conven - uy 18th 1008, Applications must he
te the Great Been. On “oth J: HAIR CLIPPERS — Horstman Electric | epces- Dial 3802 52%) |aceornpanied by birth Certificate and
- a Shae oot at our UPd alter ie Alene Schon
Grant unto = O Lord Bternal Test on iy WANTED on 5 Ay
and may light perpecual shine MPD |Ci gos) Co., 1¢ Swan Street. Dini sv.0. 6, A, SREONER
Withelmina Prathwalte, A. ‘she a 4.7.68-—8n. - oatay Clack, St. Setar:



LOST & reURe
ap New tao tee Finder please return
Canada

Bottling Co, Ltd.
oF aw §,4,00~in

~ DISC (i) for Standord & hp
between Speightstown an!





ne

{9

we.)

3ridgeto Finder please return 1°
ae Rock, Hindsbury Road, or dis!
Car M.—2141. 2. G.§2-~J..

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

FISCAL SURVEY OF
BARBADOS

—

Copies of the Report by Pro-
fessor C. G. Beasley, C.M.G., M.A.,
on the Fiscal Survey of Barbados
are available at the Colonial
Secretary’s Office at the price cf
$1.50 each.

9.7.62.—2n,

MAIL NOTICE



Maiis for St. Lucia, Dominica, Mont-
rérrat, Antigua, St. Teittas, Bormuds,
Boston, Halifax, N.S., Montreal, by the
M.S) BADY NELSON will be clon J
at the General ro, omer +e unde)”

arcel Mail at noon, Registered

1 at 2 p.m. ry Mai) at 250

pa, on the Th July 1962.







WHITE

—} LINIMENT









Recuerdos De India,
Chine, y Cylon
Bolsa De Tachapelo
Fspecilitamente
Menos 15% Quince
Perciento
Durante De Baratillo

THANTS

Pr, Wm. Henry Street
Dial 3466









2508

FOR

CAR,
mr geod cond
ave, Shepher



ition A

d &

Co.,

1981 Hillman Minx

SALE

AUTOMOTIVE

8,000 â„¢
Lewis

Lid.
1.7.52—6n. | one person (or couple) .

iies.,

c/o

——
CAR—One 1950 Standard Vanguard in
A—lI condition. No reasonable offer re-

fi
(

$

v
Cc

Twin Carburettors.

To
Lid

used,
1950)

1 600.

CAR
ery
larke

good condition
Phone 3757-01

Saloon,
Inspection et Marine Hotei

} Velox Vauxhall 18 h.p. Car in}

5.7.52

14

7.$4—

be seen at Chelsea Garage
Phone 4949

CAR—1948 Wolseley

2

HP

©;



|
}
1
|
}
|

| ung



| Brighton

sgety tok M.|



$5



lk

“CAR- Citroen “Light 6 H. P. “Fitted

Miles.

buying larger car.

—————$—————
CAR—Dodge Super-Deluxe, First Class

condition

Dial 4476.

and

1951 Model
In excellent condition. Owner

Owner-driven,

2,000

3.7.52—3n.

$2,000

12.6.52—t.1.n.



Kerosene

Ipthe
satan. ’

JUST ARRIVED
Ultra-Modern Radio-Grams
changers) Two Pickup Heads
worrles, Teictts S ncnont walnut

vr

no ni
3420.00. P.c

ENGINE—2 10 h.p. Lister Gasoline/

Engines.

Phone

4358.

4,7.52—-3n



“MOTORCYCLE—Triumph

Speed
twin 5 H.P, Motorcycle in perfect wae
ing order X—315 License paid. Ay






ard





vr: Wm. Henry Street.

Model 360.00

re Automatic
Maffei & Co. i. Radio Em

“Ttye"







6,562-—t.f.n,

De
(with

Luxe

Gar-

quantity only
8. MAFFEL & CO., LTD..

28.6 .52—t.f.n.

RADIOS—

Cash or

Bev ae



tube Table

12.00 down and
*S LIMITED,
4.7,52—Sn

MULLARD
28 & 40 watt only 2c. i 60 watt 2c,

LASHLEY'S LIMITED, Pr. Win. on st.
4.7.62—3n

One int Blectrle Stove, 4 Rings,
Large and Warming Ovens. Pe..ct
Condition, Dial 2177. 2.7.52—Ti1.

One H. M. V.
Changing Unit 9154,

Re a eee
model,
Lens,





Sl eth ad cacti
BULBS—Clear or Frosted

~~, | Co., Ltd.,
mpptoruatic Record | gasg_

7.53—7.



SETS—Just s few left.

PYE BATTERY
MAFFEI'S RADIO EMPORIUM

KB. Radio. 13 metres

136.59—t nm



m. and Medium Waves.

Gamers mee, Pare |tou, eae
" a SS ee
SUPPLEMENT YOUR b
. K | eae REDIFFUSION. —_ Obtai
LIVESTOCK full particulars from the REDIFFUSION
spear | oftice, 1.7.52—60
BULL—One (1) Pure Bred Holstein >
two re) saathe old, out of |. TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS extra Bon’
J. W. Smith,|ftom Rediffusion for 25 recommend .-

, St. ir'nge ae mia 3527. tions in one calendar month,
1,52—tf.: 1.7, 52-—6:





These mac
week's trial
Hunte & Co.

yy ye & Alpine





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



| ANNOUNCEMENTS)





“FARN BIG MONEY by selling Redif- |
susion in your spare time. Get a supply
of forms today. 1.7.52—6n

FOR RENT
_______ HOUSES

Attractive seaside Flat main road Los
rtably furnished, Englisi
‘erandah facing sea. Suitat:







Ba Open
Telephone 2949.

BELVEDERE, Maxwell Coast.
furnished, attractive grounds,
sea-bathing. _ Phone si 188.

Fully
splendid
5.7.52-—2n.



BUNGALOW~ “Modern 3 bedrooms, ete
large garage, all conveniences, on
bathing beach. Lmmediat-

For nea

5.7.08 ~ In

possession

Cool, new
ao eaaee the,

COTTAGE Attracti «
tage. Large Bedroom Ty
Room, Kitehen, Bath,
Completely furnished,

Cot.
Living
Patio

Electric Retrig-







erator 6 miles Per _Ne.- ‘
4942 - 7.62--1n.

FLAT—Five roomed flat, fully fur-
nished, located in Balmoral Gap, From
Aug. ‘Ist for two or three months.
Phone 2135 * 5.7.52—6n.

FLAT 5. Abergeldie. Fully

furnished we # months from Ist. October.
Phone 4537. 5.17.62—4n

“FLAT & HOUSE —Fully furnished, St.
Lawrence on-Sea, Phone
29.3.52—t.f£.n.




















HELP

sl in. Good pay to the right pers, >.
Apply between the hours 4-6 uaet oe At
“st. Winifred,” Maxwell Roa'l,
Ch. Ch, OTT oa nh.

“National Cash Book-Keeping Machine
Operator with previous experience.



1952. Apply in

& Trading Co.,

2.%.52—7n.

get in touch with estate or
development company desirous wi
servicer Ifol¢s diploma &
several years’ ‘experience.
C/o Advucate,

MISCELLANEOUS

ENGINE—Wanted by B'dos
10 H. P.



Diesel ee Pha”

fo

a
REDIFFUSION offers 31.50 cash |
\bscriber







mileh

boo







From July i.)
18.6.52--t.£.0.

‘NURSE — " Expetienced Nurse, Mut

To

assume duties on or before Ist. August,

person with written

application to Secretary, Dowding Estates
Limited.”

—————
SURVEYOR-PNGINEER would like to
building



Brewery

e

7.62—in

PERSONAL

ee

The public are bereby warned against
{giving credit to my wife Margverita

Delores Gittens (nec a? as I do not
| hoid myself respensible for her or any-
one else contracting any debt or debdt<
in my name unless by a written order

a
See. MASSES Geer,

Soe |

PURLIC SALES
REAL ESTATE

APPLEBY—on Sea, St.
Searecnie” dite
bedrooms,

“(nt ONE ee “ses, “onuabelle, Divided
a
inio two fats. Bach hes dining, drawing
ond ceverai bedroems. Medern conven.
ienees Phone 2M4 Me
Sondiford 6.7.
npn ep titer!

_“BRIGHTWOOD” St. Lawrence
With land about 33,100 aq. ft.
comments Pee pene
unr

living rooms, haeuee,

|

|





|



















Student Hurt
In Street Riotâ„¢

ee 2
ae, je, July N

“ihe spine when a
group students clashed
with Carabineers and an _ old
building was set afire during strect
‘| demonstrations to ct
the a moe
States ee pact on which
the Chilean Senate began debaic
last night. ec

be dgptoad and Corapeery ere sbon
e@ dispe’ al 's Wi
revolvers.

50 POCKET MONEY easily earned | forced to fire their One
by Pe pamicendions 25 new subseribers to!) et struck Raul Frica, 22, in the
REDISFUSION in one month. 4, a, | backs i authorities f that

| he may die. —UF.

or

y



St. John’s Brigade
Gets Quarters
In Br. Guiana

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, June 28.
Headquarters for the St, John
Ambulance Brigade in British Gui-
ana will be
Queen's College site, and will cost
| $6,600, One of the old buildings on
the compound is being recondition~-

Chief Justice the Hon. Peter
‘Bell whe is Acting Commissioner

Â¥
n



|

: milk, . Apply. Cyril} §® .
gc in mugs Avo. cos PUM NOTICES |
3.7.52—8n
Co | ee ere ne
IN THE MATTER OF THE COMPANIES |
MECHANICAL ACT 1919 AND
mun |RADIO DISTRIBUTION (BARBADOS)
ONB (1) Aeromotor Mill and 36ft, LIMITED
Tower In execlient céndition, Sanitary (In Voluntary Liquidation)
Laundry Co. Ltd. ‘Phone 3592. NOTICE is hereby given that pursuant |
4.7,52—3n J io Section of the Companies Aci
= —— 110, A weneral Meciing of the Member
TYPEWRITERS-—Used and new ty of é uned Company will be

writers: New Baby Portables only $11 held at the Offices of Messrs. Bovell and
Used larger portables ut $110.00 and up. | Skeete, WAOE’ Sigparnterts one Andy i ren pleased with the site a
hines may all be bad on «| tors, Lucas Street, Bridgetown at 9.340 ty of space for dri
Meare afeoad ac i’ | Iam, for the pune of ving an account a ig mow S6
” i. @ pl se ae *7 an account
4.7.62—in | laid’ before ‘them showing the manner: formed ‘men be ut 50.

25 mm, Agla “30 mm. Agia Karomat Camera, Later Camera, Latest

Fully















rere

p.m
mm South P:
+ Ross,
reing fast.
WaCosta &
Phone 387),

ECORDS:



Hc. 2

te
tor



aps of Royal

Dick

automatic F.
HUGHES, Stanafeld Scott,

47.

MISCELLAN GOUS



$2-

28 Menar



Navy.

acific,

RECORDS—A new ship
records just rece
Cakypsos by
Haymes











NY
MODELS—Five floating scale models,
$ Nourse. Ashby, St

6.7. 52—6n

ent of-33 1/8
selections
Edmun-

ved,

album

Secure yours now
Electric

Co., Ltd

“Decea

s. Standard numbr

for $1.00

t

mountin,

&

4

or

LASHLEY'S LIMITED. Pr.



“STUK" CLUB The only

Ma.

3,7.92—6n

3 for



“STUK GLUE”

ete.
From

Dept



"Bruns swick re-
To Clear at b

Me,



Subsertbe now to the Datiy “melegraoh
England's leading Daily Newspaper no

arriving in
days after pi
ian G
pcal Repres



Barbados by

Atr

ublication tn Lordor

ole, c/o Advocate Co.

entative, Tel. 3119
17 442%

Ga GU





a few

Cou
Lt

tf



Wm. Hy. St. |
4.7.52—3n }

aste to stick

in whieh the winding-up has been con-
dueted and the property of the Company

jor, and also determining
ordinary resolution the manner in whic
the books,









store Toom.
For further particulars and arrange
ments for inspection apply to
T. T. HBADLEY,
Marshal in Admiralty.
Provost Marshal's OfMies 25.6.52—lln.

cad Rheumatism
While You aes

lt you suffer sharp. stabbing ep
if joints are swollen, {t ete
blood ts polsoned through faul ty
ney action. Other symptoms o!
ey Disorders are Burning, Iteh
Passages, “Getting up Night,” ‘Sack.
aches, Lumbago, Leg Pains, Nervous.
ness, Olzziness, Headaches,
Putty Ankles, Circles under
ack of Energy, Appetite eu





|
\



°



Eyes,
Ordt-
ry medicines can't help much—you

st kill the germs ruining heal



e
Y

a Cystex ends these troubles by re-

| moving the cause. Get Cystex from

| any Soon ist on Guarantee to put

you t or m mey {bask Act Now!

i i u better and

» bh one week

The eas?

ee Cystex : seats

them Biadt

disposed of, and of hearing any explana-
tion that may be given by the Liquida-
extra-

Accounts and documents of
the Company and of the Liquidator |it is

|should be ready in a matter of
Seow Presently there are five Po-

hh
hoped to have several new



“We do not expect to compete
with the luxury American ser.
vices,” said Mr, Okada, “but we
wish to keep our rates low to at-

‘ ‘Agricultural Forks and Sickles, c. 0. | “enecl snail be, disposed toe, dietalome Son,
Jordan & Co,, Speightstown. ‘ E. ROBINSON,
. 26.6.52—4n Lh Migator 5
* eo
’ EROODER-—One half inch wire, five eee Je A ne
LESLIE'S BLECTRICAL compartment chicken brooder, Phone NOTICE ap irli
Se — To Serve B.W.I.
Pinfold St. Dial M491 All male citizens of the United States
Al. Biectries al Appliances repaired BLACK & DECKER Tools 1”, 'e”, &| between the ages of 18 and 26 ing 'e eke
and serviced at Moderate Prices ys", Heavy Pury Drills, Drill Stonds.|in Barbados are requested to at
§.7.62—In ap Me asive ‘discs. ru the American Consulate from July 1 to NEW YORK, June
our etre n e pric ie : or ec Reg! first post-war ~
= res o>". f vext shipment will be higher. Da Costa/ under the pc tive Aare eration Japan’s interna
1.4544. 650555995009 909000% % Ce, Ltd., Electrical Department. Sorvice Act. tional airline, which is expected
‘ 4.7.56 | All inate Cititens of the, United states to. begin operations on October 1
XK who @ t age 1 years sub-
8 SHOOTING GALVANISED SHEETS—31 x 8 ft. (sequent to July $1, 1952, are requirod — ee will serve the British
S 24 G. 13—10 oa MAgiish Be to Fegister upen the’ day ney attain ths a ot
3 ‘ vanised, new. eighteen anniversary Worinided i one the airports-
SEASON 5. Ward 2887 or 9010, §.7-09-38) | their birth, er within five deve of-call on the Japanese air route
or er. . °
a ne GALVANISED= Special ore Rs 10 art further information, consult the|linking Tokyo with Sao_ Paulo,
i lays quality Eng galvanised rican 4 -
iS HEERE heets 6 ft. gb.4 T ft, $4.00 Fi $0.84 American Consulate, Bridgetown, Bar- |razil, via San Francisco, Houston
® so galvanised nails 30 cents par and Miami. :
%. Shotgun cartridges $11.50 auto Tyre Co. of Spry & “Tralalaae St | BARBADOS | Only one flight a week is plan-
S “ ty piste ue IN THE COLONIAL couRT OF ed on the Caribbean and Latin-
% Per hundred, Our cartridge -—--—__ -- ——-—--—-— ADMIRALTY | ri f the route
> prices can always be de- 1CE-BOX White all Metal Chro- | The Owners of the Steamship | American stage 0! ie , but
8 pend ) upen to b the low San b Pigartas ihe eourseey eee ee | ane Wits tire oo ge
@ penced upc e © a ee DO Reeh OF FHS: WOMssee cass | ve ( week between Toyko and n
% est. BRADSHAW & COM- % i a a a Seeciiine usa ini Francisco. The single fare from
% PANY. x LAMPS-—-A new shipment or Canadimn | At 2 p.m, in the afternoon. af of Thurs- | Toyko to Sao Paulo will be £260.
* * table lamps in ao on secs tos, | day she i7th =’ of eet ee T will M Yei Okad
OPCS OCSOOSOO IE Po eae eocta, “A Moet eos empelition at r. Yeitaro a, who will
Sue ST SIOTTOCOOUOONOOD, | BO PA, Cont 6 Co., Lid, Hive tic |my Once ig. tie Publis aporainee ior @ lead the airline, thas been com-
¢i— | “THE MOTOR RADA” | pleting arrangements in New
T6- p AY’ NEWS RL ASH s LADIES’ VESTS -—-_Mercerised Cotton | now at anchor th Carlisic Bay, Bridge: Vork whereby the service will
t 5 y] Mibbed vests from Eugland Usueil | town, with its fittings. Particulars be ru in tion with
» | 1.00 each, reduced to three for $2.5°)\ the Inventory of the said Vessel can hs - in coopera’
Ap ptanpeneeensce.jo-enwer sie © | \. Kirpalani, 52 Swan Street. seen on pplication. Californian Eastern Airlines,
woaring out our ew § stock } §.7,.82—10 The appraised vane of the Vesel,| which will supply four DC—4
shot gun cartridges: ‘“ —————— cllsn-angiae cee Which was built in 1 i sum of, a
on See The b] | LAPHE—fve | small American wood | FiiNTN FIVE THOUSAND DOLLARS: | ‘¥Pe Ce ~y to operate the ser-
2 GUAGE ELEY—$11.65 working iathes 9% centres, $80. Sevetal| I; is fitted with an Internal combustion | Vice it
per 100 NET CASH Sne mehogany table lamps. Made trom | Biesel Engine, has an estimated specd| Mr, Okada was formerly presi-
\ ~ | old timber. Fair of, pen pine front jal 10 knots, a Sroet. a : we as, dent of Osaka Chosen Kaisha, the
shi” i jours, new. one a register tonnage o! A a lenge a ys Res
Bie closing ane Peon $.7.8820. |of 103 feet, a breadth of 20 & 3/10 feet |JapAnese shipping line, which will
on al AR an sora and 2 a. of 10 feat, The of now control the airline. A new
Cs aunch, Morris d+} the Engine room ts 5 somipa .
AT tte ne, Skaslient conalt a bie The accommodation consists of 2 it ny is being formed under the
S | cain nly’ reason for selling Owner | passengers’ rooma with .4 beds cach,;name of Japan International
IOHNSON’S STATIONERY 34 | ‘caving island. Phone Vincent Burie. | satiors’ rooms for 6, cooks’ accommoda- | World Airways,
and HARDWARE 28.6.52—" |tion for 2, Boatswain's loeker 4nd

tract tourists, both American and
Japanese,”

He explained that the airline
j hopes
ness
who

to derive considerable busi-
from the 300,000 Japanese
live in Sao Paulo—B.U.P.



LODGE STONE WORKS CO.

A large quantity of
machine broken flint stone,
all sizes, suitable for Road or
Yard Construction and/or
making conerete or
any other “€oncrete strue-
tures. The Co. also under-
take the construction of
Roads and Yards by ¢con-
tract,. or supervision,

Dial 2656
KEITH RAYSIDE
Manager
































: |has become so much more com-

Headquarters in London has sent
|money for uniforms and these

lice Divisions and one civilian, but



Technical Officer
Won't Solve Problem

LONDO! “African Ministers will readily

Nothing could be more mis- acknowledge these facts in private

= said the sooner of State but Civil Servants in the field
the Colonies, Mr. Lyttelton, are, 1 think,, unduly impressed

in London this week, than a ten- by much of the propaganda which

par- is still being conducted in some

ticularly in , “to of the territories against the so-
imagine that the technical officer called expatriate officers. Now [
alone is the answer to their prob- have told African Ministers time
and again — my tour and

was addressing quite st t out thet they will
the annual dinner of the Corona not the efficiency of the
ire ether members of the Administration, they will not

|

were grow to the full responsibility « |

ate),

Ralph Hone (North Borneo) and above all in the Districts
of Siate themselves make it clear tha

Mr. A. Creech ene officers have for a grea‘
yeara to come, far more

few tapressions of his than the iifetime or the career of

Colonial Service who are not only
perhaps, almont too great a reV~ making land which never bore
anything for the good of its in-

habitants turn to useful and fruit-
© ful production, but who are by
their example in health and edu-
eation and in polities giving a»
example to mankind of the goals
to which they should press for-
ward.”

My Lyttelton concluded by say-
ing: “In the short time that I have
had the honour to be the Secre-
tary of State I am lost in ad-
miration for the work that is be-
ing done by the Colonial Service
I can think of no career
which should appeal more to the
best of young men than that
in which $0 many of you here to-
night have served and are serv-
ing.

High Blood Pressure
Kills Men & Women

Twice as many women as men suf-
fer (rom High Biood Pressure, which

leas can occupy itself.
“In 7 age of specialisation, ho
sta the poli-
tic! t oy e sceaimiatranc, has
own rather than diminished,
Not only has he now to deal
with all the political problems
which may have pressed upon our
forefathers, but dince civilisation .). 0
plicated, he has to try and guide
best advantage,
of the ingenious instruments which
our scientists and technicians and

6 have created.
“] think it will be remarked by



creation of wealth or for the con-
venience of humanity, but I think

they will remark how astonish- is @ mysterious disease that starts
ing it is that s0 little time should i ee ne tae tee ouls

have been devoted to how to use
these inventions to our best ad-
vantage.’””

The Secretary of State, referring
then to the tendency to regard
the technical officer alone as the
answer to problems, said:

and later on of paral. fg paren ee Com-
mon symptoms of h Blood Pres-
aure are: eevosengat headaches at
top and back of head and above eyes,
Oe” in head, oan aie short

reath, pains in heart, Ipitation,
poor sleep, loss of memory & energy,
easily excited, fear and worry. If you
suffer any of these symptoms, don’t

cee Teele err ter ail, Cale wee Nae
vance -
these Colonies, which is still in Prsvsare with the fest dosee takes a
the ba ype stage, depends heavy load off the heart, ai
administrative officers mS ise el venga younger tn | in a few days.

first first and na the technical officers sec-
ond, feeling that they are not only wd
needed but wanted.

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

WAGES BOOKS AND OTHER RECORDS

HE ATTENTION of Employers is directed to the Wages Board
(Bridgetown Shop Assistants) Decisions, No. 2 of 1950 (applicable
to employers of shop assistants in Bridgetown only), the Holidays
with Pay Act, 1951, (1951-38), and the Protection of Wages Act, 1951
(1951-64) regarding Wages Books and other Records to be kept by
them.

2. Employers are required to enter in their Wages Book the
following particulars concerning each employee :—

Christian name and surname, sex, period of employment,
rate of remuneration, gross amount due, deductions (a record
of each worker’s account is to be kept), net amount due, signa-
ture of employee.

3. Employers are also required to keep a Register of all their
employees showing the following particulars :—

Christian name and surname, date of birth, date of engage-

teed fo maka you feat bi

Sb demas





and duration of holiday with pay, amount of holiday pay, date
and duration of sick leave, remarks.

4. The Labour Department is willing to give any further advice,
if required.
LABOUR DEPARTMENT,
1st July, 1952.

SARBADOS.





CHANCERY SALE

ee undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration Ofice,
ih between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum and on
e date below, If ‘not then sold, it will be set up on each succeeding

pig oy te ra pine and during the same hours until sold. Fu!l particulars

DAISY HERBERT MURPHY and JAMES GRANT ATKINS PILE-
-P)
executors of the will of Eyare Murphy, deceased nen

and
MILLICENT WAITHE and AURELIA CLARKE—Defendants

herein by D'Arcy Augustus Seott their constituted Attorney

ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at Eagle Hal:
Road in the parish of Saint Michael in this Island containing by
admeasurement nine and three fifths perches or thereabouts abutting
and bounding on two sides on lands of Albertha Payne on lands
now or late of one Mrs. Thomas and on Eagle Hat! Road aforesaid
or however else the same is abutting and bounding Together with
the messuage or dwellinghouse thereon called “Eyare Ville’ and
all and singular other the buildings and erections on the said parcel
of land erected and built standing and being with the appurtenances

UPSET PRICE: £1500 0. 0.
QATE OF SALE

PROPERTE:

18th July, 1952.

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery,
30th June, 1952.
2.7.62—4n

LONDON CHAMBERS OF (COMMERCE—AUTUMN
EXAMINATIONS, 1952

Forms of entry for the above examinations may be obtained from
‘he Department of Education, Garrison.
‘ ENTRY FEES :—

Elementary Stage — for each single subject





Forms must be completed and returned to the ‘Honorary Secre- |
tary, Local Education Committee, London Chamber of Commerce ai)
the Department of Education, Garrison, together with a copy of the
Birth/Baptismal Certificate and the fees on or before Friday, Ist
August, 1952.
Department of Education,

Barbados.

WATER COOLERS (Ice Cans)

Now Obtainable at

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

AT ATTRACTIVE PRICES

§.7.52.—3n.

SLL SLEEPLESS

+¢

SABOOOBOSSOCN OODIOOOALAO AOOMMNOOOHOSOOO OSA

i

ment, period in respect of which holiday with pay is given, date

2.7.52.—2n.

; $ 1.68
Certificate Stage — for each single subject except
Foreign Languages ‘ . ; ae
For each Foreign Language .. 4 4.00
» School Certificate of Commercial Educ: ation... 12.
Higher Stage — for each single subject, except
Foreign Languages 3.00 |



LALOR OOOSD.

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW
ZEALAND LINE LIMITED.
(M.ANZ LINE)

S.S. “GLOUCESTER” is scheduled ©
sail from Port Pirie May Sist, Devonport
June Sth, Melbourne June i4th, Sydney
June 24th, Brisbane July Sth, arriving st
Barbados about Augus: 6th.

In additton to genera! cargo this vessel
has ample space for chilled and card
frozen cargo

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

For further particulars apply—
FURNESS WITHY & CO, LTD,
TRINIDAD.

and
DA COSTA 4 CO, LTD,

SATURDAY, JULY 5, 1952
ene LLL

SHIPPING NOTICES

Yee et Dat ae ea eOOOG,

The M/V. “CARIBBEE” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua,

Nevis ayd St. Kitts, Sailing Mon:
day 7th inst.

The M/V “MONEKA" will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dor igua, Montserrat,
Nevis and Si, Kitts, Salling Fri-
day ii1h inst,

The M/V. “CACIQUE DEL
CARIBE” will accept Cargo
Passengers for &t. uela, St,
Vincent, Grenada and Aruba.

Date of sailing to be notified.

B.W1. SCHOONER OWNERS
ASSOCIATION (INC.)
Consicnee, Tele. Neo. 47





HARRISON

LINE

mamma

OUTWAKD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM





Vessel. From Leaves Due
Barbados.
22 “TACOMA STAR’ .... Liverpool 19th June 4th July
“HERDSMAN” ..London 5th July 30th July
} ss “STATESMAN” ... Liverpool 12th July 27th July
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Vessel. For Closes in Barbados.
S. “TRADER” .. Liverpool 8th July

For further information apply to

DACOSTA & (CO., LTD.--Agents



Abeoa.



oe

NEW YORK SERVICE.
A STEAMER sails 20 June—arrives Barbados 1st July.
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE.

The S/S “

Sth June—arrives Barbados 2st June.

‘THEMISTOCLES” sails
A STEAMER sails 19th June—arrives Barbados Sth July.

oe ee cern arming et



acme ents al ln cen:

(nee nce ane en ae

CANADIAN SERVICE







SOUTHBOUND
BAILS
ie 7 ee Arrives Barbados
.S. “TINDRA” May 19th June Sth
8.8. “TISTA” .. May 30th June Mth
3.8. “ALCOA POINTER” June 13th June 28th
“A STEAMER” June 27h July 12th
“A STEAMER” July lth July 26th
NORTHBOUND
ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
Apply:— DA COSTA & CO., LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE
—

ORIENTAL
PALACE

VELVET EVENING BAGS
a Speciality.
SOUVENEENS
FROM INDIA, CHINA &
CEYLON

THANI'S

Pr Wm Hr ®

|







aE Ra,

WELL

an

M/V _
FOR

Built in Cambridge,



Registered Tons

Length overall
Beam

Draft .....
Cargo Capacity

Passengers

town.



POS

RAFFLE

FORESTERS'

>

Pree sa ian _saataeasausTimaaaeaaTT

oe

Come Early.

lost :—B 0101, 0102,
S 1881, 1883—1889.

0106,

These

&.

Maryland, U.S.A, in 1943, the
vessel carries an Enterpris
Engine. Specifications as follows :—

Passenger accommodation for 40 Cabin

The vessel is at present undergoing yearly Survey
by American Bureau of Shipping Surveyor at Bridge-

“Further particulars and inspection on application.

HANSCHELL, LARSEN & (C0. LID.

AGENTS
I ee TS

You may be the Winner
PRIZES will be on the Spot!

will not be included

Ww.

£,£:06,508S8BOO00 09008 SOS6

\ CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
READING ROOM

Barriers of creed, culture,
nationality, melt before the fluent
power of sacred poetry and
music.

Learn about our beloved hymns

irom
“HYMNAL NOTES”

To be read, purchased or borrowed

at this Room over Bowen é& Sons,
Broad Street.

Open: 10 a.m. — 2 p.m. Tuesdays,
Wednesdays, Fridays, 10 a.m,—
12 o'clock on Saturdays.

ALL ARE WELCOME
ee

t.

EMSTAD”
SALE

e 1,000 H.P. Marine Diesel

453 Gross
336 Nett
140 feet

30’ 6”

12’ Loaded
400 Tons

peewee
a

DRAWING

for

SCHOLARSHIP

FUND

if the

| DANCE

at the DRILL HALL

TO - NIGHT.

o

Authorised sellers have reported the following tickets

0107, 0108; I 0805; J 0966;

SPL FEE SO

CUMBERBATCH,
Chairman. x
x
LOCOCO SSVOSS COE SSEGION

i











SATURDAY, JULY 5, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
1 item sibleieiciititienltbiataneniita ieieiaiale cceiieiennateeanentpiiathasmatimntes tipaiaaannanbepiamignitapaitieinasttaimastesiinimaicinnignnls. inhininnelpiatembaanmanmionivers
RR EE NN eR ntammaacensmetetenatins “lienetconn Wats Site tn-cimwinenrw tw mmf ea ww =
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON Rill those throbbing pains” th

your muscles at once! Apply
Sloan's Liniment lightly—

You don’t rub in “Sloan's” you dabit
onthe affected part gently—~" Sloan”s”*

toes the rest! Good for ©
aches and pains aud stiff
joints too!

LOOK FOR THE =”
PICTURE OF DR, SLOAN
| ON THE PACKET



From all chemist: and stores

ee
PLEASE EXCUSE ME \- Fete nad “



” FAT YOUR JEWELLERV
WAS PASTE AND THAT YOU


















AT ARE
TO OVA FUTURE, BUT I MUST SPEAK f/f 4 wuns wussT nee 6c 7 THREW IT OVERBOARD TO
puis valk Staton : ? 5 N E R Vv E $
“ALONE... a }
oe af a |
stad rereall
eon ve On
\

| and you feel cranky
and miserable. When
| you can’t relax and
| sleep at night—ean't
\ work properly or have
| fun in the day. Thenis
the time to take
| Dodd's Kidney Pills.
| For Dodd's Kidney
Pills contain essential oils and medicinal
ingredients that act directly on the kidneys
so that within 1 hour they start draining
excess acids and poisonous wastes from
| the blood. Your blood is then clear. You _

a







| relax. You look and feel years fr.
BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG Be sure to insist on Dodd’s Kidney Pills,
| the favourite remedy for over half a
| century, Dodd's are quick acting—safe
[TT SORE BO.) [TASKED OUTST TENEW ELMO UKED) aT lal Ae aha
eee WAS ON A | 1GO CANOEING y—f ME THE DAY HE Dodds Kid
DO YOU ' ye’ BEAUTIFUL] | IN THE “ T ( PUT THE FROG 2 $a, _ »
IREMEMBER “AiERNY EVENING | |MOONLIGHT )/ = SG



» LIKETHIS |



pat | DPSODHOSOOHS

THE GAS COOKER

With Everything U Want

OUR FIRST <£)
pate, J aed

DEAR? ) © ANT) A}

HERRINGS

FRESH or iz TOMATO SAUCE



SIZE!



LOOKS !

THERMOSTATIC CONTROL !
> and it's ean? to keep clean,
¢ See them before it's too. late.
> At your Gas Showroom, Bay

Street
: ONLY A FEW LEFT

BPHDODDDHDDTPOHDDODOS DO.

.





IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

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





KEEP OUT OF SIGHT,

RAY/ THEY DON'T

LIKE THEIR “GUESTS"

TO ROAM AROUND
HERE /











WE'VE GOT TO
CONTACT THEM!
RAY, HOW WELL
DO YOU KNOW THE
CAVERNS BETWEEN
HERE AND THE
SURFACE ?







HOT ZINGS/ you
MEAN WHEN DAD
GETS BACK AND

BUT WHAT
ABOUT TEX
AND KENT?



















- SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Hranches White Park,
CELEBRATING, WE set Tweedside, Speightstown and Swan Street
MAKE A BREAK
FOR THE SPACESHIP?






Usually Now Sch'wartz Mustard es .

Cooking Butter—1-Ib, Tins fae 95 White Pepper—S-ox. Figs, 8
Lea-Perrins Sauce —L, 88

Veal Loaf “i ae ~ . 4 60 Lea-Perrins Sauce—S, ‘ ; 50



Holbrooks Sauce—L, . ‘ 61

Peanut Butter .. ai Pe a an 68 Holbrooks Sauce—S. ae



BY FRANK ROBBINS

Chutney Sauce



Sweet Corn... 4 i .. Al 36 Pepper Sauce ++ os “9 .. 48
‘as Gia? ; 7 Tomato Ketchup ‘ e+ Oe
Pp TIME, i dee pate eee jr inom eed acneae reere ee ee Te: ee a = +

i Sat sts ; Dried Fruit, Salad—}-lb. Pkgs. » 29 36 1Ve : :
HERR HAZARD! \ WE'RE SETTING DOWN! | | YOU WILL BE TAKEN TO AND THEN WE'LL Fepit . . oe - eeen Lane Chainer ‘ aes
MEET OUR LEADER! CHAT REAL COZY...THE Salad Cream ms ‘ as eee
COUNTERFEIT KING | Mayonnaise “7 ve ‘ +a ea o> bl

Beer: Kings .. ey cea 22





THE COLONNADE GROCERIES
The Place Where Your Dollar Goes Further





§6650005 . we é
3 OSS OSSSOS OG OOOO OSPF LOOPOPO GS COVE? hn nee ae
g














I WANT TO ~ et aap THE

N







CAR-HE









. .
i %
WASH THE WINDOWS-) TH LEAVE THE BIG BIG SPONGE “ 3
WHERE 1S T / PROBABLY SPONGE IN YOUR Cr ON THE SOFA IN >) ‘
BIG SPO { LEFT IT IN THE CAR? IF SO-BRING ‘ THE HALL-YOU'LL ee ®@
0 \, CAR=ILL IT HOME // \. FIND IT THERE -
Voy \ PHONE Him! Pela f ps

4 fo



CHALLENGE
Birthday Gift Paper TO THE

:
%

, :
Baby Gift Paper ‘
Wedding ” ” BRITISH
‘

:



‘ |
: is, bac, Westd shapes prerved,

BY ALEX RAYMOND



Cellophane Paper CARIBBEAN



GOWN TILL I GE
TO THAT
LADOER...

ansinaacinaianciaeone by

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PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Today’s Cricket
Fixtures

To-day is the second day of the
second series First Divis
cricket games and the openi
the third series of Interme lia
and Second Division games
Following are the fixtur
First Division
Second Day
Lodge vs. Spartan at
Pickwick vs,
Empire vs.
Hall.
College vs. Carlton at College
Intermediate
First Day
Windward

Lodge.
Police at the Oval
Wanderers at Bank

Police vs.
Park.

Carlton
Carlton,

Combermere
Combermere.

Regiment vs.
rison. $

Mental Hospital vs. Pickwick it
at Black Rock

Cable and Wireles

vs. Spartar 44 f
at Boarded Hall-

Second Division

at Queen's

vs Wanderers ~at

V

Empire at

Y.M.P-C, at Gar-

"

First Day iwi | ous grounds—1.30 p.m. ee ae
Wanderers vs. College at th¢ a Ball at Y.M.P.c.— ih
Bay 7 ! 7.30 p.m. 7 mi aii .
Y.M.P.C vs- Pickwick at 3 W; Police Band at Foresters’ THE vox TABLE TENNIS cLun |
Beckles Road, OW our 1¢ e LA VS 19 & 20 sh ade tec ; Request the pleasure of your
Windward vs. Leeward *t Company to their
Windward. We have now reached the By O. S. COPPIN batsmen ran fiv
; rs. EB -e at Erdiston nos - e runs and WORE Ton ce ea kaaenbedie
“Central os Soe eeiae a gaan “meat” of these ae na 7’ Starting on the sixth. He calmly! ANNUAL DANCE
se 5 ' | the laws and to-day I shail deal and although the failure of a Kicked the ball ovec the four IN THE CLUB ROOM
J i ’ 4
Ie vs Lodew often ©! th SCORING and BOUN- batsman 1o complete a run boundary and began to laugh at! Barbados Choral Society
dation. DARIES. shortens the run immediately foi- the batsmen who were sweating TO-NIGHT
LAW 19 lowing. away at running six runs. lo Patron : His Excellency
Scoring The approved signal for “One his amazement the umpire order- the Governor Musie by eae Browne's
‘fhe Score shalt be reckoned Short” by the umpires is that of

edgman Wins

From page 3.

by runs. A run is scored: (i)
So often as the batsman after



bending an arm upwards to touch
the shoulder with the tips of the



Umpires Form Association







|

Barbados cricket umptres on mittee of Management will be the}
Monday formed an Umpire’s As- assigning and appointment of
ciation at a meeting in the umpires, a duty formerly per-|
George Challenor Pavilion, Ken- formed by the Secretary of the

| sington Barbados Cricket Association
| After consideration and accep-,
; tance of the draft rules the fol~|

lowing officers were elected:

President—J, H. Walcott; Viee-| THE WEATHER
President—F. L eran B REPORT |
ieC. Jordan, Secretary-Treasur-} “4

le Committee of Management i - YESTERDAY E
|S. Cc. Fester, D. Roachford, J.| Rainfall from Codrington: .02
inds and W. Bailey. in. . |
Total Rainfall for month to
The wbdjects of the Association date: .20 in, |

Highest Temperature; 87.5 °F

Lowest Temperature: 71.5 °F

Wing Velocity: 11 miles per
hour }

Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.007
(3 p.m.) 29.950

TODAY

| Sunrise: 5.46 .
WHAT'S ON TODAY | | sirset: 6.16 pm.
Moon: First Quarter, June 30
Films at British Council-— Lighting: 7.00 p.m.

9.00 a.m. || High Tide: 1.16 am, 2.28
Police Courts—-10.00 a.m. p.m. |

First, Intermediate and Sec- Low Tide: 8.26 a.m., 8.12 p.m.
ond Division Cricket, vari-

|

s to promote and maintain better
relationship between players
spectators and umpires. }
| Among the duties of the Com-|

'

i
|
i
i
|
|
}









ed that ten runs be scored since
the ball had gone over the boun-
dary as a result of a wilful act

tryman en McGregor in the
Men’s Doubles Semi Final agains‘
Drobny and the American Badg«
Patty. Once again Drobny wa
on the losing end. The Austra-
lians the holders of the title, won
6—3, 6—4, 7—9, 6—4.

Their opponents in the finals
tomorrow will be the American
Vie Seixas and the South African
Erie Sturgess who beat the young

Australian pair Lew Hoad an
Ken Rosewall 6—~4, 8—6, 6—8
7—5.

In the Mixed Doubles Sem
Final; Sedgman and Doris Hart

beat another Australians\mer'-

can combination Don Candy and
Mrs, Pat Todd 6—2, 6—3. In to-
morrow’s final they meet winne:

of the match between Ken
McGregor and Louise Broug)
and E. Morea ang Mrs. Thelma

Long.

Maureen Connolly reached the
final of the Women’s Singles at
the first attempt. This afternoon
she beat Shirley Fry 6—4, 6—3
and thus repeated her American

championship success over the
same player,
The 17-year-old American

champion’s epponent in tomor-
row’s final will be the thrice win-
ner of the title—Louise Brough
In another all American Semi
Final Miss Brough beat Mrs, Pat
Todd 6—3, 3—6, 6—1.

This means that Miss Brough
may have to play in the fou
matches tomorrow. Women’s Sin-
gles Final, Women’s Doubles
Final and Semi Final and possib-
ly the Final of the Mixed Dou-
bles,

a hit, or at any time while the
ball is in play, shall have eross-
ed and made good their ground
from end to end; but if either
batsman run a short run, the
umpire sh@ll call and signal
“One Short” and that run shall
not be Scored. The striker be-
ing caught, no run shall be
Scored; a batsman being run
out, that run which was being
attempted shall not be scored,

(ii) For penalties under Laws
21, (Lost ball), 27 (No Ball), ‘
29 (Wide ball), 44 (Fieldsman)
and boundary allowances under
Law 20 with which I shall deal
later in this article.

Crossed

The Official notes
state that if while the ball is in
play, the batsmen have crossed
in running, neither returns to the
wicket he has left except in the
case of a boundary hit or under
Law 30 (Bye and Leg Bye) and
Law 46 (Fair and Unfair Play).

This rule still applies even
should a short run have been
called or should no run _ be
reckoned as in the case of a run
out,

The striker is allowed to take
guard and play the ball in front
the popping crease; the umpire
is NOT allowed to call “One
Short” if he attempts to run from
that point.

