Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text


ESTABLISHED 1895



Me
ot




ir George Urges Ex



Talks Begin At
Hastings House

"THE Oils and Fats Conference opened at Hastings

House yesterday under the chairmanship of |
Professor C. G. Beasley, Economic Adviser to the!
Comptroller for Development and Welfare.

The delegates were welcomed by. the Comptroller, Sir,
George Seel who expressed the confident hope that the!
meeting would be successful. He took the opportunity of |
welcoming Mr. J. S. Mordecai, who had arrived on Sunday |

_ from Jamaica to take up the appointment of Executive|
Secretary to the Regional Econpmic Committee. He |
assured Mr. Mordecai that he, as ‘Comptroller, and all his)
staff, would use every endeavour to assist him in his new)
work and in furthering the purposes of the Regional}

Economic Committee. ee ene ete Lara
U.K. Cannot

18 CA



RS DERAILED IN COLLISION
















































}
|
|
'
|
|

cope eran

'

|
After referring to the lengthen-|

ing series of Conferences held at| |

Hastings House, Sir George con-| | Raa

tinued: — t x” >
“On this occasion, the business lm C iba ni:

to be dealt with relates not to| por u “

generalizations of policy, but to;

certain matters of hard fact which |
closely affect all classes of people,
in the British West Indies: those | ?
who earn a livelihood by produc- ; LONDON, July 8. |
ing coconuts and copra; those who Britain will probably not be able)
depend on copra and copra oil as! to provide any increased outlet in}
the raw material for secondary| future for surplus supplies of)
industries still in the stage of de-| Cuban sugar, trade circles said. |
velopment; and those who use the! Britain may even take less Cuban |

Sugar Surplus |



products of those industries as | SUsav than in the past, the sources
consumers of edible oil, mar- said because of increased avail-
garine, laundry soap, or other ability of continental supplies and
niticles of commerce. long term plans for building up}

production in the Commonwealth,
Cuba is faced with the disposal |
of over 4,000,000 tons of sug
which will be available for 1
ets outside the United States. The |
total Cuban crop is estimated at
7,000;000 tons. Of this amount
750,000 tons may be available for |
‘world needs before the end of the

Complex Affair |

“The business of catering for all)
these interests, for which we use
the rather un-illuminating col-
lective term ‘Oils and Fats’, is
really a most complex affair
Difficulties of one kind ur another
have arisen from time to time,
since the first Oils and Fats Con-

HERE’S A CLOSEUP of the wreckage of a freight train collision on the
Grand Trunk and Western Railroad at Fenton, Mich. in which six
crewmen 4 ed. Eighteen cars were derailed and almost a half
mile of rail nu the two trains met head-on, (International)








Mexican Polie



—_














WEDNESD SA, JULY 9.

nl

‘Lahelr support












1952

-

sion

-

Of Oils, Fats Agreement

“U.S.A. Says
| Russia Is A
| Warmonger

UNITED NATIONS, July 8

Untted States today aecused the
“Soviet Union of “warmongering

anreading charges of germ war-
8 Bren Gojd callea on the
*Fourity Counell te condemn such
r anda,
‘Agenes! Gross, United States,
@id the Communist “hate cam-
)peign” was directed at the United
ations itself and designed to pre-
Vent friendly relations among the
mations.

After reviewing Soviet propa-
ganda charges in various Com-
munist journals and by radio sta-

+ tions, Gross said: “I do not believe

the Council needs further evidenc«
to show that the Soviet regime a!
}ome and abroad has continued
entis continuing to push this cam=
Ppauign of lies to the limit in the
pace of an open refusal by the
Soviet representative in the Coun-
cil to agree to an investigation of

1 germ warfare charges.”

Introducing his resolution which
asks the Council, to condemn the

fabrication and dissemination of
the false charges, Gross said it

Rwould “make it more difficult for
tthe Soviet government to continue
waging its campaign of germ war-
jarve and spreading its message of
hatred.
* “Members of the Council can by
} of this resolution,
show’ ta the Soviet government
Wisdom. in dropping this campaign
Oo! falsehood of returning to the
Disarmament Commission and
Belting back to work on a pro-
‘gramme to reduce armaments of |
at powers and \to eliminate}
t se very weapons of mass des-
Mruction which it falsely accuses
United Nations Command of using





























Advora









PRICE ; FIVE CENTS

Taft —
Loses
Ground

CHICAGO, July 8.
Eisenhower's managers encour-
rst round victory
arch rival Senator
ft in the first test of
he t

tional Repub-



NEW YORK STA

a



,





strength
liean













No 1ation Convention,

pressed for the General's early
;nomingtion jor President. The
first round victory which came
‘when the onvention voted 658
| to 548 in the preliminary test on
the issue of sea contested
delegates nel approved by
acclamat surring the dis-

puted dclegate from voting on

ontested until their own

| credentials ve been decided
found Ta Siving ground as the

;} Convention went into its second
day. However Taft retained con-

# | trol of the Convention Credentials



Committee where the battle of
@ ,the “stolen delegates" was to be
+, |resumed at 10 a.m, to-day. An
ober} | unofficial survey showed 546 dele-
Deion gates planning to vote for Taft
~~ 1on the first ballot, 445 for Eisen-
se : j;hower and 215 still unconfirmed
—,, ror backing one of the lessér con-
i tender

| MacArthur Speaks
; The Convention marked time
With formaltie General. Doug-
AN ALERT PHOTOGRAPHER was on hand when the heat reached Q9 des |las MacArthur keynoted Repub-
wees in Albany, N. ¥. He made this trick picture looking up State | jlicans to battle last night in the
Street at New York State Capitol building. (International Exclusive) first of big’ attractions scheduled
Street z here. But it was difficult for dele-

gates to concentrate on their war
With Democrats until they. were
‘rough meeting fellow Republi-
eans with charges of inter-party
fraud and thievery.

COMMUNISTS



T 9 MacArthur reached way back
to the Supreme Court controversy

Al N | Jv DGI i of 1937 to show that Franklyn D
f Roosevelt began what the General
aw as a move toward the end

PARIS, July 8, % a for Sea He

7 . ermec erhocrate a le “war

Some 100 arrested Communists shouted and taunted} party of U.S reminding his

Rn

Judge Andre Buyal during the hearing while Government listeners that World Ware [and 1
continued the Red crackdown by suspending the Commun-feame in Democratic administra-
ist Mayor of a Paris suburb tion — the ade naw re
st Nias . ; s < po rent in Korea, acArthur talkec

Jailed Reds were taken under heavy guard to the pal-] 5.) qtty-nine minutes. Concensus
ace of Justice near Notre Dame cathedral for the formal

was that his speech would not
opening of the sealed documents seized in five weeks of} greatly change the shape of things

é





{ ! : = Weenie de + iad De , z 2 ex uar-|te come in this Convention. But
: ; - on} year, 2 in Korea, raids on the French ce : ary ¥ arene headq there were cheers for MacArthur
ference met in 1945, but I think)” World sugar crops are consider- Malik for the Soviet-Union an-| ters and Red cells throughout the Paris region, during his appearance,
you can justifiably claim that a/eq good this year including those | e nounced that Russia would veto] Police checking through tons Of mm rrr Ex-President Herbert Hoover
tore, Pe | oF erent ta Europe. Commonwealth crops | a ane Nations’ praposal to} documents rag wre - oe + = well: Be eas Se eat the fee
oo - r except for Australia and South! ue tO eopdemn sseminatior ff false}|new evidence to bolster charges A h and if the schedule is kept the Re-
ae ued ype Pipes te _ Africa are fair—U.P, eS "| ae rces designed to tuitteneh or. as the editor of Humanite under- c eson “EAC 5 publicans will begin balloting on
production and processing 0 sin among nations went a six-hour grilling at police the Presidential candidate to-
coconuts is in many ways well MEXICO CITY. July 8 rs ie headquarters . ; ran tht. With the privilege
adquarters, morrow nigh ith the priviieg
suited to the conditions and ‘he ° : eel aa 2, y °, Malik repeated that without 8000 il our of an elder statesman, Hoover said
economic requirements of the Reds Reject i An augmented force of heavily armed police restored the participation of the Chinese 1948 Activities ec ie hoped his remarks tosnight
British Caribbean group of Be order and were patrolling rubble strewn downtown streets] and North Korean representat\ves ; 4, |would raise the Ievet ot discus-
territories, taken as a whole. U .N Pr seg after a bloody six-hour “Communist” riot lasting well a@ptire Council debate was} Authorities saicd.dacuments seiz- SAQ PAULO, July bin heres, ‘Phat was no reflection
But the pre’ -wise- . ropes id-night duri hich at least th: ki Nvgal”, He wejocted again the}ed durifg police raids on the gen-) ‘Secretary GF State. Dean Achowd ny Rie Tian a complaint
ly prov | for the situation to oe mes t AS Wee a Ken ron persone et, ia proposal for investigation of ge “yal confederation: of labour! s6n took off for Washington in ding rhict
and 73 injured, as mobs protested the victory of General! fy iroce by mi Spee RTs os et mee a GME | Wer |b Se eee ee ectnde. | against, the wrangling in which
be reviewed from time to time, PANMUNJOM, July 8 Ruiz C : G didate i Hav’ charges by the International Com-](C.G.T.) offices revealed details of; President Truman's plan Republicans have engaged,
as has in fact been done. — Communists Radio Peiping said Adolfo ulz ortines, overnment candidate in Sunday’s! mittee of the Red Cross, stating}|Communist activities dating back] pendence” this morning on the lest Everyone apparently are agreed
“We have now reached a critical] Reds have rejected the e “to| Presidential election. that this organization was a Na-]to 1948. leg of an 8,000-mile tour. in principle on the foreign policy
stage, since the Agreement itself} yatigng «t; ae Toy (NESS lela += Two of those killed were be-| tional Swiss Organization which] They said the documents re- plank which endorses collective
will expire in 1 few weeks’ time, Rov i wie ohana COMPEDE LES lieved to be Mexican newspapers| had “cov ‘red up the war crimes} vealed information not only con- Acheson conferred with British security and seeks to steal the
unless the Governments decide to Ty Lag d adi ben ving the Korean Bur head Ba 7 \men caught in crossfire as_riot| of Hitler.”—U.P, cerning the party’s proposed activ-; and French Foreign Ministers in} play from the Truman adminis-
renew it. That is why positive| *'uce deadlock over the repatria- pa y squads opened with machine guns| ities, but also plans and results of; London, flew to Berlin ane Vienna | ¢ation
recommendations are required Bon of war prisoners, The Broad- er t8 s- to disperse several hundred unruly | : abotage of coaches belonging to] behind the Iron Curtain to assure —U.P.
Stee | Oe ee Ree Oe oe th srisomak cues isits B dos demonstrators. : ° a provincial railroad and the Germans and Austrians of Ameri-
opinions on general policy: and violation of the agreement reached \ ate / A small child was trampled to ommunists sabotage of railroad tracks. can support and then came to pas
in framing them, vou will have to|last Friday at the Red request ° death when sabre wielding mount- | ae : goodwill visit to the staunch TWO KILLED AS
consider .very carefuly certain|to keep the progress of the Kor- On Frida ed police charged into crowds, | el % Police enquiries on two ier ally of the ee States. He has
emerging factors which have anjean truce negotiations seeret 7 The child’s mother was seriously | 4 G a § dents which took place in 194 been in Brazil for six day .
important bearing on this branch|until further notice. However h injured, - Ze € rman BALCONY COLLAPSES





; ; jst Six of those in hospital}
of West Indian economic activity.| United Nations made no immedi- The H.M.S. Burghead Bay,| were believed mortally wounded}







Quantitative Controls ‘%jate protest. The two sides met}|Captain J. A: Ievers, O.B.E., R.N.,Jand given final rites by Catholic |
“The first of these factors re-;Under 2 new black-out for 4€ |Commanding, will be visiting] priests. 1
lates to the system of quantitative}minutes today and called another |Barbados from 11th to 14th July, Police Driven Back
controls, through which. the}session for 11 a.m. tomorrow. A H.M.S, Burghead Bay, a “Bay” The first wave of mounted
Agreement has up to now afforded] United Nations spokesman gaid|class frigate of 2,400 tons, was] police and mobile units ordered |
2 protective cover to the oils andjonly that today’s discussion Was}built by Charles Hill and Co. of|to quell the disturbance fell back |
fats on . ‘ is a? “objective”.—U.P. Bristol in late 1945. The ae as rioters tossed barrels of flaming |
knowledge a ese controls amg ae class frigate was designed prim-} gasoline into their midst. Police
so axe wee hs JAPS TO WHALE IN arily for A. escort) duties and Sn teradl with tear gas and a
emergency ri lations. -



NORTH PACIFIC
TOKYO, July 8
Japanese whalers are to venture

combating the U-boat menace in| burst of machine gun fire caus-
the North Atlantic combined with] ing hundreds of demonstrators to
long range endurance at sea and|retreat down the road. Then. the
a hull especially designed to meet] Mexican army rushed troops with

definite continuation of controls
under a2 cloak of emergency is
always a subject for criticism, and








!
t

Official

BERLIN, July 8

Communist agents in broad day-
light kidnapped an official of the
Anti-Communist Underground Or-
ganization and drove with him
into the Soviet Zone under West
Berlin police fire.

Three armed East Zone Secret
| Service men dragged Dr, Walter
| Linse of the “Free Jurists Investi

a : / : 7 into a orthern Pacific waters ae : gation Committee throug the

ieee oe pie feeuauete w i Gntees ue ‘for eleven years, {ll weather conditions liable to be| fixed bayonets, armoured cars and | crowded United. States a tor
m acy s years ry Wand P iin se au ah oy inte 5 : 7 oe ka '

cherished, it was officially announced here|™Met in the North Atlantic, light artillery to key intersections. | streets to the Sovict Zone’s border

. ; Other police armed with rifles
Burghead Bay’s armament con-| went into bars and canteens.

sists of 2 twin quick firing 4 inch} patrons hurriedly left, some of
mountings, six 40 mm, and four] them clutching their drinks. All
20mm. guns all highly effective in} theatres and cafes were closed.
warding off hostile aircraft. Thelo,1y a few shots were heard as
itest anti-submarine devices have] the clocks ‘tolled mid-night and
been incorporated into Burghead) the army slowly began withdraw-
Bay and would deal ; a

“In this particular industry, it
has already aroused considerable
opposition, both within the area
and externally. None of us can
say how much longer these con-
trols will be maintainable in their
present form, and it is therefore
only prudent to be considering

today.

A Government spokesman said
the whaling fleet would sale for
Bering Sea on July 10: The fleet
would include a five thousand ton
mother ship, four catcher ships
and eight vessels to carry away
oils. Officials said the planhed









effectively leaving ly shock
: y yhales —U.P es ing troops leaving only sh
@ On Page 6 catch was 350 whales.—U.P, with any present day submarine.| troops to cope with isolated
At the date of her completion] groups whieh fought back with
H.M.S. Burghead Bay was assign-] bottles and clubs. Newsmen and

ed to duty with the local destroyer photographers covering the riot
Flotilla at her home port, Ply-|often had to dodge behind cars or
mouth, where her duties included |jnto doorways.—U.P,

that of emergency destroyer for
the Western Channel area. She 1°
Vire Damages
’ v ‘
S.S. Sunrover

was called upon frequently to
answer signals from vessels in
distress and on one occasion assist-
@ On page 5.
KINGSTON, Jamaica, July 7.
A fire which burnt four’ houré,
did extensive damage .to_ th
engine room and cargo of the Brit-

Pinay’s Wage
Bill Supported |

PARIS, July 8,
Prime Minister Antoine Pinay won a-vote of confi-
dence in the Chamber of Deputies to-day on the govern-
ment’s sliding wage scale bill. It was the Premier's last







Danish Tanker

i vi p 1, freighter “Sunrover” today.
arliamentary test before the summer recess. He will now ‘ x ish freighter ‘ |
a three months respite after four difficult months in Sails For Rus la ee res
power. Official figures showed the vote as 267 for and 216 COPENHAGAN, July 8, | BauxiteKimited. ‘The extent of

against government, The 13,000 ton Danish built! the damage was undisclosed.—C..
tanker “Apsheron” whose delivery
to Russia brought United States

pro’ of violation of the , aid







” Churchill Praises

Pinay’s supporters came from
moderate Conservatives, Radicals
and a large majority of the Pop-



Bomb Injures Boy

ular Republican. and -Gaullist agreement with Denmark cleared
SS. United States renee 130 deputies abstained Copenhagen harbour under Soviet TUNISIA, July 8.

flag today. Authorities said a homemade

land, from voting. They included “or- *r two unexplained delays} bomb exploded here, seriously ins

en To naar 8. a sk gr rpm od iy snecoing ¢ 1 aon tanker | juring a bey of fourteen, It is sald
iea’s r rec aking| Republicans and some moderate; ¢ ailed for >s$0 ssian| the bomb consisting of four sma

liner United Mintes glided. peace. | Conservatives, Those voting mea eee shells, had been placed beneath

é fai + erin ‘ale
agen Stee fe ae fees A Russian Legation spokesman
ran blicans a ‘a few moderate |S#id.he did. not know whether the
" ; : | cisputed ship would call at any in-|

fully into Southampton docks to-
day to tie up for the first time in| 1

“itis raters 53,000-ton| Repu t
British waters. ee the blare | Conservatives,

| the stairs Of an apartment house
in the city’s fashionable main
street.



is the son of















four miles away. Two alerted West
Berlin radio patrol cars exchanged
pistol shots with the kidnappers
but the Communist agents made
it safely to the border beyond
which police could not pursue. In
addition to firing on their pursu-
ers, the kidnappers dropped nails
into the road to hinder the chase.