One Short

If two or more runs are at-
tempted, only one run is deducted
on a call of “One Short”, even
though both batsmen may have

to this law

fingers. of a fieldsman,

| )
Al :
| :
The M.C.C. have found it 4 Soke: nr yo = a COMBERMERE HALL { =
essary, thr ugh experience ec. on € allowance to bc
gened in past ‘youre to include ™@de for boundaries they will = * *

be guided by the prevailing cus-
tom of the ground.
Boundary

The M,C, have ruled that it
is a boundary if the ball touches
any boundary line or if a fields-
man with ball in hand, grounds
any part of his person on or over
that line. A fieidsman however,

this additional comment on Law
19. In spite of the fact that no
runs can be scored if the striker
is out “caught” the non-striker
remains at the end he has reached
if any runs have been attempted,

In the case of a “Run Out” all
completed runs count to the bats-
man, except that in which the

S

‘Run Out” occurred which of Standing within the playing area 5.7.52.—5n, Hear the Zippiest Band
course is not a completed run. may lean against or touch a boun- _, CARIBBEAN
dary fence in flelding a ball. 9BOOGOGO0OG-OG GOGO GSOOE * TROUBADOURS
LAW 20 An obstacle or person within a Ppeereticns, aaanent &
Boundaries the playing area is not regarded 1c

as a boundary unless so arranged

Besore yas sess for innings the by the umpires. The umpire is

umpires shal] agree with both
sides on the boundaries for
Play, and on the allowances to
be made for them. An umpire
shall call or signal “Boundary”
wheneyer in his opinion, a bali
in play hits, crosses or is car-

Runs Count
In the case of a boundary re-
sulting from either an over-throw

SSS

ON Niven eceeree rete cenerees
ried over the boundary, The or the wilful act of a fieldsman, SUNDAY NIGHT, 6th JULY, 1952 if er “7
runs completed at the instant the run in progress counts pro- : betas |
the ball reaches the boundary vided that the batsmen have]{} giyeic shall count only if they exceed crossed at the instant of the throw nares s Orohastss |
the allowance, but if the “Boun- or act. ages cer ig! oot
dary” result from an overthrow The umpire signals “Boundary” Ss chn eaguaticguae sha ce
or from the wilful act of a by waving an arm ‘treme Sid Qk ————_—L@aS==— NUTROPHOS |
fieldsman Any runs already side, or a boundary “6” by rais- Ss sl

made and the allowance shall
be added to the score.

Important

ing both arms above the head

It should be noted that if the
ball is stopped by an obstacle or
person within the playing area,



CONCERT

Tuesday, 29th July, 1952

at 8.15 p.m.
Prices of Admission :

Reserved Seats

$1.

00

Unreserved Seats 60c, & 48c.
Tickets may be obtained at
the Advocate Stationery or
from Members of the Society

THE ANNUAL

At the UNITED SOCTAL CLUB,
St.

Marehfield,

‘Kindly lent by the Management)





Philip

DANCE



ANNUAL





failed to complete the same run,



Surrey

County Championship Race

From Our Own Correspondent,

LONDON, July 4.
SURREY STILL LEAD in the

County Championship
Race.* On a drying wicket at the Oval to-day they beat
Somerset by

an innings to regain their eight point lead
over Middlesex who beat Worcester yesterday. Spinners
Lock and Laker were too much for Somerset in the second
innings after Alec Bedser had claimed 6 wickets for 46
runs in the first innings. Laker than whom there is no
better bowler on this type of wicket, took 5 for 48. Lock
in the first innings had 3 for 12.
As Yorkshire oe Lancashire
also won, the top four places in
the table are unchanged.

Scoreboard

Surrey beat Somerset by an in-
nings and 180; Surrey 384 for
declared; Somerset 89 and 115,
“ Yorkshire beat Kent by 106;
Yorkshire 283 for 5 declared and
273; Kent 144 and 306; Fagg 143;
Halliday 5 for 73 Men's Singles—Semi-Finals

Lancashire beat Glamorgan by Mr. J. D. Trimmingham vs,
seven wickets Glamorgan 295 and Vr. D- E. Worme.
159; Lancashire 285 and 178 for Ladies’ Doubles.

Rain Prevents
R.B.Y.C. Tennis

Rain yesterday
vented play in the
bados Yacht Club’s tennis fixtures,
Co-day’s fixtures are as follows:-~

o

evening pre-

3. Mrs. P. Patterson and Mrs. R, S
Warwick beat Leicester by an Bancroft vs. Mrs. D. E. Worme

innings and 32 runs. Leicesie: ®9d Miss E. Worme.

were 210 and 195; Grove 6 fo Mixed! Doubles

Mrs. A: A, Gibbons and Mr,

Sis Warwick $97. for W. McKinstry vs. Mrs. J. Con-

Essex vs. Northants

devlared;
mateh drawn

‘

a









Essex 379 for 6 ceclared; Tribe "¢!l and Mr. J. H. C. Edghill.
5 for 114; Northants 380 for 6; CRICKET MATCH
Oldfield 129, POSTPONED
Nottingham vs. Sussex match THE Regiment YMPC 1
drawn; Sussex 416 for 7 declare.) mariiate Cricket fixture i
and ten for no wickets. Notts been postponed cn account of t
Simpson 216. isit_ of Brig. Jackson scheduled
Gloucester beat Hants by six oor Jyly 12. when the grounds
wickets; Hants 188 and 188; Cook would be unaveilable for cricket.
5 for 49; Gloucester 271 and 148 Th vill be played later

match

€

for 4.



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Regitiored US Potent Office





‘<
WE. MUST HURRY THROUG!- 7 SLL DRAG p
THE BUSINESS PART OF THe }/ FORAYS WE GOT
MEETING, BECAUSE OF OUR (| MORE COMMITTEES
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ENOUGH TO COME TO PERFORM J\FAYING MEMBERS~:
FOR US~NOW CAN WE HAVE. “882









Royal Bar



BY THE TME THE SHE ENTER-
TAINMENT GOES ON,
ALL IT'LL WANT IS

BEDTIME STORIES: / SITTING THERE so
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a 27 +

TE END courte?) —t \) “cur them Beer
4M ATIONAL} AND I GOTTA LISTEN “fo
NG ' Peis THIS MALARKEY=-THESE

GUYS MAKE MORE MOTIONS
THAN A HULA DANCER:

Beat Sinkinant In League Cricket Notes

8

It is important that this rule jt remains in play and the bats- Given by that make you jumpy and %
be studied by all players. I have man can still be run out, MR. ERROL BISHOP & re s}
seen an instance in which a dis- There is nothing in the .Laws TO > Nie BISHOP irritable, take x
gruntled fieldsman calmly walked or Notes to the Laws to say that NIGHT Q |
for a ball that had stopped short a fieldsman must stop a bali from a x
of the four boundary while the passing over a boundary. QUEEN’S PARK HOUSE NUTROPHOS a
ae tee ADMISSION 2/- % x |

Music by Mr. Percy Green’s $ $|
Orenestra 1Â¥ or spee reli |
Refreshments on Sale x ons dy relict % |

By ‘SCRIBBLER’ ———=! | eceonenceseosossessont

It is too early in the League the first and the beaver in the SSS - a aad

Cricket season to assess the merit
of the experiment of introducing
three days cricket in two divis-
ions, But so, far victorious teams
‘in these divisions have won with
% day to spare.

Rangers at Richmond scoring
303 for ‘' declared, dismissed Bel-

'

>. the Southern Di- exterior and interi Dry with a hard
field for, = re an oe, vision dismissed 10 Sponges bats- use. Does bt. aia enamel finish.
Rangers’ fast wler tool “ men for 32. In the first innings colour. White. Cream, and
wickets during the game for 67 he took 4—21 and in the second , :

runs.



In the Central Division, Kenda],
last year’s champions won with «
day to spare against Brighton.
The scores were not large ones,
Brighton being dismissed for 73
and 107. Kendal with 131 in thei:
first innings needed only 50 to
win the game.

Another 300

Another team to reach the 30U
mark was Police Boys’ Club wiui
811 for 8 against Chamberla :
Sobers, captain of this team,
scored the second century of the
season. Chamberlain’s leading
batsman C, Brathwaite hit 96 in
the second innings, In this score
were ten sixes.

Hat, Beaver Tricks

Two unusual feats of the hat

trick followed by the beaver trick |

were recorded in League games
last Saturday. E, Belgrave play-
‘ng for Kendal took 11 for 39. In
the first innings he did the hat
trick followed by the beaver.

FP. Callender playing for St.
George performed the hat trick in





Hatlo | |

By] By Jimm y H
























L/

¢ eehenneareaand SOOO BE FPO OCOD



DANCE

not a boundary, but sightscreens } To-night

y, sightscreens ay ich dled @ MERA ae
within the pkaying area shall so]{)) mm. HENDERSON BRATHWAITE “se oa 7
be regarded. (Bettur known as “PADDY") “

SUBSORIPTION)
Admittance by Ticket Only

2/6



























GALA _ TIME
TO-NIGHT !

Y. M. P. C.
BARN DANCE

(Secure your ticket before)
Come to the Y.M.P. C

* |)

))

*

For frayed, tired nerves S






SATURDAY, JULY 5, 1952



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second. His total was 13 for 50.

Left Arm Slows |

Three left-arm slow bowlers
were in the news. Leroy Hicks
for Welches tooix 12 for 55 against
Northern Progressive, 8-22 and
4—33. Brandford Bourne for
Lancashire in

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After dropping first innings
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THE





Full Text

PAGE 1

SATIRDAY, JLXY 5, 1*52 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGC. HVE Electric Brain Will Help Girl Answer Enquiries FroniConnnercialFirnis LONDON, June 10. ORDEiiS from cominercktl Anns in the colonies and elsewhere overseas are pouring into Britain nowadays, ana the Board of Trade's Girl in Room M79 is so busy that month she is to have an electric brain to help her. Does an engineer in Pakistan or a shopkeeper in Tanganyika or a crab canner in Japan want a diesel rte, a set ot dominoes or a canning machine ? Hi her U'K •o'iMi and price. — %  — %  %  ,iLl)(LS (vO.Nr'IltM lri 111* (iivl in Hrwii" M7B :u • •OI.MI Mil HALL DECISION office the r cowboy boot tops. Mr. K W. Harrow for Browne, i !" -*^ ,!. Ropefr doorstressed this c rcumstance. SS?" TS te ^0<, to Uw n,e,r Honours said that having brain laqat. which had 61 in transit oassanfers on board. %  consigned, to Messrs. Gardim > ft t'.... Ud. CHIEF JUDGE GRANTS PETITION TO ESTATE LORDSHIP the Chie! Judge. Sir Allan Collymoie. Kt., in the Court of Ordinary yesterday, granted '.he Petition of Julian Brathwalte Spencer of Bank H ill. Attorney of Daisy May Price, also known as Daisy Maw Spencer, to the estate with will annexed of Walter Spencer, late c-f Hastings. Christ Church. I lad to pro%  Ml -\ K. 'A'alcott. Q.C.. instructed by Messrs Hulchlnsoa and %  .also granted Let%  D Gee-re '.e Of her husband •' -no > reflanii oi BaNan, M Oearaa, in respect of the e-tate Philip Green, lato of Mr D. E G Malone instructed I'rinid.ul 'Jo EiUH' JVa Hire Shortage POHT-Or-SPAIN. July 4. Al the nquaH <'l the Jamaica Government the Trinidad Oovetnment has agrued ibout SOU tont of LtBrltMh tliuana nee llo.ati..n i Hut i'ii I cached the Executive Council alter being ,, "\ T r"V~" U 'shVlsuanc'Senior sfiaajs ^>,M?* %  •--;• ft&?^S Coltl'.C itford •'Co ;.i in behalf of Sarah Whar' .ere substantial The Jamaica lovernment made the request %  aaastaaea month because i atiXCS Of KXCIiW'.l %  XX* Women Musi TPreserve High New Fishing And at a flnr touch circulars an.i market tips will come out Pdriressert only to the suhscrih-rr! Intsrosted. Neighbours Catwell's explanation was that a^ she and Browne were close Standard Of Morality "THAT IT IS THE DUTV of 1 upon her really rests the great n a certain standard of m probate tho Wills of Denril H. Gill o( St. James; Sarah H. Everaley and David Lashlcy of Christ Church; Mortimer C. Ward of 9t. Michael; William A Herbert of St. Andrew; Adolphus B-.lj I 10 i-t *l S/IS-i FT Curtwnrv S I'll Pi avif. Pr IN rr Silver 30. Pt by Revd. C J. Ramrh..ri:tr n l< ad l %  diaCUt* island fishing 1 boats nre already niiondent. The petitioner appeLife for th ftlrl hi n^,~ -7Q neighbours, she had hoped that ... "* 1,, >' irT n Room 5379 ,K_ „,,,,.. „ !" .i,i v*. cmt . confirmed a againvt lil.uiche Gill of the samd decision ) v the s^mc Magistrate district, claiming thai she had Inaealnrt Biowr.e who In thU n'her fl cted bodily harm upon him on case was fined ft for assaiilt'ng April & was yesterday dismissed and beating Catwell's daughter, by Their Honours of the Assistant N"7IJ by cuffl'V her In her beUy. Court of Appeal. Mr. J. W. B. At 'he time Normi was carryClienery and Mr. II. A. Vaughan. inp a bucket of water on her head In making tliii docis'on. Tnelr ai>d Browne*! Counsel Mr. Barrow HjtQours reversed the decision of nrgiKri that if she had reallv been His Worship Mr. J. It. Edwards hit. the bucket would hnv. | v.l\o had fined Gill 15/-. Norma told the rourt ihitf when Ellis had at first charged both s*e w! hit. she held the bucket GUI and bar daughter Lydna and prevented it from fnll'ntr I>cane. but Mr. Edwards dismissed tho ease against Deane. Witnesses had said that II was : i in the scuffle which occurred, they were uncertain whether it was Blanche Gill op her daughter Lydna Deane who had beaten Kll %  Their Honours said that though ft might be true that Gill assault•cd Fill', there was not sufHe*ont %  to lead them to the eonelusion that she had inflicted bodily harm upon him. sion at the Press Club on Wadi %  charran was discussing the Subject ci "Womao'i par' in the moral stability cf mankind." The Leader of the discussion in^AHtav^ "/( U true, oh Ibrahim, we have no oil, but thanks to nattonaltsatton and the brave MostadeQ It i$ pd Persian oU toe have not ootl" Cassava Dispute Ends In Court Their Honours of the Ass slant Court of Appeal, Mr. J. W. B. Chenery and Mr. H. A. Vaughan. yestcjuuy reversed a decision ot His Worship Mr. C. L Wdlwyn when thay dismissed without l ii ii'<.i case Irene BJOVell Ol Civilian Road, Spooner'a HiU, brought aga.nst Aivan Maynard and bis wife Verona of Peter kin Land. Hovelt had charged them with unU-wfuIly and maliciously damaging four holes of yoing cassava which were growing on land she occupied. The Judges said that QM*fta ir was pouiblo that the cassava had i^ni ,i,; bed, they were not satis< the damage had been done wnh that wantonness or mal'rlousncss that was necessary (or the provisions of the Act. Bovell admitted yesterday that since &hc had brought the rase against the Maynard*. she had 1 ecu informed that the land was theirs, but she had been renting it from someone else. Aivan Maynard told the Court that he had passed over the land Bovell occupied to get to other land which he had not rented and he was not conscious of having damaged the cassava. When he went there a depute had occurred •4\e Its end, ed In the matter of N. O. prayta petitioner and EDrayton. B'%  Mindent. In this matter the peUi llenl U tioner als. appeared In person tnl unlO the boats *r+ re.Jy Decree Nisi WM pronounced on for eatohlnl bream and %  .IUPTKT. the lfllh May. I952 In both r The mnjorlty of the bream and these matters. snapper boats will be ready Hl '-"rdslitp pranmmced Drei between August and September. Nisi In the matter of L Q MUJ. r. pvtilloner and C O. Miller. r j/ia* r r chu i %  art an sisht at L. nnd D.-/u Ti I--Pr Thorne of St. John and James Maasiah Harper of St. Thomas. i!x Lordship ordered the resealbui of the will of Florence Margaret Peck, late of Hasting*. I l formerly of Wilteaden t.vrn, I/mdon N.W.2.. deceased. i winch was prm-ed In High lit, England. Tho application in this matter was made by fjrd 6* Co., Solicitors. . V 1". :t I/am rr. a^yti on Bnfc-r ... Druuind UrafK ~ •". Pr Sist.1 It l/io-. Pr C-bt* .II VWm Pr. Cixmmcj IS S IS .... Cusn* •' %  r ,i rr Sllvof^ W> %  Pr i p.vident .-osts. N,, oidei w. made Two Murder (itwt !t ; iir Grand SoMirfin Two murder cases are tncbid < umorg the 38 casci which <> • %  ; • %  ;..ud. This run won bew, M t down on the C 1 ; l" I Quaj [ol the July silting of the I do and back. It took 25 of C which will I -gin on Monday. ... ., The cases are—Murder 2. Ms'' rmAivchter 3, attempt ug to shout it* intent to murder l. WOUItdUVJ 111 t.im i!„. en gin i* wUh intent a causing grii proya to be of great vain I b.dliy harm I. Inflicting grievoiu, "Tir ipliant Star" Brings Ccconnuf Meal • %  %  %  boata, %  sd cat In t St 1'eter arens. i 'o opera; "' %  '' %  Of bout lo boa) if anil H i':nely betraying the Intereata hy lowering Ihe standards of today. A lively discussion followed thtu provocative lead. i barn 2, Carnal knowledge I, indecent assault I. haggery 1, lniuc •and reonv r>, buUdlnj I i reerrj \. burau i > iy 2, larceny 4. maUoti I'M conspiracy i. eacai .el 'lom priaon i. enieplna fri tody !. and effi etliij: li,. f I JUDC.MF.NT ENTEREP FOR GENE VAUGHAN Barbadian Returns Home After 28 Years *"" ** %  ** ^ ,_reed wim the decision of Per j Shop ttroken: Groceries Stolen Errol Howard of BogU l B Hi.I St Michael, n ported thai his grocery shop edncsday and Thursday and a quantity of groceries to tho value of t'S'i W3 WORKS AS PHOTOGRAPHUR E-'her unlqua characters. One ,-. %  hA. MUler, a pre i .cher-pho t o l! r.phe, ., $3S&?£&S2f& m I, wh i altai penxlli she said she had been H-nUy detained at the Hospital and had >t Judge Mr. II A. T igmeni for C %  III-I' Hill HI 1.40. had clauned S48 frorn W Ikie of Woodstock V POLICE CHECK UP ON LICENCES Poll( Cycle Fork Breaks 8 T.B. CASES IN JUNE I^ight cases of tuberculosis wero reported to the Department of Medical Scrvres during tho „ month of June, according to a !" l ^ n W 0 ,"* 1 1 shopkeeper release issued bv the Director of > Holders Und. St. Michael, Medical Services. received rm.ior injuries when the Tin-re were three other cases of Jrk of the bicycle M—4212 which Enteric Fever and another of be was riding along Westbury Diphtheria. Rood yesterday, broke. lActa Hi Ice a living. Mr. Mille. Judgii: %  carries, still disdain travela i 1 ^terday Duiing the chwkup Itbeb were posted on lhr : ;e vehic] f* whfn the appropriate lax en for the car and DV lonfl hy e\-en inches wide, a Hla ltd In possession of his current driver's. Sen i ooura 1M4. I^ist year, when he was licence. 8x10' ,, a Church in St I'hilip. Police are also cheaklBfl I p on A I Ig hi home wa:i at Martins Bay. He &2T71 • %  ' %  now live* at Cave II, I 7.700 bicycle licences were Issued. hj. pieturca are taken lens might be unheard cf by other outdoorr. Miller takes around an photogi.q i nuM be rttAclal background and a carpel Hospital > %  •uffcrcd genei venlenee, Wdk'e had nppeHled agaii Mr. Talma's decision. mind that Miller'* camover 20 years old. Hrtlifd Preacher her, is also — nter, left u,o Udaad I i ,. ..„ ., .u. fc „._.„ 1 i in be a preacher. H. widr u 88f. yard PRINTED PLASTIC .16 in,, wide u 94c. $1.00. $1.2] yd. Ill I'.itl l: SHEETING While—M in,, wide '„ $2.23 vard Rid — 36 Ins. wide i $2.44 yard PRINTED TABLE CLOTHS 52 x 70 ru) $ 3.10 each 45 x 45 'II $1.77 each CAVE SHEPHERD & 10., LTD. 10, II, 12 & 13 Broad St. w mm it iinti fat* ef/fOfe? Twinplex Sharpeners C.Knreltc Holders Photo Frames Tea Slrainers Aili Trays Gold Chloride I1uxlry\ BaiaJ OH Mother ('.reave-. Worm Kxlcrminal'ir Charcoal B^cuits .-> illockcues $iamdm$ Strip** ffa/fe>j* In Pink, niue fc White — at $2 87 Yd. "/V#raW#.ar** This is a very serviceable art sliK material, and Is available In lovely range of plain shades. y?rf till, /'/rtarrIIr.-a-r impagne, K'-ru, Ice Hlue, Torqun.c. Rose. Ulac, Bois do Rose and White — at U '.ti HARRISONS BROAD STREET-DIAL 2664 HOUSEHOLD GLOVES SKOL SUNTAN OIL &f KNIGHTS LTD. a a u is ., aaaaaa H a iXSMST Oi\... m A full r;ii!: now in Slock — Also — CHICK PEEPERS, WARS PANS, CELLULOID RINGS lie Select early from . r a %  E i H. JASON JONES & CO.. LTD. AGENTS. anaaaanaaan ... %  aeaaaaaaaasa



PAGE 1

rAcr scr, %  >—D09 ADVOCATE SATURDAY. AM i. ItSt CLASSIFIED ADS. 'iLfPHOftE 2SM MS) %  W.'nn -l>i.uTin retW'd •!• •-U...I*' Th* ruBeraj taaae* Ctoi li W wi Mr *• waftbMf/ c*m**T r ruw Ml THANKS %  IH' Throwrn ih awl r.d %  > th.mfca To all thn # -he .-. Maldlallandrd. and .Ian friended their lBi|—I"*y *->*l •.* .-..*-. o( IB* *>Ih of PU •Mf*. IJ Wee*.e an III* Mh '•*<, IN MRMOR1AM Leo..,. I %  j II. rl., mi.. in* MI I.I. I.i. tneLiv ...-re uw on* • %  loeed arc* railed away T*iblow ** %  hard, th* two** %  • Ha on* Vu* 'rial daalh *• an BSB Bv* T I" be i-mrmMiBt by hi* •>: Aunt lae-armNUIM. and Ih* Arrhtamlly .I.J-l. kAYLET t.liX.it J.'. %  leoarteei ii' ; the Hh JMI* think of tho-e *l i Chrlat the Lord 25 rt5 n*' nm MUI AVTOMOTIVr. A !\ >U 1 MKHKVTS FAfcf BKI KONKY by OMt aaadsai i I lutim in your *PI* time. Get %  .apply .MM* WMU> t J SB—d*. r-'MK ME.VI PEHSO.Vll. i HOUSES .Ml lining.i Mi, orditaar. Da r*MMuob H"i < To be MM at C Ltd Pbdn* *•** %  MM %  .-.!.... bra, OMTHMMI faet.id* **M aa*-*n 'or raupl*. Fr-wi JuW TiMkMvt M IHIKl ll The, .vnc i .. <;.>. aU *..>.if -.* *l* iwall ittraeiive m.. d. I'lHl.ll KAI.KM REAL ESTATE Technical Officer Won't Solve Problem LONDON African MuuiUrx will readil HothinK could be nor* mwacknowledge tnese fact* In private taken, said the Secretary of 8Ul< but Civil Servants In the nebi for Uw ColonUM, Mr. Lytteltor .in London this week, than • tendenry in colonial territories, pnrhV-uUrlv in Wert Africa imagine that the technical onV* alone la the imwit ID their proSHIPP: G NOTICES .11.11.* PtaDB* >.Ai*'. _.iR I Vf* VauahaU llhp Car • fl v *,i ...J.IM Aep*y Ol %  .,i.. J7-: i* %  MJi fat aartb-uM •— CAM <-.t.# 1-MflH iM r win Larburaiioia i*i •!•—< UIAM la •aaaUanl •aaAUteai Uiylna tartar oar C*a Oj. CAJt IMOte aoar-DHuia. rii.t nn onditi<"< and '•• i KNGisr. 1 M h a Urtar OaaoUiM/ Keroaar' Knainci Plum^ • MOTOBCYCIX-Trlumph Bpa-d lyin S HF Uoiorrycla in a*rtMl wowordn X-51 Ucrnat oaia^.An I laaaM aaM r*..-U fmANtf*taav rr.'C' mi %  %  -•• wb .11.-1 Nb--nr. ar. /.*lfcU.-i l*o •(. tarfc !%  4tMM J aM| L..H-..)**•. %  #r>tw>n* IT* Mi RdaHM th annual dlnn, of the Com bunaalaw A— 1 ••*i.one raoMu. J >HHL Rikraao. pa My, Oaraaa. ta •• Oa>. Oaa>1 iwiin. Tfca Uraa MMat, qtaai•%  .intad aaat I Ml Inapartn By uU4 at M.la> fl*"*r I.i I AUM and ila Ed*" A-iha Or WMt f*i aRaap on HA 'xt.. IWf rwr^a %  M art And > llf''' r-P*r"" an'ria r %  Awaa ta a* MHawabnad pi Taa JaC and WUkiah.>(ir.-llai. %  ^* C* f '" Bay--* .t^a Wttliiuiroi" %  '" M lb> Oraot aVyoml On MD J Oranl ui.lo bar O Lord Umai I • nnd iwr irtt aaiparual ahla* HjW WlUaabnina Pralbwi.il*. A **. Cfc J'' Ml -* 1 r -j-K -i % %  %  TAooa *M %  MM VI S-Ton Trac 1 T %  > Ml %  , i,<* rarUMa truck. ii.' raaao i A baraM A t:< I | %  i I .. r/IXVN I'OACII A CO t-TDj McAaM At PXECTKICAL HAIR CLJPPTRS — II' .air CMka*ra aullabln 141 11 *ah •* Jha-u l.tlST & MMJ1VD LOST HW UP* r *Kr. TtO!C.rt*-**rta' Hal MM--Ml FIMrt plaaat .*!..'.• raadi Dm R..ii,in C*. Ud iHm DC 'I' far ftaridad a |, Ntwrm ftpattblaWa'" IdaatTHnT FlAdar plaaar irtui ^l,a Work Hiadabury Itoad o| (-• • M "' %  GOVERNMENT NOTKT FISCAL SURVEY OF BARBADOS CUDM* uf UU> Kapuil by flfessor C 0. Baaaivy, C.M.O.. M.A on ih ritcaj Surrvy of BorbaU-i ..Iavailable at the Culm..-I Socreury'f Ofteo M th !- <• Si-5 Mdv Hi % %  Juat loa.rrd *aw Ihlpnirni ll.raa ipaad Autaraaltr CAanR.-r. P C I MaBat A Co Ltd Radio Eualuia II .M t > HA MAITf-Atiracl.ra 1 Baatr^r tiirCJlow an It. Jimaa caati I .ouaci. ao.raa.a>a. AafWy M Mra '..vail. Pllta VIlLaga. at Jamaa. UNION VILLA -Muli'l n( % % , Altraativa aVa-taa> >-w. . llh .1Watai Plant 1 badioomf. V*n1tn %  !!•*.. baetnc TaWobaao. all awum in." tiwa* Dial 1MJ iffM WMIIII Mat with i %  had will ba a*po> d foi Oavrmmant AiKtioiia*on July. MM. al 101 pm. think,, unduly by much of the propaganda wkicli %  till) na-lrux conducted l n aomiof the territories again.* the ani ailed expatriate officers. Now have told African Minister* tin. and again durltut my tour aibl Mr. Lytwlton waa addreaauiK outto ftraiikt out that they wth aaAintaln the eroclency of th.< %  OhTIIti t'1*AHV KA fflLlHD I.IMS LIKfTBD. CM A N S UHII S -QLO V C—raai" aabad^lad aai. Irata Parl Pliia al. lift, Urvaaaort Juna Mb. ataabaa f ar Jan* IIA. a>ctaav fu..a aatn. ArlabaiM J^l* Kb, am*i. a* Barbada* about Auaxl alb In addition ta ..aaial carfu MM >*aaal I not i Caiao arcavlad tri LadhM far tranahtpm BrlUan CuUn1. I.Unda funr-ar aarUaMiji %  Ormi aar a brta* wal Club. With other oavnibers of the. AoautaMtratton, they will Coaunlal Servlctpreaeni war. grow (u the full rvapundloillly •• taatee Oovemora— Bit Hilary Bloou elf-iuvernmetn unload ihey pub (of U*urttuu>, Sir Qeiaid Bvi Ucl> and by poafbjve atatemenV (SornakiAiul rVoaoctoralei. aaM in the laOtlalatuioa. in the Pies Sir Ralph rluoo (North Borneo nd above all it. the Dlttitci —end a foraaer ftoe nmr y of SiutitrarTnaolvea make u cleai ttiitor the Coaonlea. Mr. A Creech Kumpcan officers have for a groti .Joojea, many yeara to come, far moi. Giving a fear Impressions of his than the lifetime or the career recent vhdt to Wee* Africa, Mr „ny officer, great tasks to perfort Lyttelton deeit in particular with And a great rnitmlon to fulfil. Uja position and proepects ufthe .., ^ nol ^^ lo ^ rulaomColonial Service In these terrltobut no one who looks across th '•* African bush or the plsnUtioii %  1 freery sdmlt", be said, that Hnd lln nUne, 0 f Msiaya, who see In t-onversataon Afrieen Miiilsten. lhe rtru -gka for political expre* and poUtlrel leaders lay perticu-on and expnnslon, can have an. Isr stress upon their need for n ,her feeling but one of deep pritilochnicid ..fntcrs uud upon leclmiy, our fUow countrymen in th eai help. They have, unlike me eoloniol Service who are not only perhaps, olinont too great a revmalting i an( j which never bo<> erenc* lor experts and for thossa. ulJ ln ( l a f0r tne good of Its Invlo have a largo number of wt^habiianui turn lo useful and fruiter* after their names. They do fu i production, but who are b. perhAps fuUy realise ths* heir sample in health and ed -• s.: .%^>->*a<^*flabsaaafaB^ \ltlBBl* ajUl ai-capt Carao and Pan insar* tar pnaMlai. Anuaua. afoadaarrai, Novw aad at Kut. SaUbM Ms*day Tib baM. ____, __ Ttw M. V UOHtXA'artB >,,y,',v/,h*/.v. w> •> tA HARRISON LINE ITO — %  'I IV. ..... FKOH THE rNITTD KIXODOM as. ss. TACOMA STAR" HERDSMAN•STATESMAN" ntrt NOTKB JOn ARRIVED -'ty" Da Lu• Itta-Modrti. Hadk>-Ufaui. larttfj jd 1 apaad ch.asat.. Two PKkup Ilaadi \Q natdla woitlaa. la alUacUva waiii.r Soap Ml Ooa Apply Oalw**i -St Winifred. Cli > M. P C 8 iii-'i i-i QuanHtT UAPfTI A CO BOaat MUUARI) RADII"* I tuba Tl>i .odal MBM Caih or |k.ta) down a %  Ma par mantb. LAaiiixva i JKITI IADS pat I P, Wm. I MULLARIl HULBS-Claai %  > A M wall only Mc racii LAIIILTVS I IMITED. P. On* Hotpouit Klacirl* si Lars* 0-r*n and Warnur^ < CoedHMa Dial IITT. .( % %  ; MAIL NOTICE Ha-lfat. N*. blaaitrai %  irfArr .ssra snnoTi.vi; J KAg aj W is KKRI: I1I.N i i irtrtdf i ftlwaya b PA:V HELr JtawramcMi Ntirar. Mi. d pay lo tha ilghl p"-. ihr noun - pm. /. M., wall Caaat K 4 T.M—. I p.AAiSbt or r ApatMataan* la. IWO •Cholanblpa iona boy. om at Uia Allanna Rrhoo; W indanUgriad up July IMh IMS Aprii a'oomaarird by blrti .-ItallcanU. murl praa* I %  hl!ajui Maatar of U a HaCHtar Mat, I SCO la J ad c. A. RaOinrgn itry CUWR. W Pa'.'. 1 1 —Ir I atlofial Caili Book-K* Oparalor with pr*viou> axy i ..nitnt dutia. on or bafora IM Aufu s ISM Apply In paraoo "lUi wrtlUPPllraltoi. lo SaarautT. Doudint Mat %  TradUul Co Umltad I.T.SJ—In *ttAvrvoR-r ,, 'nr-jiJt w->nM hbrl m tuurh "l' aMat* diploma A llcr^-a wli rvarnl vaara* axr-rlar. Wrlbr l r I t.T.aa-an MISCELLANEOUS Student Hurt In Street Riot Liverpool ...London .. Liverpool 19th June 4th July 5th July 30th Jul, 12th July JTth July JUU0~-f Tbba K Radio, ll mat _i 11 m Shdrt and Maaiutn W**.. riRwasbiiiii nm iomia" O-DO. foaaity %  • M~a MI M POCKBT MONEY raaU% *arr>> b. rrcontnandinf M naw lubaeiibaik t REDOTUStON In ia month i.i aa-4i RKD*rV10N oflfatE II M caah •acb naa. S-baoilbrr racoBinuiixlau >ou I -. M- SANTIAGO. Chile. July 2 One student was serious:.' wounded ln the spine when > group of medical student* claabi I with Crablneers and an oM building was set afire durira gatjy t nitrations staged to protc t the proposed Chilean—Unlt> d Stntea military pact on whk-:i the Chilean Sennte began deba but night. The Senate ad]oun ed untU to-day before reaching I vote. The medical students resisted to l.e dispersed and Carabineer* wer* loroad to fire their revolvers. Or \ ullet struck Raul Fricn, 22. in th lack and authorities feartd %  >< he may die. —C J. poUtics and the art of dmini*ruMt i on „„ i( poHUca giv lion are the highest activities in xam pie to mankind of the goal* which the human brain .-.nd [0 wrUCn ttiey should press forgenlus can occupy Itself. ward." "In an age of specialisation, the Mv Lyttelton concluded by so% value of the stataernRn. the polllft ; '-in the shoit time that I ha\ t ticUtn. t he ao^urustrator. has hRA the h*our to be the Seer. grown rather than diminished Urv of atate j am lMl m ad Not only has he now to deal mjtauon for the work that U b* *Tth ail the poUUcal proolems 6ont oy ttw coioni.i g^rvtt which may have pressed upon our CBn ft,^ of no MrePr forefathers, but since civtusaUon wnlcn Rhould ippeal ^^ to th his become so much more cornDM( Q ^young men than thii pUoutod, he has to try and guide |n „*„,.„*> p^ny of you here tribe use to the ^*Z mt Z*S: night have served and are server ihe Ingenious instruments which • our scienlirts and technician" and tpeeiallFut have ereated. "1 think It will be remarked by btstorLang of the future how the 20th century produced a positive flood of new devices for the Lieatlon of wealth or for the convenience of humanity, but I think they will remark how astonishig It Is that so little tune should High Blood Pressure Kills Men & Women HOMEWARD HI* THE CMITO) KINGDOM Taaa, rw Ctam In % %  rtltn s.s. TRADER" L.wrpool M jiij, Tor further Information apply lu DA COSTA A CO.. LTD.Altoli M. zcoo SJt&am&hip fa 9nc NEW Vt>.. A STKAMea sails M f a a aj a asags j gaj NE1V ORLEANS LIVKSTOTK Ftri i. oi Bull Call I Bull. I fur* Brad (I. I SUTTtjafXNT YOUR LNCOMP r. ( ..mmandln AJtlnrrUSloN Oartat > 'I particular* ftom tha REDirPtmir I I.I f*r trom Ilia-h about Iha lima n-od Pr %  frond, feeling that they i needed but wanted. I aympinmi of Hlflh Blood Pr**atu* ar* Narv.uanaaa. h.jil.i '• %  at lop sad barb of h** Blood IIMI KI with th* nrat doaa. UUtaa A rnUl Stage, depends haavy load off in* haart. and mikai .drninistratlve officers &?&£&&&$&& I" fall inventions to our best b-flgSBBSA* 1 Thi 1 Secretary of Slate, lefcrring then to the tenden.., to regard the technical officer alone as the answer to problems, laid: "The whole r r aspects of the advance in ssdf-government for these Colonies, which Is till :he ex|.n hi.... ma. -It iWtVk'a tital wllho-t .BlldaUali K • %  Hunt* A Co, I4d.. l-i Broad SI. DM.' t WS njn Asia Kar^nal sunafaiil Stott MlSCeXLANr-OHS l | a. Hi %  HACK A DECKERToola I". '•". A L-I-, Heary Duly Drill". Drill si* !" %  rtahl* ii. abraalv* diar* Sari ir laqunac .nil now Ihe pricr* of I %  xt tiuumai.. -ill t h.clwr. Da Co. %  Co Lid Ilact.lral rjauartmant I i (.A! VANUED SIHXP-JI x • IM III It \tll I SI. John's Brigade Gels Quarters In Br. Guiana iFTom Our Own CotTe*f-eidarii. OFOROETOWN, June 29. Headquarters for the St. John Ambulance Brigade in British Ouiana will be erected at the old Uueen's College site, and will co-l $fl,fH>0. One of the old buildings on ihe compound le being reconditionJustlcc the Hon. Peter Bell who is Acting ComrrusaiOTicr Is very pleesed with the site which Htre-i, irbtaaaoVn •• • i bu plenty of open space for drill %  **>. ihaitthdii. ot Aut.ii. piesjtice. The Brigade', ilrtt unirnrrned men would be about Headquaitert in londui has sent i IN llli. MATTbB OP TSIF COMPANII AtT I'M* AMI SAHMI lil-ICI.. IMi. II.KHMM LIMITVD U Val.Marr IJ^al*aU*al %  Hi: %  i %  tab., flvrn IKat |ii l |A.ia..t ;-H Aaotlon IBS of the Compantaa Ar. I x M. .1 ih* Mamsal.i,.!.. %  | *,ll It baU rl lbs ofr.r* nt Haas* novrit ant SKrate. T"ihltr Aiennn'^-t" and i ni r.n IWWI>. irar iai JIIHI ItML f,.r 11^ nutpow ol l.-"lns an HI baibtS thaan ihowlnf IW I wi eh th* wlndlap-up h' bt baan • imima up •im-ii-d and IIM> pawpaely o; in. K.IIIH.I ... I ..'..I ..I |,. ... ,.. II. ':...,. tton thai %  * %  ha alvan hy Iha I IQIIKI i i or. and al— deWrmuimf by aatra irouiiry loaolutlati Ui. inannat in wbiiha l>i>ok*. AnaunU and dovuinai rrManey for uniforms and % %  .i.t.ilo be reedy In .. matte weeks. Pr esently tliere are five P*nee Divisions and one civilian, but _. Carnpam and of the iJquldaio, %  •' •* hoped to have tA-veral h*t.-o( .hall b* dUpoaad of I division,. Hi..! Oil*. 4'h dav of July, HOBINSOJ;. Llo.uidat.it 4 7 S -lNOT1CE All ma.* eituena of lb* Uaitad I i.e| H *n Uia area of IS aad In DBtbadoa are iouuoat.il "1* Amcikan Coftaul.ta (rum Jill" J;. ISM for Sal-cilaSarvia* ltaa;l>ti i i.i.i tha Unianaai MIlMuy Tral %  Act r.tl.ei i T.M-SB. !,|„, a| llh Ail inala > i.o alUi % %  %  •"I to July 11. IBM. ai* raauti—l I.. reSKte.upon Ih* d*y lh* .11*In lh luiliaranry ot lb* day of I IhataI tha Unit**! SUt. GALVAMRED—Hpaplil .ifl-r lo I 0 n Bail dually % %  firth saU-nl#M i.'U 4 It tl M 1 U S4 00 t 11 M I ^d nail. : Jap Airline To Serve B.WJ. NEW YORK, June Japan's first post-war Interns:;onal airline, which Ls expettei to begin operaUons on October 1 thin yeex. will serve the British West Indies. Trinidad la one of the airportarf-call On the Japanese ahroui inking Tokyo with Sao Paul* PO, furlnat infooution. aonaulf iha ilnkillii Tokyo with Sao Paulo, Amvrlean Coniul*le. Dtidfelown. n*ri ;',rB7.H, Via Sn r*TanclCO. UoUSf-T! •*• %  IM-tf n. I ,, •,.,_,(. : BOX v.. t.< all M %  i ,.-M elaai i BAHBADOaV IN T1UE COLONIAL CQl'RT or ADM IRA I.TVla. Owi-.i*l Ih* -irarr..hlh Tbi daaasi %  • n ** hava then li.nl I'hon* MTI 1 1 M—n i AinxRvnrrs M.iv*r.*d cna Ulibad ve*H from EavUnil Un ISO aaah, i*due-d to tbrae lor B ; I Klipalaikl. M Swan Slraal a V -1 : Madat %  i-r > %  %  • and lultai At 1 p m M th.' ..tiemoon of Th day ih* inn *>. .July IMB. I afler (or aala by I'uUllc Crmralilial m> Offlc* la MaPublic Buildins* U •vm nol <•*> than tl • appraiie** v "TUP MOTOR VESBBL T It HADA ,'ih IU Stllnf. Particular* -I niarv af th ...id Vetael fan .***n nn appUcatioii .< tie of Ih* Vaaal i.MlIt in IHM, ll the mm at rvii.Tv "ivr riioi'SANn DOIJ-M1; U fitted with an Internal rotnbii'ti D.. *'l RiifUte, ha. an aaUmatad ip— %  past tonaaaw of IfJ/.* mi,* ot US 11. a iinti' braadth ot M A VIS !• n.-v-.h J* IS f**t Th* laaanb oi irne mora I* M f*M 1 '.a actinutiadauon eomlaU ot ; room* with .4 bad* .>. %  far a, i %  SB lor ". Hni* laorn r i lurlhar purUculart %  tonu fur Inaparibtn appi.%  <> T. T .LAI>UV. Marthal In Admirall' noM atarahal* O-lej* s.ia—II ****** v-i jhd arrant | Kccuerdt-s D*| Indi;i. t iiii.o. y Cylon BolMi IV Tirlinpeln l'vnecilitumente Menov I'I'I QfiltX B Percirnio Dura> tv HIAM'S Wm. Henrv Stri't 1 Dinl 346S iid Rheumatism i While You Sleep '_• V. l rae *uft.. aharv aiabbina pataa. if joint* ar. awoTlei II abow* paw p .. ..,-.1 ihruusSi faulie bid. aiiiion Otb*r *vmptam* .' KMlljfn.-B labl"S GOVERNMENT NOTICE WAGES BOOKS AND OTHER BECORDS THE ATTENTION of kmployvrs Is directed to the Wages Board (Bridgetown Shop Assistants) Decisions, No. 2 of 1950 (appllcabKto employers of shop assistant* in Bridgetown only), the Holiday with Pay Act. '-i. (1BS1-38). and the Protection of Wages Act, IBM (1951-64) reg.ird.ng Wages Books and other Records fo be kept by them. 2. Employers are required to enter in their Wage* Book tlv following particulars concerning each employe*;— Chriatlan name nnd surname, sex. period of employment. rate of remuneration, gross amount due, deductions (a record of each worker's account is to be kept), net amount due, signature of employee. 3. Employers are also required to keep a Itegieter of all theii employees showing the following particulars:— Christian name and surname, date of birth, dale "f engagement, period in respect of which holiday with pay Is given, date and duration of holiday with pay. amount of holiday pay, date and duration of sick leave, remarks. 4. The Labour Department in willing to give any further advice. if required. LABOUR DEPARTMENT, 1st July, 1952. 2.7.52—211. ROBERT THOll LTD — NtTW YORK A. GULP SERVICE Apply:— DA COSTA A CO.. LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE ORIENTAL PALACE 'CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHANCERY SALE iid Miami. Only >ine flight a week ie planled on the Caribbean and Latinunerican stage of the route, but lienwill be two return flights veek between Toyko and San '"ranci/wo. The single fare from Toyko to Sao Paulo will be fMO. Mr. Yeltaro Okada. who wl) i.eod the airline, has been completing arrangemente in New York whereby the "ervice will 1# run in co-operation wltl: Calif ortvan Eastern Airline;, vhich will supply four DC. ivpe aircraft to operate the 'rvice at flrst. Mr. Okada was f.jrmerry pri>; dent of Osaka Chos.-n KaHu. U .lapane^tf shipping l.ne, which wl sdjay control the airline. A nei ompany is being formed under the ; I.I tne of Japan Intcrruitlonal World Alf-srays. "We do not e\p<\ l t,i IMIIJIC i. ith the luxury American -er,.oe.i." said Mr. OUda. "eut we wish to keep our ratBB low to at.iac* touri'is, both American ti.d Japanese." He explained that the airline h >pes to derive considerable buslne n from the 300 WM Japanese • In. lue in Sao Paulo~.V.P. fc T^_ l,nd r ^* 1 0 9* ,l Presstty will be -et up lor male at th* Refill rat. on Ofrie*. nabaM Buiidlr.f*. Brldaatown. between 13 r.oon nnd I pav for th* mm and % %  ha dale ipacldad beta*.'. U not than told. II will be *M up on *aeh .ucccadlnf rld*y at th* am plara and durinf the tame hour* until aotd Fui p.rtliuUK 'tl applleallnn to rn* DAISY IITTUIEUT MtTBfniY and JAM*.*. CHANT ATKINS I'll T. PIilntlBa axeeuloit of tha will of RfMM Murphy. i| n *a*ad MrLLICeWT WAITMC and ALTUO.IA CLARKI Dalardant. _ "" "I* baraln hy D"Arcy Auauatui Scott th*ir tonMitiilrd An PROPEBTY: AU. TJIAT eeH.ln place o. parrel of land .ItuaL. at ladle Hal Road In th* parlan of Samt Mirhael in Dm t.-iiand (-ontalaAsa a>. Bdmeawtement nine and thre* Hfth* perehei or Ihrr.about* abuitn. • and boundlna nn two aide* on land* of Alberth* Paj n on land-, now or tale ot onMr* Thorna* and on Eag'e liep.-d aloi.aai.i or howrvar *Ua tha aama t* abiiltm* aid N-md.ri; To^Hher wlK Iha naiiai) JT dwaUlashouia Uiereoo railed "Brar* Villa" and ill aad ainsular .thor tha Milldlns* and errrlMu* >n th* aald parcel or land • reeled nnd built mndln* and l>e.r\f arUta lijjpnni.iiai.r-. JPBRT PSIX-r: JATI: <->• BAU Hi 1 > 0. 0. M V n 'AM... >I/V -WILI.KMSTADI OK SALE Buill in CambridBe. Maryland. USA. in 1943. the vessel carries an Enterprise 1.000 HP Marine Dieaal Engine Speoiflcatlona ai follows :Registered Tons 3 G !" s 33* Nelt Length overall MO leet Beam ST *" Draft IT Loaded Cnreo Capaeity 400 Tons Passenger aceommodalkm for 40 Cabin Passengers The vessel by American Bu town. Further particulars and inspection on application. is at present undergoing yearly Survey :, ureau of Shipping Surveyor at Bridgarticulars and inspection on application HANSCHELL, LAILSEN & CO., LTD. AGENTS jW.'.v/.'.V/'/.WlW LONDON CHAMBERS 8F COMMERCE— AllIlM.V EXAMINA1MS. IM2 to U. nalff T.ler.oa Lnsiand l-aairtg Dai') N**r-i-iee r urivias m dty* after • t.etr Ma QaM, a/a **,• L.'al Bapi*aariaU. TaJ Sill t %  • %  inrl No-*e*d inn art*, •ublact M epeelal 1 •—: M M Dlalll C*M* %  n Ar.,1 ay**. •f In* r ".'.'.* p 'hV u ,'' Ordl%  aS Ct ly r*. ..... tlai C,.t m-nev b.. B -a* a e • t> •tex | Oearlti LODGE STONE WORKS CO. A li r re quantity af i matliine brokea Mini stone, all slsea. selbhle fee Read or ; Viral CnnstTBrtion and/or 1 in.ikin. Kiucrrle blacks, ar ; i\ny other aMDereta streei mi-. The Co also under 1 lake the eenstrnctlen of j Roads snd Tardu by ** %  tract., ar BBpervlaiiB. Dial zS£ KEITTt RAYSlTir Formi of entry for the above examinations may be obtained fron h Department of Education. Garrison. ENTKV FEE*:— ElemenUrv Stage — for each single subject OrllfVfMtr Stare — -or each single *ub]ect ex. •• %  it K.ieign Languages For each Foreign LAnguage School Certificate of Commercial I 11 li her Stage — for each single *.ub)ect t except Foreign Languages Forms must be completed and returned to the Honorary Secre•pry. Local Education Committee. London Chamber of Commerce Bt 'he Departrnapt of Education. Garrison, together with a copy of the Rlrtb'Baptlsmal Cenitlcate and the fees on or before Friday. 1/ \ iMutt. 1*52. Department of Education. Barbados. 3.7.52.—3n. WAI.lt tMM I IIS (It* S 1SSI. 18oi—1889. These wQ] %  -it he inchiHed C, W. ( I MBFRBATCH. Chairman. *I



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SATVRDAV. JI'I.Y V IMI nARHAOOs AOVOCATR PACE SEA I V HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON NOTIC,• PB.CE OF MAIOCUT WILL BE INCREASED TOAIOROOW FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS I ~-9i£NG£IM AJT£ BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE NIC. MANUS RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND THF PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES I KS till tfcow throbbing print In yeur muscles si one* Itply Stotfl • linimert lightiy^ 'eel jour doe* ih* real' Good I %  chet and p-iini iud ti *nnii loo' tool HM n-t rKTIMa O* M U.OAM M Hal PHUI HERRINGS FRESH or in TOMATO SAUCE NERVES rfte all an £dfe %  >i.l t-i la*J %  Bjfa .~)*f.U. Whrn •a ..i i ralai M4 i •Urfj .1 nifht -.n I I •*•* |w>rK at Ka* I liaiiiilt.*.i.i ThHibil "• '• w m. (t-ld I • %  ..-,.. IV I. r DaaUi AHW, PHI. .•n.t.rt -..roW m\% .ml iWi—.1 ,r,,,e. \, .,i. thai MJ .).,-. H. M tV haaWja .I".I .dim I haw (har atari rfrWraMf VKMI • <•<• anal pa. n i.ii <..**•>. iraaa It* (J-J Yaw bUad ,. it*. W. !• i.tI-. U ,nj l,.l ,..., ,n. 8. .ir I. .*...! an HaaU'a knW. Wl., IK. i „.. (•, •*•. KJt "-I.." IhaaUa ... awrk .-im, aala DoddsKidneY Pills TIIK C.AS I OOKrK WiihFAfrjlhiiiRl Want on nilll Mi 'STATIC CONTROL .ni III ON i |i clnn. IT lli" IW..|.111 loo i.tr. Stwwrawn. Bay Klrw! IHVI.Y A raw IJT %  I IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only .SPECIAL <>l I I IIS .ire now .i.nilubhal our IkVunrlWw While Park. TTrriiaHii. fiplg|i tmtmmm and *• %  BUnat Uiually Cooking Rulter—l-lh Tins .88 Now .03 Veal l.oal til 1'eanul linn.. 74 Sweet Corn . ,41 Dried Krliil Salad—!-lk. I'kg~ Fleer: Kings :in Srh'warti M.i~t .t.l . i Mllilr l*rp|rPr—t-Ol. Pkfs. .27 ^ I.rs-1'rrrliu H*urr -t. M i 1M i I'rrrtiw S*yr*—M. .SO /*W / 1l..ll.rm.k. S4Uri>—I.. .01 lloHirook* Stucr S s*Ud i rcum .51 MaviMiimUr . 51 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street THE < o i. it \\i A i> i < %  it o c i-: ii i i-: K Thr #*/••• Wkprf lour Ihtllar ..•* Further USEFUL ITEMS Baby Gift Paper Birthday Gift Paper Wedding ,, Cellophane Paper Birthday Gift Tape Wedding „ Baby Shower „ „ Gift Time Dressing t> CHALLENGE | TO THE | BRITISH 1 CARIBBEAN J | TIIK KARI. OF : : I.ISTOWKI.. P.t. ;i RAW'I.K PABLEX i; RITA HIMtrS I COLIN lll'C.IIES A FABIAN PAMPHI.F.T flOe. I OX BALK AT — ADVOCATE STATIONERY HIIOAII STKEET -, VSAAAS*S**A>V4'SA*A.-.V,-.-.%-.-.-.-.-S.---.-S--S---'S-V' -'-'-V'^^^





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ESTABLISHED 1895 SATl'RD>V. JULY 5. IBM United Nations' Artillery Blasts Korean Targets To Mark Independence Day Fifth Airforee Dawn Record Number Of MFCs SEOUL July 4 UNITED NATeONS ARTILLERY inhered 'in the United States Independence Day with a thunderin bar rage alunx the 155 mile Korean buttlefmnt The barrage started at nndni-ht as Allied guns began firing in unison. In one sector 48 guns representing the 48 States Ol the Union fired three fi time on target" blasts which Mat each projectile to arrive on the target at the same instunt. The Navy announced lhat carrier planes sent bombs showering down on three North Korean power plants on Thursday to complete the wrecking job begun on Jane 29 with a massive raid on Suisho Plant on the Yalu River. Medical Panel Report On Duclos PARIS. July 4. Jacques Durloc could have been detained in prison without seriously endangering hi* health, J*^ according to a three-doctor panel p**, appstartsi by the government Latsst attacks were direct* against water supply pens %  Kyusen No. 2, th power hous, B former yards nt No 3 .Mid ngainst a turbine house at Puryong plant, all in north ..ri Kara. Reds retaliated against thUnited Nations' fourth of July barrage with a heavy artillery barrage of their own proceeding hattuhon sized attacks on a hill west of Chorwnn Beds > the assault after being iton back three times. They lost one hundred dead and two hundred wounded Use*'. The Eighth Army The report, useless now since' The Eighth Army said Red-. the CommunU! leader was grantlost an ssttmated 0>S men killed ed freedom by a live-Judge Apand wounded In battle* along the peal's Court Board two days ago front yesterday and up till dawn on the grounds of "insufficient today. Tanks supported Allied evidence", said Duclo*. was prefer new charges of plotting against the Security of State until after the National A**iiil>l. bimiuai varut'on. According to reliable sources a further dftifaM ttud) of the evidence accumulated against Duclos during his detention in prison will be made while the Assembly is on holiday so that the case will be ready when they resume in October, Proof that the government ha* no intention of dropping their "get tough*' policy against Communists was borne out by new raids on Communist military and navy port area of Toulon yesterday. Special sceunl} police swuopsil down NIV.NI. Student*' league for KnoxviMe Tern S luiday fur „ through Kentucky. Weal Virgin... I fork, I %  MUMtori uf Italy, Hid >i thought th* AITI "wonderful not as aloof as the lUdiar. Christian Roualt of V. sallies Franco said A can studesti much timr with social lit.' —t'.P Coloured Students Refused Employment In London il n>m Our Ov ( orrrx|M.ndeiil) DON. July 4. ED STUD it ta alleged. havi been eni i • %  branch ol the V tional Insurance, lr I '.'arks i and by a hospital Hackney (North London) %  ii i| to b raised in Pailmru-ni on July 7th. Mi James Johnson. Socialist MI*, is to ask Mr. Peak*), tar for Insurance *'' ha is twn thai UM Prl Albert Road Offlrc of hi i,. ,..,,. ; coloured students and it '. will lauc atapa to remedy '' I inland Hits Strike Cripples Traffic HUN Jul. HELSINKI, raffle Finland crippled to-day when bus driveron strike nemandlng Mats) The strike which has threatmonthi negotiations on wage %  alUfJon %  • drivers' union vai Lou '• companies were deadlocked .it • Naarlj i owned by Btate and n iaed private companies -UP. 25 Killed In Independence Day Accidents CHICAGO. July % %  in UIIIIIK • %  ( i-'i HIhsadeu foi U) '-elebratt the Fourth of July Indcpendenc* Day and escape the summer he -\. : At least IS persons were deed |W of them in highway .welder t -according to an unofficial Ml l The count began at 0.00 pro. Highway* were 'med with %  portshirteu mot and the National Safet> Cnuncil S redlcted that before the long ollday was oval 43o person* WOUU I-' killed in traffic aec*denU. Sunny pleasant weather was store for much of the Unite.' State* hut the I athSH I ur. warned that thundershowt %  might spoil thidaj n v | in the 1,-in-n par) "( the United St.ite^ tli. %  n-iiiue : i i h IM'.'> which 11 trarad %  M bow IK-IMJII ml H traflV %  ••..th*. —U.P. < oinimi-i.M.i i Laoavet London LONDON, Jtih 14 The Indian High Conn Krishna Mcnon wa* ran I Bath II on Friday nn-i tOOB leave el her formally on relinquishing hi if" ii f %  i %  later on %  last oaBrJa] visit tu New Delhi llmh ('"mm.-H,: i He il: Btay four days in the Indian capi.iinl then return to London foi %  < pnrtur* arrangi fe is succeeded by G <; Ki %  •> wii i,ik ( up reaJden July U IT Jamaica To Have Eight Ministries ..! %  KINGSTON, July 4 House of Rep'ijitin in prtndp i itutmn changes \„ put th m in %  if tin ,epl> l-hvll .the DBOOtan oTin.fi uf gtud nta rho bad auppUc I I a, told %  batwvss the oo • i essea rafuaad %  ha supply .in labour whatever H. ihe % %  .4 i. C I P •' MUM Suv.ijii' sai.i tha esafon aa park attendants and IWlmmUSJ p"l auperviMre. A cOl •Hired sh far a |*itlm and waa told ne e-iloure.1 pcrw.ns could !• %  i unimititm* lo-duy OB I i I C, vpokesman said ti %  %  • had ueen carrai I on and i> c C %  i until the eorr' bean aafaasaaed he m Ma make no tssaejfetnl In the case uf Ihe hosptUI M|u Savaga said the union was noU' ed there were vacancies foi 30 KI-hen fctaff A coluuied student %  > Heil mid wan told he couldn't i e*terd.iy. I^if Ui It i . %  : Il ,mam highu.iv i i. s.n i' l Village and II provider %  park I m liuildliik Which wu said lbs fa ttaal fhui "'an dressed m khaki ..,, %  i...,t... rtav niaht Under the uraaoaa'•coo**' l,h Ficnch IICVIIH Soviet lone of Germany „ ,i t u„forefi %  % %  < <' by ah Caribbean l*oiiticai !>• %  cuniiiiunu.t .poiwu Oils And Pitts Talks QpUl Neil Tuesday j The Financial Secretary will] • %  epresent Barbados at the Oils and' Fata Conference which is sched-! uled to open at Hastings House oti| Tuesday the 8th of July. The Contrnller nf Supplies. Mr. A. S. BrTdSfl Jind Mr. H F. Alkms will riitend %  < Advisers. The existing Oibj and Fais Agreement will expire on the 3l*t Augusl. and it i' expected ther the que-ftion of it* continuance will be considered. Heatwave Kills Fifteen In Rome As London Shivers QUEEN ELIZABETH VISITS SCOTLAND ROME. Julv 4 THE ITALIAN PEMNSULA baked :i!(flin undar' DeparE douviltsa skies with hi K li temperatures icnorted in the north but meteorologiats said a cold from from ihe Alp.s was expected to start bringing relief within tha n-xl U hours. Al least 15 persons died yesterday of sum": IndoVnU directly itmnectetl with stcainin:! laaTipafffaturci lhat raised the thermometer in Northern SoLocai ; Alpine foothills to 102.2" Fahrenheit in the shade. Tlnai other papacaa had prs> vlmi'ly die.' heat proMratlon during a wrtk ol torrid em provinrf* waj the worst Bd heeds. Changes fail ft of -eif government ,i d ptod alter two days' 4trnrh opposition preaetiii-,i .. mutioii fi.i .11 f..r full ealf gov^m'• l %  apataa was reao.ved whe.i ii., Hi Harold Allan O.B.ii House Leader amended the orifi, moved by llusUusuu%  I the biuuc principles on I M UBM .ichedule but le-^'i'.; the allocation of department' I l Ministries open for further ihldy. i This was based on a unanim-j%  y the House that In aceepttng the change* th* Finance nd local gOVt I | >>„ page 3. inliticai ertsu P A'on the i' % %  i %  i %  i.— r,' ..m -Houat jndcr a compromise in the Aswm >ly gaine-l tha i.. '.he Cab'net by a vol.%  ;.nd the frime Mliuiid %  th*, u L0M tiinue i.. ....in. tbl Prune Mini Ur The "MIX, was called amid reorts thai Hhse UaaaaN .Ivo Ihe Av^emtiy and call Uew elf At* greater that i aro "me Mies Shee declared Martial Law on Hay 18, Some members were rounder! il by the PoliceC.F. U.S. Conserve Fisheries WASHINGTON. July 14. The Senate on Frid ,. mouab nitlfled the rntemational i for High Seat Fi her%  M of the North Pacific. According to a Foreign Relations Oommytng I" "1.* desigiw-^ %  I i the mutoi prcsumablj droVt over I Itorder. French ufflrlaU i checking the leporl The n arrest came after Sovnt..-'.i day released three United Stabpriests and two I'.nti i' pu ki,! up %  i thi border %  'Neue Zeitung", the "All b I t'ntH Spewap ap ar, aaid that Bs %  Q man Conunnnit MtolStSI of I BaJHoa, Paul Wnndel was ousteo yesterday and demoted head • i the Educational Co-ordination Oepaitiuent However, the official Soviet control commission newspapei. Taecllche RasMUrhaa. in a from page newi report aid d British today continued to enforce pass icgulatinns %  jDrai "' Cooimunlel radlc %  itien denpitc %  itttl test by Soviet control cornrniss,,.. chief General Vasslly rhuik, M calling the Britith aettOB "provocative" .Hid arl-.—r.r plaaaThg colour scheme in ide wHh IIN aloa walls wjshc-i %  ad UMothn wall' pin and (re) Afi< i i-"K Bevaae hs i Vietmin Rebeh Attack Railroatt Station SAIGON, Inde-ChJne. July i iniai rebesi Lai toleiil attach on the tailr talloii of ITian-Tiel UMt i, %  .ed nt hare . h III >f July 1 In 2 on Annan i null wa> helweest Saigon .m.i hatrang. Church Vestry addres s ed gatherlnej ami asked tha Revd A F M.inH.-viM.. I., bh IBS lluildlng \. ..suaati aftei ibi It m v saiii there was nu doubt ta % %  the Pla In Fli Id % %  Communitj Centre will mesl %  loni f'*ii ward t< placa f"i re reatien Hli Fx,.iun-^ • %  %  pressed the hope thai everyom *ho %  tatnded the function woub' not i< al with las om> lal "p< <• mpatteoX that He m end ti*' would realise that their pontlnaed Interest "Is i--euti.il to tin ereoet rlevelopment of thii-eotn for I, commuiiit\ living m RarieunV Village Nn| A Dance Hall ii, aaiceUi %  a luded. i inay that this building will not baaeaai aaaaaai Danes Ball Threatened weather shortly fon the rianm a im a n iaa l -n' the sequence uf the proceeding* but this In no way intcrf. the function While il wax planned thai Mi: H A. Talma. Churchwarden ,.f the Christ Church Vestry would nddresa the gathering from th* landing of the steps leading to the Hall befon isking lady Savagr h open the •'•••itii* light shower vhlch fell just before ti ol Hla Excellency and I^dy sv^ .ige. forced tlUI H**ecptn*i ( IceM II nlajji. and un ifiy Savage'a ,K .. asked tier lo o|ien tinlluilding. Savage cut the ribbon. # On Hi' 3 V,. trim. baft ittiuket. v.,-r< icpul This is the .-.econd attack in th eglon. the first being June '.' I whan a Communist batta'li>i I attacked a post at Muong-M.m right miles nortn east al Phan Tiet destroying a numU-i pt II tallallons and killing tat Fn otcUara II %  Secret Truce Talks He gin PANMUNJOM. .lul. i %  aj awl %  •' i Into session today in an i-ftui I i reah Ihe laaeToi k on i nu war prisoners. A Unit.-I Nations' spokesman Itaaaa presented opti (onslderatkon and caution \ The subject under dlacusM'.n vu not disclosed but it obvlousl/ j was the Communist proposal to irelmud' ill war pi uncrs —U.F Examination The itii Bunueioo which wai appointrd la April ihls year u holding its tlr-i exaniination for candidat* -.kn, :ippomtmen' %  t*ight\ %  •• %  %  ifptii %  ii >\hu %  %  ni.ii.in.iti,.n f"i aBBn u> the clerical Service ,-e etigthU to sit ihe rxjuViL.lim. which Will b' beW "i. ii !( nta iiii. m .it %  %  n.i-imere School. The t'xammalion will cot ..n Kssay to be wrlttao m an hour and half ad I lateral Knov.legsB f-i* 1 '" Be written In on hour .md three i|uartersCandidates who are successful In Ota UunlaatMM wriU he interview e.t Public • r%ice "ommhalaa H %  proaasa 1 liiai Iroait now on MI. in Ihe fjarlaal Service will | ii it ducted bj the I'ubla SarvMce | t"i'inmU*ioi. but thai perKon.il wrlU i>ei given full %  ,-iiviiiii %  '. mi HI the i-l. Inn ..f %  ;.' % % %  i %  Japs Extend German Pact TOKYO. July 4 Trade Ministry source* said l.ip.m has proposeii to West Oei ix •month extension 0l the Trade Agrecmct.i between the m ccajntfiea which aapiiad Jum J0 D'teumrtita are being prepared i.. the I wo govern iwnt' the extension bs*fMl The balance of trade when the une year agreemml Lapsed last IIWII'II favoure>| ,l i maUHl fJJ.70O.00li Trade a nidMill during the last tha ij,i Oera %  not want to buy from Japan becaaaa the balance was already ru Vllj ii, Japan's favour. Japan en.l>aigoed shipmenta of copper and speelal steels to West German; because they were going out of Japan faster than it could obtain rheni f*.r. Press Tribuiul Will Jlfdce La Prensa I Ixpropriution MKXICfK'iTY. July 4 MIUEI. i.A,\/. in i i.l pubUahei ol Maajleo CM nawapapar KI Universal an President if the Inti-i Anu-i II.,.. Pn a Tribunal] Wld (hi tthf brlbunaj will all in judf Karat nt eharj i lhat the Aiajnilm Goven men' %  thi | reedorn f (he Pres,-: / S. rricsl I real By Reds FKANKFi Three %  one DM turned to As thirty ha >v. (;. %  n>, July I b :, %  !. .,...' have re'.fT llerlinexpress this morning. walked off brl ki, %  •nai Frankfurt •.he thrai %  ing photographers and newsmen. They permitted neither photo%  %  fxprupriatinu l.a Prt i i ........ UDH Aiii.iican Pre. .,i Chicago .i l %  ssucation cofTuaoeed rf g 200 t'aua. sal II said "il elves effect to provision I they wc arrested by arnn-i ., The la the treaty of peace with Japan!Communist border gun, %  I.pen undertook to enter into negotiation^ for tr. sion of agreements concer n ng the and conservation at /...-I* •• .• r.-'.i-i.rr f taking photographs on West Bar lln-East German border Ti i if Havana and I said they were queried i leto of "La F; but "not mistreated" Lg U Nlcarague. -IP -If. IT'S THE TOBACCO THATCOUHiS


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r PACK TWO \ IIAKUADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. JULY CaJiib galling A BOUT 100 guest* and Ladv Savage, accon Capt. W. A. Farmer. ADCSir d] Seel. Sir Allan L • lion'ble \ and Mrs. Turnout Government Official* of Barbados. aii %  by the Ai M Ernst in the garden of their retUuence Vicif. . Lawrence gap yaattrdaj ever.iag The reception WHSVIVPH on theoccasion of Indepefr* which mi celebrated vetterd.iv tiy AJMMcani in Hi \r S A and all over the world, . The garden wn jrll. foi the It icflon and in addition, there wa a beautiful moonlight. In the USA LhU national clay is usually celebrated with tinworks, but this year, the Consul i..id (hut it was the desire of President Truman to have "U Americans celebrate it as a National Day of prayer for world peace." Historically, there were thirteen American colonies when the Declaration of Independence was signed on July 4. 1776. Those colonies had since grown and toUmted States it comtion of -ver 1SO.000.000. r\esid?r,1 Surgeon •XiiK maaj ttM ndg of st Ban > Thompson will bo pleased thai ba Moantl] gniduated at Toronto University and has been appointed Resident Sur%  I' Dr Thompson i* the son of Mr. (yrii Thompaon of Bellepl.imi-. St Andrew SOd Who WM i |1 the gradu.i 1 mony witnessed by 1.000 people. St. Elm >i id.st inder Mr. C. W. Cumberbatch anil from that chool won a Primai y t. First i > Harriaoo College Ha m iiroxlnttHMMM |o HM Barbados. Scholarship of iMVtng school I median Army. At %  the war he rel Canada and anterad Toronto Unt%  i linns the many congratuto Dr. Thompson and his Business and Pleasure M K U V TAYLOR, Managing bat of Messrs Redi • Qaragjar, left by T.C.A. on Thursday for BermuIned bv his all Cadi Kidman. They will then g" on lo Canada on %  : %  . %  . Back From U.S. Holiday M US W F Al Kit. arlfl of t hilt Ida r %  Manafjtr ..i the i. %  was holidaying la the United I TliurMlu) Cff to California M H i. i i M .i:iiger of Coral Iteof Club. St. James Carter who WOti fl Id* tag Hi Barbade for the post two now mi their way lo lo spend three months' holnl.iv Tboy left on Thursday roorntni i T C foi Bsrmuda !. spend a week before going on to Montreal foi %  bOUt a I %  %  Scholarship Raffl; T HE mamben of tha Ponttm 1 %  %  %  %  :-.:., mi llll 1Ing a raffle of a sewing machine, a radio and a bicycle In order to rnifte money for a Scholarship Fund. In udditlon lo the main prizes there will he i prizes and the draw will tain place at the Forester*. I Drill H.dl to-night. Mr. C. A. I..' the Barbados Turf Club has kindly consented lo conduct the drawing. Wives nag—so husbands fail health tests DOCTOR FINDS Til A T JUST A MEMOR Y OF A ROW RAISES BLOOD-PRESSURE Listening Hours H i NDR I US oj ndVe Dr ' ii rei i . insurance policies, on :nedlcal ground* because they were thinking alxmj their nagging wive*, or bullying bos.sewhile the doc.or wa.s examining them. Tests by Dr John Hamming nave proved that such dis'urbirtg thuughu can raise 'be Dlood pressure far above 'he level at wntrh insurance companies rate a man a poor Artie's nag-chart ,,,-1 Thr Ne-". t • p.i. H-.H-. Threlif. t a">. Melody, P "i Inlc-rl-a*. i St p m real. • P m K^li" !" ''" * IS p m Wu.W fur D.1Tom Browne **n~l Dey. • P New. Tslk, IS IS m M j TT, Vaf.ety Fft!". risk. HEALTHY UK I'llll.ll' ERNST. American Consul, Lady Savage. Mr,. Irn-i ji.d III* Lncellenr> the Governor rhaltlng at the reception which V.B* slven mi the oecaslon of Independence Uy yetterda* evening at "Vlul". St Lawrence %  •ap, the renktenee of the American Consul ..id Mr, Philip :rnt For Health Reasons M RS O. D. FROST of "Stanmore Lodgi". Black Hock, rSfl by T.C.A on Thursday for Mi.ntreal on a visit In lhinteif-t of her health. WhJli 'here she will be staying with her son-inlaw and rJaugnur Hi and Mrs, N Moskaluk. Trinidad Merchant P AYINc .it to Barbados are Mr. It. Hissondj.th. merchant or Sangre Grande. Eastern Trinidad and Mrs. Biksondalh. They arrived by the 8.20 flight from P-larco on Thursday morning and are staying for two waaka al Indramer Quasi House, Worthing. Also coming in on the same flight from Trim.lad on his first visit to the Island was Mr. T L. Bernard. Clerk of Messrs. Furne.ss Wlthy and Co., Ltd., Port-ofSpain. He will be spending a month staying -t Indramer Guest House. To Reside in Canada M RS. W. A ROSS of 'Rosemary," 9th Avenge, Belleville, left by T <" A on I for C.;*iiad.i to join her husband %  %  emptoyi d antli Prall and Whitley Aircraft Ltd. 1* Mont 11 il. Sinw:iv ., panic,( by her two nis IJavId WOO wu with tinRoyal Bank of Canada and Peter, a fotnwi lllhallll at Harrison College who will now finish, his studies In Canada Mrs. Ross' wih also see her daughter, Mr, Noel Edwards who is residing in Canada. She begs to ny goodbye to her many friends whom she wo* unable to see be\ing. On Holiday S I'KMUNG tWO weeks" holiday in Barbados m, Miss Maiguarlb Kostant, a Secretary employed with T.L.L.. Polnt-iiI'l.irc ami MIM Klainc IWnai I of the Hoy.il Bank of Canada, San Ki-Mi.iriilo They arrived on Thursday n.orning by B.W.'.A and are staying at the Hotel Royal. Miss Hostant is the daughter of Dr. P. A. RosUlit. Surgeon of the San Fernando Hospital, Miss Bernard is no stranger to the Island II educated here at the Crsuhne Convent and Is glad to be back to renew acquaintances with man) of her school mates. Planter From St. Vincent M R. F A. MEDFORD. %  plantar of Paulover Estate, St. Vincant, who was in Barbados earlier this year, is now back again on a visit In the interest of his health. He arrived on Thursday morning by B G Airways and will be remaining for about two %  ivk* lie wu aceompantad by his daughter. Miss Clcmic Medford and his grandson Allan. They are staying with Mrs. O. Goodridge of "Cainlind". Bank Hall. Back From U.K. M il T NOEL panel ing Director of Messrs James A. Lynch and Co.. Mil., returned from tbe United Kingdom via Canada on Thursday morning b) T.C. A. after spending about three months on business. On Business \MH I SADOVNIK. proprieto -A of Idas] Hat Manufacturer %  I atfarld Strati P i t-of-Bpaln, lefl fnT Dominica on Thu B '. engaged In her liublie business, a rod-faced man walked in from the lawn, produced a sausage from her ear (crying "Pure 100 per cent, park!"), Uta, and then WOUBd bJ4 legj round his neck. Mrs. Wreteh winced, as aha recognised the elder of the two Manfrinis from the famous Circus, Colonel tfho had heard the cry of pure potfc, and who dearly loved a good sausage, entered the room, "My dear, if they are real park sausages, buy some." But he stopped on Uhe threshold, %  nsaslbound, t$ Manfrlni struck a match and set fire to his false beard. At that moment Manfrlni In fi"Tt\ UM servants' i .ding a battered cycle •rithout handlebars. Husband and auad an sloojuaot look. Surf* WM Sylrm C ilttTUMSMS of Suet's new 1 system of adjustment, for a "nimmanaation of integral factors in .statistics, is mustly directed at •'•ie ..N.umpli,ri that n-> ailowanco is made for a time-lag. This Is baatda Iha |Hnt. The ratio of any (wo ratumi must depend, ultliiiitely. mi the cutting out of all redundancy In overall readings. What Su*t emphasises la that by coordination any set of official hgures can be reduced to a oommon denominator, by allowing for the residual margin. There is no need to impetrauj tha throughput, except in Iha rare cases of serial estimates Issued as I rniiv fcuide. lawn is no acfuol baftaagaj tha aagnggg *frucfc and the total figure retolv 'd info its component! parts. Hoiking lo ilo with ,tf(* 1 WAS mysUfled to read that the music, InUrumcnta, and evening clothes of an entire orchestra weae late in arriving here from France, "owing to a six-day bicycle race." I have a picture of the cyclists with music stands lixed to the handlebars. They wear evening dress, and play energetically as tnBut why should an orchewtra have to share its equipment with a cycling club? And shall wo read. In a day or two: "The bicycles of the Monlpcllior Cycling Club arrived lute from England owing ti> an orchestral concert"? Harlvy SfffJCj COR referring to two %  ptftalttf as his lodgers, a Harley Street physician who had suo-ki ., comer of his consult ing-room uas icpnmanded by a judge yesterday. The present state of overcrowding In that quarter, said the judge, "makes it all tn that professional standards should be m if distinguished members of the medical profession are nfarnd I %  a* lodgers the public will trc.it th t m-witli cant respect, and the. themselves will tend to relapse into the careless and untsdj haoitl of the cheaper lodging-houses. They will begin to cook cabbage on a gas-ring, and the stink 11 not likely to attract ., rich and pampered clientele, even if the, corner of the consulting-root. is screened off. They will leasocks and cigarette-ends about— a thing that no decent patient will tolerate. No. Their self respect must be preseiv c ,! Ti" word lodger has a music-hall tang about it, and must 1 barred." LADIES' FANCY STRAW and CRINOLINE HATS WIDE BRIM WHITE and COLOURS $2.84 $3.28 and $4.06 LADIES' WHITE STRAW HANDBAGS $1.64 $1.80 and $4.06 T R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS Ban mows no* Dlooddialed and slumped a* W ila man t:wu over mate prtva'.e affairs with Dr HambMng ai Si. BanboloI i. 1 ..'! ii His Mood-pressure rocitfed m v.n.le IF alKed about his Dad-tempem: wife. When ne mentioned hi* niiithiT who always, made a big fuss or mm. it fell to nearnormal Then it soared again as soon as tn* talk switched back to nib marriage. as After ihoroughlv exam:n'.ns •he man Dr. Hambltng -*ss convinced that he stas healthy. Tt". an insurane** i-ooipany nad •iinvd him down. The blood-prpsnure of a 4ftvear-ok) biislneas man leapeo above danger mark as soon a/> he thought about his mother M n n-la' A third : %  %  ent ma boas had persistenUv fallen to keep his promise of a rise in a fourtb ease a man'* htgh hlood-preasure frtl to normaJ after he had beaten op his brother-in law. whom he FEAR r/Mf # Arttr Interprets the doctar s case-boot finatngi to IAM HOW u pafienf's ihoupnii can affect a 'Ti^rtleaf examination Memonr <>l a iia'/VlFlO—and OP qoe' (1 biood-prttture A piratanr cAlla< u>od (nonpar—and WOW.V il comei to near*normal. Jump alarmingly If be dislikes Uie doctor esam.niiw him Fear of Uie result of Uie cbecK-up may also push the mi-rcury above the normal level Anv Tomi of deep-waled reaantmen' or npprenension may cause the unsll artertea to con•rar: Dr. Ilambhnr explains in a research report -oday. This automatically heigniens DkWdpreasure by increasing the ratlsusnce of the arteries to the niood-flow. Dr. Hamming now doubts any diagnosis of hign Woodpressure" based oo blood-prtasure readings alone. He recommenOs doctors lo E robe into the private lives or k-od-prcssure paTlenu for possible mental causes. Relief of emotional tension will often bring about more dramatic Improvcmenuj than drugs, he claims. Tlierc nmsi be hundreds of nealthv men needleatlv nursing thei arirnea because ihe> npiH-oed W be nur^tns: a grteranc* when :hev went 10 see the doctor in the hope of raising money to buy a home. LEFT. RIGHT J. Tilt MURE you exercise vour right arm the stronger your Wf arm become*. Medical Resoarcb Council doctor Honard Uarrubaa discovered. Weight • lifting testa nave proved that strengthening one limb automatically increases the power of the other as well. So a blackunlth. who Invariably uses his right arm for hammering, could nit the anvil almost as hard with his left. EQUALS' asatrd why be allowed his pigs to wander about the kitchen solemnly replied : %  Dogs is tnlrnur *o man. cats Is superior, but pig: u equal." ixmdon Bxprass Servlos Sun gUre and heat uied to tin a oui. muk m> eye* sth*, brought c headacbM. Luckily I met Anne My dear," she said. "You mini pioieci>oureyee Come and buy abottk of Opuvs now use u every day Chirpie Was Very Puzzled —He Saw the Flag F By MAX i KM i *I ALWAYS used to thinl.,' Chirpie Sparrow waa saying tt Knarf and llanid. the shadow-chil ilren with the turne-tabout name-, "that I flew around a good deal. 1 thought I got almost everywhere that anyone could go. But I just met nomeone who flies around so much more than I do, that I feel like a roal *. lay-at-home." Knarf and Hanid were curious to know whom Chirpie Sparrow meant "Is it another bird ?" llanid asked. Chirpie said it wasn't a bird at all "Is ita kite? Is it an airplane?" Knarf suggested. "No; it isn't either of them." "But you said It flies." Hanid ro. minded Chirpie. "That's right," agreed Chirpie. "Only it hasn't got wings. It's a flag." Flag Waved Knarf and Hanid both exclaimed In surprise, saying that a llag didn't really fly; it waved. "And besides," .dded Knarf. "a flag doesn't go anywhere, it always stays in one place." Chirpie Sparrow shook his head. "ICs easy to see that neither of you know much about a flag. Now this dag that I'm talking about was flying from the top of a flag>pole on the roof of the post-office in the middle of town. It was well fastened with ropes, going all the way down to the bottom of the pole. But there it stood, straight out from the flagpole, flapping in the wind and trying its best to fly away. I was quite sure it wouldn't succeed so you ran Imagine my surprise the next morning when I saw it marching down the street in front of a parade." "Il wasn't the .-sin.—" llanid broke; in. 'hirnie Sparrow didn't seem to hear her. Ho went light on. "But that wa-n't all. The ne*t day I looked through the window of the school and there was tha same flag, on the wall in front of tha assembly lying £Vi Talking Point To be TO years young Is sometimes far more cheerful than to be 4 years old. —Oliver VTrndrll Holmes. So. when I got home I beihed my eyes When I told Jim he said." Wonderful! M < >, irrvjr,l.h —thcreAc/? DnKOOtYour eyes look lot eh lonight. Keep Ion. dun. atrms—all washed away! on uung Opuex—I II un it, too* PROTECT YOUR EYES witk Chirpie saw t* flag flying an a halt. And the day after that I saw it on a boat, tied to a little flag-pole, sailing out to sea. And this time I said to myself, it's really going away, 1-'. the last 111 ever lev of the flag." 'And it was the last you saw of Hanid asked. la the Part 'Oh no." said Chirpie "It must have flown right back again because I saw It in the park, and in front of the library and In front of a lot of houses, and finally land I t---t/ thin* G ft OBE IODU VOW assad S. !• p.as.. Skill ft % All Ol Billy ECKSTINE — Esther WILLIAMS You'll rave v. hen you hear "HOLD Ml: CLOSE" I :H P.M. mini "OfUIIKHTRA WIVES" (Glenn Miller Orch.) and "CALL NORTHSIDE 771" James STEWAHT I UNITE—Ml UNITE "ANCHORS AWEK1H" Frank SINATRA and "HIGH RARBAREE" Van JOHNSON PI 1/4 I III VI Kl S BBIIKIUOWN g Osataaaasg BaWj I'll %i I .on las Ml HltS *>it ItMimKHCrrol nVflM ROCKY MOUNTAIN SONG OF TEXAS RIDING DOWN THE CANYON Miami* ~p->iai ioMir IXUBIJ; nil ILLUU Zone Grp> %  llll Mil H 'KM s r MS Tim HOLT A I M.IOS ..I II..lAWLtSI' IIIS1 IN