Linse was knocked down by}
kidnappers and dragged into a taxi
with a West Berlin number plate,
as he left his United States sector
home to go to work,

Eyewitnesses called police and
two radio cars pursued the kidnap-
pers. —-U.P,



NS eemteeee tte itil



Coniniunists Lose
_398 In Indo-china

SAIGON, Indochina, July 8.

Communist-led rebel casualties
during the past week were up-
wards of 398 killed according to
French High Command. The
estimate covering ground-fighting

|

|

in Cochin-China and the Red
sRiver delta excluded Vietminh
casualties from 210 sorties flown

during the same period by French
aircraft, Rebels lost 104 killed iri
Cochin-China and 298 dead along
the Red River where 275 others
were taken prisoners. |
Five French battalions are being

deployed along the coast south of!
Saigon in an operation to rid the

region of bases from ch Com-
munists have



w



i é of i The injured boy raided Franco
ry giant cam termediate port.—-U.P, -filaaps : i : sonra 4 ss
ee The confidence vote was on the| q na | the Concierge who was leaving ro supply convoys and out

Shortly before tying up at second reading of the sliding wage - building at the time of the exp I . uae
Southampton, the United States scale bill. It provides that the na- “ ~ if Kill | sion, —U.F P LP.
captain, Commodore Harry a tional minimum wage now one Car Crash 1s i se ‘6 99
ning, received a signal from Brit-,; hundred francs (2 shillings) an is 7 ’ |
ish Premier Winston Churchill,Jhour and usually taktn as_ the » Ga uma | ea S
expressing “congratulations onjbasis for collective bargaining, Italian wie nator - n “ n L oO |
your magnificent achievement.” |:hall be increased whenever the a as : ‘ eee:

The U.S. liner United States|cost of living index rises by five! | : ROME, July 8. | WASHINGTON, July 8.
nosed out of Le Harve for South-| per cent, Senator Mose Ricki, a wealthy | RESIDENT. TRUMAN to-day rejected another plea to change hi
ampton to complete her record- landowner, was killed and Miss| mind and run for election. Onee again he refused to name his,
breaking maiden Trans-Atlantic] There is a provision that more| Gina Saragat, d sugnter Of the | personal choice for Democratic nomination for President |
srossing at noon after 2 morning|than two uch increases can be! Italian Social Democrat leader, | *~ Representative William J. Green, Democrat and Pennsylvania]
caceh over to champagne bresk-|rnade in four months only in ex-| W85 srave! njurea when their] delegate to the Demotratic National Convention opening in Chicago |
fast and other festivities to mark|ceptional circumstances, Com nebed re fo ay aes on July 21 told reporters after a visit to the White Hou e., “The
the three-day ten hours forty min-|1 vai hae ll eee ‘th San ee ee tee | | President said he feels he owes it to himself and his family not t«
ute crossing. la st the bill because they felt Tr 65 Senator, a! run again.” >

U.S. Minister Theodore Achilles jit ¢ insufficient guarantees to! Ch was one of| He said Trdman remarked he would be 69 next year and 1
Miss Margaret Truman andj|workers that they would be pro-; the forem« mentarians for rather stand, aside and campaign for a Democratic norninet “He
French dignitaries took part in|tected if the cost of living rose; Abruzzi Province in Central Ital e no inkling whom we will support for nomination” Green | 44
the celebrations.—U.P. again, —U.P, | U.P. He did not “exprese any choice at ‘all las

iad proved futile and it is only
that authorities have been
ible to discover the perpetrators
f the outrages.—U.P.

ow In a final speech here last night a - ;
tbl Acheson apetaled fo the Western 2 TURIN, Italy, July 8.
Hemisphere to resist Communist). Two people were killed and
pattempts to spread “discord, and |four others badly injured here last
distrust’ among Pan-American[night when the second — storey
nations. He spoke at a dinner|balecony of an apartment house
given in his honour by Governor|gave way during a reception hon~
Lucas Garces of Sao Paulo state. \ouring a newly engaged couple.
UP.| U.P.

J



New Expedition To
Visit Scene Of
‘Good Hope” Crash

RIO DE JANEIRO, July 6.

A new official expedition under
the control department of. Civil
Acronautics, will shortly visit the
scene of disaster of the stratocrul-
Good Hope" which crashed in
the Brazilian jungle on April 209
with the of fifty lives.

rhe expedition will depart from
the base camp Lagoa Grande
where a landing strip has now
been built and will reach the scene



loss




of the disaster 55 kilometers dis-
tant by jeep over a track now
being construeted,

The expedition ‘will exhume the
remuins of victims for return t
their families and also carry out
further investigations in an
attempt to determine the cause of
the disaster —U.P,

... but the
beginning of
a iragedy



French Reforms
Submitted To Bey

TUNIS, July 8.

The final text of the French Yet it would be idle to calculate the number of
Government's proposed adminis-
trative reforms for Tunisia was



fires caused by carelessly discarded cigarettes,
handed today to Bey Sidi Lamine

by the French Resident General in
unis, Count Jean de Hautecloque.
Sources close to the Presidency

because the habit will apparently persist despite

the serious loss of life and property resulting

suid De Hautecloque asked that
the Tunis government of Salah . i Fas
Eldine Baccouche ‘should remain from these outbreaks,

in office until reforms are entered
into application,

The Bey was understood to have
agreed tosthis. According to the
same source, the Resident General
informed Bey of the French de-
cision to liberate 933 political in-
ternees on Bastille Day, July 14.

UP.

It is the work of a few minutes to protect your-
self from risk of loss through fire, by consulting
at your earliest opporcunity the local agents of

f .
Guardian Assurance Co. Ltd. And, if the oppor-



tunity«does not seem to present itself, MAKE

Wonian Kidnapped
In Austria

it do so immediately. Fires don’t usually give

much warning





VIENNA, July 8.
The Austrian Cabinet decided Local Agents
today to protest to the Russian
High Commissioner and to the}
Allied Council against the kid-! S p MUSSCH SON ¢
ppir of an nknown woman | 5 & 0 td
Central Vienna. It] e e vw 9 “ ,
neproried 0 Cec aeoties iat BROAD STREE1 P.O. Box 227, Phone 4465















PAGE TWO







Carub Calling

‘IR JOSEPH DE LA MOTHE, :

retired planter from Grenada
returned home over the week-end
B.W.L.A. after spending three
weeks’ holiday as a guest of the
Hastings Hotel
His sisters, Mrs. L. Alexander
and Mrs. S. de Freitas and ki
niece, Mrs. P, Preudhomme, who

had come over with him,
maining until July 26.
Mrs, Preudhomme who brought
over her little daughter also has
two other daughters attending
school at the Ursuline Convent

Trinidad Medico
R. M. G. STURN, a medical

ire re-

practitioner of Trinidad,
arrived here on Monday by
B.W.1.A. for a month's holiday
He isa guest at the Hastings
Hotel,

A keen chess player, Br. Sturn
won the B.G. and WI. Chess
Congress in 1946 and also the
Trinidad Championships in 1945
and 1947. He entered for the
World’s Championship in 1947

and was placed second in section
two with a score of 4% out of 6
Since then he has only been able
to play chess by correspondence
owing to pressure of work

Back From U.S.A.
ADY SAINT and Mrs. Mar-
..4 garet Tudor of Hastings, re-
turned to the island by B.W.1LA,
On Monday night. They have
been staying for some months with
Mr. Charles E.. Merrill at Palm
Beach, Florida Mr. Merrill is
the owner of Canefield St
Thomas. Lady Saint met her
younger son, Bruce, who is work-
ing with an Oil Co. in Alberta
Miss Nanette Kinch, oldest daugh-
ter of Mr. Stanley Kinch joined
them for ten days and the young
couple became officially engaged

For Oils And Fats Talks

R, S. G. FLETCHER, Manag-

ing Director of the Daily
Gleanér, Jamaica, and Chairman
of the Coconut Control Authority,
arrived here on Monday night by
B.W1A. via Antigua to attend

the Oils and Fats Coriference as

the Jamaica delegate,

His advisers, Mr. V. C, Smith,
Deputy Commissioner of Com-
mérce and Industries and Mr.
A. H. Phillips, member of the
Coconut Industry Board, arrived
over the week-end via Trinidad
by B.W.LA,

Mr. Fletcher and Mr, Smith are
guests at the Ocean View Hotel
while Mr. Phillips is at the Marine
Hotel.

For Bermuda

RS. SARAH HINE of New

York, and aunt of Mr. Frank
Morgan, Proprietor of Club Mor-
gan, left for Bermuda last night
by the R.M.S. Lady Nelson after
spending two weeks’ holiday with
the Morgans. She was accompan-
ied by Mrs. Morgan who has
gone for a holiday

Off To Martinique

R, CHARLES ROBERTSON,

an engineer working with
C. A, Caminos in Venezuela, left
for Martinique on Monday by
B.W.1LA. after spending a short
holiday at the Marine Hotel.

M. Micotti Has A Way With Scampi. ‘

By HELEN BURKE

IN seeking chefs who, in their
own homes, would make for
guests special dishes which they,
in turn, might for their guests, I
visited M. Ernest Micotti, maitre
chef de cuisine of a well-known
West End restaurant,
: A famous Basque dish is Scampi
a l’Americaine, This is similar
to Lobster A l'Americaine. It has
‘the same sauce, made from the
shells, and coral butter, olive oil,
tomato puree, shallot, — garlic,
white wine burned brandy and
fine herbs. It is a possible home
dish, as one would use the scampi
shells instead of the lobster shells
for the sauce, Scampi, by the
way, are Dublin Bay prawns.
They are served in all their
beautiful sauce on plain boiled
ary rice with each grain separate.

I like to serve an easier dish
of fried scampi or Dublin Bay
prawns. Simply take the meat

from the shells, remove the intes-
tines, drop the out-sized prawns
in a nice frying batter and deep-
fat fry.

Tartlette De Courgettes

A La Basque

THIS is a very useful luncheon
or supper dish,

Courgettes are those slender
gourds we get fgom the Continent
Just now they are at their best.
You can use very small vegetable
marrows in place of them.

Slice them, unpeeled, and fry
them in olive oil together with
sliced onions, chopped peeled and
deseeded tomatoes and chopped
skinned pimentos. Season to taste.
Fill the already baked tartlette
cases with the mixture, sprinkle
with grated cheese and brown
under the grill.

For the tartlettes, largish patty
tins are ideal. Make them from
your usual short crust pastry.

Breast Of Chicken Basquaise

THIS is not beyond the possi-
bility of a beginner-cook. You
would probably make it for a
party. For four people, buy two
chickens, young enough to fry.
Cut the breasts off, retaining the
‘wing bones to the first joint. (The
four drumsticks can be devilled or
boned and stuffed, and the fleshy
part of the upper legs and the re-

mainder of the chickens turned
into a pleasant casserole of
chicken. You would thus make

From Venezuela







Rye Sad fron Maracaibe

- Venézuela, or St

L.A.V. was Mrs, O. L. Valmonte,
hier of Shell Venezuelan Oil

Concession This is he t visit

to the island and he an to

remain for about three week
Mrs. Valmonte is a guest he

Hastings Hotel.

Arriving By The Golfito

HE Elders and Fyffes SS
Golfito is due to arrive in
Barbados on Saturday from
Southampton, bringing fifteen
passengers for this colony.
Those arriving are Miss A, R
Greenhalgh, Mr R. Newntian
Miss N. L. Newman, Mr dD.
." K, Roberts, Mr: M. J
Saint, Mr, and Mrs. S. W. Simp-
son, Mrs. B. V. Strong, Mr. and
Mrs. G. V. Swiggs, Miss G. M
Swiggs, Miss A. J. Swiggs, Mrs
G. M. Walwyn and Mr. and Mrs
L. C. Wright.

Garland For Judy



ACTRESS Judy Garland holds the
award given to her at a Friars
Club dinner in Hollywood, where
she was hailed as “Miss Show

Business.” She was cited as the
personality responsible for the re-
vival of vaudeville at the Palace
in New York. (International)

Spent Two Weeks

ETURNING to Trinidad over

the week-end by B.W.LA
were Mr. and Mrs. Peter Stoute
who were holidaying here for the
past two weeks at Powell Spring
Hotel, Bathsheba.

Comptroller Of Customs
R. HUGH LUCIE-SMITH,

Comptroller of Customs of
the Gold Coast. who was spending

a holiday in Barbados with his
mother, Lady Lucie-Smith, left
for Venezuela on Sunday by

B.W.LA.

three meals from two birds and
have some very good stock as
well).

Gently fry the breasts all over
in a mixture of butter and olive
oil until just golden. (The butter
is for flavour and the oil is to
prevent the butter burning. This
is a very good tip when butter
is used for frying.) Gently fry
élso in the same fats a chopped
shallot 2-3 slice@ mushrooms and
2-3 chopped skinned and deseed-
ed tomatoes. Blend in 1-2 table-
spoonsful red wine and a little
brown sauce. To complete the
sauée, season to taste and squeeze
a little lemon, .

Place the breasts of chicken on
a hot serving dish, spoon the un-
strained sauce over them and
place a grilled skinned pimento
on each,

Laitues Farci

THIS is one of those glamour
dishes which use up odds and ends
of left-over meat or chicken. Now
that you may have more lettuces
in the garden than you can use in
solads, it would be 9 good idea to
try it.

Parboil one lettuce per person
in salted water for 7—8 minutes.
Drain, place in cold water, then

VERY day there are news
items in the papers about
prolific layers of eggs. The latest
sensation is an Ipswich bird which

laid two eggs in three minutes;
this is still considerably slower
than sound

It is, perhaps, example rather

than diet which turns a dawdler
into a supersonic layer. On some
poultry farms factories are being
built, with conveyor belts for
mass-produced eggs.

As only 4,783,219,841 eggs dis-
appear per month under the

grading system factory hens ought
to be able to ensure an egg for
everybody at least once a fort-
night. “Jet-propelled eggs for
export!” is the ery of Mr. H,
Preenie-Doubleday, Public Egg
Relations Officer, Stakhanovite
Hen Lays Eggs In Threes, Colour-
ful Leghorn’s Bombshell.



$1.00 $1.00 $1.00 $1.00

CLEARING ODD L(

CREPES,

PLAIN, F

PLAIN VOILES AND FANCY ORGANDIES ................ SOAs

To Reside In U.SA.

em ELAINE JOHNSON
- sughter of the late Mr. and
irs. W .A. Johnson of “Wilcox”,}
t Church, left on Monday by |
W.1LA. for Antigua and Puerto

n route to New York where
e will reside with her
Audrey.

Her

For Two Months

R. SYDNEY A. SMITH of the

main branch of Messrs
Bookers Drug Stores in George-
town, British Guiana, is now in
Barbados for two months’ holiday.
He arrived last week by B.W.1.A.
accompanied by his wife and five
children ond they have taken a
flat at St. Lawrence Gap.

To Join Her Husband
MONG the passengers leaving
on Sunday by B.W.LA. for
St. Lucia was Mrs. Charles Wat-
kine of the Singer Sewing Machine

4

Co. She has gone to join her
husband who is over there on
hbusiness,

Mr. Watkins is employed by
Mes:rs T. Sydney Kinch Ltd

Executive decretary, R,E.C,

M* JOHN S. MORDECAT of
the Jamaica Civil Service,
who had been serving in the

Colonial Office in England for one
year, arrived here on Sunday
night via Jamaica and ‘Trinidad
by B.W.1.A. to take up his duties
Executive Secretary of the
Regional Economie Committee.

Mr, Mordecai who has offices at
Hastings House, assumed his du-
ties on Monday. He is a guest at
the Hastings Hotel

With Bookers, BG.

as

\NPENDING three months’ holi-
day in Barbados as a guest
at “Brookdale”, Holetown, St.

James, is Mr. Percy Chung of the

New Amsterdam branch in Ber-
bice of Messrs Bookers Drug
Stores. He arrived on Friday

morning by the R.M.S, Lady Nel-
son ard was accompanied by his
wife and family.

Honeyntoon Couple

R. AND MRS. LEO MAIN-

GOT who were married at
St. Patrick's Church, Newtown,
Trinidad, on Saturday, arrived
here the following day by
B.W.LA,. to spend their honey-
moon and are guests at Cacrabank
Hotel.

Mys. Maingot, the former Miss
Adelaide Burke, is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs, Gerald Burke of
Tacarigua, while her husband is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. L, Main-
got of Murray Street.