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SATU*DAV. JULY 5. It SI BARBADOS ADVOCAft PACK THREE Students To Attend U.C.W.L Summer School Extra-Mural students will asseeabit at Codringtnn College at SI* pm on Friday. Jul* 85th. (or th* Third Am ...i Summ*. I rganlaad by the Univer•Jty roil. .. til* Mltj*. Drunu and Dramatic Technique. Beginning with Iwe-aUst at 8 a.m.. the tude:.ts' prorramnunf four daily lecture periods. each faQdV< %  ion. Lunch n pi after which tha early afternoon 1 free for rumbling In tl i grounds of Cudrlngton College or informal meeting* and IIIIUMMH with tutor* or umong Lbj Afterward-. tea is served ..; 4 p.m. and dinner at 7 p.m. except on Sundays when II is earlier to allow for Divine Service In the <\enlng In the Chapel at Cod: me ton College. Thar* b also a service at 7 a.m. every morning in the College chapel. A welcome visitor during the week will be professor A. K. Cioston. from the University College In Jamaica. who will reside In the College The programme periods is as follows: of lectn Sfllmf -At Lady Savage Opens Playing Field Sedgman Will's Men's Singles %  %  saai !>:• .foil CTOIWB. Film-Strip %  ukr ma t a m. -in M a m Modr Vrr-Draw T. S. Cliot: 'SWfiw^ Asoniste %  — Prafnaor A K. Cto'lon 10 43 %  m — II IJ _p m Fra* 3 P m -S 30 p m Tnr 141 an Dlvln* Srrvlr* Maadar SStf. B am 10 JS a.m Aaped. of R*)ii uu Drama — Rev C. A Sayar 10 46 am -II B pm C plSSWI — Mi : B Num. I D m _ M pm Vodni. Entliatt Vffr Drama: T. S. Eliot: "Cocktail Party" — P r iaS M ir A. K Crtnfam a p m —• JS p m RWfiiul: rir.1 ftias* C A Oraaaiiuth. c M O Fruli^i K Cr &* ffaaat a p ... %  *%  > Jor-wn; the Gtaat TtUosy — A DousU-Smith. Makr up IUh<*raal: Sacoad WhIU ..,..1 t a m10 SO a m Modem Ens) Mi Venn Drama Chrintoeha* fry: "Vanua Obaervad" — PToteaaor A. K Crotton. ig a.m. U.ll p % %  > Staaa Dacor -Uii> K. Ha* aim. 3 p m 30 p m. Shaka*para and nl< Rival" A E Pauatat-Smllh 8pm M p m Srtiaaraal: Tnird Stas* -AFC Matihrw* Thandar Ma* t a m —10 SO a m Staaa ProaucDoii —D. a. Fewlea. __ 10 %  a m -11 13 p m lla*. Production — D B F o wl—. i p m —4 JO p m Shake* paara and %  • T*Mlra War: tha Oraat CnmcdlM —A I. Dou*la-BmlUv Bn m —• 10 p ni Th Finished ProA Perlormancc The Haibadm I i.jn Aaaaii I at a m-lin i gaf rw> cotip"n t Dousla-SmUb SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC In Carlisle Bay M.V. Blue SUr. M.V. Daarwood. M.V. WUk.rn.rlad M.V Caflbea*. %  *. fraphlyn D. H.. Sch. Boaar.r*. Sch. GVOrtac. Bah. Uland Star, Pen. f.ydia SL. ath Vn'tad rilarim. Fen. Turtle Dove tteh. Triumph*.. I filar. S.B l-a-lr Netao'n. ?Wt Maoon B-ikWollc. Rt-n T.ini.lhv Van Sluyimam. Seh. minbow h\ %  !! % %  %  )'. U D ( b.n Marno AAMIVALM Mcikomirr Trlumpltanl niar. 31 i.iun, Capt Touatalnt, from CarrUcuu. Aavnta: •rhoonrr Own*r.' Axooltilon. SB. Lad* IMaen. *Mi low, Cap). Wallao iioiu si. Vlneent. AaenU: Mc.iv Gaidincr Au'tin Co. Ltd. SrhoorM'r Marlon ftella Wolfe. 14 Ion*. Capt Evei*. from Dominica. AacnU: flrboon*! ••, netA-.Kiatktn •U-booiirr Rainbow M 38 Ion* Cap). Mark., Imm Ht Vinrnt. A*anU: tch >nir .iwnera' A*•>-•''on F .. .i. IJH loiw. CfBM DTli. Imiii Mart.niqiat. AdanH: Mann. S F Mi.••on, Sou ft Co., Ltd. U. !) % %  .-.n Uaraa.no 4144 Ion.. Capt. Calvalorr Irom Ian >'.lto il" Maeona AIMllt ri-,.il-ll'.n Mil • In.m page 1. and receiving the key from Mr*. Tnkma. opened the door With HiKxcellency, Mrs. Talmu. and Mr. Fred Goddard she preceded the other guests into the building The guest* seated. Mrs. Talma the Churchwarden addressed the gathering. She said: — J would first like to thank hii Exclhi.ry and Lady Savage for their presence here this afternoon and Lady Savage in particular for so graciously consenting to open this Community Centre. To oil the others who have found it convenient to attend this function I extend n hearty welcome From Labour Welfurv Fund TMa Community Centre had it. origin in the Labour Welfam Fund which was built up by contributions from the Planters. Labourer! and Government. All the expanse* Incurred in the purchasing of the land, the building of roads, the levelkng of the field and the erection of the building have been defrayed by money obtained from this fund. Everybody has contributed either directly or indirectly towards the building u|> of this centre. Although the raining of the funds was the main issue in the development yet without the cooperation of Mr. Eintagc who so kindly sold us the land, Mr. Moulder who dr. U Mr. Evelyn who for the building, Mr Coleman who supervised the building of the road, totalling and enclosing the field and Mr. Fred Goddard who was the moving [pint n the whole undertaking, ft would have been difficult for our Committee to accomplish what you see hare this afternoon. 1 would like to express the hope that the people of this district will show their appreciation of this centre not only by the cars they take in Uic lasa of the grounds :mi buildings but also by the efforts they expend in making it MaW their cultural and educational paadt, II bi Mie earnest desire of the Committees that Groups and Organisations in the area will met hare for lecture.. debates and handicrafts, and also fur rat ii-.tiomd ;ntivities such ai cricket and nvtbail. Another Centre It is the hope of the Vestry to establish at least one other centre, possibly In the Silver Sands area. It is up to the residents of this district iu prove that the centre is supplying %  real need and so encourage the development of other tutu Mrr. Talma In co r a tlucnn g) ayplattned thai II was idajukid tnal tin Recta would have been tha Brat to speak in the room, but tl e weather lud caused them to eftV.-t a change in the original plan, and at this 'mint M-.C asked the Rev I. Mantlevilk to bless the Buildin;. .Before doing so. the Rector welcomed Hi Excellency and Lacly Savage, and explained briefly what was meant by "blessing a building." He expressed the ho, <• that the "people of the diatn t would ahow their appreciation nf the centre, not only by caring for the grounds, but by making it %  tl centre The Rector then blessed the building, and Mrr; Talma asked Hi* Excellent to addie^ the U.i'IlUM. His r:\iclltmv s AildreH* %  "My wife and I are very glad to attend here this afternoon, and tn associate ourselves with the official opening of this Playing Field and Pavilion. W ( know this village quite well, as it is verclose to our own home in S M ich ae l We have watched th | progress in the building and looked forward to Its completion, tor there is no doubt it will meet a long tell want for M place of recreation O resit Blessing no doubt thai ttui.MM subject on which the larv majority of Barbadians agree, an I that is that the Labour WelfarFwrwl wbiek tnnde thai field an.1 pavilion possible, is one of In greatest blessings of this generation. Thenare. of course, man/ other blessings; but the improve • ment of houhint ami the establishment ol playinp fields is affectin ; the lives of an increasing number of citizens. Improved housing conditions develop family life, while playing Qaidi and conununily Ml ires develop community life. I would like to comu-atul.ilo tM Churchwarden and members t.f the Playing Fields Centre on the work they have done, and also Mr. Moulder, who drew the plans and supervised the construction, Mr. Andrew Evelyn, the contra. tor, and Mr. Coleman. who supervised the nncillary works Finally. I express the hope th;,t everyone who has attended thi > function today will not feel, with the olhctal opening completes, their responpiiulltles are at an en< but will reali.'ithuf their continued interest Is essential to the proper development of this centre for the community living in Sarjcant's Village I pray that this building will not become another Dancing Hall." Vote of Thanks Mr. F. C. Goddard. then moved a Vote of thanks to Ills Excellency and Lady Savage. He recalled that when the Welfare Fund was first talked about, there were many critics who said that none of it should be spent in the establishment of building playing fields. They said that because they rendlly rcallied how pressing was the need lor better and more hours I lul No! BfJN With that view he did not agree. although he did realize thenwai a great nc-ti fur Iwtter homes. He, howevei fvlt that a Community life would not be complete withow t'lii.niunity Centres He said he was glad to know that Government had earmarked n sum for the establishment of playing Acids throughout the island. The critics of the aonemc for playing fields seemed to think that their view was right because the earlier playing fields did not get off to a quick Of ton good a sta-t M, p ke <>f the need of the t'entro In the St. David's and Sarjcunt Village urea, and impressed the hope that whfn tt would have psoveil its worth, the lommunii) aa whole would chanajr its mind and realise that such centres anworthwhile, aid that the> .vould be asking or man oi them. He Bind that they In Christ Church intended to have another icntre. because the Labour Welfare Fund afTordrd them tn Christ I li.i'. h to have another. Mr. Goddard spoko of the need for a centre m this second area .and expressed the hop* that the public spirited people would ceopernte with the Vestry. He was sure that the Playing Field Commlttee would lend its service In providing another pavilion free of charge In the pariah. He hoped that in the near future the Hall would be used for the cultural upliftmcnt of the peoplu of Surjeant'a Village and St. David's area, and the people of the pariah generally, and .-i.ncluHing, Uiankasd Hi:. Excellency and Lady Ravage fi* gracing the function. Among those who attendM the rcremonv were. Sir Oeorge and laclv Seel. Hoi. V c. Gale. M.LC Mr and Mrs F A. Bishop, membtrt of the Christ Church Vestry, and many thcr prominent personalities Jamaica To Have blight Uinislrirs 0 Frosn page 1. irhaflll would remain under tne control uf the Financial Sacretary -iiit the Colonial Secretary shouii bt> haiulod over to an e.ected Mil islcr of Finance. Trils dem-i'd fuuntl support today in tha Legislative Council the nominated Chamber In the island* Legl-lalure wlii %  one member said the,'bould pass Into the conuol of elected Ministers. Both Hon. W A. Bustamante. Government Leader and Norman M. nicy. Opposition Loadc". volc0 i trnng protest against lbs dsktentlon of GranUey Adams in Ne\Yurk. last week Both leaders sal th* Insult was a result of non-self %  Toverning status of the Brltlsi Cnribbean colonies and urge*' that an Incident of this kind tv 1 ken a< an incentive to press Ofi for full self-government of the-e i 1onIe*. B* flKNNIM H4aVT LONDON, July 4 Frank Sedgroan, a favourite fm the put three years and acclaitied the world'* greatest atnatrulawn tennis player, won Hie Men's Singles title at WimblrO'x this afternoon He beat an oafl MV.II Ja.i*Uv Drobny by an unexpectedly wide margin of 4— IV 8 -J. **—3, %  —I in a match whi. h Ustad U nuButos. Sclgmon thus uchieved bbl greataBt ambiUon and after h had received the trophy from the Inn-hess of Kent he said "At I i 1 bara dkBM it. I am very hupp and proud." he added he hao plans at present for turning pi fc-sional and said—he wniht Uk< tD defend his title next year. For Drobny dark haired be spectacled quiet spoken Caech. there can be nothing bul aympaaW. Ever unco pre-war days when he first cams to Wimbledon a* .. youth of 17 he had rieltghti spectators with both the exc< I '" 1 hi. play and the maim of hn bearing. Many of the chei 11 of (he packed centre court thu %  ftarnoeji were reaarved for this gallant loser. This is the second time he ha been the beaten finali t In 1>U> he was defeated bv the Area-noun Ted Schroeder. After the match he said "I thought I could do it to-day but Fi..nk mastered the wind bellithan I did. After the first aet h >laved really well' 1 It w,i not a i H3 I tnd *i" reseasfiaible i %  this. Bul there wan plenty M ;o>*d tennis Just a. Sedgman gmdu.il'' .ivercome aaaaMUuii utter beginning ed to become increasingly p.plcxeii I ''..iu In the fiiat se he hit the ball ih-.inly and tun.. hut strokes well, latw, bowaTM ". scenasl pu/xled I | UM BBS I which the ball came off the canrt i'hla caused him to mistime BOOM f his shot* which thus beranii •in easy prey foi Ihl net-iiKhi'ii SodgiiKin dedBTiiah. ..fiei b.-ing tin lli -et. went from strength '. strength. With .i lelentless date, 'nutation he chnsed tvi ble point and counnually attack IHI Drobny'ti backhand, th.i-. ... -imt in the Czech'* minimi He volleyed ihuintct.'. smasheil viciously and Dmlm. •*as reduced to tl spectator Undoubtedly the wind had greater effect on Dtofa i ilely placet! shell thim on tin Australian's thunderbolt-. Hut r doubtful wheth n> cuiiUhave stopped Se-.lgm.in in tl tons, The Australian gave proof his physical SIMM by playing IWO mtiirnius ctoubai after Ix.itnig Drobny li. n.uinered his leli. f> Oa page I In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station o..ranaakia ahlpa inrough ihnr Bar L.doii ((,,.! Slallon; — a.a DoBIn Maraano. % rNrrn Vuvaaar. • • Uiuauay. %  %  Aro-..i Ml ">f. %  • %  S Maiio. • I Mrnrolor. %  a. Id CarnUig. |U* ^d>r Nabon. S.a Brltlah fhii. n ihilloli EntorpalM. %  a Chirlajui, %  I-'IHII' • Hricul, %  %  AUantko. %  Mont* Amboto. a %  Cn>., B.a. Amuon. %  %  llomars. a • Harallla. a a. AJc. pSsrs OtSf, • Hrsnl HawS. it Mor. %  > Imprii.: Wlnnipoa. Seawell Grenada Represented At T.B. Talks Otoaraa. K Or^ivf. %  Hi. J. ii,ia.. r Kaoa. ssr iC new Constitution. • %  IwO cxtrus ST GLOHOE S.June |f, K C Henwick, Manager of of Grenada. Dr. I* M. Comissloog, Senior the local branch of the Roul Mr Clement A 1 Offic.T left the colony H (J|J{ r Canada, leaves the llequlaSt. Vincent, Be wise —buy Wisdom TMI roRBiri.iiMf/. TOOTH BRtrSIt IIECJ laegg l \ wu I i.>#d tilt AI s| Mhlxmh to Oat %  orUw.ikihiB ••hapr' lurulU asd iHfaWtoaOSl Ma.1, i..hrl|if' into every aatiss, Iv.wi'i'f reach Ni *nki iiiw brasH .(,. VM then thai nl" any -thci Iu Bit break %  .. n, %  NjfaBaAeWl -J". I .i .i and Nytiai itsbv '.irvurrars .'r.,uctw gvaat, i, Bdttii ... BSSSOl ^'' Hort^'t rot ruui.a Oaasaa i J. Toputr. IM.ll". .uuwr. M. Barlry, P. nni> J. Bayhn'. p todhan, I Chase. r.r Triadsad I .' UsSlir''. %  OarMW T p.i'rn. w. P.fnti K Do* %  % %  ; I sjae lor England, travel. Trinidjd, Jamaica and New York, to represent the Windward Islands at the Comm n•I Hsgltl rubarcutoBli Conference to be opened Dext week. ,i lh %  nlMCiue of His Honour itor owing to Illness, HOT. T. A. Ma rry ah., W. C.I'.E, Deputy President of tho IStiVC Council, last week %  Finance Comsmitie f"r the Brtt occasion sinee creation of the rrfllee of neputv l*residerit under Bede Fletcht r Tnnnis of I . was weudt'l I island on July 111 for England, toat the St. George,It C. Church l ..th Mr*. Ren wick, on a last Saturday to Mies Cecelia no, Mr. M. S Solomon, a former nurse of the Cola Hospital. It was a Issna.l largely attended •Urrnad.1 office is alreadv baVt gowned In I act as Manager. georgeous outfit sent by her • grandmother m the Unit-d Slat' was given away by her brat) • '. < %  Grenada players h..v> ULr. George Solomon, wuilt picked fO* inclusion |fl a Vicrtor Aileyne acted a/ tiettrnnn. • • • Latasl addition to |hg t\*fi of i .. -. %  % %  tho* Agricultural Department Ig r.v captain in the ktr. E S Holgate, a young JaCork Cup tourr."*nen*. T malcan. who Is posted Pilgrim n>td L, Johnson. OM oi Agricultural Instructor. iing Jai Sen r wnx> k HEALTHY APPETITES %' and STRONG BODIES VITAMIN a> MINERAl FOOD SUPHEMtM Pleatant lolling Economical A.oi/ob/e ol ell Lading Drug Stortt EOVRIL tiiti VI11 gcodness of oeef %  >*-• Us nchosss M onatt leaa baaf IK fto! Hat benrt: ihas oaaa tr : w r.r Ji.nr.: . a tOettt T-" I %  yoe'i %  i is dnat TH-nt r aaod gaoJaaaa oaf bert BOVRIL 'Antiseptics differ, don't they? 'Of course iliere are di'V.renccs: it could hardly be otherwise. Certainly it is not mere chance that Dettol is used and r .-commended by almost every doctor in Great Hi'tain." DETTOL' The Safe Wa* to Safety whenever in .-ci^n threat em bt your own home. i • t.ASSAV\v SCO., Bo* % %  GEORGE PAYNE'S is GOOD COCOA |o>SSa>. FINE — PURESOLUBLE. REDIFFUSI0N Oilers ,i CoiumisMHiii of $1.50 in CASH lor every New Subhirilivr brought to Uld I tceplcd by tho Company. BaUHfnJaUON will pay m %  ddttfOD a bonus of $25.00 to utiy wt-rwin who brifUN m wenly-Hvi* New Subscrihem in unr ( alendar montli who are %  MVfJtsd hy tho Compartw. Hnvi* ulwu\i> u Mipply u( Kiv •iniiu'iulutioii VotaTafl ready THKY UAN BI CfflTAH Kl> ATTHK OFFICE HI DII'FITSION Trafalgar Street &f f a ••<*!> •>••<• Steel > >#*>> %  •>>••>•>•••<• > This posrarfal %  orris Six Is a car with proved world appeal C00GHS PUTS BEEF Iff TO YOU i~*' MEL bit conquered tens a 1 uun > of cough*. I or ; hibc.u if'X'mrrrtiu • -tors, Nur, HospUat\ tod Saostoru cvrrr-^hsrs'I'br Simply this. It cooJ i.. soluble laxu>crcoK>tc .irvecJ in ihe lasftel Labor .itotics -T.\ this iagrsduni enter-. sur bloodstream and attscss the trouble at ia %  "' i hat is shy 1 jmel.i voeCc.ti." .md why it ana vo quujJf and *o therwgbJy Prosn tha i-at ss-Faascl esses tha lspimad bcaa has! psiliagai sad euilda up your powsss ol rasaiuuiM srhaVt it m desuoyiag tsa garsas srsiah have csuaed tat couajb ar osM Us assasrat yso soa p act 'ato, sr attk I cOUgh or caid, eabr i'SSM. Syrup and you will have tuned on the road ts rsc a e t y Always ssarp s book La the I FAME?. SYRUP OrratSIs Hell WD aouof aorsapmmm. vahe-tn-taiad ans>i " %  unassahr* a flood of poesr — efth plantr oon aa reaarm He I mcaa Hut loetton-har >pri"Saas aaakH tuwaari uneiBtoJ if. %  |S*jBffBBSi Hall BatlaBl BbMtoBSJ iiil|-|ir--*--B r' '' "— Hail uUI yoa. asa, of the aasSM erianot of tha BM car t IBMJ. IMI oil* (H** aVPJ":i' Tkfyua/fyfast* O U m aU i mtrntiMi — frtm tU Trait mqmrim It *Frank B. Arraitront Ltd. BRIDGETOWN. aa FORT ROYAL GAGAGE LTD Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504


ESTABLISHED 1895



SEOUL, July 4.
Â¥ Y ushered in the
United States Independence Day with a thundering bar-
rage along the 155 mile Korean battlefront. The barrage
started at midnight as Allied guns began firing in unison.
In one sector 48 guns representing the 48 States of
the Union fired three “time on target” blasts which sent
each projectile to arrive on the target at the same instant.
The Navy announced that carrier planes sent bombs
showering down on three North Korean power plants on
Thursday to complete the wrecking job begun on, June 23

UNITED NATHYONS ARTILLER
with a massive raid on Suisho Plant on the Yalu River.
4 Latest attacks were directed
against water supply pens at



e
Medieal Panel Kyosen No, 2, the power house
and Transformer yards at No. 3
Report On sand against a turbine house at
Duclos

|Puryong plant, all in north east
| Korea.

Reds retaliated against the





SATURDPY,

United Nations’ Artillery Blasts Korean
Targets To Mark Independence Day

Fifth Airforce Donwn

Record Number Of MIG’s



Students See

Celebratioris

CHARLOTTS,

North Carolina, July 4
Thirty - three teen - age
students trom Western Eu-
rope got a look at the south-
ern celebration of Independ-

COLOURED STUDI
efused employment in a

ence Day here Friday
Youngsters from Italy, Ger- aivision and by a hospital
many, France, Norway rhe first case is to bs
Austria, Finland and Bel-
1 stoy re . | ,

Pike Get any eet | Minister for Insurance “lf
tour winding up . year of Albert Road Office of his ce
study in United State; coloured students and if lie
schools. | matter.”

They were quartered jn | ~ --
the homes of Charlotte citi- 9 °
zens who volunteered to en- 5 K ll | I

ae nied in

tertain them. The tour spc
sored by the American Field
P

I

Service began at Ere

‘ enn-
sylvania Students’ é

ndependence



; . for Knoxville renn Ld
United Nations’ fourth of July . se} ‘ ¢ D A d ;
; barrage with a heavy artillery ree fe phe se | ay cel ents
, PARIS, July 4. barrage of their own preceeding Virginia Sita wants re t |}

Jacques Duclos could have been | battalion sized attacks on al] 1 'CBi Se tne ‘Mur CHICAGO, July 4.
detained in prison without seri- hill west of Chorwon. Reds Pe eek ee Depth reports began to trickle Ir
ously endangering his health, 88V¢€ up the assault after being tori of Italy, said , she | as millions of persons headed fo
according to a three-doctor panei beaten back three times, They thought =the Americans |beaches and resorts to celebrate
appointed by'the government Ie one Runded dead snd two] | oder gt pi_||ite, Fourth of July. tndependende

. ‘ . P poner u ay and escape > summer heat,

The report, useless now since' The Eighth Army said Reds Christian Roualt of Ver- At least 25 Petes wees ea.
the Communist leader was grant- lost an estimated 665 men killed}| sailles France said Ameri }20 of them in highway accidests
ed freedom by a five-Judge Ap- and ——— in battles along the can students wasted” too —according to an unofficial sw -
peal’s Court Boarg two days ago front yesterday and up till dawn much time with social life.” aes,
on the grounds of “insufficient today. Tanks supported Allied —U.P. | The count began at 6.00 p.m. @

evidence”, said Duclos was suf- infantrymen and _ stormed the





Thursday, Highways were jam-











fering from renal colic and excess ae ee hill east of Pan- |med with sportshirted motorists
of urea. munjom ut abandoned the 2 5 sing |and the National Safety Council
ia F ‘assault after harq fighting when Finland Bus Strike predicted that "helire "he long
“The patient couia have stood Reds called in reinforcements. |holiday was over 430 persons
prison regime,” the doctors’ re-| . Cri nles Tra fic would be killed in traffic acti
port said, but nevertheless urged! An Ani mee killed an mi PE dents
a transfer of the prisoner to a estimated fifty Chinese. B26 light a aie Sunny sani , or
clinic where he could have re- bombers destroyed 24 Communist __ HELSINKI, July 4. so ee nee un ae
ceived proper attention, since vehicles in night attacks on Red. Bus. traffic Pirliand wide was) cites but the weather bureau
Sante Prison where he was jailed, front lines. South of Panmunjom/ C'ppled to-day when bus driver lwamned that thundemiowsan
diq not offer the necessary facil-|two fighter bomber air attacks} OP¢rating nearly 3,000 buses wer sht il the day ortions
ities killed 20 Red soldiers and wound-] 0" strike demanding higher wages. | DHE Spar ne ney ard. in. thi
ea five ; : of the Atlantic seaboard. In the
New Charges |, vnitea States Sabre jets, shot cond tion tie. patvics ter kerteliState tha” meatwaver” semua
own or damaged 19 MLIL.G.’s on Gri ited” AR “dees rout Lise atntih eat year'é tay
Meanwhile it was learned that| Friday in a brawling air battle meena a 1 con oc That och 34-hour en
SS -Seeorient Dek. Bosmonea | SS By A Rage Soy Sow mysterious| wage “solution betwe en the bu: saw only 93. trafic deaths ;
any formal attempt to lift the|target near the bombed Suiho! qyivere’ union md various bus! | P 3 —ur
party leader’s parliamentary im-|power plant on the Yalu River.| companies were deadlocked al "e
munity and possibly prefer new ‘Miibitinies > sy aes eae vaabn tia: , babe | "
charges of plotting against the a L arpshooters were ae ; Ti
" Security of State until after the Scot ee 12 Communist jet Nearly ali bus lines in Finland amatica 0
National Assembly summer vaca-,{ghters downed, another probably! }ajieq ‘the service ex: ept those 1
tion. & - sanired and six damaged. Air! owned by State and non-union. He ki ht
According to reliable sources a{/osses if any would be reported |izeq private companies ave bg
further detailed study of the|Mly in the weekly summary, — re | e e °
evidence accumulated against], The battle — actually 11 dif~) M Lt
Duclos during his detention in|ferent dog fights merged into one Veron | tts ries
prison will be made while the —involved 280 planes. It was Commniissioner |

Assembly is on holiday so that
the case will be ready when they
resume in October,

the biggest in months and the}
| Allied bag was \the greatest of the
year. |
| —UP. |

Proof that the government has
no intention of dropping their
“get tough” policy against Com-i
munists was borne out by new
raids on Communist military and
navy port area of Toulon yester-
day.



Danes To Study
Protest Note

COPENHAGEN, July 4.
Acting Prime Minister Bjorn
Kraft has summoned the Danish
Cabinet to an extraordinary meei-
ing tomorrow to discuss the
United States’ protest against!
Denmark's delivery of tanks |

Special security police swooped
down on Agustin Peloux, a baker
and former Communist cell lead-
er in the department of var, and
discovered a machine gun, a rifle
and a number of rounds of am-
munition. More arms were also
discovered during the police raid
in another village in the oe.

—UP.

Oils And Fats e
Open Next Tuesday;

The Financial Secretary will
represent Barbados at the Oils and!
Fats Conference which is sched-!
uled to open at Hastings House on{
‘Tuesday the 8th of July. The
Controller of Supplies, Mr. A. S.
Bryden and Mr. H. F. Alkins will
attend as Advisers.

The existing Oils and Fats
Agreement will expire on the 31st
August, and it is expected that
the question of its continuance;
will be considered.

Soviet Russia. Prime Minister
Eric Eriksen now on vacation will
attend the meeting.

—UP.





tloudless skies with high
north but meteorologists sa

hours,
At least 15 persons die

that raised the thermomete
Alpine foothills to 102.2° Fa

QUEEN ELIZABETH VISITS SCOTLAND





Heatwave Kills Fifteen In
‘Rome As London Shivers
THE ITALIAN PENINSULA

was expected to start bringing relief within the next 2

incidents directly connected with steaming temperatures

|

From Qur Own Correspondent
KINGSTON, July 4.
Jamaica House of Repre
entatives aecepted in principel
constitution changes to put the
island onee more,in the forefront
{of British Caribbean Political De-
|velopment at a late sitting Thurs-

Leaves London

LONDON, July 14.
The Indian High Commissioner,
Krishna Menon was received in
audience by Queen Elizabeth II on
Friday and took leave of her form-

| The

ally reli ink ds ae ss ; day night. Under the proposals
hg Pohang Bis. sepa ight separate responsible Minis-
\tries will be appointed in January

He left London airport later on|Wwith elected heads. Changes fail
his last official visit to New Delhi |just short of self government and



as High Commissioner, He will|were accepted after two days’ de-
stay four days in the Indian capi-| bate in which opposition present~
tal and then return to London for | ed @ motion for rejection and a
persona! departure arrangements,| United call for full self govern-

ment in internal affairs
He is succeeded by G. G. Kher}
who will take up residence here}

The Impasse was resolved whea
on July 14.—U.P.

|Hon. Sir Harold Allan O.B.L.
‘House Leader amended the orig-
|inal motion moved by Bustamante
accepting the basie principles and
the time schedule but leaving
the allocation of departments to
| Ministries open for further study.
{This was based on a unanimous
demand by the House that in ac-
\cepting the changes the Finance
Department and local government
@ On page 3.



ROME, July 4.
baked again under
temperatures reported in the
id a cold front from the Alps'

‘, Amendments

-d yesterday of sunstroke anc 2
yesterday of trok May End Crisis

PUSAN, Korea, July 4

r in Northern Bolozano in the
hrenheit in the shade.

Three other persons had pre- President Syngman Rhee tonight
viously died of sunstroke and|won his fight to shift the electi
heat prostration during a week }of the Korean President from ti

of torrid weather that for north-| National Assembly to the People

ern provinces was the worst in The Assembly adopted a ser
50 years. Sof compromise constitution
London shivered through the mendmeénts which may mea
coldest July weather in sever}end to Korea’s political crisi
years last night—only 72 hours: The 77-year-old Presiden
after the worst heat wave in five won the adoption of hig demar
years, for a two House Legislature. The
The thermometer dropped t resent one-House Asser

54 degrees Fahrenheit last nigt
; compared to 84 degrees on Mon
day night. Yesterday the rair
washed out the whole day’s ten

inder a compromise in the Asser

gained the right to overtur
the Cabinet by a vote of non
‘onfidence and the Prime Minist«

ae fi ‘“ 3 Wimbledon—th: ather than the President wil
e in years. ame the Cabinet, Rhee will «
In Paris, thunderstorms an inue to name the Prime Minister

The session was called amid re-

rainfall brought the te
e temperatur orts that Rhee intended to diz

down suddenly as Parisians wer

















| Coloured Students Refused
Employment In London

(From Our Ov, Correspondent)

of National Insurance, by
i) Hackney (North London)

ith. Mr. James Johnson, Seeialist MP., is to ask Mr. Peake,
























|

JULY 5, 1932





LONDON, July 4.
iTS, it is alleged, have been
mdén branch of the Ministry
«ndon County Council Parks

raised in Parliament on July
he is aware that the Prince

»artment has refused to employ
will take steps to remedy the







PRICE :

VOTE OF THANKS





Health minist pokesman said
t tay we ecinnot make ny
ement in anticipation of the

|
|
}

nister’s reply”.
Miss Phyllis Savage, Secretary
of the national union of students
who had supplied labour in each
case, told our correspondent that
wherever the coloured stucents
were refused employment the
union refused to supply any la-
bour whatever

In the case of L. C, C, Parks,
Miss Savage said the union was
informed that there were vacan-
cies for 50 park attendants and
swimming pool supervisors. A col~
oured student was sent to apply
for a position and wag told no
coloured persons could be accepted,

m

Commenting to-day On this alle-
gation an L. C, C, spokesman said
there had been correspondence
between the Union and L, C. C
nd until the correspondence had
been conchided he could make no
tatement

In the case of the hospital Miss
Savage said the union was noti-
there were vacancies for 30
kitchen staff. A coloured student
applied and was told he couldn't
1c employed. On each occasion the
union withdrew all students



ed

the
racial ground, The hospital
horities reminded me that doctor

the hospital



Communists Arrest
French Soldier
Iw Berlin

BERLIN, July 4

West Berlin police said
man believed to be a French
soldier was arrested on the East-
West border by East German
Communist police. They said the
man dressed in khaki on a motoi
scooter with a French license
plate was picked up early today

| Lady Savage Opens Playing

the hospital I was told that! about 30 feet by 40 feet and has
student hasn't beén refused on) an



Excellency and Lady Savage
Sarjeant’s Village yesterday.

MR, FRED GODDARD, M.C.P., moving the Vote of Thanks to His
after the opening of the Community Hall and Playing Field a

Commission

To Hold First

‘ield And Community Hall. |
Examination

—At Sarjeant’s Village

LADY SAVAGE, wife of His Excellency the Governo which Sa Cppointed 12 peal tiie
Sir Alfred Savage, opened the Sarjeant’s Village Playin year is holding its first examina-
Field and Community Hall in the presence of a dis- tion for candidates seeking ap~

tinguished gathering yesterday evening. The Centre is’ pointment to the Clerical Service.

: a aris ‘ st Eighty-seven applicants who
the first of its kind to be opened in the — of Raging ee See eee
Church. and will serve the residents of the Sarjeant’s Vil qualifications for entry to the
lage and St. David's districts. Clerical Service are eligible to sit
Built on a mound, the Hall . the examination whe vin be

overlooks the enclosed triangular . : D held on the 12th July, 1952, at
shaped playing fleld and com Vietmin Rebe ls Cophernene —. ‘ es
mands a panoramic view of th ‘ e ne examina on Will COnsIs

surrounding area It is set ir Attack Railroad an Essay to be written im an hour

just off the main highway on Sar ss z ine a half a a pape ogy ae
ant’s i » s | 7 edge paper to be wr n

bh a oor bak snd is provider Station hour and three quarters. Candi-

The building which was de-| SAIGON, Indo-China, July 4. | Gas, who are successful in the

| signed by Mr, Bruce Moulder and! Gommunhist rebels launched a| °X@™@ination will be interviewed

| ‘ to > ik gore - regal ey afterwards by the Public Service

jconstructed by Mr. Evelyn isjviglent iattack on the railro Commission :

' jst f Phan-Tiet 100 mi! ae
open verandah which over Saat of here ad it is feared th Stoned er opomed Wat from now pn

au-} looks

d nurses are regularly employed | side with its side walls washed

, s fie’ we , entry to the Clerical Service will
the playing feld. It has a) yench union forces suff ed | normally be by examination con-

very pleasing colour scheme in |heavy losses, The report said th | ducted by the Public Service
an } " , jattack was launched on the piv!) Commission but that personal
a aa: and the other walls pink | of july 1to 2 on Annam cont! records and interviews will be
After Tindy Savage Wad opened | Dale way between Saigon and Ke-/ given full consideration in the
the building, Mrs, H, A» ‘Talma, LDaseang. aglection of candidates,
Caareiierae ct the convient | It is understood that the attic ttre tgniee:
Church Vestry addressed the {tasted some thtee hours before tf
gathering, and asked the Revd | Vietmin attackers were repulsed Japs Extend
A F. Stuntevilie to Gloss the |This is the second attack in the
Building = | region, the first being June 28 G Pact
uilding. 7 . battalio zerman
Addressing the guests after the | woe ees eae 2
Rector had blessed the Building,|*ttacked # post at Muong-Man TOKYO, July 4
ight miles nortn east of Phan TOKYO, July 4,
His Excellency said there was no | &'8 aaa oe ' Wate I iia aiid
foubt that the Pl; : Field }/ "Piet destroying a number of in Trade Ministry sources said
conmnarntte Centre. “will eect; | Stallations and killing ten French|J@Pan has proposed to West Ger-

many a six-month extension of
the Trade Agreement between the
wo countries which expired June
30. Documents are being prepared
by the two governments to make
the extension formal

The balance of trade when the

‘ ier -U.P
long felt want for a place for re- | oldiers UP.

creation.” His Excellency ex-

pressed the hope that everyone |
who attended the function would
not feel, with the official open-
ing completed, that their re-/

Secret Truce
Talks Begin

at Heilingensee border of the| sponsibilities were at an end, but} ; S i a
French porter of Berlin and the| would realise that their continued | . PANMUNJOM, July 4 oan th ta Sere o —— a
{Soviet zone of Germany interest “is essential to the proper Korean truce negotiators went monte ‘avoured ” upan ay an - ;
\""'Phey said the motor scooter| development of this centre for the |/to session today in an effort to] mated $8,700,000. Trade was at «
| presumably drove i the|community living in. Sarjeant's Peak the deadlock on exchang-| virtual standstill during the last
presumably drov over 7 . “is rs xd] quarter of the Pact. Germany did
border French officials are| Village ing war prisoners, A United] quarter o: x :
checking the report, The nev Nations’ spokesman said both| not want to buy from Japan be-
arrest came after Soviets yester- ; Not A Dance Hall jsides presented opinions with} cause the balance was already
day released three United’ State | ‘ | ‘consideration and caution.’ heavily in Japan's favour. Japan
| priests and two British soldiers‘ His Excellency concluded, “1! The subject under discussion | embargoed shipments of copper
picked up on the Eust-Wost | Pray that this building will not | was not disclosed but it obviously) and special steels to West Germany
border. become another Dance Hall. jwas the Communist proposal tol because they were going out of
“Netie Zeitung” the official | Threatened weather shortly be- | “reclassify” all war prisoners, Japan faster than it could obtain
United @tates’ high commission fore the commencement of the | —U, raw materials for them U.P.

a ‘ P 4 . function disrupted to some extent
newspaper, said that East Ger-|ip, sequence of the proceedings,

man Communist Minister of Edu-
cation, Paul Wandel, was ousted

yesterday and demoted head of
the Educational Co-ordination
Department.

caererer the official Soviet/address the gathering from the
contro commission newspaper, ||anding of the steps leading to the
Taegliche Rundschau, in a froni| tall before asking Lady Savage
page news report said that the}/ic open the Centre, light shower
British today continued to ¢n-| whieh fell just before the arrival
force pass regulations for eim-!of Hig Excellency and Lady Sav-
ployees of Communist radio at lage, forced the Reception Coms t

Berlin station despite a stiff pro-
test by Soviet control commission

chief General Vassily Chuikoy

last night calling the British
action “provocative” and = arb:
trary.” —U.P



MIUVEL
newspaper El Universal an
ican Pre
Press

the freedom of the

Buenos Aires

U.S. Priest









| Press Tribunal Will Judge
La Prensa Expropriation

LANZ DURET,

ss Tribunal said the
ment of charges that the Argentine Government violate
aa

but this in no way interfered with
the function

While it was planned that Mrs.
H. A. Talma, Churehwarden of
the Christ Church Vestry would



tee to alter their plans, and im
mediately on Lady Savage's ar-
rival, Mrs. Talma asked her to

open the Building.
Lady Savage cut the
@ On page 3.

ribbor

MEXICO CITY, July 4 }

publisher of Mexico City;
President of the Inter-Amer
the tribunal will sit in judg

expropriating La Prensa «

He said the tribunal’s deeisio

; “ill be announced at the nex
}meeting of inter-American Pre

Association at Chicago jn Octobe:











about their daily b . olve the Assembly @nd call fo ¥ The chatiies against Z mhpad |
more at case, Pho heat’ won| ew. elections. Attendance wast reed By Reds | The chatees against the Argentir
| which ed the capital into eater that at any time since | essociation composed of more tha: |
j dripping mass of brow moppin; | thee declared Martial Law on May |FRANKFURT, Germany, July 4.] 200 Canadian and North and South}
citizens gave the population resiq 25. Some members were rounded Three vacationing United] American editor ind publisher |
| yesterday as the weather mar] up by the Police—C.P. States’ prie held under arrest}; their recent, Panama meeting. |
reported back to normal temper- by Russian soldiers in the Soviet
atures but warned that a nev zone for thirty hours have re- La Prensa was taken over b w
wave was on the way and would U.S. Conserve turned to West Germany the Argentine Government on]
| start a heating up process agair my fi Bg re a a today a rt express this morni chargec vat the newspaper was}
* ; UP. Fisheries the three walked off briskly in|seized on a pretext” after it
| ee . |separate directions to avoid it-|suffered persecution, intimidation
- ‘ WASHINGTON, July 14. ing photographers and newsmen,|tax discrimination, confiscation of
Olympic Torch The Senate on Friday unani~|They permitted neither photo-\the newspaper and “instituted? cA)
mously ratified the sa eben. {arePh nor interviev Imob violence | f
| le Convention for High Seas Fisher- ,
} Nears Finland ies of the North Pacific. Accord- The Roman Catholic priests, -rensa case will be the
{ ing to a Foreign Relations Com-|Bronislaus Sokolowski, Martin, i tried by the tribunal, Pre-
STOCKHOLM, July 4. |mittee report accompanying the|Borowczyk, and Goerge Gorski! isly it d the Argentine
For the third day running the! treaty it “is designed to bring|plan to return to Chicago parishes, Government guilty of violating|
Olympic Torch moved through| about better conservation of high{in about ten days. In joint press freedom in closing the in-|
Sweden in wonderful ummer) seas fisheries of concern to thé|statement after their release yes- pendent newspaper ‘El Intran-
weather leaving Norkeoping at| United States, Canada and Japan,!terddy afternoon the priests said ‘ of Salta, Argentina, and
= a * Rent pee It said “it gives effect to provision'they were arrested by armed! I ng its’ publisher. ‘The
pet ‘wo hours later the n the treaty of peace with Japam!Communist border guards while b l composed of Lanz * = in at
+. = arrived at the of n which Japan Carin to enter; taking photographs on West Ber-/| Dure Raoul hte of “El IT Ss THE TOBACCO THAT COUNTS
ENGLAND'S QUEEN ELIZABETH I! inspects a group of youngsters after |StOPPing points at Katrinholm.| into negotiations for the conclu-|lin-East German border. They/ Mundo” of Havana and Herman |
her arrival at Edinburgh, Scotland. She traveled alone because of her torcn er is on aes en g nei Rey were query by Soviet ° of “La Flecia” of Man- |
husband’s attack of jaundice. International Radiophoto) ; UP “U.P. ee ee UP a up. ! 57s ~ERRENS“R




PAGE TWO





Canib Calling

BOUT 100 guests including

His Excellency the Governor
and Lady Savage, accompanied by
Capt. W. A. Farmer, A.D.C., Sir
and Lady Seel, Sir Allan
















prominent residents of Bar-
bados, attended the reception given
by the American Gonsul and Mrs.
Philip Ernst in the garden of their
residtnce ‘Vici’, Lawrence
sap yesterday evenifg.

he reception was given on the





occasion of Indepeiyience Day
which was celebrated yesterday
by Americans in the WU.S.A. and

all-over the world, »%

The garden was oriian y il-
luminated for the function an@ in
addition, there was a beautiful
moonlight. ’

In the U.S.A. this national day
is usually celebrated with fire-
works, but this year, the Consul
said that it was the desire of
President Truman to have all
Americans celebrate it as a Na-
tional Day of prayer for world
peace.”

Historically, there were thir-
teen American colonies when the
Declaration of Independence was
signed on July 4. 1776. Those
colonies had since grown and to-
day, the United States is com-
posed of 48 States with a popula-
tion of over 150,000,000.

Resident Surgeon
"THE many friends of St, Elmo

Thompson will be pleased
to learn that he recently gradu-
ated at Toronto University and
has been appointed Resident Sur-
geon at the Montreal General
Hospital.

Dr. Thompson is the son of
Mr. Cyril Thompson of Belle-
plaine, St. Andrew and who was
present at the graduation cere-
mony witnessed by 1,000 people.

St. Elmo was a pupil of the St.
Simon’s Boys’ School under Mr.
Cc. W. Cumberbatch and from that
¢chool won a Primary to First
Grade Exhibition to Harrison
College. He was proxime accessit



to the Barbados Scholarship of
1938 and after leaving school
jeined the Canadian Army. At

the end of the war he returned to
Canada and entered Toronto Uni-
versity for medical studies.

Carib joins the many congratu-
lations to Dr. Thompson and his
parents.