Back To US.A.
eee to the U.S.A. last
night by the Lady Nelson
were Mrs. Carlotta Price of
Brooklyn and her daughter, Mar-
jorie. They were holidaying here
for the past two weeks as guests
of Mrs. Ellen Alleyne of Jackson,
St. Michael,
Miss Price is a_ civil servant
attached to the Bureau of Motor
Vehicles in Brooklyn.

drain again, gently pressing out
the water.
Fry a chopped onion and

several chopped mushroom stalks
in « mixture of butter and olive
oil until they are quite dry. Add
pepper and salt to taste, a pinch
or so of grated nutmeg and a tea-

spoon of chopped parsley. Add
enough chopped meat for your
purpose and up to four table-
spoonsful of breadcrumbs. Bind

with an egg, if you like.
Now gently open the leaves of
the lettuces and place a little of

the mixture between each. Tic

the lettuces into shape again.
Melt an ounce of butter on

margarine in a pan, Work ina

tablespoonful of flour and brown
it. Add about }-pint stock (or
water with a beef cube dissolved
in it) and cook for a few minutes,
Season to taste, Add a bouquet
garni and simmer until the sauce
is cooked and thickened. Fit the
lettuces into the pan, cover and
cook gently for 30 minutes, basting
them from time to time with the
sauce, Place the lettuces in a
heated entree dish. Remove the
binding and the bouquet garni.
Pour the sauce over the lettuces.
—L.E.S.

jBY THE WAY e @ « e By Beachcomber

The Pibney carnival

-_< avoid accidents when the

second rehearsal for the
Pibney St. Vitus band was called,
the imstruments and musie were
brought to the Assembly Roonis in
Mr, Wopshay’s grocery van, But
the band did not turn up. Noises
borne on the breeze from the
Eagle’s Head suggested the reason

for their absence, They arrived
in high spirits, and before the
conductor, Mr. Harry Elkin, had

smoothed out his copy of Rigoni’s
“Dixie Quick-Step March,” they

were well into the valse “Hearts-!

ease,” which they played with
inappropriate, vigour, They were
called to order, and half of them
switched to the march, while the
other half stuck to the valse.
Later, a compromise was struck
with the “Bird of Dawn" two-step.
Mr, Charlie Geldon and his trom-

bone finished three bars ahead of |

the rest.



ITS DRESS GOODS
SPUNS,

LOWERED, STRIPED



) CHECKS,
ALL AT ONE DOLLAR YARD.

SILKS.

|
}

50e.

}

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

YOUR SHOE-.STORES

DIAL 4606 =

ister, |

many friends join in wish-|
er ia happy stay in the U.S.A.}

‘Sans

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BLIND COUPLE

|

|





(.C.R. Photo.)

Children Act As Parents’ Eyes

A blind couple and their chil-

dren leave Montreal by air to
make & new home they will
never see in England. Roliand

Pilon and his wife, the former
Marguerite de Boissiere of che
British West Indies, are shown
with Jeanne 5, and Robert 344,
as they board a Trans-Canada
Air Lines’ North Star for the
journey to the United Kingdom
. Mr. Pilon lost his sight when
his Canadian tank was blown up

in the last war, and met and
married his wife while she was
acting as an instructor of the
war blinded at Toronto. The
Pilons both remember England’s
landscape as it was before they
lost their vision and plan to raise
their children in familiar sur-
roundings at Littlehampton where
both have friends and well-re-
membered associations, Mrs.
Pilon was born in Trinidad, and
lived there and in England for
many years.



Millions Lack “Mystery Factor”

LONDON.

Tests recently completed in a London laboratory may

revolutionise ideas abont die

t and correct feeding.

For the first time experiments hitherto carried out only

on animals have been tri
They indicate: Millions of

sup-
posedly “well-fed” people

espe-
cially children—are lacking a
mystery factor” in their food,

without which they cannot devel-
op to the full.

Supposedly fully developed
ehildren, when provided with the

English Cooking—
“The Traditional Gibes

Are Not True Now”

ONE of Britain’s oldest tradi-
tions—bad cooking——-shoulq be
disproved entirely before the
arrival of foreign visitors fom the
Coronation, say the Universal
Cookery and Food Association .

A review of the current attitude
to better cooking refers to the
deplorable attitude towards food
which gave rise in the past to so
many gibes about English cooking,
| “The cry smfles or sneers

with which the foreigner
| to greet mention of our
|} nary ¢€fforts were often
| justified’.
| The review says that the Brit-
ish catering industry continues
to improve cooking standards.)
Britain now has some of the
world’s finest professional cooks.
—LE.S.

used
euli-
well

CROSSWORD



Acress
1. Pretection from the farm
family had. (6)
8. Pace Stisan upsets in tha |
} kitchen, (9) |
| 11. Wears perfmanent stripes. (6)
| 12, Put out a time echo? (4) |
| 13. Close-fisted. (4) |
ib. Pat Lean turn with misteated |
enthusiasm, (7) |
1. Military Servant? (7)
iv Yo below idos. 5)
neommon 14)
dir t yaur stepa 4)
Nish from ti ‘ (4)



dust hugger
Broken feet. (4)

ondemned tc be ¢

5) 26.

ortia Ukened it to mercy. (4)
in U.S.A. this Wurtp is boss. (3)
two vowels_ become deep?
5) 5. Hold up.
(he way pins. charge. (4)
Rates some flowers grow. (5

How the red ran to go one. (6)
Per wet metal, no doubt. (6)

A double is worth 20 dollars

Very man for rs pie. (6)

{o's a thoughtful expression.
Trace out your omission by
S$). 20. Will mark your 17.
Could bea 5. ¢3)

(3)



(5)





|
|
|
Down
Startle to make a host sin. €8)





sian of yesterday's purse,
‘raiOity: G. Prow: 9
_12, Please;

i. Th



Across:

Agree 10,
a4,

boezan i



|

Tanner: 16
Tew

if Youre DIZZY

Look Out for =

AONEY TROUBLE
you have your

Sesh rar er Healy
the When kidneys fail “i



stem becomes clogged with poisons,
. i Pony oom eee —

you 't t ignal. Act
ouce, Take Dodd's Kidney Pile Secmtise
tests by doctors in famous clinics prove that
within 1 hour after taking Dodd's Kidney
fe ce kidneys oe aa
avay the waste poisons and acids that cause
dizziness antl headaches. Demand Dodd’s
Kidney Pills at your chemist's to-diy. Look
for the blue box with the red bands, Large |

dottle of 40 pills only 2/. en

Dodd's Kidney Pil

ed on human beings,

“mystery factor’, almost immed-
iately develop even more.

At first scientists carried out
tests on animals,
[hey proved that in a large

number of cases a “vitamin diet”
thought to contain all ingredients
essential to health and growth
was in fact seriously deficient in
some unknown quality.

Then they set about: tryin,
find out what substances conta
this ingredient,

They found some—though they
still could not isolate the ingredient
itself,

But they did discover that when
rats or guinea pigs were fed on
this substance they showed im-
mediate benefits,

to

They grew bigger and better in| ones”, the have-nots of the Ar-

every physical respect,
The next step was to find out

whether this ingredient could be/|practically bankrupted the coun-

applied to human beings,
In powdered form extracts from

the substances known to contain |out liberty as we understand it.
it were introduced in a harmless |Her death could easily lead an-
form into the diet of a number of | other revolutionary upheaval

London children,

Other children, of the same age, | tion,

living under the same conditions
were compared with them.

Ihe results surprised the scien-
tists themselves. It was found
that the children, like the animals,
immediately benefited in a manner
that was almost spectacular.

All-round development increas-
ed at a rate which put the “tested
children far ahead of their “un-
tested’ contemporaries in a few
months, Py

There was nothing essentially
unnatural about this growth. It
was simply that the children were
now growing to the true limit of
their capacities,

It was as though a car supposed
capable only of a certain limit of
performance had been provided
with a new fuel which showed
that its true limit was much
higher.

Just what it is remains a mys-

BIG NEWS

°



COMING SOON

Dr. J. V. Henson Presents

MADAM O'LINDY

and her new Caracag |
Nights of 1952

Starring

SAM ‘MIDGET’ DOPIE

The Biggest Little Man in
all South America

SLIM JIM
Sensational Tap-Dancer

THE FIRE-FLY
Barbados’ Rhumba Queen

LORD COFFEE
B.G. Calysonian
MUSICAL DYNAMICS By
JAMES SMART and His 6
PIECE ‘MAMBO-SAMBO’
BAND





WATCH THIS SPACE
FOR OPENING DATE

lIt’s The Biggest Show of all

Time













Very {ll |

BUENOS AIRES, |
Eva Peron, the most powerful |
woman in the world, is seriously |

ill, .

Churches are packed following;

a call for prayer for her. At the|

{same time plans for a giant Eva
Peron monument, three times life
| size, have been announced.

has been
| warned that “fhe slightest effort”
may be critical for r, But to-
night, in the enamelled hospital
| bed in her little white room at the
{Buenos Aires palace, she is still
working.

The President's iit



Senora Eva, ohce a Vital we
ing figure, is now a shiidow
weighing little more than’ seven
stone.

But the shadow still keeps a
tight rein on the Argentine. She
dictates constant orders for the
8,000,000-strong Trade Union Con-
federation on which Juan Peron
climbed to power.

Last November Senora Eva was
operated on by American cancer
specialist Dr. Thomas G, Pack.

ow she has acute leucaemia, a
blood complaint.

Outsiae tne great palace the
usually noisy traffic crawls past
with horns . Stormtroopers
guard the
Only intimates are allowed in.

At Bedside

|

lis At the arash > ge onente

‘her perso hysician, car-

do Finochietto. Juan (Honest
John”) Peron, whom Eva made

;the Argentine’s strong man, is
there too.

|

|
|

Jose Espejo, once porter at the
flats where the Perons lived, now
| the trade union boss, takes orders

from the frail figure on the bed.
| Cabinet Minister Oscar Nicolini,
|her stepfather, waits in the back-
lie A secretary hovers near

That is all,

Senora Eva’s_ devotion to her
husband has done as much to win
Argentine hearts as her social
security achievements.

When Congress reopened I saw
staid and portly Senators lustily
singing the Peronist battle song
“Captain Eva.”

When he took the oath of office
one Minister was so overcome
that he swore allegiance to Peron
and Eva instead of to God and the
Fatherland.

30 Columns

Newspapers to-day gave more
than 30 columns to her works.
During the morning hours alone
the radio mentioned her health
98 times.

The Senora’s age is un
It is variously reported to be
tween 29 and 34.

*

be-

* *
Eva Peron made Juan Peron
pe President—and kept him
here.
She made herself leader of
|those she named “the shirtless

entine, She

opened the wealth of
e nation into

their laps—and

try.
By her revolution she stamped

to
swing power in the opposite direc-

len—S'
Last Show TO-NITE 8.30

“JOHNNY ALLEGRO ”

George RAFT &
* DESPERADOES”"
Randolph SCOTT
THURS. (Only) 8.30 p.m.
ANOTHER PART OF THE FORES

& ILLEGAL ENTRY
Howard DUFF & Marta TOREN





































taco *RAQUL WALSH
« UNTTED STATES PICTURES =e
ecw » WARNER wae or

PLAZA Bow

B’TOWN
FRIDAY 2.30, 4.45 and 830 p.m.

DIAL 2301











Ww

—Punch Thought H

By MAX TREtI
IT ‘had just turned dusk, and the
moon a half-meen it was came
fouting up ever the tops of the
trees. At that tnstant the var
suddenly filled with loud voices
“Katy did!" cried some
“Katy didnt!” ered the others
Krort and Hanid, the shaduw
childien with the turned about

names listened tor a while then they ;

wert jnto the neuse Ther found
Mr. Puneh and Generat Tit and
Judy and Teddy-the-Stuffed-Bem

all stin@ife bf} the open window
listerfing. |
Hanid said: “They all keep shout-
ing ‘Katy did!’ and ‘Katy didn’t!’ |
But what did Katy 46, or what!

didn't she? That's who: don't |
know.”
“They don't evet =he!

did or fidn’t,” added ky
No One Answered

for severa) minutés no one an-
sweret_ anything, then Mr Punch
said: “No, no one knows What Katy
did, or didn’t. No one even knows,
really, who Katy is. Maybe as my |
Grandmother oncé told me— Katy |
was a cow.

“A cow!” exclaimed Knarf and
flanid.

Mr. Punch nodded. “One Aqy all
the corn in the corntield aten
up. The farmer Said that aso.) did
tt, The farmer's Wife said Katy
didn’t. They argued and quarrelled
all day long, and shouted at éach
other across the fields and-meadows
and hills. And when they stop’
at night, the echoes kept coming
back—‘Katy did!’ ‘Katy didn’t!’— |
all night long.”

General Tin shook his head. “My
grandmother told me a different
story. She said that Katy was the
name of the moon. One night all
the insects—the fireflies and the
crickets and the spiders and all the
others—waited for Katy to appear
in the sky and shine down. P: * the
sky was filled with clouds- ul
clouds and great big clouds, \
little spaces of clear dark .
among them. And from moment ‘0 |
moment Katy shone down, clear and
bright; and then from moment to
moment she, disappeared, So that



Or Ay A
VRP EDR

Eva Peron | The Mystery.of tiie Katydids

ESDAY, JULY 9, 1952



e Had It Solved—



Punch said Katy was a cow.

Katy didn’t. And the insects quar-
| velled, and some said Katy did, and

others said that Katy didn’t.”

A Little Girl
“Maybe,” said Teddy-the-Stuffed-
Bear, “Katy was a little girl. And
maybe She grew up. And maybe all
of Katy’s friends in the fields and

| meadows wondered about that, and

maybe they quarrelled and said:

‘Katy did want to grow up!’ and

the rest said: ‘Katy didn’t!’
did!’ ‘Katy didn’t!’”

Mr, Purch and General Tin and
Teddy and Knarf and Hanid all
had different maybe-stories about
who Katy might and what she
might (or might not) have done.
Katy might be the name of a cat
who did or didn’t catch a mouse; or
Katy might be the name of a dog,

. ‘Katy

|who did or didn’t chase a cat; or

Katy might be the name of a robin
who did or didn’t find a worm.

Mr. Punch finally laughed and
said: “I’ve just thought of a little
poem, It doesn’t rhyme or any-
thing, but it’s all about what we’ve
been talking about.” This is Mr.
Punch’s poent:

Katy did, say some—and Katy
didn’t say the others;
But no one knows for sure just

what
Katy did or Katy didn’t.
Everyone agreed that :
ie all wished

no one could be right or wrong if|how they felt, But they
they said that Katy did shine, or they knew.



Hollywood Plans New Film On Life Of Christ

HOLLYWOOD, July 8.

Reverend James K. Friedrich,
President of a Movie Pr
firm khown as “Cathedral Fi of
Hollywood” said the company
plans to start in September shoot-
ing on “Day of Triumph” a $500,-
000 colour film which dramatized
the life of Christ..

He said the prime objective of
the film will be to aid the Western

406 — 7.15 p.m. .. 19.76 M 2% 53M

4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. B.B.C, Midland
Light Orchestra, 5.00 p.m. Smetana,
5.15 p.m. ners’ Choice, 5:45 p.m.
The Hymns We Sing; 6.00 p.m. Scottish
Magazine, 6.15 p.m. My d of Music,
6.45 p.m. Sports Round-Up and Ptro-
gramme Parade, 7.00 p.m. The New:
7.45 m.. Callin e é
































that, until further notice,

the entrance to their office

BILLY ECKSTINE —



VEIVA Z



MARLON (Stree

OPENING FRIDAY

World’s struggle against the spread
of Communism. It will be the most
ambitious production in the com-
pany’s 14-year history.

He said plans call for a 24-day
shooting schedule. The film will
be divided into two or more groups
for instruction purposes in church-
és and will also be made available
later for television showing.—U.P.

LISTENING HOURS

7.10 p.m. Home News from Britain.
7.15 — 10.30 p.m, 25.58 M $1.22 M

71.45 p.m. By Request, 8.15 p.m. Radio

Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. Statement of Ac-
count, Me he Interlude, 8.55 p.m.
From the itorials, 9. p.m. The

Motive and thé Cue, 10.00 The News,
19.10 p.m, News Talk, 10,15 p.m. Mid-
Week Talk, 10.30 p.m. From the Third





R. M. JONES & CO., LTD., beg to notify the public

due to building alterations
will be on McGregor Street

instead of Prince Wm. Henry Street.

. GLOBE
TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 P.M. and Continuing

“SKIRTS AHOY”

ESTHER WILLIAMS

APATA

with

tear) BRANDON





}

P

(Dial 2316)
TO-DAY 445 & 8.20 p.m
All Spanish Film

** RINCON
crieLLe~

\ With a host of CUBAN
STARS including
BLANQUITA AMARO
The Mambo Queen

Today &
4130 &

TO-MORR



N






THEATRES

"BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES || OISTIN

(Dial 5170)

ANOTHER DAY

Steve COCHRAN

ONLY THE VALJANT
Gregory PECK

———
———————
Thurs. Special 1.30 p.m








(Dial 8404)
Today & Tomorrow
445 & 830 pm
Big Action packed

War Drama!

THE TANKS
are

COMING

Steve COCHRAN

Tomorrow
$30 P.M.

ow IS



















&








Hy

K (Special) 1.30 So : =
) “BARBARY PIRATE ABANDONED SAT. (Special 1.30 pm.
Pullin ava * Jef CHANDLER. é Donald WOODS &
DURANGO Kip |] HELLZAPOPPIN Return of | the

j





OLSEN &

DURANGO KID"
ARRETT



JOHNSON
FRI.

8.30 P.M.
AMERICAN SPY"

i cee SAT. =
"s
THUNDER MOUNTAIN” 4052 88
Tim HOLT & “I WAS AN
\“LEGION of the

NY. Geor 0



_.. TO-DAY 445 & 8.90
Paul in

i AM A FUGITTY
.» _, FROM




E
A CHAIN GANG

WICOMING . . COMING COMING

i Madame Olan y and her
) CARACAS ny oF We

OLYMPIC

TO-DAY last 2 shows 4.50 & 8.90
Richard BASEHART
Scott BRADY
in

HE WALKED BY NIGHT
and

DESTINATION MOON
8. dnly 4.20 & 8.15

, TH :
Mickey ROO! — Jatiie CAGNEY
) in

QUICKSAND
and
WITHOUT HONOR
with











)

and Continuing Daily 445 and}(@
8.30 p.m.

aot

bo Laren Dae

AK “OUTLAW COUNTRY’

A







TODAY & TOMORROW 4.0 & 8.15
Pda CAMERON — Cathy DOWNES
in

PANHANDLE

Lawrence THERNEY as
D GER

FRIDAY (Only) 445 & 816
Rod CAMERON







Gail STORM v
in \
STAMPEDE
and }

THE HUNTED }
ROYAL



TODAY « TOMORROW 4.0 & 8.90 {f
Robert PRESTON

John BARRYMORE jr
in

THE SUNDOWNDBRS

vand ,



AR







eee EEE EE

WEDNESD AY, JULY 9, 1952



BARBADOS ADVOCATE ; PAGE THREE

Digest Of Colonial Statistics Published

SPECIFY
Will Provide Saree Reconstruction |

Essential Figures In Jamaica 1 “EVERITE’

JAMAICA
A SELECTION of the more important statistics relat-
ASBESTOS-CEMENT









A question on the general position concerning recon- |
; : cos i i i lowing last year’s hurricane was
ng to the Colonial é ind other oversea dependent territories rte stoma * reco Z ae hee of Commons
is contained in the “Digest of Colonial Statistics,” the first rs I ly, the Minist { State f - Col »nial Affairs M: |
a= of which was published on Wednesday, May 14, Wiokineon Pris pen Be s ‘follow olonla s, 7
952 sinson, as rs:
The Digest (which is planned as Uver 40,000 families have received assistance under



a Sa@npenion ~ volume: to the the Emergency Buniding Supplies Scheme towards repairing CORRUGATED SHEETS
culiiehes ese eee Why Do I Look their homes; the total spent or committed to this scheme is
tionery. Office a “behalf of the s £500,000 of which £250,000 is a grant from HMG,

£200,000 is from the Governor's Hurricane Relief Fund, |
and £50,000 is from Jamaica revenues. Any further | AND
money required will come from Jamaica revenues.

The Rural Aidéd Self-Help

Scheme provides fo ximatel 59
‘O00 howng units fvmaad ae, ~Usrael Buys -

sign to be erected on sites provided

by applicants, The scheme will be Mosq uitoes

Central Statistical Office) is to be S A f |
published every other month, and oO Ww u
contains at. present over 50 tables 9
and appendices showing the value In S

of imports into and exports from naps bd
the Colonial territories, collective-

ly and separately; anaiyses of the BARON, the photographer

countries of origin of imports and of celebrities, answers here
countries of destination of ex- the eternal complaint:

ports; quantities of primary com- Th many times have you finanged by a loan of £300,000 anu
modities produced; quantities or Si 6, you ean’t see that a grant of £550 000 from HMG.
values of imported manufactured Photo — | look perfectly fright- .

goods, with countries of origin; ful in iv”? It’s a sentence that
particulars of industrial produc- CTOPs up fer most people with
tion, wholesale commodity prices, ®V@Ty batch of snapshots they
cost of living and _ retail prices bring back from their holiday.

indices, etc. The following exam. The Home Page invited photo-
ples give an indication of the kind &° ipher Baron as its Guest for Tea,
of information which can be @nd asked him to explain some of
readily derived from it, the more obvious reasons for

those familiar wails:—
Peak of £141,000,000 ‘ +
But my nose looks enormous”:

Total exports from the Colonial “I've got such rings under my

NEW YORK, July 7,
The efonstruction of approxi British wartime pilots of 5
mately 8,000 one-room houses is Mosquito bombers and saat | A S B
planned under the Urban Hous. are flying their old planes again
ing Scheme which will be financed to Israel for Israeli, an air force
by a loan of £260,000 and a gran. spokesman for Silver City Air-
ef £340,000 from HMG way’s Charter Air Service Com-
pany said Monday. It is under-
A loan of £400,000 from HMG stood that about 200 Mosquitos |
provides for loans of from £25 to turned over to France by Britair
£200 to help other householders after the war have been over-



to repair their homes. hauled in France and sold to the
territories (excluding Hong Kong) SY¢S"; “There's nothing but legs 3 : A grant of £100,000 and a loan Israeli Government “apparently |
reached a peak value ef £141.- ‘” the picture’ ; “I look like a mid- hie : S ie of £50,000 from HMG have been the Israeli Government has hired |
000,000 in the month of April, 9¢¢"; and My face looks as

- ! : ; allotted for the construction of Pilots from the U.S. and pay Silver |
1951, falling to £97.500.000 in ‘ough it had just been polished —_ MINISTER Winston Churchill smiles as he leaves 10 Downing stor

o stores and werkshops and for City Airways for their services"
October 1951. In contrast the With furniture cream. i Street in London after lunching with Dean Acheson (left), U.S, Seere- administrative expenses, ‘the spokesman said, He said
corresponding figure of total im- ,,,>2%S_ Baron: “Photography is heay, ofState. Luatter is in England for Big Three talks. (International) there was no precise information
ports showed relatively little like digging for gold — you have



f The Government of Jamaicu as to the number of planes to be
variation. around a monthly work to get good results. That’s hope to begin the construction of ferriéd and

there is no definite
averages of a dake beleet 2ito- > why it is never a good idea to take e housing units by October The number of pilots employed. The ;
000,000. Hong Kong's exports, a portrait of someone Lec be eh ] e oO e ove tribunal which is considering “number of the planes to be flown |
but, -not its imports, declined) YU Want to pose them very care- applications for assistance should to Israel varies from day to day
; mports, deemed’ fully but in a natural attitude
sharply in the second half of 1951. ‘ .



roe nk: ion : wy Nae have completed its work by then. and the numbers of pilots em- |

Total exports from the four re noes Ole rata e ployed vary accordingly,” the |

West African territories in Octo- saree eenane kage ee nein oO ana a So far about £8,000 has been spokesman — said. Silver City |

ber, 1951 were valued at jit os s ert soa wriskine. 7 » spent from HMG's grant in prep- Airways said the pilots are all |
£ 12,100,000, of which £9,310,000 AY EVIE, VOCS. BG my avatory work and £25,000 has former Royal Air Force flyers.



went to the U.K., and £1,450,000 Analysis SIMCOE, Ont. been

vent or committed fron
to the U.S.A. Total imports for




















. ‘ : : . : HMG’s loan on construction of |
. ail a ar av is w 2
the same month amounted to Taking the wails one by one . One of the biggest ee oon aie a ee haar = who stores and workshops; £175,000 |
£15,600,000, of which £7,850,- Baron analyses them like this: has optioned more than 9, acres of farmland between pag been spent on material: A R
000 came from the U.K. and only THAT ENORMOUS NOSE: The Simede and Lake Erie, and why.
£& tn from — ore - photograph was taken from above, The rumours range from an underground explosive Insurance
Malayan exports for November by someone taller than the sitter. ¢ ‘ r site for > Vati or yf - ig
1951, amounted to £54,800,000 of You should take a big nose or a plant — aw hy arte for “ Tenet _ Another rumour 18 The Jamaica Government do TRAFFIC
which £13,900,000 went to the long face from below as they will that the whole mystery will soon be explained. not know how many houses were
U.K., £9,420,000 to the U,S.A., then look smaller. Vice versa it! All anybody really knows is that an agent has been insured or how much was paid si
£10,034,000 to non-sterling you want to make a small nose or taking options to buy dozens of farms south of Simcoe, out against claims but naeeree In Carlisle Bay ’
O.E.E:C, countries, and £8,890,- a short face look longer. xs hig r Y r ’ $ coat payments will be taken into — MV. Daerwood, MV. Timothy Van 7 hi Z
000 to other Asian and African _ THOSE EYE RINGS and THAT a = 24. He won't say who has commissioned account in considering applications Qj\Y"g2y) Sen. island Star MV. Blac | \ : up u“
countries, Total Malayan imports POLISHED FACE: The picture um or why ; under the rehousing schemes. Wolfe, Sch. Turtle’ Dove, Sch. Lucille | ‘i a f
for the same month amounted to was taken at midday instead of ~~~ Most farmers think somebody b M. Smith, M Willenstad, Sch | as oO
£45.500,000 of which £9,900,000 early in the morning or in the is looking for iron. Geologists Good progress has been made DiOrtag, Sch. Kverdene, Sch. United ; :
came from the U.K., £7,510,000 evening. If the sun is directly Air ( Inits believe there is ore in the area, in rebuilding the barracks of the V6 Yonkins Roberts, MV Bie Stee . ; ’ “2 Sleep
fr other parts of the sterling overhead it casts shadows on the but they say it would be ex- Jamaica Battalion. Seawell | : a a yes
area, and £2,520,000 from the Sitter’s face. ae a paring sun Si . Eeeeeve z get oD en wrtea A grant of £150,000 trom HMC ,npvars by BWIA. on Monday |
ILS.A, makes skin iook terribly shiny. rove panies have repeatedly enied has been approved towards the 4% S—Dby ° onday
25,200 Tons Rubb Month _ THOSE DOMINANT LEGS: If u “y they are interested. repair of denaenisietiennh school. Winleld” Lucse." Ambroane Williams
=9)6 ons hubber a on you take a photograph of someone James I. Moore, former reeve ; ; ‘ Haynes Marilyn Gaul, Wendell Haynes,
cat “ 4 . af vg Pp erap r é . It is estimated that the amoun. . he ;
Figures covering _ rubber ex with their legs crossed directly af Fee is of Woodhouse Township and f 2 . h me Julia Birn, Gordon Vaughn, Silvia Gaul, |
ports ae the Colonial betrttotton facing the camera, 6t o with. a Rhodesias former warden of Norfolk County, ig ms i 20; Fe REQ? mere MHS. Aydney Metoher, “Generes | hin iene are very good ransom phy _Ovaleine ’ is the ie s
show. that exports to e Me he icki .YÂ¥ ill says he signed a two-year renew- , , From FUE M most popular aid to sleep xperience has amply demon-
averaged 25,200 tons a -month mart eet tae agi i able option on his 100-acre farm, A grant of £42,000 trom HMG Christina Bishop ” emer Boley, | strated its Cotanainn qualities. A cup of this delicious bevera
during 1951 (as compared with ji-eiy enormous knees and one There are now two air survey gnd he thinks it’s most likely bed i ved to meet 35 Miateares Thsam, Constance Saint, Frank | taken at bedtime, helps to soothe the nerves, assists you to rel
8,300. in 1938), 30,200 tons to the vast’ hand, . detachments based at Belvedere eonnected with the St. Lawrence ae cant of oe Cost ef recoastriats wren’ MANTINIQUE and composes the system for natural, refreshing sleep.
USA. (17,900 in 1938), and “THAT MIDGET LOOK: (The om Salisbury, Southern Seaway, | ing Government buildings, roads | 20n4ld Monplaisir, Emma Monplaisir, | While you sleep ‘Ovaltine’ provides food elements—including
17,700 tons to the non-sterling picture was taken by someone esia, one of which is doing “It isn’t just any Jand they 0) \igies The remaining 65 jane, Monplaisir, Jocelyin Mon- | citantine tof exceptional ictittve valu, in eastly digestible form,
OEE.C. countries (10.600 in ;¢. 7 8 ot, he @ survey of southern Rhodesia want; it’s this land,” Moore’s son, ®"¢ bridges. : & plaisir, Ralph Monplaisir, Donald Mon- |
taller than the subjec T ; ; per cent and the entire cost o! plaisir, Iain Monplaisir, Muguette Borius to reinforce your nervous vitality, your strength and energy. That
1938). camera should be at waist level and the other a survey of North- James W. Moor, said. “There are Per con’ ¢ buildings and roads Marte Jubenot f is why ‘ Ovaltine' sleep is the best kind of sleep—so tranquil and
... ond should be held vertically rather ern Rhodesia. The latter is being all kinds of rumours going around repas tng gs vl auth ,. = From GUADELOUPE | restorative that it helps you to greet the morning bright-eyed and
Sugar production and export 4... horizontally — the position carried out by the Royal Air iron ore mining, steel mills, maintained by the local authori+ Mrs. Merie! Fo Kirm, M_ Limmic! | heerful—feeling and looking your best.
figures are shown for all the im- . . “kt c 4 - ‘ ; ~ $< » ; , St, ties will be met from Jamaica DEPARTURES~—-On Monday | ¢
: ; used for landscapes.—L.E.S, Force and the Southern Rhodesia underground explosive plant, St. For GRENADA: . very ec sacl’ Qusltine? .
portant sugar-producing Colonies, Pp survey is being done by a pri- Lawrence seaway. The seaway funds, A grant of £80,000 from | ““Rawards. EB. Taylor. I. McLeod. P Doctors and panera user unare pesentmanet Ovaline Abe
with an analysis of the destina- vate British company. Both sur- seems to .be the most logical HMG.has been approved towards Preudhomme, 1B. Preudhomme time beverage. dopa PPene tee CIARS Py Meee. 7 CORR
tions of the total Colonial ae veys are being done to the order Particularly since we know sound- the cost of repairs at the Univer- fo" (TRINIDAD: eg so little—it gives so much,
export. Cocoa is treated similarly. 3 ” caidas anda tthatme atl " ings were taken along the lake off sity College of the West Indies. Meee A —w om
KY rerage monthly praminnion. of Rhodes of respective Governments, pont Ryerse.” sme AR TORI by B.W.LA
crude petroleum from Brunei for

} J Q t 1951,. In the detachment of the Brit- On TUESDAY
the. Jume uarter, was

}
: a G. Patrick, S. Atwell, Y. Makhoul, B
y { " - sar ish company there are five men- Like His Pigs e Makhoul, F.’ Hadid, D. Baptiste |
a 4s oo witih entenary three pilots and two photograph- Air Survey In B.G. Por 8ST. LUCIA
322, ons for e sarr ’

» Quarter era. Theit wotk will be ‘carried Melvin Culver, who has an J. Mayers, H. Gonsalves, D. Moffatt, |



OVALTINE
BISCUITS





Pigtasty end deflabishiiy cree,
: 7 ai's 5 eight-acre far n the Port Ryerse J. Mitchell. “Ovaltine ' Biscuits are i
bs a t oe ae pe tic ‘i 4 oe, Cae) out from a Dakota aircraft fitted Re nd "asi pe ag ha, been to Asked in 4he House of Com- MAIL NOTICES for all occasions. {They ate
early double e production nee © a 2 iat fic cian ae vad, sé ag s é o : H ; : for all occasions. | The
brane petroleum vinleved in Exhibition with two special six-inch lens see him “at least seven times’ Mons what progress thad been

C gredients, including a pro
cameras. Once the work is under

; ; par aa Mails for St lAicia, St Vincent, |
Trinidad in recent years but it is but he doesn’t like to leave his made in the compilation of aerial Grenada }



eS
Se









a and Aruba by the M.V. Daer portion of de icious,
noting that Tri ’ A . way it will take about six to pigs, photographic surveys of British wood will be closed at the General Post Oveiere ep al
wake th j last Pe cas abit Ge : Further details _have been eight weeks to complete. The : oT do know they | don’t care Guiana, Mr. Hopkinson, Minister oe areat Mall’ at 12 (noon), Registered } an faeae Pike att order , Resthal and
put in he la Lu announced of the plans for next crew haa already made several what the surface is like. It’s all for Colonial Affairs, said that Mail at 2 pom ana Gethin ister d Aeadtne? termehine bates
exgeption ally high f ate Year's Rhodes Centenary Exhibi- trial flights. the same to them. It’s what’s “about 10,000 square miles have 2.30 p.m. on the oh July, 1952, Gude s packet of * Qreiting Restorative Sleep
Many 0 her, p imery i eon tion which is to-be held in Bula- For the purpose of the survey under the ground that they want,” so fay been photographed and gins, for ‘Trinidad by the Sch. Island Beret ae SP sce wilt
Juging edible oil and “Oilseeds eed wadranad ee more than two thousand photo- he said. : maps of certain areas of the office as under || "® General Post j distinguished flavour, Sold in airtight tins by all Chemists and Store
i i ) B : A world-wide search is being graphs will be taken of the diff- Roy Swain, who runs a 48 ¢o; e ‘e i renared.” Parcel Mail at 18 (neon) ac "
bananas, tobacco, cotton, g0ld made for photographs and articles ae areas which * will include station on Highway 24, says only CORRES HOI SES ORIG Ley Mail at 2 p.m wna eainmar tall oe in seatedl alveight parhages 9 Pc. 40s
Ea OME een ee associated with Rhodes during his contour mapping of Hunyani Dam owners of large farms have been The Minister expiained that a ““® ®™. on the Oth July, 1998
Cement life, and a diorama is being built Irrigation area, Gwelo, Umtali, approached. four sheet map is being compiled
Total imports of cement inte 1" this country to depict the Sabi River, and 2,500 square miles “A lot of farmers have been locally of the Colony and drawn
the Colonial territories averaged Matopos Indaba when Rhodes, around Umvuma. Much of the getting a lot of money, but they and printed in the United King-