Bysiness and Pleasure
R. M. V. TAYLOR, Managing
Director of Messrs. Red-
man and Taylor’s Garage, left by
T.C.A. on Thursday for Bermu-
da where he will be joined by his
brother Mr, Cecil Redman, They
will then go on to Canada on
business combined with pleasure
Mr. Redinan expects to be away
for about five

Back From U.S. Holiday

RS. W. F. AUER, wife of the
L Resident Manager of the
Barbados Gulf Oil Company who
was holidaying in the United
States, returned here on Thursday
by T.C.A. from Canada.

Off to California
M* G, Carter, Manager of

Coral Reef Club, St. James
and Mrs. Carter who were resid-
ing in Barbados for the past two
years, are now on their way to
California to spend three months’



weeks.



holiday. They left on Thursday
morning by T.C.A. for Bermuda
where they will spend a week

before going on to Montreal for
about a fortnight.

Scholarship Raffle

HE members of the Foresters

Lodge have been conduct-

ing a raffle of a sewing machine,

a radio and a bicycle in order to

raise money for a Scholarship
Fund.

In addition to the main prizes
there will be three consolation
prizes and the draw will take
place at the Foresters Dance at
the Volunteer Drill Hall to-night.
.Mr. G. A. Lewis, Secretary of
the Barbados Turf Club has
kindly consented to conduct the
drawing,

RS. WRETCH has not been

troubled by her old associates
of Wugwell’s Circus for many a
long day, and may have begun to
feel that she had at last shaken
off her past.

She has had a rude, nay, gross
awakening. As she sat yesterday
at her escritoire, engaged in her
public business, a red-faced man
walked in from the lawn, produc-
ed a sausage from her ear (cry=
ing “Pure 100 per cent. pork!”),
did the splits, and then wound hig
legs round his neck. Mrs. Wretch
winced, as she recognised the
elder of the two Manfrinis from
the famous Circus, Colonel
Wretch, who had heard the cry
of pure pork, and who dearly loved
a good sausage, entered the room,
and said: “My dear, if they are
real pork sausages, buy some,”
But he stopped on the threshold,
smellbound, as Manfrini struck
a match and set fire to his false
beard. At that moment Manfrini
jun. came in from the servants’
quarters riding a battered cycle
without handlebars, Husband and
wife exchanged an eloquent look,

Suet’s New System

RITICISMS of Suet’s new

4 system of adjustment, for a

summarisation of integral factors





MR. PHILIP ERNST, American Consul, Lady Savage, Mrs. Ernst
aid His Excellency the Governor chatting at the reception which
was given on the occasion of Independence Day yesterday evening
at “Vici”, St. Lawrence Gap, the residence of the American Consul
and Mrs. Philip Ernst. :

For Health Reasons
RS. G. D, FROST of “Stan-
more Lodge”, Black Rock,
left by T.C.A. on Thursday for
Montreal on a visit in the interest
of her health. While there she
will be staying with her son-in-
law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs.
N. Moskaluk,

Trinidad Merchant
AYING their first visit to Bar-
bados are Mr. R, Bissondath,
merchant of Sangre Grande, East-
ern Trinidad and Mrs, Bissondath,
They arrived by the 8.20 flight
from Piarco on Thursday morning
and are staying for two weeks at
Indramer Guest House, Worthing.
Also coming in on the same
flight from Trinidad on his first
visit to the island was Mr, T. L.
Bernard, Clerk of Messrs. Furness
Withy and Co., Ltd. Port-of-
Spain. He will be spending a
month staying at Indramer Guest
House,

To Reside in Canada
RS. W. A. ROSS of “Rose-
mary,” 9th Avene, Belle-
ville, left by T.C.A. on Thursday
for Canada to join her husband
who is an engineer employed with
Pratt and Whitley Aircraft Ltd.
af Montreal. She was accom-
panied by her two sons David who
was with the Royal Bank of Can-
ada and Peter, a former student
at Harrison College who will now

finish his studies in Canada. ,
Mrs. Ross’ will also see her
daughter, Mrs. Noel Edwards who
is residing in Canada. She begs to
say goodbye to her many friends
whom she was unable to see be-

fore leaving.

On Holiday

PENDING two weeks’ holiday
in Barbados are Miss Mar-
guerite Rostant, a Secretary em-
ployed with T.L.L., Point-a-
Pierre and Miss Elaine Bernard
of the Royal Bank of Canada, San
Fernando, They arrived on Thurs-
day morning by B.W.I.A. and

are staying at the Hotel Royal.
Miss Rostant is the daughter of
Dr, P, A. Rostant, Surgeon of the
San Fernando Hospital, Miss Ber-
nard is no stranger to the island
as she was educated here at the
Ursuline Convent and is glad to
be back to renew acquaintances

with many of her schogl mates.
Planter From St. Vincent
R, F. A, MEDFORD, a planter
of Paulover Estate, St. Vin-
cent, who was in Barbados ear-
lier this year, is now back again
on a visit in the interest of his
health. He arrived on Thursday
morning by B.G. Airways and
will be remaining for about two
weeks, He was accompanied by
his daughter, Miss Clemie Med-
ford and his grandson Allan. They
are staying with Mrs. G. Good-

ridge of “Camlind”, Bank Hall,

in statistics, is mostly directed at
the assumption that no allowance
is made for a time-lag. -This is
beside the point. The ratio of any
two returns must depend, ulti-
mately, on the cutting out of all
redundancy in overall readings.
What Suet emphasises is that by
coordination any set of official
figures can be reduced to a
common denominator, by allow-
ing for the residual margin, There
is no need to impetrate the
throughput, except in the rare
cases of serial estimates issued as
a mere guide. There is no actual
difference between the average
struck and the total figure resolv-

ed_into its components parts.

Nothing to do with Me

WAS mystified to read that
the music, instruments, and

evening clothes of an entire
orchestra were late in arriving
here from France, “owing to a

six-day bicycle race.” I have a
picture of the cyclists with music
stands fixed to the handlebars.
They wear evening dress, and
play energetically as they ride.
But why should an_ orchestra
have to share its equipment with
a eycling club? And shall we
read, in a day or two: “The
bicycles of the Montpellier Cycling

By The Wa yy <= BY BEACHCOMBER

Back From U.K.
R. T. NOEL PEIRCE, Manag-
ing Director of Messrs, James
A. Lynch and Co., Ltd., returned
from the United Kingdom via
Canada on Thursday morning by
T.C.A. after spending about
three months on business.
On Business
MRE. I, SADOVNIK, proprietor
a of Ideal Hat Manufacturers
of Frederick Street, Port-of-Spain,
left for Dominica on Thursday by
B.G. Airways on a business visii.
He spent a week here staying at
the Hotel Royal.
Intransit
NTRANSIT from Trinidad on
Thursday by T.C.A. on her

way to Canada was Mrs, N. W.
Paul, wife of Dr, Paul, Dental
Surgeon of San Fernando. She

has gone up for two months’ holi-
day. ,

Mrs. Paul was accompanied by
her two sons Allan and Junior
and her sister-in-law, Miss Gladys
Paul of the Carnegie Free Library,
San Fernando. She expects her
husband to join her shortly.

Director From Jamaica
R. CHRISTOPHER HILLS, a
director of several com-
panies in the West Indies includ-
ing Caribbean Commercial Agency
Ltd. and Gudgeon and Co. (West
Indies) Ltd, with headquarters in
Jamaica, arrived in Barbados on
Thursday by B.W.1A. from Trini-
dad on a week’s business visit and
is staying at the Marine Hotel.
Mr. Hills came over here chiefly
to look for a site for a canning
factory as well as to look for an
exporter of local fruit and pro-
duce.

Spent Three Wecks
ISS JOAN GRIFFITH of the
U.S.A. who came over
here three weeks ago and attend-
ed the funeral of her grandfather,
returned home via Puerto Rico
on Thursday by B.W,I1.A. to re-
sume her duties as a Nurse at St.
John’s Episcopal Hospital in
Brooklyn,

She was staying with her uncle
Mr. Vincent Griffith of Station
Hill.

Among the passengers leaving
for Canada by T.C.A. on Thurs-
day was Miss Elise Redman of
Messrs. Cave, Shepherd and Co.,
Ltd, who has gone to spend a holi-
day with her relatives in Mon-
treal, ;

Travelling Representatives
R. BERTIE CORBIN AND
MR, PETER KELLY, Trav-
elling Representatives of Messrs.
S. P. Musson, Son and Co., Ltd.,
returned from St, Vincent on
Thursday morning by B.G. Air-
ways after spending a week on
business in the interest of their
firm,

Club arrived late from England

owing to an orchestral concert’?
Overcrowding In

Harley Street

OR referring to two specialists

as his lodgers, a Harley Street

physician who had Sub-let a
corner of his consulting-room
was reprimanded by a judge

yesterday, “The present state of
overcrowding in that quarter,”
said the judge, “makes it all tne
more necessary that professional
standards should be maintained.
If distinguished members of the
medical profession are referred to
as lodgers the public will treat
themgwith scant respect, and they
themSelves will tend to relapse
into the careless and untidy habits
of the cheaper lodging-houses.
They will begin to cook cabbage
on a gas-ring, and the stink is
not likely to attract a rich and
pampered clientele, even if their
corner of the consulting-room
is screened off. They will leave
socks and cigarette-ends about—
a thing that no decent patient
will tolerate. No. Their self-
respect must be preserved. The
word lodger has a music-hall
tang about it, and must be
barred,”



LADIES’ FANCY STRAW and CRINOLINE
HATS WIDE BRIM WHITE and COLOURS

$2.84 $3.28 and
LADIES’ WHITE STRAW HANDBAGS
$1.64 $1.80 and

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220



YOUR SHOE STORES

$4.06

$4.06

DIAL 4606

BARBADOS

Wives nag—so husbands
fail health tests

DOCTOR FINDS THAT JUST A MEMORY



OF A ROW RAISES BLOOD-PRESSURE
Ar

UNDREDS of

H

healthy men have
been retused@
insurance policies on

medica! grounds because
they were thinking about
their nagging wives or
bullying bosses while the
doc.or was examining
them.

Tests by Dr. John Hambling
have proved that such dis-
turbing thoughts can raise
the blood-pressure far above
the level at which insurance
companies rate a man a poor

risk.
HEALTHY :
senwsenscusaesese:
The chart snows now blood-

Pressure soared and slumped as
a 50-year-old man talked over
his intimate private affairs with
Dr. Hambling at St. Bartholo-
mew's Hospital, London.

His blood-pressure rocketed
the first five minutes while
talked about his bad-tempered
wife, When he mentioned his
mother, who always made a big
fuss of him, it fell to near-

normal Then it soared again as
soon aS the talk swite! back
to his marriage,

After thoroughly examining

the man Dr. Hambling was con-
vinced that he was healthy. Yet
an insurance company had
turned him down,

The blood-pressure of a 46
year-old business man leaped
above danger mark as soon as
he thought about his mother-
in-law.

A third patient showed
Symptoms of chronically high
blood-pressure simply use
his boss had persistently failed
to_keep his promise of a rise.

In a fourth case a man’s high
blood-pressure fell to normal
after he had beaten up his
brother-in-law, whom he
detested.

FEAR

The new findin

also show
that a man’s bh

-pressure can



ADVOCATE

tie's

nag-
cd é

t= oa



BLOOD PRESSURE

TIME

@ Artie interprets the doctor's
case-book findings to show how
a patient's thougnis can affect a
medical eramination. Memory of
a nagging—and UP goes the
biood-pressure. A pleasant child-
hood thought—and DOWN tt
comes to near-normal.

jump alarmingly if he dislikes
the doctor examining him.

Fear of the result of the
check-up may also push the
mercury above the normal level.

Any form of deep-seated
resentment or apprehension may
cause the small arteries to con-
tract, Dr. Hambling explains in

@ research report today. This
automatically heightens blood-
pressure by increasing the

resistance of the arteries to the
blood-flow.

Dr. Hambling now doubts an:
diagnosis of hign “ blood-
pressure” based on blood-pres-
sure readings alone.

He recommends doctors to

robe into the private lives of

lood-pressure patients for pos-
sible mental causes.

Relief of emotional tension
will often bring about more
dramatic improvements than
drugs, he claims.

ere must be hundreds of



Chirpie Was Very Puzzled

—He Saw the Flag Flying Everywhere—

By MAX TRELL

"I ALWAYS used to think,”
Chirpie Sparrow was saying to
Knarf and Hanid, the shadow-chil-
dren with the turned-about names,
“that I flew around a good deal. |
thought I got almost everywhere
that anyone could go. But I just met
someone who flies around so much
more than I do, that I feel like a real
stay-at-home.”

Knarf and Hanid were curious to
know whom Chirpie Sparrow meant.
“Is it another bird?” Hanid asked.

Chirpie said it wasn’t a bird at all.

“Is it a kite? Is it an airplane?”
Knarf suggested.

“No; it isn’t either of them.”

“But you said it flies,” Hanid ree
minded Chirpie.

“That’s right,” agreed Chirpie.
“Only it hasn’t got wings. It’s a

flag.”
Flag Waved

_ Knarf and Hanid both exclaimed
in surprise, saying that a flag didn’t
really fly; it waved. “And besides,”
added Knarf, “a flag doesn’t go any-
where, it always stays in one place.”

Chirpie Sparrow shook his head.
“It’s easy to see that neither of you
know much about a flag. Now this
flag that I’m talking about was
flying from the top of a flag-pole
on the roof of the post-office in the
middle of town. It was well fastened
with ropes, going all the way down
to the bottom of the pole, But there
it stood, straight out from the flag-
pole, flapping in the wind and trying
its best to fly away. I was quite sure
it wouldn't sueceed so you can im-
agine my surprise the next morning
when I saw it marching down the
street in front of a parade.”

“It wasn’t the same—” Hanid
broke in,

Chirpie Sparrow didn’t seem to
hear her. He went right on. “But
that wasn’t all. The next day I
looked through the window of the
school and there was the same flag,
on the wall in front of the assembly



Chirpie saw the flag flying on a

forse,

hall, And the day after that I saw
it on a boat, tied to a little flag-pole,
sailing out to sea. And this time I
said to myself, it’s really going
away. It’s the last I'll ever see of
the flag.”

“And it was the last you saw of
it?” Hanid asked.

In the Park

“Oh no,” said Chirpie. “It must
have flown right back again because
I saw it in the park, and in front
of the library and in front of a lot |
of houses, and finally (and I could }
hardly believe this at all!) I saw it
being carried by a little girl cn 2
tiny stick. But that wasn’t the
strangest part. Instead of being biz,
it had suddenly become small
though everything else about it was
exactly the same.”

By this time both Knarf and
Hanid were telling Chirpie in loud
voices that what he thought was one
flag was really many flags although
all of them looked exactly alike. But
that explanation didn't quite satisfy
Chirpie. He was still sure that
nothing could fly as well or as far
as a flag—not even the fastest bird.



Women,s Rights

F,” said Wugwell, “you refuse
to allow yceur wife to replace

Zaphroma as the Bearded Lady—-.
and mind you, I don’t ask her to
grow a beard, or even to pay for
the half-crown Linkley Detacha-
ble—ble if you refuse, what about

women’s rights,

which she’s al-

ways demanding at meetings, and
equality of the sexes? Would she
refuse to let you grow a beard

for a regimental dinner?

Is sne

but a chattel, a plaything, with no



{



e e eo e HE Y?

personality of her own that needs
self-expression?” To this elo-
quence the Colonel opposed a
patient shake of the head.
“Woman’s right to wear false
beards,” he said in measured
tenes, does not concern either my
wife or myself. It is a purely
academic question.” “I have
grown out of such follies,” said
Mrs. Wretch. “Anyone,” said Wug-
well, shaking with laughter, “who
grows out of a false beard can
get a size larger. Ha-ha-ha!”’ Mrs.
Wretch .squinted with annoyance.



you!

*

*

chart

19 4
iN MINUTES

healthy men needlessly nursing
thei
pened to be nursing a
when they went to see the doctor
in the hope of raising money to
buy a home.

So

Welsh farmer who I
asked why he allowed his pigs
to wander about the kitchen
solemnly
inferior to man, Cats is superior,
but pigs is equal.”

clam

Ta tt

ata
ea






arteries because they hap-
rievance

LEFT, RIGHT ;

THE MORE you exercise
your right arm the stronger’
your left arm becomes, Medical
Research Council doctor Howard
Darcus has discovered.

ton - lifting tests have
rov

that strengthening one

imb automatically increases the
power of the other as well.

a blacksmith, who invari-

ably uses his right arm for
hammering, could
almost as hard with his left.

it the anvil

“EQUALS '

LIKE the sto



of the
when

replied: “Dogs is

London Express Service

Talking Point

1.00 pm—7.15 p.m, — 19.76m | 25 53m



To be 70 years young is some-,

Men are conservatives after
dinner.—Emerson.
399% aoa

FESS CSSOSSSOOS
GAEETY

The Garden—St. James
Last Show TO-NITE 8.30
“FRIGHTENED CITY" &

“GIRL OF THE YEAR"

times far more cheerful than to
be 40 years old.
—Oliver Wendell Holmes.

MIDNITE TO-NITE

“BARBARY PIRATE”
Donald WOODS &

“RETURN of the DURANGO KID’

Charles STARRETT

“SUN. & MON. 8.30 p.m
MAT. SUN, 4 30 p.m,

Whole Serial

SEA HOUND”
PRPSSSOUESE SESE CSO SFSU

‘Buster’

MORGAN

CRABBE,

Foragood time



LOOK OUT For News About

KOO.

4
Ready yourself to get aboard

KOO’S MERRY-GO-ROUND

of SUPER VALUES and FINEST PRODUCTS,

and start the new week right!

The Big News on Wednesday, June
18th and remember — IT’S KOO

FOR You!











OLENE

REGO.













400 pm
Daily
Melody,
Lawn Tennis, 5.15 pm Music for Dan-
cing, 600 pm
jp m
jand Programme Parade, 7.00 pm. The

SATURDAY, JULY 5, 1952°



Listening Hours

1952 The Doily Service.

News, 715 p m — @5 tim . 3) 82m

TURDAY, JULY 5,
= 1 7.15 p.m.—10.30 p.m

The News, 410 pm The 715 pm Behind The ee 4g con
Service. 415 pm Cavaleade of Sports Review, 8 15 pm Rai ae -
455 pm Interlude, 5.00 pm. reel, 8.30 pm Radio Theatre, p.m,
Tom Brown's School Days, 9 45 pm
Lawn Tennis, 1000 p.m _ The News,
1010 pm News Talk, 10 15 pm Music
Magazine, 1030 pm. Variety Fanfare,



Scottish Magazine, 6 15

Taxi, 645 pm Sports Round-up

|
a

Sun glare and heat used to tire me

out, made my eyes ache, brought on
headaches. Luckily I met Anne...

f

“*My dear,” she said, “You must pro-
tect youreyes. Comeand buy a bottle
of Optrex now—use it every day.”







When told Jim he said,““Wonderful!
Your eyes look lovely tonight. Keep
on using Optrex—lI'll use it, too!”

So, when! gothome I bathed my eyes
in Optrex, andoh—the relief? Discom-
fort, dust, germs—all washed away!

PROTECT YOUR EYES axzh

Optrex a









p OPTREX
EYE LOTION

MAKE THIS TEST

The rim of the eye and inner
lining should be healthy flesh
colour. If they are red or irri-

FREE! in cach

packet — a scientifically

tated or the whites bloodshot, |
designed eyebath.

your eyes need treatment.





GLOBE
TO-DAY 5.00 and 8.30 p.m.
SKIRTS AHOY

Billy ECKSTINE — Esther WILLIAMS
You'll rave when you hear “HOLD ME CLOSE”





1.30 P.M. TODAY 'TONITE—MIDNITE
“ORCHESTRA WIVES” “ANCHORS AWEIGH”
(Glenn Miller Orch.) Frank SINATRA

and

and
“HIGH BARBAREE”
Van JOHNSON

“CALL NORTHSIDE 1777”
James STEWART

EAZA THEATRES

| BARBAREES









abies ia acl
BRIDGETOWN
(Dial 2310)

OISTIN
(Dial 8404)
TODAY TO SUN.

(Dial 5170)
TODAY 445 & 8.20 p.m

wae genuine ‘aati & Cont:nuing wally 445 & 8.30 p.m,
ae ;
Errol FLYNN Errol FLYNN’ in
ROCKY MOUNTAIN DODGE CITY
Patrice WYMORE
im jetiiiasanitneheitabataanaiente Ann SHERIDAN
Today's Special 1.30 pm|j Olivia DeHAVILLAND|

bY DREAMS



Roy ROGERS Double ! Alan HALE—Others
patie Bel Ae SONG OF TEXAS || Today's Special 1.30 p.m
MAS —and—
“CHEROKEE

—— ;

Today's Special 9.30 & 1.30|| RIDING DOWN ji UPRISING
“RANGERS RIDE” Whip WILSON & I
Jimmy WAKELEY & THE CANYON |] wwesrern ;

GOLORADO AMBUSH” || Mianite Special TONITE ae eaee

__ Johnny Mack BROWN Johnny Mack BROWN
———

DOUBLE THRILLERS |

Pal SEE :

















Midnite Special TO-NITE|| Zane Grey's Midnite Guecial TONITE
Colossal Double ! “THUNDER Dae “aaa
“THE DALTON GANG” OL nA ee eae ton i
Orn BARRY & NG Tim HOLT & Roy ROGERS &
ite: hs . “LEGION of “WELLS FARGO
LAW COUNTRY” the LAWLESS” GUNMASTER"
Lash LARUE George O° BRIEN Rocky LANE
a
EMPIRE ROXY
TO-DAY 4.45 & 3.00 & Continuing TODAY TO TUESDAY 430 & 81
y Paul — ANKS
Warner Bros. Presents wpe in ote ;
PAUL MUNI

js “SANDERS OF THE RIVER”
“I AM A FUGITIVE FROM A “ PS
CHAIN GANG’ FENCE tO COME

Ext Raymond Massey

xtra :
Hands Tell The
latest Paramount British

Ralph Richardso

Short;—

Time
and

News

MID-NIGHT TONIGHT

Today at 1.30 pm To-nite Midnight





reper Santee or Roy ROGERS iz Dale EVANS
ME IN” Redwood Valley’
With Roy Rogers | ,, with i “DON'T FENCE ME IN” &
and ees Lane “END OF THE ROAD" :
END OF “San Fernando er :
THE ROAD” Valley’ ROYAL '
OLYMPIC TODAY & TOMORROW 4.30 & 8.9 '
Dan DURYEA

TO-DAY TO MONDAY 4.30 & 8.15 in
Dane CLARK — Ben JOHNSON

in “CHICAGO CALLING”
“FORT DEFIANCE”
d

and 4

an “THE SCARF”
“THE TORCH” w i
Starring John ith f

IRELAND

Paulette Goddard — Pedro Armendariz



Today at 1.30 p.m | To-nite Midnight MON. & TUES. 4.30 & 8 30

“Yellow Rose “Rainbow Over Betsy DRAKE — Robert YOUNG
Of Texas” Texas” in

With Ray Rogers and “ELIEN”

& “The Big — | “Twilight on the ona >>

_~ —_Bonanzo” Rio Grande” “THE BLACK BOOK”



=









DORIS DANNY
DAY THOMAS
All the Pleasures of the SCREEN
Songs, Comedy, Dancing, Drama
—They’re all here and Wondrous-
ly in WARNER BROS’ Ever-So-
Gay Story

Pil SEE
YOu IN MY
DREAMS

Pi Ad B'TOWN

DIAL 2310
TO-DAY 4.45 &8.30P.M.
And Continuing DAILY


&

SATURDAY, JULY 5, 1952



Students To
Attend U.C.W.1.
Summer School

Extra-Mural students wil}
assemble at Codrington College
at 6.15 p.m. on Friday, July 25th,
for the Third Annual Summer
School organised by the Univer-
sity College of the West Indies.
This year the subject is to be
Drama and Dramatic Technique.
Beginning with breakfast at 8
a.m., the students’ programme
eonsists of four dail lecture
periods, each follgwed By discus-
sion, Lunch is eat 12.30 p.m.,
after which the early afternoon is
free for rambling in the beautiful
grounds of Codrington College or
informal meetings and discussion
with tutors or among themselves.
Afterwards tea is served at 4
p.m. and dinner at 7 p.m. except
on Sundays when it is earlier to
allow for Divine Service in the
evening in the Chapel at Codring-
ton . There is also a ser-
vice at 7 a.m. every morning in
the College chapel. A welcome
visitor during the week will be
professor A. K. Croston, from the
University College in J
who will reside in the College.

The programme of
periods is as 4

5

lecture

Saturday 26th

9 a.m.—10.30 a.m. Shakespeare and his
Setting — A. E,

10.45 a.m.—12.15 p m. Modern
Verse Drama — Professor A. K. Croston.

5 pm—6.30 pm. Free.

8 pm—930 pm. Still Film-Strip:
Shakespearean Production.

Sunday 27th
9 am.—l0 30 am. Modern English
Verse Drama: T. S. Eliot: “Sweeney
Agonistes’ — Professor A. K. Croston.
10 45 a.m. — 1215 pm. Free.
5 pm—630 pm Free
7.45 p.m. Divine Service.
Monday 28th
9 a.m.—10.30 a.m. Aspects of Religious
Drama — Rev. C. A Sayer.
1045 am —i12.15 pm _ Costume

Miss E. Nurse.
Modern English

5 pm—630 pm
Verse Drama: T. ©. Eliot: “Cocktail

. Grossmith, C
Tuesday 20th

9 am.—10 30 am. Modern English
Verse Drama. W. H. Auden: “Ascent of
F 6” — Professor A. K. Croston.

10.45 am—1l12.15 pm. Make-up —
Miss E. Nurse.

5 p.m.—6.30 p.m. Rehearsal: Second
Stage — Mrs. Galde White.

8 p.m-930 pm_ Shakespeare and
Ben Jonson: the Great Trilogy — A
Douglas-Smith.

Wednesday 30th

9 am—10.30 am. Modern English
Verse Drama. Christopher Fry: “Venus
Observed” — Professor A, K. Croston,

10.45 a,m.—i2.15 p.m. Stage Decor —

Miss K. Hawkins,

5 pm-630 pm. Shakespeare and
his Rivals — A. E. Douglas-Smith.

8 pm.—930 p.m_ Rehearsal: Third

Stage — A. F. Matthews.

Thursday 3ist
9 a.m.—10.30 a.m. Stage Production
—D. 8S, Fowles,
10.45 a.m.—12.15 p.m. Stage Produc-
tion — D. S_ Fowles.
5 pm—630 pm _ ‘Shakespeare and
the Theatre War: the Great Comedies

c

—A. E. Dougias-Smith,
8 p. m —9.30 p m. The Finished Pro-
duct: A Performance — The Barbados

Friday, August 1 st

9 am.—10 30 am. Shakespeare and
the Essex Conspiracy: “Hamlet” — A.
E. Dougilas-Smith,

SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay



M.V. Blue Star, M.V. Daerwood, M.V.

Willemstad MV Caribbee, Sch.
Franklyn . R. Seh, Rosarene, Sch.
D’Ortac, Sch. Island Star, Sch. Lydia
§. Sch, United Pilgrim, Sch. Turtle
Dove. Sch, Triumphant Star, S.S. Lady
Nelson, Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe, Sch.
Timothy Van Sluytman, Sch. Rainbow
M.. SS. Hersilia, S.S. Dobin Marsano
ARRIVALS

Schooner Triumphant Star, 31 tons,
Capt. Toussaint, from Carriacou, Agents:

Schooner Owners’ Association.
S.S. Lady Nelson, 4,655 tons, Capt.
Wallace, from St, Vincent, Agents:

Messrs. Gardiner Austin & Co., Ltd.

Schooner Marion Belle Wolfe, 74 tons,
Capt. Every, from Dominica, Agents:
Schooner Owners’ Association.

Schooner Rainbow M., 35 tons, Capt.
Marks, from St. Vincent, Agents:
Schooner Owners’ Association.

S.S. ‘lersilia, 2,217 tons, Capt, Drijver,
from> Martinique, Agents: Messrs, S. P.

Musson, Sons & Co., Li
&s,

td.
jobin Marsano, 4,244 Capt.
Salvatore, from San Pedro de Macona,
Agents: Plantations Ltd.

Seawell

ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA.
from Trinidad:

J. Cheekes, H, Cheekes, C. Barnard,
@. Barnard, D, Barnard, EB. Brise, A
Farmer, S. Farmer, B. Griffith, J. Hur-
ley, G Wayward, J. Hooves, F Kane,










G. Kanc, C. Beasley, V. Fesar, M.
Greaves, FE. Greaves, D. Greaves,
O’Brien, Gresley, T. Gresley, P.
Sheppard

DEPARTURES
From British Gniana: ‘

Vasco Rovee, Marjorie Boyce,
Pamela Bovce, Veria Bi Claris Evans,
Leonard Martin, Syd Ss 1, Edith
Smith, .Gorton Ho Gioria Smith,
Barbata Sms, © Smith, Joyce
Smith, Romora Ko. ltessar, Herbert
Croucher, Khalil Bacchus, Clement
Durant.

Por British Guiana ;

J. Toppin, L. Miller, FP. Jordan, E.
Angoy, M. Bayley, P. Bayley, J. Bayley,
P Jodhan, L. Chase.

For s

J. Roberts, E. Garside, F. Dotson, W.
Dotson, K. Dotson, G Dotson, BE. Dotson

BUILD



HEALTHY APPETITES
and STRONG BODIES



-the erection of

vee

rir mais ia

The Complete
VITAMIN and MINERAL FOOD SUPPLEMENT
Pleasant tasting — Economical





ath

fe

eal

ree

“ Wilberforce informs me he is in love with teacher and therefore against the Teachers’ Strike—we msi remember

ae

é

to do Wilberforce after school.”

Lady Savage Opens Playing Field

@ From page |.

and receiving the key from Mrs.
Talma, opened the door. With His
Excellency, Mrs. Talma, and Mr,
Fred Goddard she preceded the
other guests into the building.

The guests seated, Mrs. Talma
the Churchwarden addressed the
gathering. She said: —

I would first like to thank his
Excellency and Lady Savage for
their presence here this afternoon
and Lady Savage in particular for
so graciously consenting to open
this Community Centre. To all
the others who have found it con-
venient to attend this function I
extend a hearty welcome.

From Labour Welfare Fund

This Community Centre had its
origin in the Labour Welfare
Fund which was built up by con-
tributions from the Planters, La-
bourers and Government, All the
expenses incurred in the purchas-

£. ing of the land, the building of

roads, the level of the field and
e building have
been defrayed by money obtained
from this fund. Everybody has
contributed either directly or in-
directly towards the building up
of this centre. Although the rais-
ing of the funds was the main
issue in the development yet with-
out the cooperation of Mr. Emtage
who so kindly sold us the land,
Mr. Moulder who drew the plans,

Mr. Evelyn who contracted
for the building, Mr Cole-
man who supervised the build-

ing of the road, levelling and
enclosing the field and Mr. Fred
Goddard who was the moving
spirit in the whole undertaking, it
would have been difficult for our
Committee to accomplish what
you see here this afternoon. I
would like to express the hope
that the people of this district
will show their appreciation of
this centre not only by the care
they take in the use of the grounds
and buildings but also by the
efforts they expend in making it
serve their cultural and educa-
tional needs. It is the earnest de-
sire of the Committees that
Groups and Organisations in the
area will meet here for lectures,
debates and handicrafts, and also
for recreational activities such as
cricket and netball.

Another Centre

It is the hope of the Vestry to
establish at least one other centre,
possibly in the Silver Sands area.
It is up to the residents of this dis-
trict to prove that the centre is
supplying a real need and so en-
courage the development of other
centres.

Mrs. Talma in concluding ex-
plained that it was planned that
the Rector would have been the
first to speak in the room, but the
weather had caused them to effect
a change in the original plan, and
at this point she asked the Revd,
Mandeville to bless the Building,
;Before doing so, the Rector wel-
eomed His Excellency and Lady
Savage, and explained briefly
what was meant by “blessing a
building.” He expressed the hope
that the “people of the district
would show their appreciation of
the centre, not only by caring for

the grounds, but by making it a
cultural and educational centre

The Rector then blessed the
building, and Mrs Talma asked
His Excellency to address the

gathering.

His Execellency’s Address

His Excellency said: —

““My wife and I are very glad
to attend here this afternoon, and
to. associate ourselves with the
official opening of this Playing
Field and Pavilion. We know this
village quite well, as it is very

close to our own home in S',
Michael. We have watched the

progress in the building-and look-
ed forward to its completion, for
there is no doubt it will meet a
long felt want for a place of re-
creation.

Great Blessing

There is no doubt tha; there is
one subject on which the large
majority of Barbadians agree, and
that is that the Labour Welfar«
Fund, which made this field and
pavilion possible, is one of the
greatest blessings of this genera-
tion, There are, of course, many
other blessings; but the improve-
ment of housing and the establish-
ment of playing fields is affecting
the lives of an increasing number
of citizens. Improved housing con-
ditions develop family life, while
playing fields and community cen-
tres develop community life,

I would like to congratulate the
Churchwarden and members of
the Playing Fields Centre on the
work they have done, and also
Mr. Moulder, who drew the plans
and supervised the construction,
Mr. Andrew Evelyn, the contrac-
tor, and Mr. Coleman, who super-
vised the ancillary works

Finally, I express the hope that
everyone who has attended this
function today will not feel, with
the official opening completeti,
their msibilities are at an end,
but will realise that their con-
tinued interest is essential to the
proper development of this centre
for the community living in Sar-
jeant’s Vilage. I pray that this
building will not become another
Dancing Hall,”

Vote of Thanks

Mr. F. C. Goddard, then moved
a Vote of thanks to His Excel-
lency and Lady Savage.

He recalled that when the Wel-
fare Fund was first talked about,
there were many critics who said
that none of it should be spent in
the establishment of building
playing fields, They said that be-
cause they readily realized how
pressing was the need for better
and more hours.

Did Not Agree

With that view he did not agree,
although he did realize there was
a great need for better homes. He,
however felt that. a Community
life would not be complete with-
out Community Centres.

He said he was glad to know
that Government had earmarked
a sum for the establishment of
playing fields throughout the
island.

The critics of the scheme for
playing fields seerned t6 think that
their view was right because the
earlier playing fields did not get



Grenada Represented At T.B. Talks

ur Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGE'S, June

Dr. L. M. Comissiong, Senior.

Medical Officer: left the colony

last Tuesday for England, travel-

ling via Trinidad, Jamaica and

New York, to represent the Wind-

ward Islands at the Common-
wealth Health and Tuberculosis
Conference to be opened next
week. : 4 ;

n the absence of His Honour

tne Administrator owing to ill-
ness, Hon. ‘T. A. Marryshow,
C.u.E, Deputy President of the
Lesislative Council, last week
presided over a meeting of the
Finance Committee for the [first
eecasion since creation of the

Office of Deputy President under






gs

i
az

2
i

Available at all leading Drug Stores



the new Constitution.

Mr. E. C. Renwick, Manager of
the local branch of the Royal
Bank of Canada, leaves the
island on July 10 for England, to-
gether with Mrs. Renwick, on a
three-month vacation, Mr. M. S
Grant of the Port-ol-Spain branch
and a former Accountant in the
Grenada office is already here to
act as Manager.



Three Grenada players have
een picked for inclusion in a
Windwards cricket side to
the Leeward Island in St. Kitts
in ptember, They are Lawrence
Fletcher, colony captain in the
recent Cork Cup tournament, T.
Pilgrim and L, Johnson. One of



Rit
ate

the very

goodness

J the ben





as a nou

mcentrated goodness of beef,

ib OVRIL



ia all savoury

off to a quick or too good a start.
He spoke of the need of the

Â¥ .
Centre in the St, David’s and Ry... Sedgman, a favourite for

Sarjeant’s Village area, and ex-
pressed the hope that wh it
would have proved its worth, the
community as a whole would
change its mind and realize that
such centres are worthwhile, and
that they would be asking for
more of them.

He said that they in Christ
Chureh intended to have another
centre, because the Labour Wel-
fare Fund afforded them in Christ
Chureh to have another,

for a centre in this second area
sand expressed the hope that the
public spirited people would co-
operate with the Vestry. He was
sure that the Playing Field Com-
mittee would lend its service in
providing another pavilion free of
charge in the parish.

He hoped that in the near future
the Hall would be used for

cultural upliftment of the peoplej youth of
t.f Spectators with both the exce!-

of Sarjeant’s Village and



Sedgman

July 4

© past three years and acclaim~-

ed the world’s greatest amateur

lawn tennis player, won the
Men's Singles title at Wimbledon
afternoon. He beat an old

r
expected!
6-2,

A ambition
ad received the trophy

ival Jaroslav Drobny by an un-
wide margin of 4—f,
, 62 in a match whieh
thus achieved his
after he
from the

85
Sedgman
test

Duchess of Kent he said: “At last

i have done it, I am very happy
Mr. Goddard spoke of the need and proud,” he added he had no

at present for turn ro.

essional and said—he w ike
to defend his title next year.

For Drobny dark be-

ean be nothing but sympa-

une quiet spoken Czech,
ere

since ‘war when

the} he first came tO Wimbl as a

17 he had delighted

David’s area, and the people of the} Tence of his play and the manner

parish generally, and concluding,} of his bearing. Man:
thanked His Excellency and Lady} of the packed centre court

Savage for gracing the function.

Among those who attended the
ceremony were, Sir George and
Lady Seel, Hon. V. C. Gale,
Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Bishop, mem-
bers of the Christ Church Vestry,
and many other prominent per-
sonalities.



Jamaica To Have
Eight Ministries

@ From page 1.

whieh would remain under tne
control of the Finaneial Secretary
and the Colonial Secretary should
be handed over to an elected Min-
ister of Finance. This demand
found support today in the Leg-
islative Council the nominated
Chamber in the island’s Legisla-
ture wher one member said these
matters should pass Into the con-
trol of elected Ministers,

Both Hon. W. A. Bustamante,
Government Leader and Norman
Menley, Opposition Leader, voic-
od strong protest against the de=
tention of Grantley Adams in Nev
York, last week. Both leaders sai
the insult was a result of non-self
governing status of the Britisr
Caribbean colonies and urgec
that an incident of this kind be
talkeem as an incentive to press on
for Yull self-government of these
colonies,

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Ceblte and Wireless (WI) Ltd., advis
that suit can now communicate wit!
e following ships through their ir
bados Coast Station:— -



5.8 Dodin Marsano, 4.5 Federa
Voyager, 5.5. Uruguay, sis. Argentina
AA Sunrover, s.9. $$. Mateo, 4.5
Mereator, ss. Lord Canning, R.M.S

Lady Nelson, 8.8, British Chivalry, s,s
British Enterprise, s.8, Chiriqui, s.s
Leberte, 6.8. Hercule, §.8, Atiantico, s.s
Monte Amboto, s.s. Crete, s.s. Amazon
8.8. Hornero, s.s. Hersilia, 8.8,
Cavalier, s.s. Regent Hawk, s,s.
Mar, s,s. Imperial Winnipeg.





the
of Grenada.

Mr. Clement A, Tannis

last Saturday

ionable and
sion. The
georgeous

argely attended ocea-
bride,

outfit sent

Latest addition to the staff
the Agricultural Department

two extras is Bede Fletcher

ot
Bequia St. Vincent, was wedded
at the St. George’s R.C. Church
to Miss Cecelia
Solomon, a former nurse of the
Colony Hospital. It was a fasn-

gowned in a

by her

srandmother in the United States,

was given away by her brother,

Mr. George Solomon, while My.

Victor Alleyne acted as bestmon.
* * *

ot
is

a

L.C.,] been the beaten finalist,

of the sees 8

this

fternoon were reserved for this
t loser.

This is the secong time he has

In 1949

he was defeated by the Ameri-

e

an Ted Schroeder,

After the match he said “I

thought I could do it to-day but
Frank mastered the wind better
than I did, After the first set he



|

Mr. E. S. Holgate, a young Ja-

maican, who is posted as Sen
Agricultural Instructor.

ing drink,

PUTS BEEF INTO You

ORS a OS a



or





Be wise

—buy
Wiscloin —

THE CORRECT-SHAPE
TOOTHBRUSH

i)* MEL has conquered tens 0/
4 :oousands of coughs.
© it has been recommended
Kyoctors, Nurses, Hospitals

ond Sanatoria everywhere. ‘The

For
¢

by

reason ? Simply this. It con-
iains «soluble —lactocreosote —
discovered in the Fashel labor-

atories —~ anc this ingredient
enters yeur bloodstream and
attacks the trouble at its root.

That is why Famel is so effective



qe ‘correct-shape’ handle,



a

London Express Service

Te 9 9 ge
Win’s Men's Singles

played really well”.
It was not a great game; the
gusty wind was responsible for

this. But there was plenty of
good tennis.
Just as Sedgman_ gradually

uvercome conditions, so

after beginning confidently
ed to become increasingly per

plexed by them, In the first se
he hit the ball cleanly and timec
his strokes well; later, however
he seemed puzzled by the pace a
which the ball came off the court
This caused him to mistime som<
of his shots which thus becamx
an easy prey for the net-rushing
Sedgman.

Sedgman, after losing the firs!
set, went from strength tc
strength. With a relentless deter-
mination he chased every possi
ble point and continually attack
ed Drobny’s backhand, the weal
spot in the Czech's armour.

He volleyed thunderously

Drobn:
em

anc

smashed viciously and Drobny
was reduced to the role of a near
spectator.

Undoubtedly the wind had
greater effect on Drobny’s deli-
cately placed shots than on thé
Australian's thunderbolts. But it

is doubtful whether anyone could

have stopped Sedgman in this
form,
The Australian gave proof ot

his physical fitness by playing in
two victorious doubles’ — sides
after beating Drobny
He partnered his fellow coun-
@ On page 8.

BECAUSE...

voothbrush in the world with this

There’s only one

and
that’s Wisdom, Made to help you
get into every crevice, however
hard to reach. No wonder more
dentists favour the Wisdom shape
than that of any other toothbrush.

Pure Bristle Nylon Adult
Nylon funior and Nylon
Haby

MADE BY ADDIS LTD,, OF HMBRTPFORD

and why it sc so quickly endo
thoroughly. From the fiset dose
Famel cases the inflamed bron-
chial passages and builds up
your powers of resistance while
it is destroying the germs whieh
have caused the cough es cold.
The moment you suspect ‘flu, or
catch a cough or cold, take
Famel Syrup and you will have
started on the road to recovery,
Always keep a bottle in the house.