57.500 tons a month in 1938 and Unarmed and with but a few com- work will be done from heights Gon’ . at it’s a pout.” dom. The first sheet had already
Abs 37,900 tons in 1946; it rose Panions, met the Matabele Chiefs of more than 25,000 feet and all fae Se naar 1 that been printed direct from material
rapidly, however, to an average of @nd thus ended the 1296 rebellion. compartments of the plane are someone with money wants the supplied by the British Guiana
114,000 tons a month in 1950, but Ti aed 2 . : Sass fitter with special breathing land and is willing to pay for it. Government as an interim meas-
remained at about the 1950 level | was announced in Bulawayo appt.. atus, “We heard it was going to be 9 ure and will later be re-drawn to
during 1951 There have been Lecently that the Governments of big steel mine and iron ore match the first. No material for

considerable changes in recent +. ee snd See Rhodeda mining proposition. Somebody the fourth sheet had yet been re-
years jh the sources of supply of 7 agreed to make grants of

TIE . Ty 7 ‘ sted the Vaticz Ag i eived from British Guiana,
cement ‘import ‘ther than the £100,000 and £50,000 respectively, RATES OF EXCHANGE te sued Sicen heme aie Ga i
U.K. imports into the separate and the Board of the Exhibition na . up here. A lot of the farmers
territories are also shown. had decided to issue up to £400,000 JULY 8, 1952





—





; : think it has something to do with » rface
s Selling NEW YORK Buying least 3,000 feet below the surface
The cotton piece-goods figures Gebentures to meet the total 7.1% pr. Cheques on * the St. Lawrence seaway plans.” Where’ most Canadian iron is dug
show imports into the separate @Stimated cost. At the close of po eg 11.4% pr _ Iron ore was mined in the ¢omn open pits, in Simcoe ex-
; ; with countrie of the year £280,000 had been prom- sae raft 11.2% pr. Simcoe region as long as 125 years pensive shafts would have to be |
the impor- ised in grants of which £93,9000 73.1% pr. Cable ago. The development, near Lony cunk far underground.
' in. and India. as com=- had been received. Debentures 71.6% pr. Currency 69.9% pr Point, used bog iron, which ac-
t} UK by had applied for to the value of Coupons 68.2 @ cumulates at the bottom of Geographer Robert Parker of
Equal teresting figures deal £5,400. (ineladiig Wowvoandlend) marshes. The deposit was worked University of Western ed to
aT fn f sae ian an a cpenditure +d inge 79.4% pr. Cheques for about 35 years. said anybody who expec ed
wae he to ee Expesetyre cs. bh O3i.d tn gs, Pr Bankers B Ye Geologists believed any other »make money that way was, aur
tured goods, including iron and grounds and sundry assets amount- Demand Draft scan aed neaions orttleniy las at
steel, machinery, and motor ed to £78,960, and £10,939 had Sight Drafts iro e r é sé
vehicles. been spent on administr@tion con- 7.47 Pr. Cable dete vs ail 44 SLES!
The development of industrial nected with the exhibition. eee haces bs 9 ai CLL LOLEPE LPL LPL AA

production in the Color is int

most cases in the early

and _—e

record re by no means compre-

hensive; nevertheles: useful

figures are shown in the Digest SPECIAL CASH OFFER FOR THIS WEEK
and \y be added to in future

issues They included clectricity

and gas, soap vargarine, tobacco,

cigarette matehe nd building

material:





S. P. C.K. BOOK DEPARTMENT

(. F. HARRISON «& CO., LTD.



TEL 4427

,
| WATER
COOLERS.

| 3 & 4 Gallon Sizes

An Excellent Selection of BOOKS for all Ages.

ete!) CORRUGATED
Seen SHEETS

indices, show for exar = in-
ure
pea ind

tain « 24 Gauge x GH. .......

1928 to 1939. at 100
Se oo $4.32 ,
munity In g
I ish H a = do. x 7ft. id Tae as $5.04 j 4
ommunities of Re ) ure. ... $5.76 ;
aly, whilst for ee ai, Levee $6.48 %
eRe Cie ae is en, aa eee $7.20
for eac Do Not Miss This Attractive Offer |
i by race)
} } ,

Recent additions:—

THE CAINE MUTINY: Herman Wouk
THE SOUL OF MARSHAL GILLES DE RAIZ:
Wyndham Lewis.
THE COUNTRY OF WHITE CLOVER: H. E. Bates
LOOKING FOR GEORGIAN ENGLAND:
Raymond Francis.

NEXT MAN IN: Gerald Brodribb

WHITE MAN RETURNS: Agnes Keith

PHOENIX RISING: Marguerite Steen

HOW TO TRAVEL INCOGNITO: Ludwig Bemelmans

MURDER ON DUTY: Miles Burton (New Crime Club)

DIE LAUGHING: Pat McGerz

MURDER BY THE BOOK: Rex Stout .,,

ROYAL FAMILY BOOKS including QUEEN’
ELIZABETH II

WISDEN 1952—Copies again available.

SSS
SS

Se



” ”



Order your books by telephone or by st. Any titles not in %
stock will be obtained with the nimum of delay. ,
Di iaiandal . AT.
AS OUR FINANCIAL YEAR ENDS AT THIS TIME WE ASK %

THAT ALL ACCOUNTS WITH US BE SETTLED BEFORE %
30TH JUNE, 1952 .

BARBADOS HARDWARE (0. LTD.

(The House For Bargains)
No». 1f Swan $3t. Phones: 4406, 2109, 3534 |

NB. THE 8.P.C.K. BOOK DEPARTMENT WILL BE CLOSED §
FOR STOCK-TAKING ON MONDAY 30TH JUNE & &
TUESDAY 18T JULY. 5,

PLL EPA LLLPPLLLLLLLE LLLP



THE CORNER STORE



BSBeaeaspeeBBHEBBaAaeRBeeBekekeeBaHsawes*



PY ct eee ti





PAGE FOUR °





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



7

BARBADOS aif ADVOCATE | Will The National Anthem | Drive-In Movies May Be
Be Changed ?

Sovereigns Have Ordained Several Alterations Words And Tempo May Be Varied

isis Sons | ae
Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad 8t., Bridgctewn
Wednesday, July 9, 1952
EF E DERA L Hg.

THE Governor of Trinidad was reported
recently to have said that the proposed
iederal héadquarters for the British West
Indies could not be located in Barbados
because there was no room here, and that
therefore they must be placed in Trinidad
or Jamaica.

This seems a strangé. statement to have
been made by someone with an intimate
knowledge of Barbados,

When the Rance report on federation
was published Mr, Charles Carstairs who
played a leading part in the formulation of
the report-made another surprising state-
ment. He considered that the siting of the
headquarters of a West Indian federation
was relatively unimportant.

Neither the Governor of Trinidad nor
Mr. Carstairs seem to have paid adequate
attention to a subject which will be of prim-
ary importance should the West Indies
finally agree te federate.

It is now generally admitted that the de-
cision to locate the University College of
the West Indies in Jamaica was a mistake.
Distance from the majority of West Indian
islands and very high costs have added to
the burden of establishing a university
college there, although the maintenance of
a university college would have beén @x-
pensive anywhere.

For geographical reasons Jamaica wouid
be unsuited as the site of a-federal head-
quarters, in view of its. location at the
head. .of the” chain of islands. Trinidad for
geographical reasons is also unsuited be-
cause it lies at the foot. Barbados while not
being central has other’ claims to put for-
ward which would eclipse the geographical
claims of either St, Kitts or Antigua.

The main disadvantage of politieal feder-
ation. of the West Indies today might be
summed up as the fear prevalent in the
smaller islands that Trinidad or Jamaica
or both might step into the shoes of the
United Kingdom and call a tune which
might be less agreeable than that which
has so far been called in the United King-
dom. Political pressure in Trinidad or in
Jamaica might dominate the Federal Legis-
Jatures and pressure groups might even
seek to interfere with the working of the
federal secretariat. The United States,
Canada, Australia and India paid full atten-
tion to the danger from pressure groups by
removing their federal headquarters to
what are in effect isolated Government
towns,

‘Should the West Indies decide to feder-
ate Port-of-Spain or Kingston should be
disqualified for the same reasons that New
York, Chicago, Montreal, Quebec or Sid-
ney were disqualified when the American,
Canadian and Australian seats of Federal
government were established,

By excluding. Port-of-Spain and King-
ston, Trinidad and Jamaica would be auto-
matically excluded, since those cities dom-
inate the lifé of the islands. of which they
are capitals.

By a process of elimination one of the
Windward or Leeward islands or Barbados
would then be left for selection as the fed-
eral headquarters,

For geographical reasons and for histori-
cal reasons St. Kitts deserves to be the
headquarters of a West Indian Federation,
But the distance between Barbados and St.
Kitts is not great enough to give that island
geographical priority over this, while Bar-
bados’ history is second to St. Kitts by a
few years of colonization only.

Barbados has a climate superior to that
of any other British West Indian island
save possibly Jamaica: it possesses a sound
political tradition and despite the absence
of Ministerial status possesses a political
constitution in advance of any other in the
British West Indies.

Its cultural and educational progress in
proportion to its size is astounding.

Barbadians it-is often said, are fond of
blowing their own trumpet. But with re-
gard to the site of the federal headquarters
the Trinidad bassoon has been constantly
blaring out the claim of that island, while
Jamaicans no doubt will be found no less

insistent upon Jamaica’s claims should that
island ever decide to support West Indian
federation,

Barbadian lack of interest may of course
be due to Barbadian scepticism as to the
possibilities of federation: but there can be
no guarantee that Barbados will not be
forced into federation through fear of
standing alone. It might be well therefore
for Barbadians to let the Governor of Trini-
dad know that if a federal headquarters is
going to be built some day in the West In-
dies the reasons for Barbados being selected
as the site of that headquarters are so
patent that his writing off of the island is
absurd if not presumptuous. There is plenty
of room in Barbados for a federal head-
quarters to be built: and the employment
and ‘increased revenue deriving from the
siting of a federal headquarters here would

outweigh any loss of cane-growing land.

Barbadians may be devoted to sugar but,

they are not so foolish as to let a valuable
asset like a federal headquarters pass them
by for the sake of growing canes which will
bring them less return than a federal gov-
ernment headquarters would.

If the West Indies must federate, Bar-
bados is the natural federal headquarters,

As far as we know, the Tudor
Queen Elizabeth had no Nation-
al Anthem. There was of course
a favourite air, the beautiful
“Greensleeves” to which Dr.
Vaughan Williams has given a
wonderful new life. But that
composition dates from the reign
of Henry VIII; it was mentioned
by Shakespeare in the “Merry
Wives of Windsor”, and reached
its peak of popularity when the
Cavaliers sang it as they went
ate battle against Oliver Crom-
well,

Our National Anthem did not
appear until the middle of the
eighteenth century, and far a
long time thereafter the work
was described in some quarters
as the “so-called national an-
them”. Still, it survived and be-
came officially and popularly our
one and only National Anthem.
It is not generally realised that,
jin the course of history, words
‘and music have undergone many
changes, apart from the neces-
‘sary adaptations from King to
Queen, and vice versa.

Modern Version is Solemn

At present, we are singing
“God save our gracious Queen”,
but, before a Corovation, Royal
music generally comes up for
consideration and it is not un-
likely that the anthem will be
given attention before our
Queen is crowned.

Different sovereigns have had
different motions of how the
National Anthem should be ren-
dered. King George the Fifth
insisted that it was indeed an
gather, or a hymn, and should

rendered ‘with religious sol-
‘emnity. The precise tempo at
‘which it was to be played by
Service bands was the subject
of an order, and the late Sir
‘Landon Ronald once relatéd how
George Fifth reproved him be-
cause an orchestra under Sir
Ronald's baton had played the
anthem too quickly. “It means
much to me,” said the King,
sternly. ‘

But neither George the Fifth
mor his sons interfered with the
words. Today's version runs:
“God save our gracious Queen,

By
CHARLES GILLINGHAM

Long live our noble Queen,” but
in the approved version of Queen
Victoria’s reign, the opening was,
“God save our noble Queen,
Long live our gracious Queen.”
Made Impersenal

It was once the habit to work
ithe name of the Sovereign into
ithe opening lines. Ardent loyal-
ists desired that arrangement for
the Coronation of Queen Vic-
toria, and the poets did their best.
One proposed “God save Victoria
Queen,” while another wanted,

“God save Victoria,

Long live Victoria,

God save the Queen.”

But they failed to oust the fam-
iliar version from Royal favour
of popular affection. There has
been a suggestion recently that
the first line of the anthem
should be, “God save Elizabeth,”
but such a change is unthinkable.

When the National Anthem
was rendered for the first time,
(to the music of Dr. Arne who
also composed the famous “Rule

Brittania”) the name of the
Sovereign was included. That
was in 1745 at Drury Lane Thea-
tre. Then, the opening lines
were, “God bless our noble King,
God save greag George our
King.”

From King Edward VII on-
ward, in accordance with Royal
wishes, no King has been named
in the National Arghem. There
was, however, an unofficial va-
riation written by the poet
James Elroy Flecker in the first
World War, which ran, “God
save our gracious King, Nation
and State and King”, but one
never heard it sung in public
gatherings.

Introduced the

Thomas Raikes, a hundred
years ago, declared that our Na-
tional Anthem was just a literal
translation of lines sung by the
Demoiselle de St, Cyr for Louis
XIV, which began: “Grand Dieu,
sauve le Roi, Grand Dieu, venge
le Roi, Vive le Roi.” It could
be so, but confirmation is hard to
find.

Consort

There were plenty of varia-
tions extolling George I, but by
the time of George III, the pre-
ference for the simpler form ap-
pears to have triumphed. In
fact, Mr. Percy Scholes, the emi-
nent historian of music, un-
earthed an amusing contempor-
ary social note alleging that “At
Weymouth, the King bathes; and
following the Royal one, into the
sea goes a bathing machine, filled
with fiddlers who play ‘God save
the King’ as His Majesty takes
the plunge.” That seems to prove
only that the modern American
style pb. gossipewriting had a
very early origin.

Later, came the surprising
agitation for a verse—

“Oh, all ye powers divine,

Look down on Caroline,

A British Queen.

May she triumphant rise,

Over her enemies,
Whose malice she defies,
God save the Queen.”

There was also one change in
the National Anthem which cou-
pled King’ and Consort in the
first line, “God save William our
King, With Adelaide we ‘sing.
Long live the King,”—a line
more notable for loyalty than
good writing, and one that must
have given singers some trouble.

Self-Starter for Queen

It was known that Queen Vic-
toria could never hear the Na-
tional Anthem too often. She
loved it.

No doubt this accounted for
the diligence of poets and mere
versifiers in providing fresh
versions or ternative verses.
,Also, beyond doubt, it inspired
the loyal inventor who at the
time of Victoria's Jubilee, sent
the Queen a bustle fitted with
an automatic apparatus so de-
signed that every time the Royal
lady wore it and sat down, it
would play the National An-
them for her pleasure! The pos-
sibility that the Queen ever tried
it is extremely slight.

In every way, the treatment
accorded to the National Anthem
in the last century has improved
its merits and has raised it to-
wards the place it should hold
in public respect. ,

COPYRIGHT: N.F.L.

Constitutional Advance In
The Carib bean

In many parts of the British
Commonwealth and Empire,
“Federation” is a word coming
into more and more frequent use
as it is realised that the clearest
path to self-government and
prosperity lies in partnership.
The latest report from the Colo-
nial Office (‘British Dependen-
cies in the Caribbean and North
Atlantic 1939-1952") outlines
the position reached in moves
towards a_ British Caribbean
Federation in a brief review of
constitutional development in the
territories, who, it says: “com-
bine a zeal for political advance-
ment with a regard for tradition
and history.”

The Report of the 1948/49
Standing Closer Association
Committee has been before the
Caribbean legislatures for some
time; it was laid before them by
H.M.G. with a recommendation
for careful consideration, on the
understanding that the decision
was essentially a local matter.
The S.C.A.C, report fs an im-
portent document, not only con-
taining detailed proposals for a
federal constitution, but also
stating the reasons which led
the Committee to their conclus-
ions. Its proposals have so far
been accepted in principle by tne
Windward Islands, Trinidad and
‘Tobago, the Barbados House cf
Assembly, but not as yet by the
Legislative Council (upper
house) and, subject to certain
considerations particularly as re-
gards finance, by Jamaica. The
legislatures of Antigua and St.
Kitts«Nevis-Anguilla in the Lee-
ward Islands accepted the pro-
osals, but the Legislative
Council of Montserrat accepted
them only with certain provisos,
while the Virgin Islands legisla-
ture did not accept them at .
The report has been rejected vy
the legislature of British Guiana,
and the Legislative Council of
British Honduras has decided
that it would be premature to
commit that colony to federation
at present. It has been proposed
by the Colonial Secretary that
there should be a conference in









Bim

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,— If G. O. B, is going to
associate ne with the writer of
‘Nobody’s Diary’, why not select
the descent of that cynic from
Miss Bim by means of a trans-
parent spanish needle thread,
as recently recorded in your
newspaper?

It would be as apt as the
series of badly digested and not
too accurate anecdotes with
which he attempts to psycho-
analyse me pI ‘

My opinions on Bim were
only expressed at the invitation
of yourself, and pres y as
such were considered by you to
be of some interest to your
readers, But I am s
that you should consider
G.O.B's opinion of George
Hunte worth while publishing

After all I make no claims to
be literature or to be a literary
magazine. IT am a hack writer,
selling what I write to ear
money to feed my children, none
of whom G. O. B. might be
interested to know were born in
the month of February.

GEORGE HUNTE.
The correspondence columns
of the “Advocate” have always
been impartial and will remain
so. Ed.

‘No-body’s Diary’

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR, Im your column ‘No-
body’s Diary’ appearing in your
issue of Saturday 5th July 1952,
mention is made by the writer
of the Girls’ Foundation School,

London, to consider the next
steps, on the assumption that
governments would. first com-~-

plete their study of financial and
other implications of the
S.C-A.C. proposals, consider the
Customs Union Report in detail,
and make known their findings
to each other.

The Colonial Office report finyls
in constitutional development
since 1939 in the Carjbbean
territories “certain very clear
trends, which were in no way
inhibited during the war years.’
“The pace and precise form ot
development have varied some-
what between territories accofd-
ing to their temper and tradi-
tions,” it goes on, “but the
direction is unmistakable. Uni-
versal adult suffrage has either
been attained or nearly approved
in all the Caribbean colonies.
Elective majorities in the legis-
lature are the rule. The elected
element is increasingly strongly
represented in the Executive
itself. Ministerial systems are
taking shape- The advance is
clear from representative to re-
sponsible government: the tra-
ditional gulf between Legislative
and Executive is being bridged.

“In discussions on federation
it was made clear that any
moves in that direction should
in no way prejudice political
development within the individ-
ual territories, and the Montego
Bay Conference (September
1947) passed a resolution to that
‘effect which was generally de-
cepted, and which has been acted
upon.” (The Montego Bay Con-
ference recommended that .an
Australian-type federation be
accepted in principle, and set up
the Standing Closer Association
Committee.)

Although local government
has not yet reached a high state
of development in most Carib~-
bean colonies, says the Report,
efforts are being made to en-
courage it “not only as a means
of improving administration, but
to promote interest and partici-
pation in public affairs generally
cena

Our Readers Say:

He said “It. wasn’t the Girls’
Foundation School which was
at fault. They ought to have
won the Prize, It was all
fault of the judges”. .

As the Headmistress of this
School, I desire to make it clear
that these remarks which have
been unfortunately written in
reply to what appears to have
been a PRIVATE letter, have
been read with astonishment;
for this school has always
respected the decisién of the
Judges in any competition in
which it has taken part, and
has set itself against that spirit
which ‘would take defeat
ungraciously.

Yours faithfully,
HELEN INNISS.

An Explanation
To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I was the sole super-
visor of the Model sent in by the
Girls’ Foundation School to the
Empire week competition and
am also strictly responsible for
the *-iews expressed in the letter
to Mr, Nobody, Neither
Headmistress or any member of
the staff knew that I had written
to him.
Thanking you for space,
Yours faithfully,
VIOLET LASHLEY.
Glencairn,
Worthing. :
Whistling Cars
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Under the heading of
“Whistle and Weep” which
appeared in your “Our Readers
Say” column of the 2nd. July,
‘Motorist’ makes the observation

that the public trust the

and so strengthen demccratic in-
stitutions at the centre.”

As its starting-point the report
takes the West India Royal
Commission of 1938/39. During
ithe middle thirties, ‘economic
depression together with politi-
cal stirrings” led to disturbances
in some territories. “It was clear
they pointed to a general and
serious malaise,” says the Report,
which goes on to outline the
work of the Commissian under
Lord Moyne. The main conclus-
ion reached then was that the
area urgently needed social ser-
vices which it could not afford
from its own resources; the
Report points out that, compared
with the annual grant of
£1,000,000 recommended by the
Moyne Commission, grants and
loans under Colonial Develqp-
ment and Welfare Acts for tne
11 years ending 31st March, 1951,
total over £22,000,000 — twice
as much. To this figure mist
be added the substantial value
of certain centrally-financed
schemes, such as those for high-
er education, research and sur-
veys. And these figures take no
account of grants in aid of admin-
istration of certain coloniss, nor
of ad hoc grants to meet special
distress, such as the Castries fire
of 1948, the Leewards hurricane
and earthquakes of 1950 and
1951, and last year’s Jamaica
hurricane,

Of the Development and Wel-
fare Organisation, set up under
the 1940 Colonial Development
Act, the Report says: “The influ-
ence of the Organisation has been
of profound importance in the
recent history of the West Indies.
Without in any way derogating
from the responsibilities of ex-
isting Governments, the stimulus
afforded by the continuous
availability of skilled and dis-
interested advice has been of
the utmost value. In addition the
Organisation has constituted the
only available focus in the
region for the handling of prob-
lems on a regional basis.”

Automobile Association will co-
operate with the Police and
Highway Departments in making
improvements in Traffic Regula-
tion, ’

The Committee of the B.A.A.
would like to take this oppor-
tunity to advise the Public that
for the last fifteen months the
Association has worked very
closely with both these Depart-
ments and it can be said that
several of its suggestions have
already been adopted and many
more are under consideration.

It has assisted the Police De-
partment by organising Car Parks
and putting up Traffic Notices on
public occasions when traffic is
congested in a particular area and
the closest co-operation has been
afforded to the Commissioner of
Police who is at the same time
Vice President of the Association.

Colonel Michelin gives unstint-
ingly of his time and energy in
improving the safety of the roads
and his untiring efforts to help
the public have been very much
appreciated both by Government
end the majority of Barbadians.

Through the courtesy of Bar-
bados Rediffusion Service Limited,

the short talks or slogans concerning

traffic rules‘ and safety measures
are being broadcast daily and
this it is felt will assist in effect-
ing a reduction in casualties and
accidents,

_ We must also acknowledge pub-
licly our gratitude to the ‘Advo-

cate’ for assisting the campaign
for road safety by publishing
leading articles, cartoons and
slogans free“of charge.
Thanking you for space,
Yours faithfully,
E. A. WAY
Hon, Sec, & Treasurer

in the United States, was traditionally the
season for visits to the swimming pool and

The Answer To TV

From R. M. MacCOLL
WASHINGTON.
THE good old summertime, as they call it

picnic ground on the part of the small fry,
while the grown-ups took it easy on the
porch.

Nowadays the open-air drive-in cinema is
playing an increasing part in the hot-weather
scene for adults and children alike.

It’s a. go-as-you-please, very informal
place of amusement. Many of the younger
children turn up in pyjamas (the drive-ins
show films only after dusk) and the grown-
ups sport slacks and polo shorts (men) and
sun-dresses (women).

THE five or six hundred cars are driven
on to a rainp which tilts them at an angle
of about six degrees towards the huge
screen.

“We almost died with the drawing-room
dramas,” says one leading drive-in owner.
“This audience is strictly the cowboys and
injuns trade—lots of bang-bang.”

An important part of the set-up is the re-
freshment stand, which makes about half as
much profit as the box office.

THE drive-in is the cinema's hard-hitting
answer to TV and all other attractions of
summertime. But most of all it deals with
the growing problem of the baby-sitter and
her exorbitant fees—5s. to 7s. an hour. “Go
to a drive-in movie—and reunite the family”
is the slogan of the owners.

IN LITTLE ROCK, Arkansas, quiet, retir-
ing Mrs. Edith Jones gets her diploma from
the University of Arkansas School of Medi-
cine.

She is the first Negress to graduate from
this formerly all-white school, and when she
set about entering it back in 1948 the formi-
dable opposition was headed by the then
governor of the State.

Tactfully, Mrs. Jones skirted one possibly
touchy problem by shunning the school’s
cafeteria and bringing her lunch with her
every day. Now that she is a fully fledged
doctor, she plans to aid coloured children.

“That way,” she says, “I can do more to
help my race.”

TWO MEN who casually picked and ate
some strawberries at Beltsville, Maryland,
were amazed when fined £17 17s. each.
Trouble was the berries were in a test bed
planted by the Department of Agriculture
and their untimely gulping has thrown out
for a whole year an important experiment.

Now, angry farmers all over the country
will have to wait till next summer for new
information on conditions and sizes.

HANSON BALDWIN, military critic of
the New York Times conducts a survey of
conditions at Annapolis (America’s Dart-
mouth) and reports that 84 per cent. of all
the top athletes at the Naval Academy are
discreetly “assisted” by the authorities, that
is to say, their paths are made smoother, in
many ways. .Unkindest cut of all: respected
Hanson Baldwin is himself an Annapolis
graduate.

FROM reporters representing newspapers
of every conceivable shade of political
opinion rise three gigantic cheers for Dwight
Eisenhower on one special score. Not once
in his two weeks of active campaigning has
he used the bugaboo of my profession—‘‘No
comment.”

Instead he says, “I don’t know” when he
doesn’t.

We all hope that others will take the hint.

GRAVEL-VOICED comedian Fred Allen,
who has never quite hit it off with Holly-
wood, remarks: “I’m just an episode actor.
When they need someone to open a window,
I fly out from New York.”

HUMPHREY BOGART and Burt Lancas-
ter are interested in the biography of the
late Mark Hellinger, the ex-newspaperman
from New York who became a successful
Hollywood producer. It has been written by
Al Horwitz, who started out as Hellinger’s
office boy.

VASTLY swollen stocks in the liquor
trade — resulting from falling sales after the
tax went up last year—will cause a 10 per
cent. cut in production by the leading dis-
tillers this summer.

HEADLINE: “Britain Offers Tourists Fine
Line of Ghosts, Poltergeists, Witches, and
Warlocks are Roaming Ancient Halls.”

POSING as “inspectors for the insurance
company,” four gunmen invade a Chicago
fur store warehouse in daylight and make
off with a lorry-load of furs and pelts worth
£112,000. :

CIGARETTE smugglers along the 3,000
miles of United States-Canada border felt a





|







— SF

—=

bit peeved recently because their operations

were uneconomic.

Making a brisk profit in Canadian frontier
towns by selling American brands at cut
rates, they felt, as they went South again,
like cargo ships returning in ballast.

But now all’s well. The homing cigarette
smugglers are staggering across “the line”
loaded down with Canadian potatoes to sell
to spud-famished American housewives at
900 per cent. profit.

THE New York Times is to raise the price

of its next Sunday edition in New York City
and the suburbs from 15 cents (1s. 1d.) to

| 20 cents (1s. 5d.) To-day’s size: 208 standard
| ; :
pages and 98 more magazine size.



PHOTOGRAPH

Copies of Local Photographs
Which have appeared in the

ADVOCATE NEWSPAPER
Can be

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Fruit

C. S. PITCHER & CO.




Exclusively
very new
WASHING
refinements /



HOLLAND
put - togethe

Vacuum Cleaner.

Radiograms

Da Costa & Co., Ltd.

MAKE

FOODS

YOUR BEST BUYS

VITAMIN
VALUES

CALVES LIVER

CALVES SWEET a

CALVES KIDNEY
D)



CHICKENS
DUCKS | are
SAUSAGES adhe r
HADDOCK :
KIPPERS Delightful
FRESH VEGETABLE
PORK LARD JELLIES
GUSTARD POWDERS
SPECIALS 4 oz., 8 oz , 16 o2
CARR’S CREAM ‘| GUAVAS
CRACKERS $1.20 per tin | GRAPES
CARR’S SWEET BISCUITS APRICOTS
% Pks. .36 PRUNES e
| PEACHES
IST A 7 APPLES
SPACER Ee | Aerie sauce
ASPARAGUS CUTTINGS LEMON PIE
ASPARAGUS SPEAES FILLING



PHONE @y

FOR PROMPT GROCERY



HMV 6-Tube, 3-Speed Changer





WEDNESDAY, JULY 9, 195



s

2
ordered from ihe...

——

These I must remember — !”
Coffee Mills « 3 Sizes

Meat Mincers

French Fry Cutters

Egg Slicers

Slicers & Graters

Ph. 4472



demonstrated by the
BENDIX AUTOMATIC
MACHINE - with added

ELECTRO — a_ beautifully
streamlined Electric

of R

r,




and stick little
HMV 5-Tube, single
speed models.

SS





THESE

For
Desserts
These





ODDARDS

SERVICE.









WEDNESDAY, JULY 9,

1952



Baker Sentenced To Two “0™8™ Found Guilty

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Years For Stealing Cycle Of Damaging Articles

“THIS is a bad offence and although you have not got
a previous conviction for larceny, I cannot be lenient with
you. There is too much bicycle stealing and you have stolen
a bicycle from a man who cannot afford to lose a bicycle,”
His Lordship Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor told 23-year-old

baker Julian Holder of Ho

rse Hill, St. Joseph when he

sentenced him to two years’ imprisonment with hard labour
at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday for stealing a

Raleigh bicycle, the propert

Miss M. E, Bourne, Assistant
Legal Draughtsman, appeared for
the Crown while the accused was
unrepresented, Holder appeared
before the court on a two-count
indictment. The first count
charged him with stealing a bicy-
cle on May 12 and on the second
count he was charged with receiv-
ing a stolen bicycle, knowing the
same to be stolen. He pleaded not
guilty to both counts.

The prosecution called on five
witnesses to prove its case, After
the accused was arrested on Broad
Street while riding a bicycle, he
was taken to the Central Investi-
gation Department where Cpl.
Byer took a statement from him.

Cycles Exchanged

Cpl. Byer yesterday told the
court that the accused said that
he had exchanged an old bicycle
for the Raleigh bicycle. The
accused named a man by the name
of Herbert Thompson whom he
had got the Raleigh bicycle from
but investigations showed that
there was no man by that name
who had anything to do with the
missing bicycle,

Police Constable 71 Rollins
stopped the accused who was rid-
ing a bicycle on Broad Street on
May 21 after Lucian King made a
statement to him.

Rollins told the court that the
serial number named. by King
was on .he bicycle which the ac-
cused was riding.

King identified the bicycle as
his own and he (Rollins) took the
accused to the Central Police
Station.

Lucian King a 27-year-old
clerk said that he had bought a
green Raleigh bicycle for $83.53

sometime in January 1951, He
made various marks on _ the

bicycle when he bought it.

On, May 12 he lent the bicycle
to a friend. About 10.15 p.m. the
same day this friend made a state-
ment to him about the bicycle.

He (King) reported the matter
to the Police. On May 21 while
in Broad Street he saw the accus~
ed riding his bicycle and he made
a statement to Police Constable
Rollins.

Cycle Borrowed

Fitzgerald Lord said that on
May 12 he borrowed King’s bicycle
and left the bicycle in the Bicycle
Room of the Olympic Theatre and
saw a film, After the show he
missed the bicycle and told King
what had happened.

George Weekes told the court
that the accused brought a green
Raleigh bicycle to his house on
May 11, 1952. The accused said
that he had bought the bicycle for
$95, Cross-examined by the ac-
cused, Weekes said that the accus-
ed had brought the bicycle to his
house at night.

The accused in his evidence
from the witness stand said that
he had bought a bicycle from a
Herbert Haynes for $76. While
riding this bicycle on Passage
Road he saw Dudley Thompson
who offered him a green painted
Raleigh bicycle for his own. He
took the Raleigh bicycle in ex-
change for his own and he also
gave Thompson $8.

In summing up the case to the
Jury, His Lordship Mr. G. L.
Taylor told them that the counts
were alternative. If they believed
the story that the accused had
bought the bicycle then he would
not be guilty on the first count or
the second count. They had heard
the evidence given by the witness-
es of the prosecution and it was
for them ‘to decide whom to be-
lieve. If they believed that the

receipts produced by the accused
were faked, then they would have
no difficulty in finding the accused
guilty on the first count.



TO-DAY’S ASSIZE DIARY

No. 13 Reg. vs. Alfred Brath-
waite

No. 17 Reg. vs. George
Alleyne

No. 10 Reg. vs. Eleanor
Johnson

No. 24 Reg. vs. Joseph Clarke

No. 30 Reg. vs. Whitfield
Jones



LOPPING SHEARS

y of Lucian King.

Chauffeur Charged
With Inflicting
Bodily Harm

Thirty-seven-year-old Camrell
Shepherd, a chauffeur of Military
Road, Bush Hall, was yesterday
granted bail until the 15th inst.
by His Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod
after he had been charged by the
Police with unlawfully and malic-
iously inflicting bodily harm on
Gerald Sealy a 16-year old boy of
Nelson Street.