FAMEL SYRUP

Obtainable in two sizes — from all chemists or stores,

Trade enquiries te »~

Frank B. Armstrong Ltd.
BRIDGETOWN.



PAGE THREE





‘Antiseptics
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don’t they?’




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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ei ADVOCAT

Lg tae eee eB

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

Saturday, July 5 1952



HURRICANE DRILL

AT a recent meeting of the Eastern
Caribbean Hurricane Committee in Trini-
dad, Barbados was praised for having a
Hurricane Relief Organisation. This
praise might well give satisfaction to those
responsible for the existence of our hurri-
cane relief organisation but it should do no
more than that.

Barbados has not experienced a hurri-
cane in recent years and should such a
catastrophe occur the Hurricane Relief
Organisation would be severely tested.

What needs to be encouraged in Barba-
dos at this time of the year is a state of
hurricane-preparedness on the part of
every individual.

Persons living in shacks which winds of
less than hurricane force are certain to
blow down ought by now to know where
to seek shelter if storms or hurricanes are
expected. They should not wait for their
local branch of the hurricane relief organ-
isation to acquaint them of the impossibilty
of staying under such roofs during any
weather disturbance however slight.

The recent hurricanes in Antigua and
Jamaica showed clearly that houses which
come under the “pack of cards” classifica-
tion cannot stand during high winds.

The first priority during storm or hur-
ricane must be given to the preservation
of human life. Loss of human life will be
avoided or at worst lessened if each
resident of “pack of cards” houses knows
where to go immediately there is likeli-
hood of bad weather.

It is stupid to say, as has been said, that
if people leave their flimsy dwellings and
congregate in churches or other centres
that these buildings may also be destroyed
by hurricane, Such buildings may be de-
stroyed but the flimsy dwellings are certain
to be destroyed. Area officers of the Hur-
ricane Relief Organisation must therefore
plan ahead and inform the inhabitants of
flimsy dwellings where to seek shelter in
an emergency,

Once all possible precautions have been
taken to preserve life viz. by the evacua-
tion of all persons at the first signs of ap-
proaching bad weather to shelter points,
the provision of emergency rations, water,

first aid and light is next in importance.
Well-to-do householders can now lay in

stocks of emergency .rations, candles and: -

first aid dressings and can now ensure that,
adequate water containers are available for
filling before the hurricane should they be
n as a result of burst mains.

The devastating effect of a hurricane
cannot easily be conveyed by words, but
the public ought to realise that all norme!
services such as water supplies, electricity,
gas, roads and telephones will be disrupted
and that large supplies of foodstuffs will be
destroyed.

It is therefore common prudence for each
householder to keep a week’s supply of
“iron” rations, and other necessaries such
as water containers, candles, lanterns and
first aid dressings as a “hurricane supply”
durihg the next two months.

The Government no doubt will take
steps to activate at least once before the
end of July the Hurricane Relief Organisa-
tion so that any defects can be noted and
put right. Especial attention ought to be
paid to the checks on emergency wireless
equipment. There is nothing so uncertain
as communications by wireless and only
constant practise and familiarity with
wireless sets and their accessories wil!
ensure reliable wireless communication.

The importance of wireless communica:
tion is due to the fact that no other com-
munications will be possible for long
periods after a hurricane. The police, the
Barbados Regiment and some Cable and
Wireless personnel ought to be organised
into a Hurricane Communication Commit-
tee and wireless communications should be
established daily from now until the hurri-
cane season is over.

With regard to the hurricane warnings
the system of warnings operated in recent

years by the Government is ineffective.

The Government has prepared an
elaborate hurricane relief organisation not,
because it believes hurricané to be in-
evitable but because Barbados lies in the
path of hurricanes and ought to be as pre-
pared to combat hurricanes as is humanly
possible.

It is therefore surprising that the same
Government which goes to such great pre-
cautionary lengths to make people hurri-
eane-minded should hesitate to put up
Preliminary Hurricane Alerts when they
are received from the official warning
centre in Puerto Rico.

The preliminary hufricane alert ought
to be regarded as the last stage in the Gov-
ernment’s hurricane relief organisation.
It is, as it were, the final warning that the
Government can give to the people to take
the norma! hurricane precautions which
they ought already to be taking. To with-
hold a preliminary hurricane alert from
the people merely because a hurricane
may not follow is to deprive people of their
last chance to prepare.

Hurricanes travel so swiftly that when
hurricanes are certain to pass over Barba-
dos there is little time left for Tast minute
preparations when the warning has been
given.

The Government must acquaint itself
thoroughly with the four types of signal:
sent from Puerto Rico—two for storms and
two for hurricanes — must decide what
action will be taken and must inform the
inhabitants of Barbados at once what that
action will be. People cannot be told too
much about hurricane procedure, nor too
soon.







































































BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Our Common Heritage—ll

RICHARD RAWLE |

CALLED TO THE WEST
INDIES

In the burial ground of Society
Chapel lies the grave of Richard
Rawle, covered by a cairn of
stones and surmounted by a gran-
ite cross, It is the ideal resting
place for the gifted and saintly
Englishman. Next to it is the
Chapel he enlarged and beautified.
Below the hill, on which the
Chapel stands, lies Codrington
College, its grounds shaded by the
trees he had planted with his own
hand. Nearby, in various direc-
tions, are the schools he started or
set on a firm footing. All round
him are the descendants of the
simple black people he loved wit
a love that bred sympathy an
understanding. And stretching
far away to the horizon is the At-
lantic Ocean across which his
thoughts frequently took wing in
his dream to send missionaries
from Codrington College to the
continent of Africa.

To his final resting place Rawle
had been borne by a number of
aged Negroes all the way from the
College below. It had been ar-
ranged at the time of the funeral
that the old men, who bore the
coffin for the first part of that
mournful journey, would be re-
lieved of their burden by younger
men when they reached the foot
of the hill. But the old men re-
fused to part with their precious
burden at the appointed place and
carried it all the way up the pre-
cipitous goat track that was then
Society Hill.
show they were grateful for
Rawle’s love of their race and for .

When Rawle graduated in 1835 *
from Trinity College, Cambridge,
he was third wrangler and fourth’:
classic.

years later, he had begun his ad-
vance along the high road to aca-

demic honours, Yet, when the calls

came to serve as Principal of |

rington College, he answered it in
the sure and certain belief that he
was being guided by the hand of
God, “Let me, I pray thee, kiss
my father and my mother, and
then I will follow thee,” That was
the spirit of ready obedience that
brought him to the West Indies to
do a great and lasting work in the
service of the Church and in the
cause of education.

When Rawle came to Barbados!
in 1847, Codrington College was
faced with a crisis in its affairs.
Before Bishop Coleridge re-con-
stituted the College in 1829, there
had been a system under which
the money of the Codrington
Trust was used to send boys to
Oxford or Cambridge to qualify
for one of the learned professions.
This was stopped

be given to young men who wished
to become clergymen and who
were to be trained and maintain-
ed at the College free of cost. But
in 1847 there was a movement, led
by Sir Robert Bowcher Clarke,
who was then Chief Justice, to
bring back the old system, This
was just the thing to arouse the
anger of the man who had been
drawn to the West Indies by the
spirit of Codrington’s will. Rawle
gave himself to his first task with
the earnestness and thoroughness
that were to characterise every-
thing he did in the West Indies,
He wrote a lucid explanation of
the terms of Codrington’s will, de-
molished the arguments of the
Chief Justice and his friends and,
to show that he was deadly seri-
vus, threatened to resign forthwith
if the money of the Trust was di-
verted to a paspyes for which it
had never been intended. The
fierce battle that was fought and
the complete victory he won some-
what estranged his relations with
the Chief Justice. But later they
became very friendly when Clarke
realised that Rawle had his heart
and soul in the work of education.

The College was in an unprom-
ising condition when Rawle as-
sumed his duties as Principal. To
look after ten to twelve stu-
dents was not enough work for a

realised that, if. he was to be of
any use to the West Indian
Church; he must build from the
very foundation. The first thing,
he felt, was to press forward with
the education of the mass of the
people. Within a short time he
found himself ‘‘schoolmaster-gen-
eral” of the island, He started in-
fant schools where children could
be taught at an early age the ele-
ments of education and the simple
truths of Christianity, Model
schools were established with the
idea of raising the standard of in-
struction in the island. Teachers
were invited to Codrington
College to receive special train-
ing for their work, Under his
supervision, the Lodge School
made rapid progress and due at-
tention was given to the Central
Schools that were later to become
Queen's College and Combermere
School. When the Legislature in
1850 doubled the grant for the
schools and appointed a Commit-
tee, to control education, it wes
generally regarded as a personal
triumph for Rawle. In the mean-
time, the Principal, who had ac-

Our

Elementary . . . Watson!

To The Editor, The Advocate,—

SIR,—From time to time you
have published complaints
relative to the inconvience of
paying taxes etc. to Parochial
Treasurers of the various
Parishes.



IT have been waiting for one
of these gentlemen to defend
themselves, but they seem to
consider the whole thing so
elementary as not to be worth
‘the trouble.

When one comes to consider
it from all the angles, the solu-
tion is really very Elementary.

A Parochial Treasurer has to
have a Bank Account—following
up this basie fact, one doesn’t
even need to know his name. If
you have a Tax Bill, or a
Licence to pay all one has to do
is to go to the Bank (Barclay’s
for preference) and make out a
deposit slip to the particular
Parochial Treasurer. You have
to fill in your name on the slip




They wanted to.

A minor Fellow of Trin- {|
ity in 1836 and a major fellow sf :

man of his abounding energy. H@

Réeadexs Say:

Classics as well as in Divinity.
Nor did he neglect to do the pas-
toral work for which he had a
special love, giving particular at-
tention to the Negro people on the
Codrington estates. Verily, it is
yood for a man io bear the yoke
in his youth, That was the prin~
ciple on which Rawle worked
and few men have undertaken to
spend themselves and to be spent
so freely in the s ce of the
island.
_In the midst of these many-
sided activities, Rawle found time
to agitate and plan for his African
Mission. The position of the Co)l-
lege naturally led his thoughts to
“that vast continent from which
our coloured people came.” His
window looked across the Atlantic
and, as with Daniel, gave the di-
rection which his “charity and
prayers should follow.” He felt
it was his vocation to propagate
the gospel not only in the West
Indies but in that land which gave
the suffering and toil of its sons
to support the College. “We have
not yet paid Africa for her child-
ren;” he once wrote, “the debt can
be discharged only with the Bread
of Life. The West Indian colonies.
which owe to Africa their cultiva-
tion and commercial importance,





all he had done to better their lot. « }

1 REVEREND RICHARD RAWLE

by Coleridge ycepted a reduction in his salary, Principal,
who arranged for exhibitions edfishoutd be to lecture in Maths and

should be foremost in repayment

Aine through what instrument can

they act more appropriately than
through this College, maintained
for a century by slave labour—de-
signed from the first for mission-
ary usefulness — and_ having
around it, in the coloured popula~-
tion, the materials out of which
an African Mission should mainly
be constructed.”

To -attain that great end,
Rawle began to teach himself
something of African grammar
and to train those who volun-
teered for the Mission, It proved
to be a heavy business and many
of those who supported the
movement did so out of self~
interest. But Rawle persevered
with the enterprise, convinced
that it would contribute mugh to
“the enlargement of the West
Indian heart and mind.” He was
acutely disappointed when he
was unable to go to Africa him-
self, owing to ill-health, yet it
was mainly due to his unresting
energy that the mission was
eventually started on a sound
footing.

No man
recklessly

can spend himself so
without paying the
price. In due course, Rawle
began to suffer from serious
symptoms of overwork and was
forced to resign from the College
in 1864 to avoid a complete
breakdown. But, eight years later,
when he had recovered his health
in England, another call came to
him from the West Indies, In
1868 the British Government
decided to withdraw its financial
support from the West Indian
dioceses. One result of this was
that Trinidad was separated from
Barbados, being formed into a
diocese by itself, and the Angli-
can Church in that island was
disestablished. Rawle was invited
to help the new and struggling
diocese and, in spite of tihe mis-
givings of his friends, he at once
accepted the call. He was con-
vinced that once again he was
being guided by the hand of God
For sixteen years he administered
the affairs of the diocese with
energy and devotion and resigned
in 1888. But even then there was
to be no rest for him, Codrington
College was in a bad way, owing
to the state of the sugar industry.
It could not afford to pay

further expense of more than
one office.
JOHN H. SHANNON,

The Yanks Uavve It

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—In to-day’s issue CHAD
(Gad sir, is the H_ silent?) lists
lines culled for visitors from the
Barbadian Book of Faith.

You, Sir, have titled these Pre-
sumptions and I must insist that
No. 14 is a presumption on his
part.

T have a complete colleetion of
all the Editions of BIM-BIBLE
and nowhere can I find it said
that “all Americans are suckers”.

Barnum, who was one of the
famous not born in this fair Isle,
said that there is a sucker born
every minute.

Of the Genus Sucker there is a
species in every area, but the
American sucker bears more
dollars and because he is a heavy
cropper is best known and sought
after all around the globe.

Very’ truly yours,

hs depositing the money — Post BIM
the slip the Bank gives you and . re 4

your troubles are over, as your Sweet Violets

receipt or licence is promptly SIR,—At last a yard-stick to
mailed back to you--why have measure literary merit. Your re-





By F. A. Hoyes

|
now seventy-six years old and

had worn himself out by over-

work in a tropical climate, he;
at once agreed to serve the Col-|
lege for nothing. But, with the

pace he always set himself, he

could not long survive and within

a year he was dead.

Rawle thus died amidst the
people to he had given the
best seven \ years of his

life. It had been, on thé whole,
a profoundly happy life. Often,
as he walked up the hill to
Society Chapel, he would feel
that no one was better placed
than him for outward and inner
peace. He was happy in the task
he was doing and his happiness
was heightened by the surround-

ings in which he had to work.
“No self-restraint is necessary to
acquiesce perfectly in my lot;” he
once said in a letter, “no effort
to feel thankfulness for all that
memory cat recall of the past,
and for every incident of present
daily experience, I do not know
whether I ever enjoyed any view
more than the one which I have
just been con! lating from the
hill-side. It harrm6nised perfectly
with the thoughts I began the

Although Rawle was
evening with, and made me
express to my companion my
conviction that, in no age of the
world and in no part of it, has
there been a better position than
ours for peace of the right kind.”
Such thoughts would come upon
him in his walks the
plantations and frequently the
would turn aside in the canefields
to drop down on his knees and
thank the good God for the
many mercies and bounties He
had bestowed on him.

But Rawle did not always
enjoy the peace of God that
passeth all understanding. He had
his worries and troubles that at

limes weighed heavily upon him.|’

He knew that the Church had a
great opportunity to advance and
that, if it “showed real heartiness
in the cause”, it would set a
good example to other parts of
the West Indies, But the indiffer-
ence of the clergy to the chal-
lengé that faced them would fill
him with a sense of loneliness
and isolation, The apathy of those
in authority to the cause of
education would make him feel
that he was “pulling by the ears
a very fat dog with a strong
backward tendency.” The immor-
ality of the poor people, though
he traced it to the evil influence
of slavery, inclined him to
believed that their regeneration
would take many years of pre-
cept and example, Then he would
remember the spirit of his
“vigorous young Africans” in the
schools he had set up. He would
realise that at Codrington Col-
lege, which had now trebled
the number of its students, he
was succéeding in what he had
failed to do among the under-
graduates of Cambridge. He was
acting on the hearts and charac-
ters of the young men and
building for the future. He would
stand “upon tip-toe” and peep
“over the heads of the coming
years” to see what good would
come to his people when the
influences he had set in motion
had fairly “filed their space,”
Then the peace” of God would
again take possession of soul.
Thus he would proceed from day
to day, as sorrowful yet always
rejoicing, ‘as Dobe yet making
many rich, as having nothing

|

a and yet possessing all things.



view, George Hunte, has pro-
duced it. :

To him a bunch of sweet
violets for his unblushing con-
fidence to quote: “If a publica-
tion) is going to be a West
Indian literary magazine it has
got to aim higher than approval
in London, It has got to make me
want to spend two shillings.” ,

_ Perhaps one could apply this
in the shops: “‘Good enough for
London, maybe, but would little
Georgie Porgie fork out his two
bob for it? Garn!”
SOMEBOBPY.

Truer Than True

SIR,—Would you kindly allow
me through the medium of your
Newspaper to reply to your cor-
respondent “Chad”, saying to

him:—

“What you quote from the
3arbadian Book of Faith is truer |
than truer than true and now,|
you know.”

Did he, by any chance mean
to sign himself “Shad”? Shad}

Sauce famous Barbadian |
delicacy. |





hfull

LL MANNING, '



4

NOBODY'S
DIARY

Monday—The other day I was sitting behind

“Miss Bim” as she flew effortlessly over St.
James when I spotted a dog chewing up
something addressed to me. Slipping out
unnoticed I let myself down by a thin
transparent parachute knitted from Span-
ish needle thread and alighted just in time
to read some of the letter.

It was worth the long journey down be-
cause the writer was obviously putting
me in my place. I had got it all wrong
about the models at the Museum.

It wasn’t the Girls Foundation School
which was at fault.

They ought to have won the Prize. It
was all the fault of the judges. The Girls
Foundation ought to have won the Prize
but the Judges, like the politicians, were
more carried away by fantasy than know-
ledgeable about agriculture.

But let me quote the lines rescued from
the dog: “the model sent in by the Girls’
Foundation School was meant to show

SATURDAY, JULY 5, 1952

PHOTOGRAPHS
Copies of Local Photographs
Which have appeared in the
ADVOCATE NEWSPAPER
Can be ordered from the...
ADVOCATE STATIONERY

ae














FIBRE MATS:
Plain, Stencilled and
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Cc. S. PITCHER

that though the project looked nice on
paper it was quite impossible to make a
2 acre plot pay for the very reason that




the only water obtainable was that which
could be caught in a drum when the rain
fell! What man renting two acres of land
would be fool enough to sink a well?”
There’s spirit for you: and if only the
judges had known their onions, they
would have given 50 marks to the Girls’
Foundation just for this. But there was
more to come. “Have another look at our
model and you'll see that I allowed the
children to make only one pig and six
young ones which were placed in a proper-
ly white washed pen and not in the open
tied by the neck or just loose in the yard.
Also I only put one goat and two kids (the
two kids were lost on the way to the
museum) because unless he took them cut
to graze on someone else’s hedgerow he
certainly couldn’t keep cows. Although
these points prevented our model from
gaining first prize I refused to spread in-
correct propaganda.” Lady you're a tonic
and I was so delighted with your letter
that I took it up with me to the Evening
Star where it now hangs along with my
letter from the Queen on my misty white
fireplace. Bettér luck with the juéfes next
year and my apologies for being so super-
ficial.

Tuesday—To-day I ought to have sent off a
letter to H.M. Commissioners of Income
Tax who have never refunded me some
£20 or so overpaid under Pay-as-you-
Earn. I am tempted to tell them to keep it
now since Great Britain seems so broke
that my drug store is no longer permitted
to buy from France the two or three dozen
bottles of the only hair oil ever to have
given me complete satisfaction. But I shall
resist the temptation because I don’t be-
lieve Great Britain really is to blame. The
stupid inflexible local system of applying
controls is just as likely. What will Great
Britain gain if my hair drops out for want
of its normal tonic?

As if a collection of local semi-bald
heads cared anyhow.

Wednesday—Q. How does a bus driver know
whether he’s exceeding the speed limit if
his speedometer doesn’t work?

A. Don’t ask me. I’m wonder-
ing myself.

Thursday—I have often been called a “devil”
before and on occasions some flatterer has
thought to win approval by calling me
deep. But not until to-day have I been
referred to as “the deep blue sea”. I was
crossing in one of those studded parts of
Broad Street when a lady’s voice on my
right came out with “here I am between
the devil and the deep blue sea”. Chuck-
ling inwardly to myself I cocked one eye
at the devil: it was another lady.

P.S. my eyes are green.

Friday—To-day I learnt another lesson in
the series “How to keep beaches dirty”.
Get a flying fish: pick off twigs from the
nearest grape bush: strike a match: add
some stones. When the flying fish is cooked
take it away with you and throw it into|
the sea: get out your line and catch jacks.
With luck you should get thirty or so.
Leave a piece of your trousers behind you
on the beach but never dream of tidying
up the mess you made with the flying fish. |
Next time repeat the process. You'll be
surprised how soon that beach will be-
come dirty.



Saturday—The other day driving along Bay |
Street I got such a nasty shock that my 2-|
seater skidded and almost opened a win-
dow between the Eye Hospital and
Brown’s Beach. Someone had actually
tidied up the Bay Street Window!

It won’t be long now before the bush
grows again.

Po

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9OO3-9-@
SATURDAY, JULY 5, 1952



Electric Brain Will Help

Girl Answer Enquiries

From Commercial Firms

LONDON, June 25.

ORDERS from commercial firms in the colonies and
elsewhere overseas are pouring into Britain nowadays, and

the Board of Trade’s Girl

in Room 5379 is so busy that

next month she is to have an electric brain to help her.

Does an engineer in

Pakistan or a shopkeeper in

Tanganyika or a crab canner in Japan want a diesel
engine, a set of dominoes or a canning machine ?

He tells her the type and price.
She tells British firms,

From her fifth-floor Whitehall
office the Girl in Room 5379—as
a civil servant-she has no public
name — directs the Board of
Trade’s “special register” of ex-
port opportunities.

The opportunities are relayed to
5,500 firms and trade associations
at the rate of 3500 a year.

Dollar Market
Here are some of the recent
ones—marked in red because they
are for the dollar market:—

Frank C, Roper, of Cleveland,
Ohio, wants to set a new fashion
in the Middle West—for orna-
mental door-knockers.

A salesman in Savannah, Geor-
gia, hopes to break into the soft-
drink market with British ginger
beer;

A Tennessee firm wants kid
leather for cowboy boot tops.

News about Mr. Roper’s door-
knockers will be fed to tha
“brain” in future,

Inside it the 92 foreign terri-
tories and 814 types of products
will be_cross-indexed with the
names Of British manufacturers.

And at a finger touch circulars
and market tips will come out
addressed only to the subscribers
interested,

Life for the Girl in Room 5379
will be easier but still hard,

—E.N:S..



Decision Reversed

In Gase Of
Bodily Harm

A case brought by Samuel Ella
of Lews Village, St. Thomas,
against Blanche Gill of the same
district, claiming that she had in-
flicted bodily harm upon him on
April 5, was yesterday dismissed
by Their Honours Of the Assistant
Court of Appeal, Mr. J. W. B.
Chenery and Mr. H. A, Vaughan,
In making this decision, Their
Hgyours reversed the decision of
His Worship Mr. J, R. Edwards
who had fined Gill 15/-.

Ellis had at first charged both
Gill ang her daughter Lydna
Deane, but Mr. Edwards dismissed
the case against Deane.

Witnesses had said that it was
night and in the scuffle which
occurred, they were uncertain
whether it was Blanche Gill os
her daughter Lydna Deane who
had beaten Ellis, ;

Their Honours said that though
it might be true that Gill assault-
“ed Elis, there’ was not ‘sufftetent
evidence to lead them to the con-
clusion that she had _ inflicted
bodily harm upon him.

“It is true, oh Ibrahim,
we have no oil, but
thanks to nationalisa-
tion and the _ brave
Mossadeq_ it is good
Persian oil we have not
got!”



London & erie.
8 T.B. CASES IN JUNE

Right cases of tuberculosis were
reported to the Department of
Medical Services during the
month of June, according to a
release issued by the Director of
Medical Services.

JUDGES CONFIRM
DECISION

Before confirming the decision
of His Worship Mr, H. R. Francis
who fined Ethel Browne of Drax
Hall Hope, St. Georga 15/- for
assaulting and beating Editha Cat-
well of the same district, Their
Jionours of the Assistant Court of
Appeal, Mr. J. W. B. Chenery and
Mr. H. A. Vaughan said that they
were quite satisfied with Catwell'’s
explanation as to her long delay
in lodging the case after the
offence had been committed.

The offence was committed on
August 20 when Browne cut Cat-
well with a stone. The case was
not lodged until after November
11, and in addressing the Court,
Mr. E. W. Barrow for Browne,
stressed this circumstance.

Their Honours said that having
seen Catwell in the box, it struck
them that she gave an honest and
rustworthy explanation of the
delay; otherwise it would have
been difficult to explain it,

Neighbours

Catwell’s explanation was that
as she and Browne were close
neighbours, she had hoped that
the matter could be settled with-
out coming to the Court. but ‘t
was only after Browne's children
persisted in troubling hers, that
she continued with the case,

Catwell was represented by Mr.
J. S. B, Dear,

Their Honours also said that
they were satisfieq that the evi-
dence was sufficient for the Mag-
istrate to have arrived at the de
cision at which he had arrived.

The Judges also confirmed a
decision by the same Magistrate
against Browne who in this other
case was fined 5/- for assaulting
and beating Catwell’s daughter,
Norma by cuffine her in her, belly.

At the time Norma was carry-
ing a bucket of water on her head
and Prowne’s Counsel Mr. Barrow
argued that if she had really heen
hit. the bucket would have fallen,

Norma told the Court that when
she was hit, she held the bucket
and prevented it from. falling.

Cassava Dispute
Ends In Court
Their Honours of the Assistant

Court of Appeal, Mr, J. W. B.
Chenery and Mr. H. A, Vaughan,



yesterday reversed @ decision of
His orship Mr. C. Walwyn
when they dismissed without

prejudice a case Iréne Bovell of
Civilian Road, Spooner’s Hill,
brought against Alvan Maynard
and his wife Verona of Peterkin
Land. Bovell had charged them
with unlawfully and maliciously
damaging four holes of young
cassava which were growing on
land she occupied.

The Judges said that though it
was possible that the cassava had
got crushed, they were not satis-
fied that the damage had been
done with that wantonness or
maliciousness that was necessary
for the provisions of the Act.

Bovell admitted yesterday that
since she had brought the case
against the Maynards, she had
been informed that the land wag
theirs, but she had been renting it
from someone else,

Alvan Maynard told the Court
that he had passed over the land
Bovell occupied to get to other
land which he had not rented and
he was not conscious of having
damaged the cassava. When he
went there a dispute had occurred
and Bovell who was walking
about the land even more than he,
could just as easily have crushed
any cassava that might have been
crushed.



Cycle Fork Breaks

Kenneth Maughn, a shopkeeper
of Holder’s Land, St, Michael,
received minor injuries when the

There were three other cases of fork of the bicycle M—4212 which

Enteric Fever and
Diphtheria.

another of







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Red — 36 ins. wide @ $2.44 yard

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| CAVE: SHEPHERD

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

COMMUNITY





HALL



A VIEW OF THE COMMUNITY HALL overlooking the playing
Sav-ge at Sarjeant’s Village yesterday,

field whieh was ononed by Lady



Women Must Preserve H igh New Fishing
Standard Of Morality Boat Motor
“THAT IT IS THE DUTY of woman to realise that Satisfactory

upon her really rests the great responsibility of preserving

a certain standard of morality” was the observation made At many beaches around the

by Revd. C, J. Ramcharran in giving the lead to a discus- island fishing boats are already

sion at the Press Club on Wednesday night. Revd. Ram- Sule oa pons W. ee ata

: . : . , g 4 es Ji T t =

charran was discussing the subject of “Woman’s part in 4 oy ea inal fe ene

the moral stability of mankind.” , . a

The Leader of the discussion in-
timated that the relationship of
man and woman was of para-
mount importance in early soci-



es







- He said that pot fishing is being
APS ’ carried on to a large extent at

a WAGES BO ir present until the boats are ready
MEMBERS APPOINTED for catching bream and snapper.






ety. He traced the various codes In accordance with the The majority of the bream and
of society through the ages and provisions of section 4 of Snapper boats will. be ready
discussed the factor which has the Wa Board Act, 1943 [Â¥between August and. September,
preserved social stability. (1948-25), His Excellency

He made the point that for bio- the Governor. -has. been Mr. Wiles said that on Tuesday
logical reasons society has ac- pleased to appoint the fol- last-he carried out an interesting
cepted a double standard of lowing members to serve test on ‘the new British Seagull
morals and that from the purely on the W ; Board esta Outboard Motor, Model No, 102,
biological point of view, mar- lished under the Wages | Mork V. This type of engine has
riage, the home, fidelity, children, Board (Bridgetown Shop recently arrived in the island,
sex and morality mean more to Assistants) Order 1950 7

the women than to the man, It
was the duty of woman to realise
that upon her rests the great re-
sponsibility of preserving a cer-
tain standard of morality.

“During the trial run, in which
seven people were carried in a fly-
ing fish boat, fully ballasied but
without the aid of sail, the going

under
the
e

the Chairmanship of
Labour Commission-

Mr. W. K. Atkinson, Mr.









* Victor ¢ Mr. A, G. was steady”, ‘he said. This run wag
Freedom Misused Kendall; Representatives of from the Bridgetown Quay to the
Since woman gained, her free- Empl . Esplanade and back. It took 25
dom, however, she has misused Mrs. Violet Lynch. Mr minutes,
this freedom by demanding for | Christie Smith, Mr. Gordon
herself all the privileges once {. ates Rep: ssentatives lr, Wiles felt that the perform.
enjoyed by man alone. If women ; f isvitas tae ance h vielded promising results
knew their own interests, they The Baverehd CA: Says nd thought that the engine
would use their new equality and | 4 wr p. EF. W. Gitten should prove to be of great values
freedom for greater insistence Mts. Olea. Symmondin Abe to fishing boats,
upon a high standard of conven- at ees 1 Ly the: GévErian Further tests are expected to be
tional morality. But the opposite peak * ee carried out in the St. Lucy and
tendency seemed to be at work, stain netennemenemnnentmmmme St. Peter areas. ‘



Woman wanted to be exactly as

“T.: o
e riumphant Star '
the man and was striving hard to T : nant Stai fae motor is simple to operai?





achieve that. The result was ob- Brings Cocoanut Meal and can easily be moved = from
vious. Men do not set the moral Fourteeh thousand bags of boat to boat if and when nece.-
standarcs of society—these are cocoanut meal were br ught to sary, Surely this timely news
set by women—and for some Barbados yesterday by the Seh, another welcome indication taat
reason it is the women who are Triumphont Star This schooner Barbados is keeping well to t}
betraying the interests of women also broug’at a quan ity of neral front in its pz omressive

by lowering the standards of to- use cf









cargo, modern methods fer the furtherin
day. i : : T e Schooner Rainbow M. of the present day needs of th.
A lively discussion followed brought fresh fr it, cocoanut islahd’s fishing industry,” caid M
this provocative lead. meal and ral i elt eae

Wiles.





Barbadian Returns Home After 28 Years



Shop Broken:
Groceries Stolen

Errol Howard of Bonnets, Brit-
ton's Hill, St. Michael, reported
that his grocery shop was broken
and entered betweer. 7-00 p.m. on
Wednesday and Thursday and a

WORKS AS PHOTOGRAPHER

BARBADOS still has her unique characters. One is
66-year-old Joseph A. Miller, a preacher-photographer of
Cave Hill, St, Michael, who after spending 28 years in
Panama, returned to Barbados and is still sufficiently
strong to make a living.





quantity of groceries to the Mr, Miller, judging by his borne in mind that Miller’s cam-
value of $37.93 s.oien. eee roa eae cones he eras are over 20 years old,
~ “It Pe ke Genoa, : TOSSER Retired Preacher
POLICE CHECK. UI peeps i en thods ne travels Miller, a retired prea ‘her, is also
ON LICENCES probat ly dus eh as eet ry i” 1 carpenter, left the island for
The Police began to check cameras and thi” laree Hood Panama on Aurust 6, 1906. There
drivers’ and vehicle licenceS which he takes around Testa, iy : he wus converted and studied to
yesterday 5 fd te Fy be a preacher. He was attached
During the checkup labels were His equipment yesterday was a to the Christian Mission Church
posted on those vehicles peiy’ Koror Panoramic View Camera cf Panama. It was also in Panama
when the appropriate tax is puld hich gives an exposure 17 inches that he studied photography.
for the car and the owner i long by seven inches wide, a He returned to the island in
possession of his current driver’s Senat Camera with an exposure 1934, Last year, when he was
licence. 8x10 cen be reduced to 8 x 7, attached to a Church in St. Philip,

Police are also checking up on A Convertible Velostigma lens is his home was at Martins Bay, He





cyclists. Up to yesterday over used with both cameras. now lives at Cave Hill.

7,700 bicycle licences were issued. The names of both cameras and Because his pictures are taken
This year the licence plate is y-J- lens might be unheard of by other outdoors, Miller takes around an
low. Those cyclist: were photographers, but it must be artificial background and a carpet

seen with red licence plates — of
last year, were promptly stopped|
by the Police.





Gabwries

for thase

Sime

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@ $2.27, $2.25, $1.80,

Giloments

Shadow Stripe WMylom
in Pink, Blue & White — at $2.87 Yd,

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material, and is available in lovely
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Sirt Sill: Pique Sheer

@ $1.42 yard
@ 88c. yard

@ 94c., $1.00, $1.23 yd.

in Pink, Silver, Champagne, Ecru,
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seeeeevee $1.77 each Rose, Lilac, Bois de Rose and White

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12 & 13 Broad St.

BROAD STREET—DIAL 2664

HARRISONS



DC®OCOG4E 64 FOBOtT47AOO4

|

66 Passengers
On ‘Lady Nelson’

Sixty-six passengers arrived by
5. Lady Nelson yesterday.
The Nelson is from St. Vincent,
» anchored in Carlisle Bay at
630 am, and throughout
corning Customs Clerks
‘ busy handling ‘the baggage
en gers.
The first group of passengers
crrived at the Baggage Ware-
shortly after eight o'clock
rly two hours later an-«
coup were hastening up



houst
ena 7







»s to get cleared.
The Nelsca also brought three
horses for Hon. V. C, Gate’:
tables. They were Bow _ Tit

Farie Queene and Cross Bow,
Fruit and stationery were also q:
cluded in its cargo.

Two other boats anchored iv
th harbour yesterday. The)
were the Dutch Steamshi
Herstlia which is consigned 1
Messrs. S. P. Musson, Sons & Co
Lrd. and the Italian boat Dodi»
Marseno which is consigned t-
Messrs. Plantations Ltd.

Yhe Hersitia brought a quant

ty of cargoamong whic |
were st carthenware, toys ap
Syprus potatoes.
“Phe Neisqn, which had 67 in-
transit passengers on board, ‘s
consigned to Messrs. Gardincr
Austin & Co,, Ltd.





Decree Absolute
Pronounced

In the Court for Divorce an
Matrimonial Causes yesterday,
His Lordship Mr, Justice G. !).
Taylor pronounced Decree Abso-
lute in the matter of E, Williams
Petitioner, and D, Williams, Re-

CHIEF

PAGE FIVE



JUDGE GRANTS

PETITION TO ESTATE

HIS LORDSHIP the Chief Judge, Sir Allan Colly-
more, Kt., in the Court of Ordinary yesterday, granted the
Petition of Julian Brathwaite Spencer of Bank Hall,
Attorney of Daisy May Price, also. known as Daisy. May
Spencer, to the estate with will annexed of Walter Spencer,

late of Hastings, Christ Church.

Trinidad To Ezse
Jca Rice Shortage

(From Our Own Correspondeni)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 4.
At the request of the Jamaica
Government the Trinidad Gov-
ernment has agreed to divert
about 300 tons of its British
Guiana rice allocation to that
solony, The decision reached
the Executive Council after being
satisfied that the colony's stocks
were substantial. The Jamaica
Government made the request
for assistance sometime last
month because of a rice shortage.



RATES OF EXCHANGE

4th JULY, 1952

Selling NEW YORK Buying
73 3/10% Pr. Cheques on
Bankers 71 6/10% Pr,
..+. Sight or De-

mand Drafts 71 4/10% Pr.
°S 3/10% Pr, Cable





TL a/0% Pr. Currency 701 Pr.
+ Wun 04 68% Coupons 60 4/10% Pr
10% Pr, Silver 20% Pr.
CANADA
79 7/10% Pr. Cheques on
Bankers 77 8/10% Pr

-secceees Demand Drafts 77.65% Pr.
vedere scones Sight Drafts 77 6/10% Pr.
79 7/10% Pr. Cable

pace 78 2/10% Pr. Cur 76 S/10% Pr.
spondent. The petitioner appea-~ 74 2/10% Pr. Coupons. 75 G/10% Pr.
‘ed in on. | Pr. Silver 20% Pr

| 50%
Decree Absolute was also gran‘~!

ed in the matter of N. G. Drayton,
petitioner and E. Drayton, Re-
spondent. In this matter the pei I.
tioner also appeared in person.
Decree Nisi was pronounced on
the 16th May, 1952 in both of
these matters.

His Lordship pronounced Deere
Nisi in the matter of L, G. Miller,
petitioner and C, O, Miller, Ro
spondent. No order was made ot
to costs,



Two Murder Gase.;
for Grand Session ;

Two murder cases are included
among the 38 cases which hae
been set down on the calencâ„¢
for the July sitting of the Cour:
of Grand Sessions which will bo-
gin on Monday.

The cases are:—Murder 2, Man-
slaughter 5, attempting to shoot
with intent to murder 1, wounding
with intent 3, causing grievous
bodily harm 1, inflicting grievous

bodily harm 2, Carnal knowl-
edge 1, indecent assault hz

bestiality 1, buggery 1, houso-
breaking and larceny 5, building
breaking and larceny 1, burglary
oud laveeny 3, larceny 4, maliclorts
damage to property 2, falsificatiuy
of accounts 2, conspiracy 1, escap-

* ing from prison 1, escaping fro.n

legal custody 1, and effecting ¢
public mischief 1,



JUDGMENT ENTERED
FOR GENE VAUGHAN

The Assistant Court of Appeal
fudges, Mr. J. W. B. Chenery and
r H. A. Vaughan, yesterday
agreed with the decision of Petty
Debt Judge Mr. H. A. Talma ar



entered judgment for G ene
Vaughan of Spooner’s Hill for
$14.40.

Vaughan had claimed $48 frorn
Jomes Wilkie of Woodstock V!I-
lage, Spooner’s Hill, accusing hii
of wounding her in her head wit!
a bucket. She said she had been
detained at the Hospital and had
otherwise suffered general incor
venience,

Wilkie had appealed
Mr. Talma’s decision.

against

with him. He can take a pict:
beside any house and make it ap
I as though it was the produ
of a studio, :

Miller speaks with an America)
accent,

Referving to his horse, Mille
told the Advocate; “Dan can fo
enywhere, Even the places whe:
a bus or car could not take me.”

Miller created quite a sensaticr
when he was seen by some peopl
“T never knew such cameras still
existed”, one amazed man said.

pear



7 S00 926 0b SESE EEE ESSE LOE LERIIIOOESSSOIDOSIESO® LODOOOODESOS SELES SEPP ESI O FIN
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Photo Frames
Tea Strainers
Ash Trays



a
s
gee ee

ta i
i &

iG

—~

" m @
ake @ & @

:

2 &



HOUSEHOLD GLOVES
SKOL SUNTAN OIL

°

KNIGHTS LTD.

“, INSEST ON...
2

A full range now in Stock
— Also —

CHICK FEEDERS, WATER PANS,

Select early from - - - cs

H. JASON JONES & CO, LTD. =
AGENTS.

fhe Will was admitted to pro-
bate on the 28th February, 1936.

My. B. K. Walcott, Q.C., instruct-
ed by Messrs Hutchinson and
Bantici4, Solicitors, appeared on

behalf of the petitioner, ‘

His Lordship also granted Let-
ers of Administration to Sarah
Wharton of Workmans, St. George
in respect of the estate of her
husband Joseph Wharton; and to
David Kellman of Salters, St.
George, in respect of the estate
of Philip Green, late of Salters,
St. George.

Mr, D. E. G. Malone instructed
by Mr. E. M. Shilstone, Senior
Partner of the firm of Messrs.
Cottle Catford & Co., appeared
on behalf of Sarah Wharton, while
Miss M. A. Reece, instructed by
Mr. J. C. Armstrong, Solicitor of
the firm of Messrs. Cottle Catford
& Co.,. appeared on behalf of
Dav'd Kellman.

The Chief Judge admitted
probate the Wills of Denzil R.
Gill of St. James; Sarah H,
Eversley and David Lashley of
Christ Church; Mortimer C. Ward
of St. Michael; William A, Her-
bert of St. Andrew; Adolphus
Thorne of St. John and James
Massiah Harper of St. Thomas,

His Lordship ordered the re-
sealing of the will of Florence
Margaret Peck, late of Hastings,
Widow and formerly of Willesden
Green, London N.W.2., deceased,
ord which was proved in High
Court, England, The application
in this matter was made by
Messrs, Cottle Catford & Co.,
Solicitors,



to
R



| Gold Chloride
Huxley’s Betul Oi}

Mother Greaves Worm

Se

Exterminator
Charcoal Biscuits

Sanitary Blocketies

‘A “4
BHeBeae ew

a »!

ee 8 6
Ree & &@ S

Reeaees
~ 3

7 7

*
and



CELLULOID RINGS ete. 7

aoe

B@aenaae@ &

ld


PAGE SIX



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHON



DIED

STRAVGHN--On 4th July 1992 Arthur
Walton Straughn retired school-
Master. The funeral leaves “Chelsea”
Chelsea Road at 4329 o'clock this
*y ing for the Westbury Cemeter;.

riel. Strayghn, RK. at.
Cummins. $.7.52-—1n

THANKS



heh lien mene
WEEKES—Throvgh this mediura =
undersighed say thanks ‘to ali thove
whe so kindly attended, and also
tended their sympathy by sendiasz
wiéaths on the occasion of the death
of my wife, Ivy Weekes on the 29th

June, 1952.