Shepherd is alleged to have in-
flicted the bodily harm on Sealy
while they were on the Upper
Wharf yesterday about 11. 43 a.m.

Sealy was taken to the hospital
and detained for an X-ray ex-
amination.

Shepherd was represented by
Mr. J. S, B, Dear who asked the
Court to grant bail.

Mr Dear said that it was a
fummary matter and he = sub-
mitted that there was no reason
for keeping Shepherd in custody
merely because Sealy was lying
on a bench (a bench in the
Court).



Salvation Army
Chief Arrives

Here Tomorrow

Colonel ‘William P. Sansom,
Territorial Commander of the
Salvatioi Army in the entire
Caribbean ‘vho is on the return
journey to his Headquarters in

Kingston, Jamaica, after conduct-
ing Salvation Army Golden
Jubilee Celebrations in Trinidad,
and opening a new wing at the
Belfield Home, British Guiana, for
the accommodation of Boys up
to ten, touches down at Seawelk
Airport tomorrow by B.W.ILA,

He is being joined by Major
Walter Morris, Divisional Com-
mander of this area, and will
carry through a brief programme
of Salvation Army business in
Antigua, St. Croix, and St. Thomas
before proceeding to Jamaica on
Monday 14th inst,



Amendments To
General Loan And
Stock Act Passed

The Legislative Council yester-
day passed a Bill giving effect to
certain amendments suggested by
the Secretary of State for the
Colonies in respect to the General
Loan and Stock (Amendment)
Act of 1949,

Quoting from the objects and
Reasons of the Bill, the Hon. the
Colonial Seoretary explained that
the General Loan and Stock
(Amendment) Act, 1949, which
amended section 37 of the princi-
pal Act (The General Loan and
Stock Act, 4935), was mainly
passed to provide for the trans-
fer of stock by instrument in
writing instead of by inscription.
It seemed obvious therefore that
having deleted the word “inscrib-
ed” throughout the principal act,
the words “inscribing’ and “in-
scription” would also require
deletion and this was accordingly
done,

The Secretary of State however
has pointed out that the Crown
Agents will continue to inscribe
stock in a register in compliance
with the Colonial Stock Act, 1877,
of the United Kingdom even
though such stock would not
technically be “inscribed stock.”

This Bill therefore seeks to
amend the principal Act to pro-
vide for the retention of the words
referred to in those parts of sec-
tion 37 where the Secretary of
State advises this is required, in
order to validate the procedure to





House Librarian

Offered British
Courcil Course

The British Council has offered
a scholarship to the Librarian and
confidential Secretary of the House
of Assembly.

An address to the Governor
concerning the offer was circula-
ted yesterday to members of the

House by the direction of the
Speaker, for consideration,
Tt reads:

The House of Assembly has the
honour to draw to Your Excel-
lency’s attention that the British
Council, at the request of Mr.
Speaker, has offered a scholarship
to the Librarian & Confidential
Secretary of the House of Assem-
bly to study parliamentary office
administration and practice in the
United Kingdom. The Speakers of
the House of Commons and the
Parliament of Northern Ireland
have offered their support and
the facilities of their Houses for
the furtherance of this scholarship,
and the proposed course would
last for about six months com-
mencing from September 1952.

2. The House have learnt with
regret that since the initial offer
ef this scholarship was made, the
British Council has been informed
that their bursary grant for this
year could only pay for the ex-
penses incurred during this Offi-
cer’s stay in the United Kingdom,
and could not defray the cost of
passages to and from the United
Kingdom or the necessary provi-
sion for a warm clothing grant.

3. The House therefore re-
spectfully request Your Excel-
lency to take the steps necessary
to defray the above costs as the
House endorse Mr. Speaker's
opinion that this course would be

Sentence Postponed

HIS LORDSHIP Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor at the Court
of Grand Sessions yeSterday postponed sentence on 23-year
old labourer Mabe! Harrison of the Pine Housing Scheme,
St. Michael after a jury found her guilty of unlawfully and
maliciously damaging articles valued at $88.33 in the house
of Vernon Moore and the property of Violet Greenidge on
March 13. Another jury however, found her not guilty of
breaking and entering the dwelling house of Vernon Moore
on March 13 and stealing clothing valued at $142 and in this
case she was discharged

eee Mivrs M. E. Bourne, Assistant
C 3 f d A k ‘ - gal ene Broserest in

; - 90th cases on behalf of the Crown.
raw or Ss S The case for the prosec era ‘ as
ch 13 the accused who

About Old Age oo oie an the s me house with

x Vernen Moore and Violet Green-
Pensioners

idge at Pine Housing Scheme, St
Michael got up about 4 a.m. and

Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) y:
terday asked

began to wash clothes

Moore got up and told her thrt



questions in the
it was too carly to w é hat
House of Assembly conce aing vas tac arly t h and tha
"1 pes than es } he wanted to sleep. A rew en-
inconvenience to. Old Age Pen- :
sioners. - sued and in it Moore gave th

He asked : accused notice to leave his house

. eal as she was a sub-tenant The
Is the Government aware of the accused left the house an hour

considerable inconveniences ex- later

grain by Old Age Pensioners ~ ater the same day Violet

in having to trudge, in a mumber Greenidge locked up the house

of cases, weary miles, in all types .

and left to go out. Vernon Moore
was also away, The accused re-
turned to the house about 12.80
p.m. and found it locked.

of weather, to the payment office
in order to get their allowance?

Will the Government imme-
diately take steps to have the
pens.ons posted, in the form of a
Money Order or some such safe
method, or delivered at the homes
of these aged peisons?

Door Broken

Having no keys the accused
broke down the door to get inside
and while inside damaged the
wares, furniture, glasses and other
household articles and took away

“tatistical Branch

F clothing belonging to Violet
. - Greenidge to another house in
or Inconie Tax Mapp Hill, St. Michael.

Greenidge returned during the
afternoon and saw her furniture
outside of the house damaged and
ail her clothing missing. She noti-
fied the Police and Cpl. Yearwood
went to Mapp Hill and took away

Department

The Department of Income Tax
and Death Duties is to get a Stat-
istical Branch, Yesterday the
Legislative Council concurred in a

of valuable assistance to this ofi- ®esolution for $4,735 to provide the valise with the clothing to
cun's in*thik, (DAAeIARe of. hie the additional equipment. and District “A” Police Station where
duties, temporary staff required fer the Greenidge identified the clothing
" re bates as her property.
1e establishment of this
On is Ste Se ies. the branch will give effect: to the re~ Speaking from the dock, the
British Council wrote to. Mr. ©2™mendation of Mr, M, ©, accused told the Jury that on
Speaker offering Mr. Hutchinson CUSle who last year was second- March 13 when she saw that the

a scholarship to study parliament-
ary office administration and prac-
tice in the United Kingdom for
about five to six months. On the
16th April the British Council
informed. Mr. Speaker that his
bursary vote had been reduced to
an amount which would provide
for the cost of the stay in the
United Kingdom for about six
months, but not for the fares to
and from there, Mr, Speaker ap-
proached the Colonial Secretary to
enquire whether the Government
would pay these passages to learn
that at that time the Executive
was considering the status of this
Officer in relation to the Civil
Service, and that if it were de-
cided that Mr, Hutchinson should
be a Civil Servant, then the Gov-
ernment would pay the passages
from funds voted for training
Government officers; but in the case
of Mr. Hutchinson on being con-
sidered a House appointment, then
a Resolution would be sent down
to the Legislature.

Since’ then the Speakers of the

House of Commons and Ireland
have written to say that they
would be pleased to have Mr.
Hutchinson, and the matter was
then put up to the Executive
Committee, where it has been sug-
gested that inasmuch as Mr.
Hutchinson has finally been de-
cided upon as an Officer of the
house, and in accordance with
parliamentary practice, that the
House should pass an Address

asking the Government to defray
the expenses of passages and a
warm clothing grant. In the mean-
while the British Council has
made a tentative booking for Mr.
Hutchinsen’s passage to the U.K.
on the s.s. “De Grasse” leaving
Barbados on the 16th September. |



which he refers.
The Secretary of State thas also}
pointed out that it would be pre- |

|

ferable to use the words “the |
United Kingdom” for the words |
“England” and “London” in cer-

tain sections and clause 3 of the
Bill gives effect to this suggestion.
The Bill was passed without

further debate,
@OOOO*

REQUISITES:

TROWELS
HEDGE TRIMMERS

SECATEURS

LAWN SPRINKLERS

ed by the Canadian Government
as Statistics Adviser to the Gov-
ernmen
suggested that the filing syst
the loeal Income Tax Department
be re-organised and amplified in
order to facilitate
tion of taxpayers and examinat on
of returns,

house was locked up and knew
that she had her things in there,
she could not help trying other
means of getting into it Once
inside she found that Greenidge
had taken up some of her cloth-
ing and she in turn took up hers
and she was in such a_ passion
that she took up a chair and broke
it en the floor of the house

of Barbados, and who

@ni in

the classifica-

The expenditure approved by
the Council yesterday is set out in
the following details: —

In his summing up to the Jury
(i) Card Index System

His “Lordship Mr. Justice G. L

Cards and Cabinets $ 170.00 Taylor told them that the accused
1 Table 20.00 had not denied that she had dam-
(ii) Taxpayers’ Registers 222.09 aged the property but in the case
di) Files and Storage of stealing they had to be sgatis-
Files £1419 “Laid é 1;977.00 fied that the aceused took the
Steel Cabinets 1,590.00 c’othing with the intention to
(iv) Clerical Assistance

2 Te nate a steal them or te deprive the own-
emporary clerks er of them but if on the other hand



, ae a be 288.00 the accused took up the clothes
doy Snake because the other woman took ui)
i) ee s 144.00 hers, they will have to find her
ne adding maohine 75,00 not guilty
Contingencies 149,00 °°" BUY
$4,736.00

Filing System
Introducing the Resolution in
the Council yesterday the h m'ble
the Colonial Secretary recalled
that in the Estimates for last year
provision was made for a Statis-
tical Adviser to come and advise
the Income Tax Department on
the question of setting up a statis-
tical Branch, and explained that
among the recommendations of
the Statistical Adviser was the
suggestion that the present system
of fling was unsatisfactory, |
The Hon. the Colonial Secretary
explained that by the present
system of filing, each year the re~
@ On Page 10

eens eee

Disturbance

While the House of Assembly
were discussing a Bill to amend
the Government Scholarships and
Exhibitions Act, 1949 last night
and Mr. A. E. S. Lewis was reply-
ing to a speech by Mr. V. B
Vaughn, a man from the gallery
said in a loud, chuckling voice,
“He never did it yet! He cannot
do ** naw-"

The police orderly hurried to-
wards him, but on making his ex-
clamation, he had immediately
scrambled up a valise he carried
and left.





VOU'LL BE AMAZED

REDUCTIONS IN OUR
DRESS GOODS DEPT.







| AT THE TREMENDOUS

TAP UNIONS, TAPS COMPLETE WITH UNION, WATERING CANS,
HOSE MENDERS, SPOUTS, CLIPS AND CONNECTIONS
AND THE POPULAR “SOLO” SPRAYER, THE ONE-MAN SPRAYER
WHICH OPERATES ON BOTH THE UP AND DOWN STROKES GIVING
A CONTINUOUS SPRAY.
— ALSO —

RANSOME LAWN MOWERS

and the Increasingly Popular

POPE LAWN MOWERS. WITH RUBBER TYRED WHEELS

HARRISON'S

HARDWARE DEPARTMENT
DIAL 2364 or 3142

PRK BORER O44 DEES

PPDIIDIGLOHIHOGHSE PEGI OHVGGSOOE OOOHOGHS



4-44

i

POLLED DODOODOOOHOGDODOOGOHM OHO POD DHVDTHG G99 HO GHHOHD 9D GH9HH 99 OOOOH
RAKES HOES
WEEDING FORKS EDGING KNIVES





|
| A
FLOWERED CREPES From $3.18 to $2.40 WN
$2.46 ,, $2.00
$2.78 ,, $1.50
$3.58 ., $4.00 |
$4.61 ,, $3.60 2
$4.04 ,, $3.25 “s
$2.37 ,, $1.50 s
$1.69 ,, $1.22 "Ss
MOYGASHELL Plaids From $2.34 ,, $1.50 es
SHELSHONG From ........ $1.26 ., $1.02 |
Flowered SPUNS From $2.09 ., $1.50 ||
* . a ee: Sige ha
» Lingerie Muslins from $1.30 ,, $1.02 {| A full range now in Stock
S SEERSUCKER from $1.32 ,, $1.02 ‘a
Plain ROMAIN CREPES from $2.08 ,, $1.50 | an lll — Also —
* E : it WOREE > $216 iw a
” » ” n $229 ., $1.80 ete. s CHICK FEEDERS, WATER PANS,
\ ‘
NICE ASSORTMENT a CELLULOID RINGS ete. * =
a



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LID.

10,

1
i

OF ENDS

LESS 1/3 OF VALUE

12 & 13 BROAD STREET.



PAGE FIVE

!

OBITUARY
Mr. C. W. Clarke

The death occurred at his resi
dence Strathclyde on Thursday
of Mr. C. W. Clarke, retired
planter and formerly member of
the House of Assembly

Mr, Clarke was the second son}
of Mr. L, W. Clarke, Land Sur-|
veyer. Leaving school he became}

planter and after serving in a

unior capacity he bought Mellowes
Plantation

Before the existence of pa’ 'y
politics, he was elected a member
of the House of Assembly for tie
Parish of St. Joseph, but retiied
from politics to join the staff «f}
the Barbadian settlement at Vic Ux |
Fort, St. Lucia, When the projec £3
was abandoned, he worked on)
the United Stated Naval Base in|
that island. He later returned}
home to join his elder brother's |
firm of building Contracto s,}
Messrs. Clarke & Tucker, but fail-

ing health limited his work.
Earlier this year, he went ic
Canada for medical treatment,!



but on his return it was evident)



that the end was near
His funeral took place at St
Leonard’s Chureh in the after- e
noon in the presence of a laige R f; he
gathering paying the respects to @ res ened
hia passing.
To his sorrowing widow cad

family, deepest sympathy will he
extended.




A

Invigorating

Burghead Bay Visits
B'dos On Friday

@ From page 1.
ed in quelling a muntiny



on al





merchant ship —_—
In June, 1951, H.M.S. Burghead) =
Bay was transferred to the 7th! |

Frigate Flotilla of the Home Fleet |
and received orders to

join the |
America and West Indies Squad -
ron based on Bermuda. }
H.M.S. Burghead Bay sailed ||
from England on the lst October,
{

FRESH SUPPLIES |
Received !

°

1951, and whilst en-route to Boer-
muda was ordered to act as one
of the Air-sea Rescue ships spaced
across the Atlantic to cover the
Royal Flight to Canada of Their
Royal Highnesses Princess Elica-
beth and the Duke of Edingburgh.
Captain J. A. levers, O.B.F..

Benbow’s Dog Mixt:

Vetalenta (For Horses)

Ferrozone Tablets

Hamilton Pilis
Royal Navy

Nervilene Radian (A & B) Liniment
Captain levers first went to sea . Y
from the Royal Naval College, Catarrhozone Valentine Meat Juice
Dartmouth in 1929 and spent two
years as a midshipman on the
South America and West Indies TONRINZ HAIR COLOUR

Station in H.M.S, Durban.

In 1985 he specialised in flying:
as a pilot and served in the air-
craft earrier Cowrageous until
1938 when he was appointed to
H.M.S. Glasgow where he remain-
ed during the first year of the
war taking part in the Norwegian}
campaign,

From 1940 to 1942 he served in
H.M.S. Hermes, an aireraft carrier
employed on raider hunting in the
South Atlantic and Indian Ocean,
When H.M.S. Hermes was sunk in|
April, 1942, off Ceylon, he was,
transferred to H.M.S. Indomitable |
and took part in the famous Malta |
convoy of August, 1942 “Operation
Pedestal.” : |

For ‘the last years of the war
Captain Tevers was in charge of
the training of ‘the anti-submarine
aircrews for the Battle of the
Atlantic for which he was award-
ed the O.B.E.

A

KNIGHTS LTD.







TO-NIGHT

His service since the war has Wednesday July 9th
been mainly concerned with ex-
perimental development of a'r-

craft and he carried out the first
service deck landing trials of a
jet aireraft on an aireraft carrior.

CHEQUE FORGED

A man received $393.00 from Bai -
clays Bank, Bridgetown, on a
forged cheque. The incident was
reported by Mr. Leopold Gregg,
Assistant Manager of ‘the s me
Bank.

Mr. Gregg told the Police that
the cheque was in favour of R. G.
Hamel Smith & Co. It was ten-
dered to a cashier of the sam¢
bank on June 4,



AFTER THE NEWS

Mr. George Hunte

tells the story of the Manufacture of ....

SOAP

Listen to this Broadcast brought to you by

the makers of your favourite Laundry Soap







S85 eopesse 2 eh
SS eGa Bee a

INSIST ON...