Fits. Herbert Weekes and family

5.7. ein

IN MEMORIAM

—__-——
ARCHER—in ioving memory of our dei
brother Te inulds Herbert whr died on
the Sth July, 1947.
Five years teday sinee the one \
loved was called away
The blow was hard, the shock sever’,
No one knew that death was so new
Bver to be remembered by his des:
Aunt Beatrice Nurse, and re Mes 8

loving memory of our desy
x Undine E. Bayley, w!
this life on the 5th July, 19 |
to think of those at rr
in the Lord.
spirit now with Him







BANLEY—

Pver to be remembered by The Wh -" Lewis “Alma”, near Pegwell, sa% From Ist furnished or unfur-|{ attached will be exposed for sale by the
‘tington's In. Phone 3225. tn nished, “inGRt ” Navy Gardens. Three | Govern Auctioneer on the 14th das
a \-- bedrooms. Inspection by arrangement] ot July, , at 1.00 p.m.
FPRANCTS—in ever loving memory: QNE (i) Austin two ton truck and ore | with the tenant, telephone number S172. R. A. Ler ;
Prancis who died on Sth J 4) Austin A.40 Car. Telephone 482 BVELYN, ROACH & CO., LTD. 4.7.52-—20
iso D. V. Seott & Co., Lid. ‘Rac! a
oe fhe gods love dw, 26.6.52—t.2.. | 1,7,82—t.£.n. for a wall to be do.
- TT aba
The Fomde family. §.7.68—In TH —One Ford V-8 3-Ton Truck-| OFFICE SPACE. in building at Spry Store will be received
,Mhone 4358. 4.7.62—<0 | street near Trafalgar St. Apply Auto| by Twelth July. DaCosTA & CO., LTD.
6 “ain loving memory of our 4 -- -—————---~ | Tyre Co. 2006, 27.6.5a—t.f.n. Tn
and Gister Ellen) Agatha Or 7 CK—Chevsolet truck, no reaso? AC hacilataiittateg ints linden
feil asleep on 4th Juiy, i j abla offer refused. A Barnes & Tc. -| SBA BRAUTY—Atiractive 3 Bedroom
“Beernal rest, pet unto her, O Loi \.) 7 3.7.63—t.2,0. Bungalow en St, James . All NOTICE
Beat Soe Pine SP | a aa ns
val
fn wi Beetle Boe | eemaca i 4.7,St-—an PARISN oF st. PETER
Waloudy pir far Pegs Se at je 3% “GENERATORS—One 3% MEV-A. AC AC Applications for two vacant Vesir
AMSG PA stor 110 Volts & One 6 K.W.A. AC | , UNION VILLA Macwal Unto, shed scholarships (one boy. one gir!) tenabie
WRIETINGTONT To now one. grat | oeucrstor 119 Volts, Phone 4385.) | Water Plant. bedrooms, Venetian Buia | fe ANSI eed” up tg" Saturas
gine our dear friend Mrs. Unding p00 “S| Biectrie, Telephone, all modern conven - uy 18th 1008, Applications must he
te the Great Been. On “oth J: HAIR CLIPPERS — Horstman Electric | epces- Dial 3802 52%) |aceornpanied by birth Certificate and
- a Shae oot at our UPd alter ie Alene Schon
Grant unto = O Lord Bternal Test on iy WANTED on 5 Ay
and may light perpecual shine MPD |Ci gos) Co., 1¢ Swan Street. Dini sv.0. 6, A, SREONER
Withelmina Prathwalte, A. ‘she a 4.7.68-—8n. - oatay Clack, St. Setar:



LOST & reURe
ap New tao tee Finder please return
Canada

Bottling Co, Ltd.
oF aw §,4,00~in

~ DISC (i) for Standord & hp
between Speightstown an!





ne

{9

we.)

3ridgeto Finder please return 1°
ae Rock, Hindsbury Road, or dis!
Car M.—2141. 2. G.§2-~J..

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

FISCAL SURVEY OF
BARBADOS

—

Copies of the Report by Pro-
fessor C. G. Beasley, C.M.G., M.A.,
on the Fiscal Survey of Barbados
are available at the Colonial
Secretary’s Office at the price cf
$1.50 each.

9.7.62.—2n,

MAIL NOTICE



Maiis for St. Lucia, Dominica, Mont-
rérrat, Antigua, St. Teittas, Bormuds,
Boston, Halifax, N.S., Montreal, by the
M.S) BADY NELSON will be clon J
at the General ro, omer +e unde)”

arcel Mail at noon, Registered

1 at 2 p.m. ry Mai) at 250

pa, on the Th July 1962.







WHITE

—} LINIMENT









Recuerdos De India,
Chine, y Cylon
Bolsa De Tachapelo
Fspecilitamente
Menos 15% Quince
Perciento
Durante De Baratillo

THANTS

Pr, Wm. Henry Street
Dial 3466









2508

FOR

CAR,
mr geod cond
ave, Shepher



ition A

d &

Co.,

1981 Hillman Minx

SALE

AUTOMOTIVE

8,000 â„¢
Lewis

Lid.
1.7.52—6n. | one person (or couple) .

iies.,

c/o

——
CAR—One 1950 Standard Vanguard in
A—lI condition. No reasonable offer re-

fi
(

$

v
Cc

Twin Carburettors.

To
Lid

used,
1950)

1 600.

CAR
ery
larke

good condition
Phone 3757-01

Saloon,
Inspection et Marine Hotei

} Velox Vauxhall 18 h.p. Car in}

5.7.52

14

7.$4—

be seen at Chelsea Garage
Phone 4949

CAR—1948 Wolseley

2

HP

©;



|
}
1
|
}
|

| ung



| Brighton

sgety tok M.|



$5



lk

“CAR- Citroen “Light 6 H. P. “Fitted

Miles.

buying larger car.

—————$—————
CAR—Dodge Super-Deluxe, First Class

condition

Dial 4476.

and

1951 Model
In excellent condition. Owner

Owner-driven,

2,000

3.7.52—3n.

$2,000

12.6.52—t.1.n.



Kerosene

Ipthe
satan. ’

JUST ARRIVED
Ultra-Modern Radio-Grams
changers) Two Pickup Heads
worrles, Teictts S ncnont walnut

vr

no ni
3420.00. P.c

ENGINE—2 10 h.p. Lister Gasoline/

Engines.

Phone

4358.

4,7.52—-3n



“MOTORCYCLE—Triumph

Speed
twin 5 H.P, Motorcycle in perfect wae
ing order X—315 License paid. Ay






ard





vr: Wm. Henry Street.

Model 360.00

re Automatic
Maffei & Co. i. Radio Em

“Ttye"







6,562-—t.f.n,

De
(with

Luxe

Gar-

quantity only
8. MAFFEL & CO., LTD..

28.6 .52—t.f.n.

RADIOS—

Cash or

Bev ae



tube Table

12.00 down and
*S LIMITED,
4.7,52—Sn

MULLARD
28 & 40 watt only 2c. i 60 watt 2c,

LASHLEY'S LIMITED, Pr. Win. on st.
4.7.62—3n

One int Blectrle Stove, 4 Rings,
Large and Warming Ovens. Pe..ct
Condition, Dial 2177. 2.7.52—Ti1.

One H. M. V.
Changing Unit 9154,

Re a eee
model,
Lens,





Sl eth ad cacti
BULBS—Clear or Frosted

~~, | Co., Ltd.,
mpptoruatic Record | gasg_

7.53—7.



SETS—Just s few left.

PYE BATTERY
MAFFEI'S RADIO EMPORIUM

KB. Radio. 13 metres

136.59—t nm



m. and Medium Waves.

Gamers mee, Pare |tou, eae
" a SS ee
SUPPLEMENT YOUR b
. K | eae REDIFFUSION. —_ Obtai
LIVESTOCK full particulars from the REDIFFUSION
spear | oftice, 1.7.52—60
BULL—One (1) Pure Bred Holstein >
two re) saathe old, out of |. TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS extra Bon’
J. W. Smith,|ftom Rediffusion for 25 recommend .-

, St. ir'nge ae mia 3527. tions in one calendar month,
1,52—tf.: 1.7, 52-—6:





These mac
week's trial
Hunte & Co.

yy ye & Alpine





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



| ANNOUNCEMENTS)





“FARN BIG MONEY by selling Redif- |
susion in your spare time. Get a supply
of forms today. 1.7.52—6n

FOR RENT
_______ HOUSES

Attractive seaside Flat main road Los
rtably furnished, Englisi
‘erandah facing sea. Suitat:







Ba Open
Telephone 2949.

BELVEDERE, Maxwell Coast.
furnished, attractive grounds,
sea-bathing. _ Phone si 188.

Fully
splendid
5.7.52-—2n.



BUNGALOW~ “Modern 3 bedrooms, ete
large garage, all conveniences, on
bathing beach. Lmmediat-

For nea

5.7.08 ~ In

possession

Cool, new
ao eaaee the,

COTTAGE Attracti «
tage. Large Bedroom Ty
Room, Kitehen, Bath,
Completely furnished,

Cot.
Living
Patio

Electric Retrig-







erator 6 miles Per _Ne.- ‘
4942 - 7.62--1n.

FLAT—Five roomed flat, fully fur-
nished, located in Balmoral Gap, From
Aug. ‘Ist for two or three months.
Phone 2135 * 5.7.52—6n.

FLAT 5. Abergeldie. Fully

furnished we # months from Ist. October.
Phone 4537. 5.17.62—4n

“FLAT & HOUSE —Fully furnished, St.
Lawrence on-Sea, Phone
29.3.52—t.f£.n.




















HELP

sl in. Good pay to the right pers, >.
Apply between the hours 4-6 uaet oe At
“st. Winifred,” Maxwell Roa'l,
Ch. Ch, OTT oa nh.

“National Cash Book-Keeping Machine
Operator with previous experience.



1952. Apply in

& Trading Co.,

2.%.52—7n.

get in touch with estate or
development company desirous wi
servicer Ifol¢s diploma &
several years’ ‘experience.
C/o Advucate,

MISCELLANEOUS

ENGINE—Wanted by B'dos
10 H. P.



Diesel ee Pha”

fo

a
REDIFFUSION offers 31.50 cash |
\bscriber







mileh

boo







From July i.)
18.6.52--t.£.0.

‘NURSE — " Expetienced Nurse, Mut

To

assume duties on or before Ist. August,

person with written

application to Secretary, Dowding Estates
Limited.”

—————
SURVEYOR-PNGINEER would like to
building



Brewery

e

7.62—in

PERSONAL

ee

The public are bereby warned against
{giving credit to my wife Margverita

Delores Gittens (nec a? as I do not
| hoid myself respensible for her or any-
one else contracting any debt or debdt<
in my name unless by a written order

a
See. MASSES Geer,

Soe |

PURLIC SALES
REAL ESTATE

APPLEBY—on Sea, St.
Searecnie” dite
bedrooms,

“(nt ONE ee “ses, “onuabelle, Divided
a
inio two fats. Bach hes dining, drawing
ond ceverai bedroems. Medern conven.
ienees Phone 2M4 Me
Sondiford 6.7.
npn ep titer!

_“BRIGHTWOOD” St. Lawrence
With land about 33,100 aq. ft.
comments Pee pene
unr

living rooms, haeuee,

|

|





|



















Student Hurt
In Street Riotâ„¢

ee 2
ae, je, July N

“ihe spine when a
group students clashed
with Carabineers and an _ old
building was set afire during strect
‘| demonstrations to ct
the a moe
States ee pact on which
the Chilean Senate began debaic
last night. ec

be dgptoad and Corapeery ere sbon
e@ dispe’ al 's Wi
revolvers.

50 POCKET MONEY easily earned | forced to fire their One
by Pe pamicendions 25 new subseribers to!) et struck Raul Frica, 22, in the
REDISFUSION in one month. 4, a, | backs i authorities f that

| he may die. —UF.

or

y



St. John’s Brigade
Gets Quarters
In Br. Guiana

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, June 28.
Headquarters for the St, John
Ambulance Brigade in British Gui-
ana will be
Queen's College site, and will cost
| $6,600, One of the old buildings on
the compound is being recondition~-

Chief Justice the Hon. Peter
‘Bell whe is Acting Commissioner

Â¥
n



|

: milk, . Apply. Cyril} §® .
gc in mugs Avo. cos PUM NOTICES |
3.7.52—8n
Co | ee ere ne
IN THE MATTER OF THE COMPANIES |
MECHANICAL ACT 1919 AND
mun |RADIO DISTRIBUTION (BARBADOS)
ONB (1) Aeromotor Mill and 36ft, LIMITED
Tower In execlient céndition, Sanitary (In Voluntary Liquidation)
Laundry Co. Ltd. ‘Phone 3592. NOTICE is hereby given that pursuant |
4.7,52—3n J io Section of the Companies Aci
= —— 110, A weneral Meciing of the Member
TYPEWRITERS-—Used and new ty of é uned Company will be

writers: New Baby Portables only $11 held at the Offices of Messrs. Bovell and
Used larger portables ut $110.00 and up. | Skeete, WAOE’ Sigparnterts one Andy i ren pleased with the site a
hines may all be bad on «| tors, Lucas Street, Bridgetown at 9.340 ty of space for dri
Meare afeoad ac i’ | Iam, for the pune of ving an account a ig mow S6
” i. @ pl se ae *7 an account
4.7.62—in | laid’ before ‘them showing the manner: formed ‘men be ut 50.

25 mm, Agla “30 mm. Agia Karomat Camera, Later Camera, Latest

Fully















rere

p.m
mm South P:
+ Ross,
reing fast.
WaCosta &
Phone 387),

ECORDS:



Hc. 2

te
tor



aps of Royal

Dick

automatic F.
HUGHES, Stanafeld Scott,

47.

MISCELLAN GOUS



$2-

28 Menar



Navy.

acific,

RECORDS—A new ship
records just rece
Cakypsos by
Haymes











NY
MODELS—Five floating scale models,
$ Nourse. Ashby, St

6.7. 52—6n

ent of-33 1/8
selections
Edmun-

ved,

album

Secure yours now
Electric

Co., Ltd

“Decea

s. Standard numbr

for $1.00

t

mountin,

&

4

or

LASHLEY'S LIMITED. Pr.



“STUK" CLUB The only

Ma.

3,7.92—6n

3 for



“STUK GLUE”

ete.
From

Dept



"Bruns swick re-
To Clear at b

Me,



Subsertbe now to the Datiy “melegraoh
England's leading Daily Newspaper no

arriving in
days after pi
ian G
pcal Repres



Barbados by

Atr

ublication tn Lordor

ole, c/o Advocate Co.

entative, Tel. 3119
17 442%

Ga GU





a few

Cou
Lt

tf



Wm. Hy. St. |
4.7.52—3n }

aste to stick

in whieh the winding-up has been con-
dueted and the property of the Company

jor, and also determining
ordinary resolution the manner in whic
the books,









store Toom.
For further particulars and arrange
ments for inspection apply to
T. T. HBADLEY,
Marshal in Admiralty.
Provost Marshal's OfMies 25.6.52—lln.

cad Rheumatism
While You aes

lt you suffer sharp. stabbing ep
if joints are swollen, {t ete
blood ts polsoned through faul ty
ney action. Other symptoms o!
ey Disorders are Burning, Iteh
Passages, “Getting up Night,” ‘Sack.
aches, Lumbago, Leg Pains, Nervous.
ness, Olzziness, Headaches,
Putty Ankles, Circles under
ack of Energy, Appetite eu





|
\



°



Eyes,
Ordt-
ry medicines can't help much—you

st kill the germs ruining heal



e
Y

a Cystex ends these troubles by re-

| moving the cause. Get Cystex from

| any Soon ist on Guarantee to put

you t or m mey {bask Act Now!

i i u better and

» bh one week

The eas?

ee Cystex : seats

them Biadt

disposed of, and of hearing any explana-
tion that may be given by the Liquida-
extra-

Accounts and documents of
the Company and of the Liquidator |it is

|should be ready in a matter of
Seow Presently there are five Po-

hh
hoped to have several new



“We do not expect to compete
with the luxury American ser.
vices,” said Mr, Okada, “but we
wish to keep our rates low to at-

‘ ‘Agricultural Forks and Sickles, c. 0. | “enecl snail be, disposed toe, dietalome Son,
Jordan & Co,, Speightstown. ‘ E. ROBINSON,
. 26.6.52—4n Lh Migator 5
* eo
’ EROODER-—One half inch wire, five eee Je A ne
LESLIE'S BLECTRICAL compartment chicken brooder, Phone NOTICE ap irli
Se — To Serve B.W.I.
Pinfold St. Dial M491 All male citizens of the United States
Al. Biectries al Appliances repaired BLACK & DECKER Tools 1”, 'e”, &| between the ages of 18 and 26 ing 'e eke
and serviced at Moderate Prices ys", Heavy Pury Drills, Drill Stonds.|in Barbados are requested to at
§.7.62—In ap Me asive ‘discs. ru the American Consulate from July 1 to NEW YORK, June
our etre n e pric ie : or ec Reg! first post-war ~
= res o>". f vext shipment will be higher. Da Costa/ under the pc tive Aare eration Japan’s interna
1.4544. 650555995009 909000% % Ce, Ltd., Electrical Department. Sorvice Act. tional airline, which is expected
‘ 4.7.56 | All inate Cititens of the, United states to. begin operations on October 1
XK who @ t age 1 years sub-
8 SHOOTING GALVANISED SHEETS—31 x 8 ft. (sequent to July $1, 1952, are requirod — ee will serve the British
S 24 G. 13—10 oa MAgiish Be to Fegister upen the’ day ney attain ths a ot
3 ‘ vanised, new. eighteen anniversary Worinided i one the airports-
SEASON 5. Ward 2887 or 9010, §.7-09-38) | their birth, er within five deve of-call on the Japanese air route
or er. . °
a ne GALVANISED= Special ore Rs 10 art further information, consult the|linking Tokyo with Sao_ Paulo,
i lays quality Eng galvanised rican 4 -
iS HEERE heets 6 ft. gb.4 T ft, $4.00 Fi $0.84 American Consulate, Bridgetown, Bar- |razil, via San Francisco, Houston
® so galvanised nails 30 cents par and Miami. :
%. Shotgun cartridges $11.50 auto Tyre Co. of Spry & “Tralalaae St | BARBADOS | Only one flight a week is plan-
S “ ty piste ue IN THE COLONIAL couRT OF ed on the Caribbean and Latin-
% Per hundred, Our cartridge -—--—__ -- ——-—--—-— ADMIRALTY | ri f the route
> prices can always be de- 1CE-BOX White all Metal Chro- | The Owners of the Steamship | American stage 0! ie , but
8 pend ) upen to b the low San b Pigartas ihe eourseey eee ee | ane Wits tire oo ge
@ penced upc e © a ee DO Reeh OF FHS: WOMssee cass | ve ( week between Toyko and n
% est. BRADSHAW & COM- % i a a a Seeciiine usa ini Francisco. The single fare from
% PANY. x LAMPS-—-A new shipment or Canadimn | At 2 p.m, in the afternoon. af of Thurs- | Toyko to Sao Paulo will be £260.
* * table lamps in ao on secs tos, | day she i7th =’ of eet ee T will M Yei Okad
OPCS OCSOOSOO IE Po eae eocta, “A Moet eos empelition at r. Yeitaro a, who will
Sue ST SIOTTOCOOUOONOOD, | BO PA, Cont 6 Co., Lid, Hive tic |my Once ig. tie Publis aporainee ior @ lead the airline, thas been com-
¢i— | “THE MOTOR RADA” | pleting arrangements in New
T6- p AY’ NEWS RL ASH s LADIES’ VESTS -—-_Mercerised Cotton | now at anchor th Carlisic Bay, Bridge: Vork whereby the service will
t 5 y] Mibbed vests from Eugland Usueil | town, with its fittings. Particulars be ru in tion with
» | 1.00 each, reduced to three for $2.5°)\ the Inventory of the said Vessel can hs - in coopera’
Ap ptanpeneeensce.jo-enwer sie © | \. Kirpalani, 52 Swan Street. seen on pplication. Californian Eastern Airlines,
woaring out our ew § stock } §.7,.82—10 The appraised vane of the Vesel,| which will supply four DC—4
shot gun cartridges: ‘“ —————— cllsn-angiae cee Which was built in 1 i sum of, a
on See The b] | LAPHE—fve | small American wood | FiiNTN FIVE THOUSAND DOLLARS: | ‘¥Pe Ce ~y to operate the ser-
2 GUAGE ELEY—$11.65 working iathes 9% centres, $80. Sevetal| I; is fitted with an Internal combustion | Vice it
per 100 NET CASH Sne mehogany table lamps. Made trom | Biesel Engine, has an estimated specd| Mr, Okada was formerly presi-
\ ~ | old timber. Fair of, pen pine front jal 10 knots, a Sroet. a : we as, dent of Osaka Chosen Kaisha, the
shi” i jours, new. one a register tonnage o! A a lenge a ys Res
Bie closing ane Peon $.7.8820. |of 103 feet, a breadth of 20 & 3/10 feet |JapAnese shipping line, which will
on al AR an sora and 2 a. of 10 feat, The of now control the airline. A new
Cs aunch, Morris d+} the Engine room ts 5 somipa .
AT tte ne, Skaslient conalt a bie The accommodation consists of 2 it ny is being formed under the
S | cain nly’ reason for selling Owner | passengers’ rooma with .4 beds cach,;name of Japan International
IOHNSON’S STATIONERY 34 | ‘caving island. Phone Vincent Burie. | satiors’ rooms for 6, cooks’ accommoda- | World Airways,
and HARDWARE 28.6.52—" |tion for 2, Boatswain's loeker 4nd

tract tourists, both American and
Japanese,”

He explained that the airline
j hopes
ness
who

to derive considerable busi-
from the 300,000 Japanese
live in Sao Paulo—B.U.P.



LODGE STONE WORKS CO.

A large quantity of
machine broken flint stone,
all sizes, suitable for Road or
Yard Construction and/or
making conerete or
any other “€oncrete strue-
tures. The Co. also under-
take the construction of
Roads and Yards by ¢con-
tract,. or supervision,

Dial 2656
KEITH RAYSIDE
Manager
































: |has become so much more com-

Headquarters in London has sent
|money for uniforms and these

lice Divisions and one civilian, but



Technical Officer
Won't Solve Problem

LONDO! “African Ministers will readily

Nothing could be more mis- acknowledge these facts in private

= said the sooner of State but Civil Servants in the field
the Colonies, Mr. Lyttelton, are, 1 think,, unduly impressed

in London this week, than a ten- by much of the propaganda which

par- is still being conducted in some

ticularly in , “to of the territories against the so-
imagine that the technical officer called expatriate officers. Now [
alone is the answer to their prob- have told African Ministers time
and again — my tour and

was addressing quite st t out thet they will
the annual dinner of the Corona not the efficiency of the
ire ether members of the Administration, they will not

|

were grow to the full responsibility « |

ate),

Ralph Hone (North Borneo) and above all in the Districts
of Siate themselves make it clear tha

Mr. A. Creech ene officers have for a grea‘
yeara to come, far more

few tapressions of his than the iifetime or the career of

Colonial Service who are not only
perhaps, almont too great a reV~ making land which never bore
anything for the good of its in-

habitants turn to useful and fruit-
© ful production, but who are by
their example in health and edu-
eation and in polities giving a»
example to mankind of the goals
to which they should press for-
ward.”

My Lyttelton concluded by say-
ing: “In the short time that I have
had the honour to be the Secre-
tary of State I am lost in ad-
miration for the work that is be-
ing done by the Colonial Service
I can think of no career
which should appeal more to the
best of young men than that
in which $0 many of you here to-
night have served and are serv-
ing.

High Blood Pressure
Kills Men & Women

Twice as many women as men suf-
fer (rom High Biood Pressure, which

leas can occupy itself.
“In 7 age of specialisation, ho
sta the poli-
tic! t oy e sceaimiatranc, has
own rather than diminished,
Not only has he now to deal
with all the political problems
which may have pressed upon our
forefathers, but dince civilisation .). 0
plicated, he has to try and guide
best advantage,
of the ingenious instruments which
our scientists and technicians and

6 have created.
“] think it will be remarked by



creation of wealth or for the con-
venience of humanity, but I think

they will remark how astonish- is @ mysterious disease that starts
ing it is that s0 little time should i ee ne tae tee ouls

have been devoted to how to use
these inventions to our best ad-
vantage.’””

The Secretary of State, referring
then to the tendency to regard
the technical officer alone as the
answer to problems, said:

and later on of paral. fg paren ee Com-
mon symptoms of h Blood Pres-
aure are: eevosengat headaches at
top and back of head and above eyes,
Oe” in head, oan aie short

reath, pains in heart, Ipitation,
poor sleep, loss of memory & energy,
easily excited, fear and worry. If you
suffer any of these symptoms, don’t

cee Teele err ter ail, Cale wee Nae
vance -
these Colonies, which is still in Prsvsare with the fest dosee takes a
the ba ype stage, depends heavy load off the heart, ai
administrative officers mS ise el venga younger tn | in a few days.

first first and na the technical officers sec-
ond, feeling that they are not only wd
needed but wanted.

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

WAGES BOOKS AND OTHER RECORDS

HE ATTENTION of Employers is directed to the Wages Board
(Bridgetown Shop Assistants) Decisions, No. 2 of 1950 (applicable
to employers of shop assistants in Bridgetown only), the Holidays
with Pay Act, 1951, (1951-38), and the Protection of Wages Act, 1951
(1951-64) regarding Wages Books and other Records to be kept by
them.

2. Employers are required to enter in their Wages Book the
following particulars concerning each employee :—

Christian name and surname, sex, period of employment,
rate of remuneration, gross amount due, deductions (a record
of each worker’s account is to be kept), net amount due, signa-
ture of employee.

3. Employers are also required to keep a Register of all their
employees showing the following particulars :—

Christian name and surname, date of birth, date of engage-

teed fo maka you feat bi

Sb demas





and duration of holiday with pay, amount of holiday pay, date
and duration of sick leave, remarks.

4. The Labour Department is willing to give any further advice,
if required.
LABOUR DEPARTMENT,
1st July, 1952.

SARBADOS.





CHANCERY SALE

ee undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration Ofice,
ih between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum and on
e date below, If ‘not then sold, it will be set up on each succeeding

pig oy te ra pine and during the same hours until sold. Fu!l particulars

DAISY HERBERT MURPHY and JAMES GRANT ATKINS PILE-
-P)
executors of the will of Eyare Murphy, deceased nen

and
MILLICENT WAITHE and AURELIA CLARKE—Defendants

herein by D'Arcy Augustus Seott their constituted Attorney

ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at Eagle Hal:
Road in the parish of Saint Michael in this Island containing by
admeasurement nine and three fifths perches or thereabouts abutting
and bounding on two sides on lands of Albertha Payne on lands
now or late of one Mrs. Thomas and on Eagle Hat! Road aforesaid
or however else the same is abutting and bounding Together with
the messuage or dwellinghouse thereon called “Eyare Ville’ and
all and singular other the buildings and erections on the said parcel
of land erected and built standing and being with the appurtenances

UPSET PRICE: £1500 0. 0.
QATE OF SALE

PROPERTE:

18th July, 1952.

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery,
30th June, 1952.
2.7.62—4n

LONDON CHAMBERS OF (COMMERCE—AUTUMN
EXAMINATIONS, 1952

Forms of entry for the above examinations may be obtained from
‘he Department of Education, Garrison.
‘ ENTRY FEES :—

Elementary Stage — for each single subject





Forms must be completed and returned to the ‘Honorary Secre- |
tary, Local Education Committee, London Chamber of Commerce ai)
the Department of Education, Garrison, together with a copy of the
Birth/Baptismal Certificate and the fees on or before Friday, Ist
August, 1952.
Department of Education,

Barbados.

WATER COOLERS (Ice Cans)

Now Obtainable at

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

AT ATTRACTIVE PRICES

§.7.52.—3n.

SLL SLEEPLESS

+¢

SABOOOBOSSOCN OODIOOOALAO AOOMMNOOOHOSOOO OSA

i

ment, period in respect of which holiday with pay is given, date

2.7.52.—2n.

; $ 1.68
Certificate Stage — for each single subject except
Foreign Languages ‘ . ; ae
For each Foreign Language .. 4 4.00
» School Certificate of Commercial Educ: ation... 12.
Higher Stage — for each single subject, except
Foreign Languages 3.00 |



LALOR OOOSD.

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW
ZEALAND LINE LIMITED.
(M.ANZ LINE)

S.S. “GLOUCESTER” is scheduled ©
sail from Port Pirie May Sist, Devonport
June Sth, Melbourne June i4th, Sydney
June 24th, Brisbane July Sth, arriving st
Barbados about Augus: 6th.

In additton to genera! cargo this vessel
has ample space for chilled and card
frozen cargo

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

For further particulars apply—
FURNESS WITHY & CO, LTD,
TRINIDAD.

and
DA COSTA 4 CO, LTD,

SATURDAY, JULY 5, 1952
ene LLL

SHIPPING NOTICES

Yee et Dat ae ea eOOOG,

The M/V. “CARIBBEE” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua,

Nevis ayd St. Kitts, Sailing Mon:
day 7th inst.

The M/V “MONEKA" will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dor igua, Montserrat,
Nevis and Si, Kitts, Salling Fri-
day ii1h inst,

The M/V. “CACIQUE DEL
CARIBE” will accept Cargo
Passengers for &t. uela, St,
Vincent, Grenada and Aruba.

Date of sailing to be notified.

B.W1. SCHOONER OWNERS
ASSOCIATION (INC.)
Consicnee, Tele. Neo. 47





HARRISON

LINE

mamma

OUTWAKD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM





Vessel. From Leaves Due
Barbados.
22 “TACOMA STAR’ .... Liverpool 19th June 4th July
“HERDSMAN” ..London 5th July 30th July
} ss “STATESMAN” ... Liverpool 12th July 27th July
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Vessel. For Closes in Barbados.
S. “TRADER” .. Liverpool 8th July

For further information apply to

DACOSTA & (CO., LTD.--Agents



Abeoa.



oe

NEW YORK SERVICE.
A STEAMER sails 20 June—arrives Barbados 1st July.
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE.

The S/S “

Sth June—arrives Barbados 2st June.

‘THEMISTOCLES” sails
A STEAMER sails 19th June—arrives Barbados Sth July.

oe ee cern arming et



acme ents al ln cen:

(nee nce ane en ae

CANADIAN SERVICE







SOUTHBOUND
BAILS
ie 7 ee Arrives Barbados
.S. “TINDRA” May 19th June Sth
8.8. “TISTA” .. May 30th June Mth
3.8. “ALCOA POINTER” June 13th June 28th
“A STEAMER” June 27h July 12th
“A STEAMER” July lth July 26th
NORTHBOUND
ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
Apply:— DA COSTA & CO., LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE
—

ORIENTAL
PALACE

VELVET EVENING BAGS
a Speciality.
SOUVENEENS
FROM INDIA, CHINA &
CEYLON

THANI'S

Pr Wm Hr ®

|







aE Ra,

WELL

an

M/V _
FOR

Built in Cambridge,



Registered Tons

Length overall
Beam

Draft .....
Cargo Capacity

Passengers

town.



POS

RAFFLE

FORESTERS'

>

Pree sa ian _saataeasausTimaaaeaaTT

oe

Come Early.

lost :—B 0101, 0102,
S 1881, 1883—1889.

0106,

These

&.

Maryland, U.S.A, in 1943, the
vessel carries an Enterpris
Engine. Specifications as follows :—

Passenger accommodation for 40 Cabin

The vessel is at present undergoing yearly Survey
by American Bureau of Shipping Surveyor at Bridge-

“Further particulars and inspection on application.

HANSCHELL, LARSEN & (C0. LID.

AGENTS
I ee TS

You may be the Winner
PRIZES will be on the Spot!

will not be included

Ww.

£,£:06,508S8BOO00 09008 SOS6

\ CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
READING ROOM

Barriers of creed, culture,
nationality, melt before the fluent
power of sacred poetry and
music.

Learn about our beloved hymns

irom
“HYMNAL NOTES”

To be read, purchased or borrowed

at this Room over Bowen é& Sons,
Broad Street.

Open: 10 a.m. — 2 p.m. Tuesdays,
Wednesdays, Fridays, 10 a.m,—
12 o'clock on Saturdays.

ALL ARE WELCOME
ee

t.

EMSTAD”
SALE

e 1,000 H.P. Marine Diesel

453 Gross
336 Nett
140 feet

30’ 6”

12’ Loaded
400 Tons

peewee
a

DRAWING

for

SCHOLARSHIP

FUND

if the

| DANCE

at the DRILL HALL

TO - NIGHT.

o

Authorised sellers have reported the following tickets

0107, 0108; I 0805; J 0966;

SPL FEE SO

CUMBERBATCH,
Chairman. x
x
LOCOCO SSVOSS COE SSEGION

i








SATURDAY, JULY 5, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
1 item sibleieiciititienltbiataneniita ieieiaiale cceiieiennateeanentpiiathasmatimntes tipaiaaannanbepiamignitapaitieinasttaimastesiinimaicinnignnls. inhininnelpiatembaanmanmionivers
RR EE NN eR ntammaacensmetetenatins “lienetconn Wats Site tn-cimwinenrw tw mmf ea ww =
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON Rill those throbbing pains” th

your muscles at once! Apply
Sloan's Liniment lightly—

You don’t rub in “Sloan's” you dabit
onthe affected part gently—~" Sloan”s”*

toes the rest! Good for ©
aches and pains aud stiff
joints too!

LOOK FOR THE =”
PICTURE OF DR, SLOAN
| ON THE PACKET



From all chemist: and stores

ee
PLEASE EXCUSE ME \- Fete nad “



” FAT YOUR JEWELLERV
WAS PASTE AND THAT YOU


















AT ARE
TO OVA FUTURE, BUT I MUST SPEAK f/f 4 wuns wussT nee 6c 7 THREW IT OVERBOARD TO
puis valk Staton : ? 5 N E R Vv E $
“ALONE... a }
oe af a |
stad rereall
eon ve On
\

| and you feel cranky
and miserable. When
| you can’t relax and
| sleep at night—ean't
\ work properly or have
| fun in the day. Thenis
the time to take
| Dodd's Kidney Pills.
| For Dodd's Kidney
Pills contain essential oils and medicinal
ingredients that act directly on the kidneys
so that within 1 hour they start draining
excess acids and poisonous wastes from
| the blood. Your blood is then clear. You _

a







| relax. You look and feel years fr.
BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG Be sure to insist on Dodd’s Kidney Pills,
| the favourite remedy for over half a
| century, Dodd's are quick acting—safe
[TT SORE BO.) [TASKED OUTST TENEW ELMO UKED) aT lal Ae aha
eee WAS ON A | 1GO CANOEING y—f ME THE DAY HE Dodds Kid
DO YOU ' ye’ BEAUTIFUL] | IN THE “ T ( PUT THE FROG 2 $a, _ »
IREMEMBER “AiERNY EVENING | |MOONLIGHT )/ = SG



» LIKETHIS |



pat | DPSODHOSOOHS

THE GAS COOKER

With Everything U Want

OUR FIRST <£)
pate, J aed

DEAR? ) © ANT) A}

HERRINGS

FRESH or iz TOMATO SAUCE



SIZE!



LOOKS !

THERMOSTATIC CONTROL !
> and it's ean? to keep clean,
¢ See them before it's too. late.
> At your Gas Showroom, Bay

Street
: ONLY A FEW LEFT

BPHDODDDHDDTPOHDDODOS DO.

.





IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

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





KEEP OUT OF SIGHT,

RAY/ THEY DON'T

LIKE THEIR “GUESTS"

TO ROAM AROUND
HERE /











WE'VE GOT TO
CONTACT THEM!
RAY, HOW WELL
DO YOU KNOW THE
CAVERNS BETWEEN
HERE AND THE
SURFACE ?







HOT ZINGS/ you
MEAN WHEN DAD
GETS BACK AND

BUT WHAT
ABOUT TEX
AND KENT?



















- SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Hranches White Park,
CELEBRATING, WE set Tweedside, Speightstown and Swan Street
MAKE A BREAK
FOR THE SPACESHIP?






Usually Now Sch'wartz Mustard es .

Cooking Butter—1-Ib, Tins fae 95 White Pepper—S-ox. Figs, 8
Lea-Perrins Sauce —L, 88

Veal Loaf “i ae ~ . 4 60 Lea-Perrins Sauce—S, ‘ ; 50



Holbrooks Sauce—L, . ‘ 61

Peanut Butter .. ai Pe a an 68 Holbrooks Sauce—S. ae



BY FRANK ROBBINS

Chutney Sauce



Sweet Corn... 4 i .. Al 36 Pepper Sauce ++ os “9 .. 48
‘as Gia? ; 7 Tomato Ketchup ‘ e+ Oe
Pp TIME, i dee pate eee jr inom eed acneae reere ee ee Te: ee a = +

i Sat sts ; Dried Fruit, Salad—}-lb. Pkgs. » 29 36 1Ve : :
HERR HAZARD! \ WE'RE SETTING DOWN! | | YOU WILL BE TAKEN TO AND THEN WE'LL Fepit . . oe - eeen Lane Chainer ‘ aes
MEET OUR LEADER! CHAT REAL COZY...THE Salad Cream ms ‘ as eee
COUNTERFEIT KING | Mayonnaise “7 ve ‘ +a ea o> bl

Beer: Kings .. ey cea 22





THE COLONNADE GROCERIES
The Place Where Your Dollar Goes Further





§6650005 . we é
3 OSS OSSSOS OG OOOO OSPF LOOPOPO GS COVE? hn nee ae
g














I WANT TO ~ et aap THE

N







CAR-HE









. .
i %
WASH THE WINDOWS-) TH LEAVE THE BIG BIG SPONGE “ 3
WHERE 1S T / PROBABLY SPONGE IN YOUR Cr ON THE SOFA IN >) ‘
BIG SPO { LEFT IT IN THE CAR? IF SO-BRING ‘ THE HALL-YOU'LL ee ®@
0 \, CAR=ILL IT HOME // \. FIND IT THERE -
Voy \ PHONE Him! Pela f ps

4 fo



CHALLENGE
Birthday Gift Paper TO THE

:
%

, :
Baby Gift Paper ‘
Wedding ” ” BRITISH
‘

:



‘ |
: is, bac, Westd shapes prerved,

BY ALEX RAYMOND



Cellophane Paper CARIBBEAN



GOWN TILL I GE
TO THAT
LADOER...

ansinaacinaianciaeone by

THE EARL OF

Birthday Gift Tape LISTOWEL, P.C.

RAWLE FARLEY

Wedding 99 ” RITA HINDEN
Baby = COLIN HUGHES

A FABIAN PAMPHLET

: Shower i
: ac 606. ‘
; Gift Time Dressing §

BACK IN LINE? IF ANY MORE TRY TO HOW ABOUT THIS YW SMYTH, YOUGOTTATAKE ITEASY Xe
ESCAPE, WE WON'T SLUG YOu, WE'LL ROOKIE? AIN'T HE [ ROUGHIN’ UP THESE THUGS. YOULL GIVE
SHOOT YOU! GET MOVIN: 7 A RILLER, SARGE? THE JUNGLE PATROL A BAD NAME
ME NO (TOUGH GANGSTER IS ane en cas :
4 OF MEf | [3 ay .

$ ON SALE AT — $



4 *
¢ = th .
x ald bee f iv } >
z s
3 i b 4 x

4 , ¢
g
9 %
1$2 ” aT hla bl .
% ROAD STREET .
1% HROAD : EE x
1% s
9 >

a4 #4, 6,6, 446 6 OF
}Kbsbsbstsb eb OOOOEF $:$66665OO0SOSOOOSS0OO* Los!

PCL LCCLPLEP PAPEL PLPCPP AP PBPLPPPPPPPPPPPP LVEF LLL PPP PPLDAIV LOPES SESE SAAI SA
q 4

el LL
PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Today’s Cricket
Fixtures

To-day is the second day of the
second series First Divis
cricket games and the openi
the third series of Interme lia
and Second Division games
Following are the fixtur
First Division
Second Day
Lodge vs. Spartan at
Pickwick vs,
Empire vs.
Hall.
College vs. Carlton at College
Intermediate
First Day
Windward

Lodge.
Police at the Oval
Wanderers at Bank

Police vs.
Park.

Carlton
Carlton,

Combermere
Combermere.

Regiment vs.
rison. $

Mental Hospital vs. Pickwick it
at Black Rock

Cable and Wireles

vs. Spartar 44 f
at Boarded Hall-

Second Division

at Queen's

vs Wanderers ~at

V

Empire at

Y.M.P-C, at Gar-

"

First Day iwi | ous grounds—1.30 p.m. ee ae
Wanderers vs. College at th¢ a Ball at Y.M.P.c.— ih
Bay 7 ! 7.30 p.m. 7 mi aii .
Y.M.P.C vs- Pickwick at 3 W; Police Band at Foresters’ THE vox TABLE TENNIS cLun |
Beckles Road, OW our 1¢ e LA VS 19 & 20 sh ade tec ; Request the pleasure of your
Windward vs. Leeward *t Company to their
Windward. We have now reached the By O. S. COPPIN batsmen ran fiv
; rs. EB -e at Erdiston nos - e runs and WORE Ton ce ea kaaenbedie
“Central os Soe eeiae a gaan “meat” of these ae na 7’ Starting on the sixth. He calmly! ANNUAL DANCE
se 5 ' | the laws and to-day I shail deal and although the failure of a Kicked the ball ovec the four IN THE CLUB ROOM
J i ’ 4
Ie vs Lodew often ©! th SCORING and BOUN- batsman 1o complete a run boundary and began to laugh at! Barbados Choral Society
dation. DARIES. shortens the run immediately foi- the batsmen who were sweating TO-NIGHT
LAW 19 lowing. away at running six runs. lo Patron : His Excellency
Scoring The approved signal for “One his amazement the umpire order- the Governor Musie by eae Browne's
‘fhe Score shalt be reckoned Short” by the umpires is that of

edgman Wins

From page 3.

by runs. A run is scored: (i)
So often as the batsman after



bending an arm upwards to touch
the shoulder with the tips of the



Umpires Form Association







|

Barbados cricket umptres on mittee of Management will be the}
Monday formed an Umpire’s As- assigning and appointment of
ciation at a meeting in the umpires, a duty formerly per-|
George Challenor Pavilion, Ken- formed by the Secretary of the

| sington Barbados Cricket Association
| After consideration and accep-,
; tance of the draft rules the fol~|

lowing officers were elected:

President—J, H. Walcott; Viee-| THE WEATHER
President—F. L eran B REPORT |
ieC. Jordan, Secretary-Treasur-} “4

le Committee of Management i - YESTERDAY E
|S. Cc. Fester, D. Roachford, J.| Rainfall from Codrington: .02
inds and W. Bailey. in. . |
Total Rainfall for month to
The wbdjects of the Association date: .20 in, |

Highest Temperature; 87.5 °F

Lowest Temperature: 71.5 °F

Wing Velocity: 11 miles per
hour }

Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.007
(3 p.m.) 29.950

TODAY

| Sunrise: 5.46 .
WHAT'S ON TODAY | | sirset: 6.16 pm.
Moon: First Quarter, June 30
Films at British Council-— Lighting: 7.00 p.m.

9.00 a.m. || High Tide: 1.16 am, 2.28
Police Courts—-10.00 a.m. p.m. |

First, Intermediate and Sec- Low Tide: 8.26 a.m., 8.12 p.m.
ond Division Cricket, vari-

|

s to promote and maintain better
relationship between players
spectators and umpires. }
| Among the duties of the Com-|

'

i
|
i
i
|
|
}









ed that ten runs be scored since
the ball had gone over the boun-
dary as a result of a wilful act

tryman en McGregor in the
Men’s Doubles Semi Final agains‘
Drobny and the American Badg«
Patty. Once again Drobny wa
on the losing end. The Austra-
lians the holders of the title, won
6—3, 6—4, 7—9, 6—4.

Their opponents in the finals
tomorrow will be the American
Vie Seixas and the South African
Erie Sturgess who beat the young

Australian pair Lew Hoad an
Ken Rosewall 6—~4, 8—6, 6—8
7—5.

In the Mixed Doubles Sem
Final; Sedgman and Doris Hart

beat another Australians\mer'-

can combination Don Candy and
Mrs, Pat Todd 6—2, 6—3. In to-
morrow’s final they meet winne:

of the match between Ken
McGregor and Louise Broug)
and E. Morea ang Mrs. Thelma

Long.

Maureen Connolly reached the
final of the Women’s Singles at
the first attempt. This afternoon
she beat Shirley Fry 6—4, 6—3
and thus repeated her American

championship success over the
same player,
The 17-year-old American

champion’s epponent in tomor-
row’s final will be the thrice win-
ner of the title—Louise Brough
In another all American Semi
Final Miss Brough beat Mrs, Pat
Todd 6—3, 3—6, 6—1.

This means that Miss Brough
may have to play in the fou
matches tomorrow. Women’s Sin-
gles Final, Women’s Doubles
Final and Semi Final and possib-
ly the Final of the Mixed Dou-
bles,

a hit, or at any time while the
ball is in play, shall have eross-
ed and made good their ground
from end to end; but if either
batsman run a short run, the
umpire sh@ll call and signal
“One Short” and that run shall
not be Scored. The striker be-
ing caught, no run shall be
Scored; a batsman being run
out, that run which was being
attempted shall not be scored,

(ii) For penalties under Laws
21, (Lost ball), 27 (No Ball), ‘
29 (Wide ball), 44 (Fieldsman)
and boundary allowances under
Law 20 with which I shall deal
later in this article.

Crossed

The Official notes
state that if while the ball is in
play, the batsmen have crossed
in running, neither returns to the
wicket he has left except in the
case of a boundary hit or under
Law 30 (Bye and Leg Bye) and
Law 46 (Fair and Unfair Play).

This rule still applies even
should a short run have been
called or should no run _ be
reckoned as in the case of a run
out,

The striker is allowed to take
guard and play the ball in front
the popping crease; the umpire
is NOT allowed to call “One
Short” if he attempts to run from
that point.

One Short

If two or more runs are at-
tempted, only one run is deducted
on a call of “One Short”, even
though both batsmen may have

to this law

fingers. of a fieldsman,

| )
Al :
| :
The M.C.C. have found it 4 Soke: nr yo = a COMBERMERE HALL { =
essary, thr ugh experience ec. on € allowance to bc
gened in past ‘youre to include ™@de for boundaries they will = * *

be guided by the prevailing cus-
tom of the ground.
Boundary

The M,C, have ruled that it
is a boundary if the ball touches
any boundary line or if a fields-
man with ball in hand, grounds
any part of his person on or over
that line. A fieidsman however,

this additional comment on Law
19. In spite of the fact that no
runs can be scored if the striker
is out “caught” the non-striker
remains at the end he has reached
if any runs have been attempted,

In the case of a “Run Out” all
completed runs count to the bats-
man, except that in which the

S

‘Run Out” occurred which of Standing within the playing area 5.7.52.—5n, Hear the Zippiest Band
course is not a completed run. may lean against or touch a boun- _, CARIBBEAN
dary fence in flelding a ball. 9BOOGOGO0OG-OG GOGO GSOOE * TROUBADOURS
LAW 20 An obstacle or person within a Ppeereticns, aaanent &
Boundaries the playing area is not regarded 1c

as a boundary unless so arranged

Besore yas sess for innings the by the umpires. The umpire is

umpires shal] agree with both
sides on the boundaries for
Play, and on the allowances to
be made for them. An umpire
shall call or signal “Boundary”
wheneyer in his opinion, a bali
in play hits, crosses or is car-

Runs Count
In the case of a boundary re-
sulting from either an over-throw

SSS

ON Niven eceeree rete cenerees
ried over the boundary, The or the wilful act of a fieldsman, SUNDAY NIGHT, 6th JULY, 1952 if er “7
runs completed at the instant the run in progress counts pro- : betas |
the ball reaches the boundary vided that the batsmen have]{} giyeic shall count only if they exceed crossed at the instant of the throw nares s Orohastss |
the allowance, but if the “Boun- or act. ages cer ig! oot
dary” result from an overthrow The umpire signals “Boundary” Ss chn eaguaticguae sha ce
or from the wilful act of a by waving an arm ‘treme Sid Qk ————_—L@aS==— NUTROPHOS |
fieldsman Any runs already side, or a boundary “6” by rais- Ss sl

made and the allowance shall
be added to the score.

Important

ing both arms above the head

It should be noted that if the
ball is stopped by an obstacle or
person within the playing area,



CONCERT

Tuesday, 29th July, 1952

at 8.15 p.m.
Prices of Admission :

Reserved Seats

$1.

00

Unreserved Seats 60c, & 48c.
Tickets may be obtained at
the Advocate Stationery or
from Members of the Society

THE ANNUAL

At the UNITED SOCTAL CLUB,
St.

Marehfield,

‘Kindly lent by the Management)





Philip

DANCE



ANNUAL





failed to complete the same run,



Surrey

County Championship Race

From Our Own Correspondent,

LONDON, July 4.
SURREY STILL LEAD in the

County Championship
Race.* On a drying wicket at the Oval to-day they beat
Somerset by

an innings to regain their eight point lead
over Middlesex who beat Worcester yesterday. Spinners
Lock and Laker were too much for Somerset in the second
innings after Alec Bedser had claimed 6 wickets for 46
runs in the first innings. Laker than whom there is no
better bowler on this type of wicket, took 5 for 48. Lock
in the first innings had 3 for 12.
As Yorkshire oe Lancashire
also won, the top four places in
the table are unchanged.

Scoreboard

Surrey beat Somerset by an in-
nings and 180; Surrey 384 for
declared; Somerset 89 and 115,
“ Yorkshire beat Kent by 106;
Yorkshire 283 for 5 declared and
273; Kent 144 and 306; Fagg 143;
Halliday 5 for 73 Men's Singles—Semi-Finals

Lancashire beat Glamorgan by Mr. J. D. Trimmingham vs,
seven wickets Glamorgan 295 and Vr. D- E. Worme.
159; Lancashire 285 and 178 for Ladies’ Doubles.

Rain Prevents
R.B.Y.C. Tennis

Rain yesterday
vented play in the
bados Yacht Club’s tennis fixtures,
Co-day’s fixtures are as follows:-~

o

evening pre-

3. Mrs. P. Patterson and Mrs. R, S
Warwick beat Leicester by an Bancroft vs. Mrs. D. E. Worme

innings and 32 runs. Leicesie: ®9d Miss E. Worme.

were 210 and 195; Grove 6 fo Mixed! Doubles

Mrs. A: A, Gibbons and Mr,

Sis Warwick $97. for W. McKinstry vs. Mrs. J. Con-

Essex vs. Northants

devlared;
mateh drawn

‘

a









Essex 379 for 6 ceclared; Tribe "¢!l and Mr. J. H. C. Edghill.
5 for 114; Northants 380 for 6; CRICKET MATCH
Oldfield 129, POSTPONED
Nottingham vs. Sussex match THE Regiment YMPC 1
drawn; Sussex 416 for 7 declare.) mariiate Cricket fixture i
and ten for no wickets. Notts been postponed cn account of t
Simpson 216. isit_ of Brig. Jackson scheduled
Gloucester beat Hants by six oor Jyly 12. when the grounds
wickets; Hants 188 and 188; Cook would be unaveilable for cricket.
5 for 49; Gloucester 271 and 148 Th vill be played later

match

€

for 4.



[ They They ‘tt Do It Evers ery Time





Regitiored US Potent Office





‘<
WE. MUST HURRY THROUG!- 7 SLL DRAG p
THE BUSINESS PART OF THe }/ FORAYS WE GOT
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ENOUGH TO COME TO PERFORM J\FAYING MEMBERS~:
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BY THE TME THE SHE ENTER-
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ALL IT'LL WANT IS

BEDTIME STORIES: / SITTING THERE so
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a 27 +

TE END courte?) —t \) “cur them Beer
4M ATIONAL} AND I GOTTA LISTEN “fo
NG ' Peis THIS MALARKEY=-THESE

GUYS MAKE MORE MOTIONS
THAN A HULA DANCER:

Beat Sinkinant In League Cricket Notes

8

It is important that this rule jt remains in play and the bats- Given by that make you jumpy and %
be studied by all players. I have man can still be run out, MR. ERROL BISHOP & re s}
seen an instance in which a dis- There is nothing in the .Laws TO > Nie BISHOP irritable, take x
gruntled fieldsman calmly walked or Notes to the Laws to say that NIGHT Q |
for a ball that had stopped short a fieldsman must stop a bali from a x
of the four boundary while the passing over a boundary. QUEEN’S PARK HOUSE NUTROPHOS a
ae tee ADMISSION 2/- % x |

Music by Mr. Percy Green’s $ $|
Orenestra 1Â¥ or spee reli |
Refreshments on Sale x ons dy relict % |

By ‘SCRIBBLER’ ———=! | eceonenceseosossessont

It is too early in the League the first and the beaver in the SSS - a aad

Cricket season to assess the merit
of the experiment of introducing
three days cricket in two divis-
ions, But so, far victorious teams
‘in these divisions have won with
% day to spare.

Rangers at Richmond scoring
303 for ‘' declared, dismissed Bel-

'

>. the Southern Di- exterior and interi Dry with a hard
field for, = re an oe, vision dismissed 10 Sponges bats- use. Does bt. aia enamel finish.
Rangers’ fast wler tool “ men for 32. In the first innings colour. White. Cream, and
wickets during the game for 67 he took 4—21 and in the second , :

runs.



In the Central Division, Kenda],
last year’s champions won with «
day to spare against Brighton.
The scores were not large ones,
Brighton being dismissed for 73
and 107. Kendal with 131 in thei:
first innings needed only 50 to
win the game.

Another 300

Another team to reach the 30U
mark was Police Boys’ Club wiui
811 for 8 against Chamberla :
Sobers, captain of this team,
scored the second century of the
season. Chamberlain’s leading
batsman C, Brathwaite hit 96 in
the second innings, In this score
were ten sixes.

Hat, Beaver Tricks

Two unusual feats of the hat

trick followed by the beaver trick |

were recorded in League games
last Saturday. E, Belgrave play-
‘ng for Kendal took 11 for 39. In
the first innings he did the hat
trick followed by the beaver.

FP. Callender playing for St.
George performed the hat trick in





Hatlo | |

By] By Jimm y H
























L/

¢ eehenneareaand SOOO BE FPO OCOD



DANCE

not a boundary, but sightscreens } To-night

y, sightscreens ay ich dled @ MERA ae
within the pkaying area shall so]{)) mm. HENDERSON BRATHWAITE “se oa 7
be regarded. (Bettur known as “PADDY") “

SUBSORIPTION)
Admittance by Ticket Only

2/6



























GALA _ TIME
TO-NIGHT !

Y. M. P. C.
BARN DANCE

(Secure your ticket before)
Come to the Y.M.P. C

* |)

))

*

For frayed, tired nerves S






SATURDAY, JULY 5, 1952



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second. His total was 13 for 50.

Left Arm Slows |

Three left-arm slow bowlers
were in the news. Leroy Hicks
for Welches tooix 12 for 55 against
Northern Progressive, 8-22 and
4—33. Brandford Bourne for
Lancashire in

RED HAND

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6—11, George King of the Advo-
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After dropping first innings
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THE






PAGE 1

PACE FOl'P. BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATLRDAV, JULY S. 152 BARBADOS d* AD^CATE l AIINW C*.. LM., %  > %  •* SI. kUMMn Our -II My F. A. Wmmm Common II. i ii.ii;. RICHARD HAWLE NOBODY'S He cross. It 1* the ideal resting rauth, Thai wai thi p. n a mi he w.i* dead. In UM gifted and saintly *'(* "•> ,t .hut died amidst the an Nexl la Jt It Ihe >" * I !" ken to people to whom he hod given the Chapel he enlarged and beautified 5|*ni ifirn^lv... and to be speot b* nrvonteen year? of hul Below the hill, on which the H. !" *"* '" lnc <** %  of the U(r |, had boon, WWUwnT disturbance however slight. The recent hurricanes in Antigua and %  red clearly that houses which come under the "pack of cards" classifies tion cannot stand during high winds. The first priority during storm or hurricane must be given to the preservation of human life. Loss of human life will b.' avoided or at worst lessened if eacl II of "pack of cards" houses know. 1 tP go immediately there is likelihood of bad weather. It is stupid to say, as has been said, that if people leave their flimsy dwellings am: OOttgregata in churches or other centres that Ihesc buildings may also be destroyed by hurricane, Such buildings may be destroyed but the llimsy dwellings are certain to be destroyed. Area officers of the Hurricane Relief Organisation must therefor, plan ahead and inform the inhabitants oi flimsy dwellings where to seek shelter In an emergency. Once all possible precautions have bee. 1 tnken to preserve life viz. by the evacuation of all persona at the first signs of ai> proaching bod weather to shelter points the provision of emergency rations, water. first ;>id ond light is next in importance. Well to-do householders can now lay in ttCMfci of emergency rations, candles an< ; 1 aid dressings and can now ensure that adequate water containers are available i< filling before the hurricane should thai I necessary as a result of burst mains. The devastating effect of a hurricane cannot easily be conveyed by words, but the public ought to realise that all norm; ; •ervicea SUCh as water supplies, cleclricilv. gas, roads and telephones will be disrupted and that large supplies of foodstuffs will b ('cstroyed. II is therefore common prudence for each householder to keep a week's supply of "iren" rations, and other necessaries such as water containers, candles, lanterns and first aid dressings as a "hurricane supply" during the next two months. The Barbados Regiment and some Cable and Wireless personnel ought to be organised into a Hurricane Communication Committee and wireless communications should be established daily from now until the hurricane season is over. With regard to the hurricane warnings the system of warnings operated in recent by the Government is ineffective. The Government has prepared an elaborate hurricane relief organisation not, because it believes hurricane to be in* evil able but because Barbados lies in the path of hurricanes and ought to be as prepared to combat hurricanes as is humanly possible. It ll therefore surprising that the same Government which goes to such great precautionary lengths to make people hurricine-minded should hesitate to put up Preliminary Hurricane Alerts when they ore received from the official warning centre In Puerto Rico. The preliminary hurricane alert ough' to be regarded as the last stage in the Government's hurricane relief organisation, ft] BS It were, the final warning that the Government can give to the people to take the normal hurricane precautions which they ought already to be taking. To withhold a preliminary hurricane alert from ihe people merely because a hurricane may not follow is to deprive people of their last chance to pre: Hurricanes travel .so swiftly that when hurricanes are certain to pass over Barbados there h little time left for last Uunutfl when the warning has been given. The ( must acquaint itself thoroughly with the four types of signal: HO for storms and ride what n and must inferm the f Barbados at once what that action will be. People cannot be told too much about hurricane procedure, nor too soon. ( Al.l.l I) IO THE WIST INDIES and twnJgr-aUl year* old Nor dm he neglect lo do the pasI ad worn htnuelf out by ovarlerel •wrk for whtafa he had a work In a tropical climate, ha In the burial ground of Society B P lal '*e giving particular atat once agreed to serve the ColChapel Hen the grave of Richard *? nUon to *** Neuro people on the legc for notfung. But. with the Rawlr. covered by a cairn of Codrlnton estate: Verily, il is pace he always ie! himself, ho stones awl surmounted by n granPd '"' ''.." "'.: 10 ***' Aithln In hi* he walked Society Chapel, ; / H ad id freely in ll,' Chapel stands, lies Codrlngton l,,and College, its urounds shaded by the ,n ,hc midst .if these trees he had planted with his own 8ldpd %  -•<• viliea. lUwle found time hand. Nearby, in various direc.ill-side. It harmonised perfectly coffin for the first part of that i arc commercial importance, with the thoughts ournful journey, would be relieved of their burden by reuuear men when they reached the foot of UM MIL Uut UM old men refused to part with their precious burden at the appointed place and carried It all the way up the precipitous goal track that was then* Society Hill. They wanted to •how they were rratefui for Rawlc's love ol their race and fOT all he had done Ui betler their lot • When Hawlr graduated in 1835 from Trinity College. Cambridge. .he was third wrangler and fourth j classic A minor rctlow of Trln* Uv in 1836 and a major ftUoW t years later, he had begun his advance along the high road to academic honours. Yet. when the call came to serve as Principal of. Codnngton College, he answered It in the sure and rertain belief that he was being guided by the hand of God, "Let me, I pray thee, kiss nu father and my mother, and then I v ill follow thee." That was the spirit of ready obedience lhat InuuKht him to the West Indies to do a treat and lasting work in the service of the Church and cause of education When Rawle came to Barha 1847. Codrlngton College *,, ...red with a crisis In iU affairs I Before Bishop Coleridge rc-eon-p lluted the College In IR29. ihercM had been a system under whlchU the money of the CodringtonB to send boys toPJ %  •: Cambridge to qualifyp l i f UM toarnrd professions I This was stopped \a ColiiidM|lcepud .i redu latx V BMlpal Although Rawle was who arranged for exhibitions ton ull< ) r rtouk to lecture in Matba and evening with, and made me IH.given to young men who wishedc^in,,,!,! ^, foremost m repayment ,-\pies* to my companion my to become clergymen and who*, were to be trained and t in the in theg arba I was sitting behind i> ulessly over St. arhan 1 spoiled a dog chewing up ng addressed to me. Slipping ou ead 1 let myself down by a thin transparent parachute knitted from Spanish needle thread and alighted just in time to rend some of the letter. It WL worth the long journey down because the writer was obviously putting ma in had got it all wrong about the models at the Museum. It wasn't the Girls Foundation School which was at fault. They ought to have won the Prize. It was all the fault of the judges. The Girls Foundatijn ought to have won the Prize but the Judges, like the politicians, were man cairicd away by fantasy than knowledgeable about agriculture. PHOTOGRAPHS Copies of Loral Photographs Which have appeared In the ADVOCATE NEWSPAPER Can be ordered from (he . ADVOCATE STATIONERY nan MATS: Plain, Slencilled and Decorated. These are available in four size,. CONGOLEUM SQUARES 3x3 yds. tcix3<* yds. CONGOLEUM: Six feel wide and cut to any desired size. Ph. 4472 C. S. PITCHER & CO. REVEREND rUCHABD RAWLE hy sir Robert Bowcher Clarke, ugned "ironY the (lrsl for missionS( who was then ChleC Justice, to ar y usefulness — and having brlnl back UM ol.t system. This ground It. in the coloured popula" l Ihe thins to arouse Ihe ,,„„, hc m „i c rlals out of which nhintutiona In in nil whoJ5 in d through what instrument can conviction that, in no age of the ,tntain-l l | lty |, c | Imi re appropriately thai) nm-jd and in no part of it, has d at the College free ot cost. But ,hrough this College, maintained lll< le ,,„,„ tt better position tha 17 there was a movement, led )ur „ century by slaveWiour-dellur f „ r ^^mct of Ihe right kind thoughts would come upon in his walks through the tion, the material i rtl" E £ .SS, liuTeAgU. er o( Ihe man who hu.l been a „ Ar ,,„ n Mlssl „ n should mainly %  " ! MM* " >! %  % %  %  %  awn to Ihe West Indies by the b, constructed." t task with Rlw |e l.g.i„ to leuch himself m mv mercies and bounties Ho tincurncsliii'ss and thoi* "^^^"Tk^ MoUabed Hi" 1 niniinu'Mla of the Chief Justice and his friends and. l.f link.. • njoj ,. l.sLStieUl %  111 Ultlivsaisitsisii. >>v aaaas I who supported tna |m wg _. rM „„! troubles that at; ._, movement did so out ol sellUim wclghrd neov IIy upon him. [ to show that he was deadly serlin-erest But lUwle P !" T" He knew that Ihe Church had ., •us, threatened to resign forthwith *" %  >"" c n '"'IT',,. _,,i „ tjreal opportunity to advance and .1 the money ot the Trust was dilhat it would contribute mucn to u n .. >howtd rea [ heartlneja led to a purpose for which It -the enlargement of ihe west m 1|K cmax ~ i lt wouJ(1 „, a had never been Intended. Tho Indian heart and mind. He was ^ nmpic ^ olhcr „„, rf ilcric battle that was fought and acutely disappointed when be JJJ W(nl lndlM Bu m,. mdutcrIhe complete victory ho won somewns unable to go lo Arrlca him^^ ^ th() ^jgy ^ y^ cha i_ what estranged his relations with self, owing to Ill-health, yet II ^ , ^ ^ em woUd ^ ihe Chief JusUee. But later they wns mainly duo to hi. unresting an T„rCo'nV, h e C w., r WJXSSZl "" ^ZSSZJSg. SET fee! iiina condition when Rnwlc naNo man can spend himself so that he was "puUlni by the cars mimed his duties n* Principal To rxkU-+ the evil Influence realised lhat, If he wan to be of orve ,i \ 0 resign from the College of slavery, inclined him to any use lo the West Indian j |( | 86 lo avo id a complete lulii'ved Unit their regenermtlon Church, he must buildI from1 the brcukdowni B ut, eight years later, would take many years of pre-1 very foundation. Tho first thing, n tc ha(( Iivoverod (^ health cept ond example. Then he would he felt, was to press forward with EnB i 4n a another call came lo rcmember the spirit of bis the education ot Ihe mM^ the h[m fmm ^ Wwt Ind]efc n .. vlRoroUB young Alrlcans" In tho, the British Government schools he had set up. He would' But let me quote the lines rescued from the dog : "the model sent in by the Girls' Foundation School was meant to show that though the project looked nice on paper it was quite impossible to make a 2 acre plot pay (or the very reason thai the only water obtainable was that which could be caught in a drum when the rain fell! What man renting two acres of land would be fool enough to sink a well?" There's spirit for you: and if only the judges had known their onions, they would have given 50 marks to the Girls' Foundation just for this. But there war, more to come. "Have another look at our model and you'll see that I allowed the children lu make only one pig and six young ones which were placed in a properly while washed pen and not in the open tied by the neck or just loose in the yard. Also 1 only put one goat and two kids (the two kids were lost on the way to the museum) because unless he took them cu; to graze on someone else's hedgerow he certainly couldn't keep cows. Although these points prevented our model from gaining first prize I refused to spread incorrect propaganda." Lady you're a ton:c and I was so delighted with your letter I that I took it up with me to the Evenim' 1 Star where it now hangs along with my letter from the Queen on my misty whito fireplace. Better luck with the juafies next year and my apologies for being so superficial. Tuesday—To-day 1 ought to have sent off a letter to H.M. Commissioners of Income Tax who have never refunded me some £20 or so overpaid under Pay-as-youEarn. I am tempted to tell them to keep it now since Great Britain seems so broke that my drug store is no longer permitted to buy from France the two or three dozen bottles of the only hair oil ever to have given me complete satisfaction. But I shall resist the temptation because I don't believe Great Britain really is to blame. The stupid inflexible local system of applying controls is just as likely. What will Great Britain gain if my hair drops out for want of its normal tonic? shorl time ho As if a collection of heads cared anyhow. local semi-bald Wednesday—Q. How does a bus driver know whether he's exceeding the speed limit if his speedometer doesn't work? A. Don't ask me. I'm wondering myself. g for ineir warn, UHUCI • giving* of his trie-,. perviiion. Ihe I-odge School accep ted the* call. He was conyeors" to see what good would made rapid progress and due atvlntP d Ihat once again he was come to his people when thei tention was given to the Central oulded bv the hand of God influences he had set in motion Schools lhat were later tobKWM Fo| * W1 ,, Queen's College and ( ombcrmere ~tr a \~ ,rf .he School When the legislature in ^"J !" £j£ 1850 doubled the grant for the fl ,^JV R.,l eve. SEola and appointed a Commit'" '8. But MM Uc to control educutt..n. it WM } '*nn> rcsl generally, regard .< o persona C Uf Jto triumph for Rawle time. Ihe Principal, iocese with Then the peace"" of God would nd resigned again lake posset-ion of soul. 1 hen there wa Thin he would proceed from daji him. Codrlngton to day. as sorrowful yet always} bad way. owing re)oicinir. ai po*r yet making' .' to ih.' -tate of the augur Industry, many rich, as having nothing 1 1,,-. It Sould i>t afford lo pny n md >et pnttestvng all things. Our IteadWs Say; •1 neople. Within l.nin.l hin-elf %  •, 1 |,.-.lmaster-genJ^J^, !" w 7,^w lu i"nn"anclJ rMUa* thsl at Codrlngton Coloral of the island. Me "aneti h Wcsl Indiiin leee. whlnh had now trebled I be'laighT "t In'^lv^eThJ^ .£££ One" resit of this was the number, of il* .Uidents. he meib. of education and the simple lhat Tr.nidad wa.separ.lcd from WU succeding in what he had U-uths of Christianity. Mcniel Marbodos. being formed into a fallal to do among the underKhoaU were established with the diocese by Itself, and the Angllgraduates of Cambridge, He was 111, 1 i,f r using the standard of Incan Church in that island was acting on the hearts and charae-1 .mi. ti> .11 in the Island. Teachers disestablished. Raavle was invited len* ' in e Ush: P lck oR wi 8 a from lht nearest grape bush: strike a match: add some stones. When the flying fish is cocked take it away with you and throw it inU the sea; get out your line and catch jacks With luck you should get thirty or so. Leave a piece of your trousers behind you on Ihe beach but never dream of tidy in L; up the mess you made with the flying iish. Next time repeat the process. You'll be surprised how soon that beach will become dirty. Elementary Walton n further expense of more than one office. JOHN H. SHANNON. To The Edllor. The Aditoeafe.— SIR.—From time lo time you have published e o m p 1 a i 111 a relative to the Inconvience of paying taxes etc. to Parochial (pad si Tiv.suicra of the various I'.iriilif.. I have been wailing for one of these gentlemen to defend themselves, but they seem to consider the whole thing so elementary as not lo be worth the oxuble. When on." comes lo consider it from all Ihe angles, the solup illy very Elementary. A Parochial Treasurer has lo have ,1 Hank Account—following up this bjsic fact, one doesn't even fled to know his name. If votl have a Tax Bill, or a Licence lo pay all one has to do Is to go I. the Bank (Barclay'.. fur pnferenec. -1 io lo UM particular I Treasurer. You have rOUf %  %  "*. or i: dti oafltug UM tnonty %  '" %  the slip the Bank giveyou Utd your troubles *rc over, as your receipt Ol promptly mailed back to you—why have / The Vamk$ Ilinve It To The Ediror. The, Adwcalc— SIR,—In lo-day's issue CHAD id sir. is the H silo lineculled for visitors from Ihe Barbadian Book of Faith. You. Sir, have tilled Ux sumptions and I must Insist that No. U i* n presumption on hu part. ] have a complete colUdion o' all the Editions of BIM-BIB1.K and nowhere era I And lhat "all Americans are sucker-.". Barnum, who was one of UM famous not born in Ihla fv1 Ie, said that there la sucker born every minute. Of the Genus Sucker ttMN i> species in every area, but the AJMrtcan mucker bears more dollars and because he Is a hcaiMj cropper is best known and 'oujOt gftar .ill around the globe. routs, KM Sireef Violet* SIR.—At last a yard-stick lo mewure literary merit. Your reIndian llturary magaiine II hu got lo aim higher than approval In London. It has got to make me want to spend two shillings.** Perhaps one could apply Ihla In the shops: "Good enough for leondon. maybe, but would litUe Georgie Porgie fork out his two bob for it? Garni" SOMEBOSY. Truer Thnm True SIR,—Would you kindly allow RM Uirouth the medium of your Newspaper to reply to your corrcapondenl "Chad", saying lo him:— from the %  sarbsMUra Bk *.f Faith is truer than iruer thin true and now, you know." • %  by any chance mean to sign himself "Shad"? Shad Sauce i. a famous Barbadian delicacy. Thankiiiu you. Your* faithfullv. NELL MANNING. Crisp, smartly-styled MEN'S SHIRTS by CONSULATE—Collar, attached and detached. SEA ISLAND COTTON SHIRTS and UNDERWEAR DRESS SHIRTS by MARCEIXA and DRESS COLLARS Handsome TIES (including BOW TIES, Maroon and Black for Evening Wear) IDOL ANKLET SOCKS and Half-length HOSE In many colours and patterns Da Costa & Co., Ltd. Saturday— Tlie olhcr day driving along Bay Slr.i'i I cot such a nasty ..hock that my 2scalcr skidded and almost opened a window between the Eye Hospital and Brown's Beach. Someone had actually tidied up the Bay Street Window! It won't be long now before the bush grows again. %  ... beat the meat shortage with a THE PERFECT DRINK Gold Braid Rum with Canada Dry Bed. or Canada Dry Ginger Ale NEW ARRIVALS Mai-shmallewB Paseall's Glneose In Tins Fruit Salad In pkga. Prepared Mustard Cold Storexe Haass (whole or cut) ll.ms In Tn* Rrhkel of Beef Ox Toturue* Lambs' Tonave* I.unrlirnn Meat Corned Mutton S*u&ace>. Fresh Vegetable* Rerl Root Tomlmi Beau order early from . GODDARDS i



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PACE FICMT BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, JULY 5. Iftt Twlay'n (Cricket Fixtuns To-ds> sect mi MTK cricket KJ.HU> and the opei the third seric* t •. n knd S. cond D First MVWM Nreoiid !>*> Lodge v< Sji. Pick* Empn. Hall. College vs. Carlton InlfTiiwdialr ft/* INiy Police vi. Windward at Lighting 7 00 p.m. High Tlda: I 16 am. 2 2* p.m. Low Tide: 8 26 a.m.. 8 12 p.m ***••& ***** *'g>'-ri4-> %  i on the losing tnd I i I hum the holderof the title, woi B—8, 6—4. 1—9, _4. Thtlr opponents In the final-, tomorrow will be the Vic Se.sas and the SOUP Brk St ingest who beat the yousj Australian pail 1 i-u Hoad an' Kai Wwall > 4 H-6, 6 H 7—5. In the Mind Daul Final, Sedgmau and Doris Bart beat anothci Australiari^rnri can combination Don Candj an Mr*. Hat Todd 6—2. I lo I morrow's final they nrn I of the match between Ki McGregor and Louise Broupn and E. Morea nnd Mi Long Maureen Co nn olly reached miAna! of the Women's Single.it the llrat attempt. Tins afternoon she beat Shirley Fry 6—4, 6—3 and thus repeated hei AaMraCai championship MICCC ovoi the same player. The 17->ai-..LI champion's opponent In tomorrows final will lie the thrice wlnDav of the title—Louise Broturh In another all American Sen Final Mis* Brough beat Todd 6—3, 3—6, 6--I. This means that Miss Brough may have to play in the fDU matches tomorrow. W-.n gles Final. Women's DoubleFinal and Semi Final ly the Final of Ui Mixed Doubles. W> U ., Dfl .t-thi.1 the of these discussion* on the laws and to-day 1 snail deai mid although the failure uf I iv id SCORING ail BOUNits.ao tafomplfl, a run 1>AK1£S. shorli iiK the ion immodlataiy foiLAW I pvhmj Scoring The approved signal for "One I'he srore aiiail b, reckoned Short" by the umpires U that of by runs. A run is evred. L shoulder with the Up. of the a hU. mr at any time while Ui Infers. ball is tn [•! i >. small hav area*riae M.C.C. bsive louod it i-d and madr Rood their sramnil neoeasary, through cxperieoce Inm 'nd to end. but U* rilhcr gained in past years to includo iMUm-n run u Miort run. the this additional vonunant on law umpirr .han (rt || and ajasjjaj 19. Ui spite of the fact that no One Short and that run shall runs can b* scored J the Strike! not be scored. Hie striker beis out "caught" the non-striker 1 caught, no run shall he remains at Uw end ho has reached 0.11 M 11.111 being Vored: oul. that -Utrmptrfl shall not be (II) For uenaluV* under I..-.I h.ltt •; s„ ifc.ii,, H ln ,,„, % %  u* any runs have been at'.nnpti belli* in Uie case of a Run Out" all completed runs count to the batsman, except that In which th .' 'Hide ball). 44 this law slate that if while the ball is In play, the batsmen Imve cro s sed in running, neither return hi thf wleket ho has left except in Unease of %  boundary hit or under I-aw 30 iBye ;md Leg Bye) an I l.iw 46 (Fair and Unfair Play). This rule still applies even should a short run have been called or should no run b reckoned u m Ihe ease of a run out. The striker is allowed to take guard and play the ball in frnnl Ihe popping emat; the umplr" is NOT allowed to call "One Short" If h e attempts to run from that point. One Short If two or more runs are ntOnly 0I10 rim ,s deducted on 11 call of "One Short". !" r though both hntsmen may urred which of .-ourse U not a completed run. LAW 20 Boundaries It'ii-ir ww ssea for tunings the %  u-n.it'-. thail agree wtlh both sides on the boundaries for Play, and an the allowances lo be made for tArm. An umpire %  '"II call or signal "Boundary' whenever In his opinion, a ball In play hits, erasers or hi carried ever the boandary. Thr runs completed at the Instant the bsll reaches the boundarHhall count oniv If they exceed the allowance, but If the "Boundary" i.ult from sn overthrow or from the wilful act of a fieldsman any runs alre-idy made and the allowanrr -hi'l hr added to the score. Import. nil It Is important that this rule be studied by all players. I have •ecu an instance in which a disgruntled fieldsman calmly walked ball that had stopped shor %  ompMe the nme run. of the four boundary while the batsmen ran live runs and wrL-rlarting on the sixth. He cUm / kicked the bull ova the four boundary and began to laugh at the batsmen who were l aSax Uu ai away at runuiiig six bis amazement the unxpin ed that ten run* be scored since the ball had gone over the boundary as a rwult of ,1 wilful H of a fieldsman. Umpires are instructed that in deciding on the allowance to umade fur boundaries they *>)1 be guided by the pn-vailing cu bOKfl of the ground. Souiiomry The M.C.C have ruled that H Is a boundary if the ball touelu any boundary line or if a Aeldsm m with ball in hand, ground" any part of his person on or ovei that line A fieldsman bowtVW, standing within the playi may lean against or touch a bouaadary fence In Holding ., bsll. An obstacle or person wi the playing ares is not rewarded M a boundary unless so arranged by the umpires. The umpire is not u boundary, but sightscreens within the aiuying area shall M Itregarded. Runs Count In the case of a boundary resulting from either an over-throw Of the wilful act of a fieldsman. Ihe run in progress counts provided that the batsmen h crossed at the instant of the thi or act. The umpire signals "Boumiaiy by waving an arm from sid< -.le, or a boundary "6" by 1 ing both arms above tl It should be noted that if baU Is stopped by an obsta luTSon within the pi ivlna It remauis In play and the man can still h P run out There Is nothing In the or Notes to the Laws to say t! %  fieldsman must stop g ball fr. passing over a boundary &f&f&f&f &f&f&f % &f •; r.arbadihilnjralSmirly Pawojl Ilf> LuctU'Ht \ thr G overnor (o\(i;ur Surrey Beai Somereel In League Cricket Notes County ChaiupioiiHliip Kace By '8CKIBBUUT From Our tln ( orrrspoudeot. LONDON, Julv 4. SURREY STILL LEAD In tluCounty Championship Race. On a drying wicket j.t the Oval to-day they beat Somerset by an Inntnj t< n [Bin their Btflit point lead over Middlesex wlu> beat Worcest*] v.st.-i.lay Spinners Luck and Laker wentoo much tol BbrnarTBBl in the second inninRs alter Alec Bedser had claimed li wu-kels for 4ti runa in ihe first Inntngi Laker than whom there iff no better bowler on this typa of wicket, took T for 4fl. Lock 111 the iirst inninys had 3 for 12. Yorkshire and 1 %  also won. the top four pUi the table are UBcnBI I Scc-resMiard Surrey beat Somerset by an in 11 in*, and 180; Surrey 384 for B declared; Somerset 89 and 115. Yorkshire boat Kent by 106; Yorkshire 283 for 5 declared and 273; Kent HI and 30B; Fagg 143; Hnlllday s for T;t Lancashire bent Glamorgan b> %  even arickMJ Qlarnorgan 295 anil 1S9; Laiu.nhn-e 285 and ITS for Warwick beat Laloaatay by an Rain Ihrrentn RJI.Y.C. Tennvi Ham \esicrday evening pre| %  %  %  1 liadds Yacht Club's tennis tlxtunrs. ro-day-a fixtures are 11s follows — >Iea's Siagies -Reml-rksali. Mi J, l> Trimmingham fa. % %  l^dleo' IssuMes. %  Patterson and Mrs. It S. innings and 32 rum 1 . weie 210 45; Warwick 4|T f ir 1 Essex vs. Northonl.s match drawn. Eanen 379 for fl daeian 5 for 114; Notthanti '(So for fi; • Hdfield 129. Wat 1 \ match drawn; Sussex 4Ki f.. and ten for 00 v tctott Notts Ml 2!fi. Qloucaator beat Hani wickets; HuntI8R and 1B; On 1 B lor V> QIOU* I for 4 tin D. E Worme E. Woi Mixed n,..u>Vs Mrs, A A Gibbons and |A I w, McKlnsH v va tin J Con %  tell and %  %  .1 H i i-.lghill. CRICKF.T MATCH POSTPONED \ U "1 I "•• %  I %  would be nr. . il ibie fo Ich will be 1 II is too carl} in the League Cricket season to assess (he mcui Of the experiment of introducing 'hree days cricket in two divisions. But so. far victorious teams n these divisions have won with it day to spare Hangers at Richmond scorini; 301 lur '. tleclared. dismi^vd Hellielo for 120 and 177. L. Barkei. fast bowler took 111 wickets during the game for rt I In the Central Division, Kcndal. isal years champions won wlUi • %  day to spare against Itrlghioi The scores were not large one-. Hnghton being dismissed for 7.1 and 107. Kcndal th 131 In Ihot Rrat innlngN neeiled only 50 to win the game. Another ion Another (rain to reach thr :h;j mark waa I't.h.e Bo>,' Club w.. 1 311 for 8 against Chamberm Sobers, captain of tins bsari • %  > in., •!.! %  M,onu entui'% of U %  —eon. Chamber hi m'i lead In 1 batsman C. Brathwait*. hil 96 1 the second innings. In this seme wero ten sixes Hal, Reaver Tricks Two unusual feats of the hat tnek followed by the beaver trick ivere racordad m League ga.n, laai Saturday. L Ilelgrave play%  I KaasM U) %  i I fur 39 In %  he Hrst innaig.0. he did the hat (nek followed by the beaver. r* Callendei jl.iving for St. cleortee performf-d tbe hat tr*rk tn the first und the i m-i second. His total was 13 fa Left Arm Slows Throe left-arm ilow were 111 tin a Lero) li eta for Welehes took 12 f, , | Northern nognggivo. 4—43. Brandfoid Bourne for laincashire in thr Bouthem 1>Ivislon dismissed in Sponge* bad men for 32. In the III he took 4-21 and III u — II. George King of i, \ cata Sports Club b k : • %  ,,, ,i„ nrafl DSBSSUBJ agumsi Pi 1 l Beatingthe Clock After dtopping tlrst innings points Liberty dcf< I with .in effort of 84 nil I In the last ovai of rune wart i ^."K^^li^ 8 t ** !" d "fl 'he fifth n-.li of the over. Points System 1.. rtl n'V-'V" ( polntfi L games re, three for ., first nnUlgg l,.i,i bi rase of 1 ,„.,,, ,. lub losing ti, c lead. They'll l>> h Evci 1 imc WE MJSil^v^v TlA jUo THE 8^JS(^JCSS RlRT 0= 71-l\ MtETS'^ • %  *. GUCS-S .'.^J .i_s: 8R4Q0L EKa>5a TO COME 7.:' PCS=J*f R>? US--KJW CAH WE eMVE THE REPORT OF THE PRETZEL FUf9 COMMITTEE ? V///,V/Av A *W r ',:* r '.;;*, % SAVE ..£• LABOUR MONEY TIME MASSEY-HARRIS ATLAS LOADER The SupcT-Sut Atlas front end loader is one of the latest developments to make farming easier, more productive. Full hydraulic operation and perfect balance assure the operator of simple control and Instant response . mskes continuous loading a pleasure Instead of a back-breaking chore. Attaching and detaching operations take but a lew minute', making the tractor readily available for other work. Five attachments are available frith yard capacity; they easily lift 1000 lbs. t I 9' .-feet in 0 seconds Mamnum capacity is 2000 lbs. See the Super-SU Atlas soon! COITRTESY 4. Alt 14.1 : -Mtui ii i IIMMI i mini) DIAL 4616 Applications for Trans-At Ian tic Passages to England dunnu, lyjj have already reached iinprodietifl levels Those who contemplate victim; the UK. are strongly advised to make .implications Immediately. KASTBOUND — Accommodation available from August 1B52 O B Watftsf, WESTBOUND — Accommodation available Irom October 1952 onwards. Choice of Seven luxurv liners from New York. Choko ol Six luxury liners from Canada W RATKS (including plane Fares! -% i mm v inn (Tourist) BIN (Cabin) •HI (First Class) {'livable in I! W.I Currencv Ihrough:— ilWMIIIII I.\l!Si:.\ & C i... M il. Agents Till ( UNASD s.s co. LTD. KIM. II"! Illll l l l llll l l l 1W.-. 1UMIM I "T-"