&
&
©

‘

Select early from - - -

H. JASON JONES & €0., LTD,
AGENTS.



>









PAGE SIX





Legislation Sim ilar the island for the purpose of em-

ployment. The object of such re-
: , W. Wy i od quirements, states the Objects and
é the , is r
To Other ‘id. ( jo OMNUWES Reasons of the Bill, is to prevent

such employees becoming a Some
on the island and to provide for
, THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL yesterday passed with the expenses of repatriation | of
minor amendments a Bill which seeks to consolidate the Such persons if necessity. © ro-
law relating to immigration, and at the same time instituted po ger Sy od ee
certain provisions similar 4 ~ seaiation of other West Officer to be a prohibited immi-
Indian Colonies dealing wit e subject. grant, the right to appeal to a
The Bill was passed by the Council after the Hon. the Magistrate and the Assistant
: ~ : ‘»,, Court of Appeal,
Colonial Secretary Mr. R. N. Turner had in a second read Viste "ike hak, tlie :dienaiata:
ing speech pointed out the limitations of the Immigration sioner of Police is the Chief
of Paupers (Prevention) Act, 1909, the subsequent EX-

Immigration Officer, and the
PULSION OF UNDESIRABLES ACT, 1927, and other legis- o—— So
lation governing immigration, and explained that the Bill Governor. y
under consideration set out the classes of persons who wil! The Bill also provides that no
be prescribed as prohibited immigrants, and further that seaman who is not a native of
the rest of the Bill was concerned with tightening up the pana’ bor nT
existing Immigration machinery any Takia tnairat except
The minor amendments were in restrict the entry of West Indians ae ae of an Immi-
respect to reference quoted in or for that matter nationals of oro a th a 4 Readi '
certain sections of the Bill, and any country, from gaining entry 4), On H e _ R a Terie
exeept ford query or two by Hen, into the island, although if cir- t Sa: oy LOR. Es eet rage
G. D. L. Pie on the length of cumstances so warrant it would S8¢>—
time certain pefsons were allowed be within the powers of the pro

Act Inadequate

to remainoth the island for ten)- per authorities to limit or restrict Perusal of the Immigration of
porary purposes, and an obserya- any person, other than natives of Paupers (Prevention) Act, 1909,
tion by Hon. Dr, C. H. St. Jolin the island from entering. shows that it is not adequate for
that an extension of time to thre« Re-Enactments the present day cont ee
years was too much, there was no —In addition to re-enacting cer- gration. As its ort ee rs
debate on the Bill. tain provisions of the Passport '% only concerned with the pee

Among other things the [ill Act, 1932, which the Bill also re- Vention of entry into the Islan

provides the necessary machinery peals, the Bill imposes certain re- ot people who by reason of physi-
for ¢atryirtg out any policy Which quirements on employees and ©4! or mental infirmity are unable
may be decidég in relation to their employers, where the em- t maintain themselves or ave
immigration. Its purpose is not to ployees being non-natives, enter likely, if permitted to remain, to

' become chargeable to the Island.
ee aan _ For this reason the Commis-
ane sioner of Police who took over
the immigration functions of the
Harbour and Shipping Master by
the amending Act of 1951, is
authorised to hold an enquiry is
| to the physical, mental and pe-
| cuniary condition of every second
| and third class passenger brought
| to the Island by a steamship and
| of every passenger brought by a
sailing ship, but has no control
| over first class steamship passen-
gers (and for this purpose pas:-
engers in aircraft are deemed to
be first class passengers) unless
he can prove that they are tray-
elling first class for the purpose
of evading the provisions of the

Act,

|







Landing

| No authority is given to the Im-
| migration Officer to prevent the
| landing of persons otherwise than
on grounds of their being likely
to become chargeable to public
funds nor is any provision made
to enforce the departure of per-
sons who have been permitted to
/land or have landed illegally and
have been subsequently discover-

Provided that any resident of
the Island enters into a Bond to
be responsible for the payment of
{any public charge incurred the
| Immigration Officer has no option
|under the 1909 Act but to let the
passenger land.

4711" Tosca Eau de Cologne’

a blending of the enchanting fragrance
of "4711" Tosca Perfume with the fresh-

“ann” By subsequent legislation,

- ete A. anmely, The lalate ot a.

an aura of elegance Getinction, | esirables Act of 1927, the Gov-

, ine a ‘a i 4 | ernor may refuse permission to

land or expel anyone other than
a British subject domiciled in
Barbados or resident for more
than two previous years. if he
considers that the presence of
such person is a danger to pub-
lic peace ang good order, but
this is drastic legislation not in-
2 4 tended for everyday use,

nf ~ i There is also the Quarantine
The Genuine “4711” Eau de Cologne comes from Cologne on Rhine;| Act, 1947, under which the Port
it is now again obtainable in the original quality, made according} Health Officer can refuse to grant
to the famous and secret formula since 1792, permission to any suffering from

BARBADOS TURF CLUB

Two Main Parts
The Bill under consideration
AMENDED OFFICIAL CLASSIFICATION
SUMMER MEETING 1952





may be divided into two main
parts, clause 4 which sets down
the classes of persons who shall
be prescribe@ as prohibited immi-
grants, and the rest of the Bill,
which is concerned with tighten-
ing up the existing Immigration
machinery,

Comparison with current legis-
lation in other West Indian terri-
tories will show that the Bill un-
ler consideration is very moder-





Al. C2-—-Contd. F2—Contd ; ; . : ; : gether with the Immigrati f
Fuss Budge ie ee d. ate in that it makes no attempt to With tightening up the existing even.
one Sas Galashiels Frederick, the Great | exclude immigrants on political machinery. For example, clause 9 te e wae et 1909,
Harroween Matx Potent Hill Poi ay or racial grounds, relates to a medical examination °Y “8US o 8 '
Rebate Mana. : oo! rince The categories of person in if required by the Immigration [t will be noted from clause 40
in’. uye a. ‘lause 4 (1) (a), (b) and (¢) are, Officer: clause 12 to the issue of that the Expulsion of Undesirables
Notnite ¥ - an. ae er ndeed, covered by existing legis- permits to in the Island Act is unaffected. Finally, clause
Yasmeen Rea 1 te Teal, eee -|lation. It is felt, however, that for a tem) eer clause 42 provides that the new legisla-
BI. Re oat _ —, here is a strong neeq for the in- 13 deems an immigrant who fails tion shall not come into operation
Wiis tne Silver Pop Jim a Rue clusion of provision along the *o go at the expiration of his per- immediately on receiving the
p Demure T chy M: Tan See Po ga lines of clause 4 (1) (f), which mit to be a prohibited immigrant; Governor’s assent, the reason be-
Flying Dragon ne Trin h ney 2 provides for the exclusion of cer- Clause 16 relates to the apprehen- ing that some time may ela
Gun. Site eetee bad Teoek Wade tain immigrants on economic sion and removal of prohibited before the Regulations provided
Landmark in bn esa Lady ears 5 inds grounds. immigrants, who it will be noted, for ty clause are rea
Lunways Penne at May Day At the time when the Bill was have the right of appeal to a ‘ugh
Orchis ne: , May Pole being drafted an enquiry was re- Police Magistrate and thence to Sir, I move that the Bill be
Pretty Way ape Bo Miracle ceived from a country in Asia on the Assistant Court of Appeal un- read a second time.
Red Ch Mary An: Mountbatten
Sunny Game Watercre: . My Love II
r Be 2 Nit-Wit
Re : Cross Ro ids Oberon
nate Supe ‘oss Re Oberon BARCLAYS BANK (DOMINION, COLONIAL AND OVERSEAS)|
Castle in the Air Oateake Rainbow
Firelady Bl Rambler Rose
King Soloman Rosette Rose Leaves
Mrs. Bear * re peale Seedling }
Pepper Wine op Pligh Soprano STATEMENT OF ACCOUNTS, 31ST MARCH, 1952
River Sprite Apollo Stirling Flush ;
Slainte Assuratic: Sunbeam £
Spear Grass Colleton Sun Fire LIABILITIES AND OTHER ACCOUNTS ASSETS
Sweet Rocket Plame FP) ower Sunina
Vectis Usher Super Jet n . :
oa Vanguare ‘ Viceroy ¢ ee and other accounts, taxation based on Cash in hand and balances with bankers
r 1 Gal profits to date, reserves for contingencies and balance
Oy Ses Cavalier Ben Hur of profit and loss 436,330,609 Money at call and short notice
Rright Light. ae sat ee ai Remittances in transit ..
st Admira ue Gras: ‘ fie
Suihing Prine Jolly Miller Diadem Ss Notes in circulation 644,229 Bills discounted
Poldrum Waterbell Drury Lane British and other Government Treasury
Pair Sally Will o’th» Wisp II Gavotte Acceptances, guarantees, indemnities ete., for account of Bills
Plielixce F2 His Worship customers 42,529,387
French Flutter Apple Sou: Just By Chance II alae Other bills
High and Low April’s Dream Monsoon
Leading Article April Flowers Vigilant BE 479,504,225
Red Velvet Apronusk G2 CAPITAL
St. Moritz Battle Line Billy Boy vin
Sis ’ Betsam Bomber Boy ‘Authiteed rome of, or guaranteed by, the British,
Tansy iw Tie Cottage 12.600.000 “A” shares of £1 eac ya Deminion and Colonial Governments (in-
Windsor Gien Bumt Goi Drambuie oo 1500.00 cluding securities lodged with the Crown
a ce na i
Abu-Ali Gardinal Miying: Ann 500,000 “B” shares of £5 each 2,500,000 Agents for the Colonies as security for
Aim Low Champagne II Frivolity note issue and with others)
Ali Baba Chutney Front Hopper i S s
Arunda Clementina Gallant Hawk £ 15,000,000 Other investment
Rallymystic Coliana Joan’s Star |
Rahy Girl Colombus Maytime | Issued
Best Wishes Contralto Meerschaum | Barclays Overseas Development
Blue Nelly eee ones ‘ | 8,276,£75 “A” shares of £1 each fully
parenuisine eee we: Sanat” paid, converted into stock £ 8,276,875 amounts written off é
Devil’s Symphony Driftwood Sea Foam | s Advances to customers and other accounts .. “i
Dim Views Nunese Sun Jewel 190.000 “B" shares of £5 each, om ie j ‘. i
oh Rntaure Twinkle £2 paid 1,000,000 Customers’ liability for ‘acceptances, guaranteés, in-
Fohulous Focetious Vonwise 9.276.875 demnities, etc. Fe se
Mair Fror Maert ee iimar a, yOts
Fair Front F ¢ or ne ee Bank premises at cost less amounts written off
RESERVE FUND 7,200,000
Subiect to change in the event of any horse taking part in any
fi rvents } the Barbados Summer Meeting, 1952 £ 495,981,100 '
G. A. LEWIS
7 Tul ist Secretary 22



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Legislative Council Pass Im

FOOD FOR FAMINE-SWEPT INDIA



was staged by the Christian Rural

National Council of the Churches of Christ. Looking on are Dr. Earl
Frederick Adams. administrative secretary of the Council, and Mme.
Chiroprova Sen, wife of the Indian ambassador,



THOUSANDS OF U. S. FARMERS cooperated in making possible this ship-
ment of more than a million pounds of food to the famine-swept Chit-
toor District of Inclia. The scoreboard announces the amount of the con-
tributions as India’s Ambassador Binay Ranjan Sen accepts the gift at
a ship-side ceremony in Baltimore. The campaign for relief supplies

migration Bill
_

Overseas Program (CROP), of the

(International)



Oils And Fats Agreement

° From Page 1
what kind of substitute might, if
need arises, be atceptable to the
participating governments,
“Another factor which must
have come to your notice is the
remarkable change which is
taking place in the position of
world supplies of oils and fats:
and, in particular, the very con-
siderable reductions in external
copra prices, as compared with
those which faced you a yeai'
with certainty what the long-
ago. Again, no one can predict
term course will be; but agaii
it is only prudent to consider
the effects of this price move-
ment. One result is certain to
be that the consuming public
will weigh with particular car»
whatever arrangements this
Conference may recommend.

Moderate Prices

“Since the original Oils and Fats
Agreement was reached, the inter -

ts of consumers have on the
whole been reasonably studied,
and for some years supplies have
been forthcoming from within th>
area which would not otherwis.
have been obtainable, and have
been offered at prices which, in



behalf of 100 persons who had ex-
pigased a desire to settle in Bar-
ados, and there is a real danger
that, unless ae is ed
on the lines of clause 4 a) (ft)
this already congested Island may
suffer a steady infiltration of im-
migrants from other lands who
will be bound sooner or later to
aggravate the already sericus em-
ployment problem by orming
work which can equ well be
done by Barbadians.

Prohibiting Entry

It will be seen that, apart from
the categories of persons referred
to in clause 4, the Governor-in-
Executive Committee reserves dis-
‘wretion to prohibit the entry into
the Island of any person who is
not a native of Barbados.

The remainder of the Bill, as 1
have already said, is concerned





all the circumstances, could not
be regarded as excessive. Never-
theless it appears, at the moment
that within a few months cheaper
supp ies, especially of laundry
soap, and margarine, may be on
offer from outside the area. It
would not be in the interests
wither of coconut growers or of
manufacturers to ignore the possi-
bilities of consumer _ resistance,
if there should develop any great
disparity between internal and
external prices.

“Your problem, then, is to re-
commend practical arrangements
for maintaining the coconut indus-
‘ry as a valuable item in the
economic life of the British West
Indies, while safeguarding the
legitimate interests of the growers,
the manufacturers, and the con-
suming public; and to make these
recommendations in the light of
the fact that the present Oils and
Fats Agreement is due to expire
on the 31st of August.

Free Trade
“You are all aware, from
papers which have been circulat-
ed, that we have been trying to



der Clause 28; clause 19 to the
taking of fingerprints the record
of which will be expunged if an
immigrant is ultimately declared
to be not a prohibited immigrant;
clause 25 to the liability of em-
ployers for an immigrant em-
ployee, and so on.

Powers Granted

I am sure that Honourable
Members will agree that none of
the ers granted for the exam-
ination and control of immigrants
on arrival and for the detention
and removal of immigrants who
have been declared prohibited im-
migrants are in amy Way unreas-
onable or objectionable.

The Seporlenhy has been taken
to include in the Immigration
Laws certain of the provisions of
the short Passports Act, 1932,
which is accordingly repealed, to-













J. E. SCOTT, Chief Accountant





if
‘ va 3,434,779
—————— 106,335,803
Corporation Limited
200,000 shares of £10 each; fully paid, at cost less

WEDNESDAY, JULY 9, 1952

LS





In The Legislature
Yesterday

COUNCIL
The Legislative Council met at
2 p.m. yesterday An excuse

was made for the absence of His }
Hon. the President, Mr. J. D |
Chandler, and Hon. Mr. R. Chai-

fenor presided |

The Hon. the Colonial Secre- i
tary laid the following Deeu-
ments: -

1. Report by the Supervisor of
Flections on the General Elee-
ions, 1951,

2. A Fiscal Survey of Barbados
by C. G. Beasley, C.M.G., M.A

|
j
|
|
|
|





choose
extra mild, extra soothing

Bath Size
PALMOLIVE

Economic Adviser to the Comp-
troller for Development and Wel-
fare in the West Indies

3. Annual Report of the Direc-
tor of Medical Services for the
year 1950-51

4. Anrual Report of the Har-
bour and Shipping Department
for the year 1951

5. Report of the Registrar of
Friendly Societies for the half-
year ended 30th June, 1950

ow rt of the Public Libra-
rian for the year ended on the |}
Sist March, 1851, to the Board of |

7. The Wages Boards (Amend-
ments) Regulations, 1952
The Council concurred in a
esolution for $4,735 to meet the Q@
Cost of setting up . Statistical
Branch of the Department of In- |
come Tax and Death Duties gé
The Council passed a Bill to J
give effect to certain Amendments
suggested by the Secretary of qh
State for the Colonies to the p A
General Loan and Stock Act of B an
ion as amended by the Act of
1

tra-imild PALMOLIVE
SOOTHES BABY’S TENDER SKIN

Palmolive—made of the finest ingredients—gives a creamy-
smooth extra-mild lather that soothes away irritation as it gently
floats away dirt. A daily Palmolive bath will keep your baby
comfortable . . . refreshed . -
extra-mild . . . extra soothing !

The Council also passed a Bill
setting up more adequate machin-
ery to deal with immigration.

The Council adjourned sine die

HOUSE

When the House of Assembly
met yesterday, the Annual Report
of the Harbour and Shipping
mo for the vear 1951 wa
lal

dainty. Remember, Palmolive is

The following notices were \v
HIvVen:—— Wi
Resolution to approve of the in- 7



strument of establishment of the

Regional Economic Committee for dat ree Cony
the British West Indies, British

Guiana, British Honduras, and iS ESPECIALLY

the establishment of a British GOOD FOR you!
Caribbean Trade Commissioner
Service.

A Bill to amend the Officers of
the Assembly Salaries Act, 1912

The House passed a Resolution
to approve the Wages Board
(Amendment) Regulations, 1952

The House passed a Resolution





ern



Fer Loveliness /U Over bey BATH SIZE PALMOLIVE

for $2,000 for the purchase of an
electric lift for the General
Hospital.

The House also passed a Bil
to amend the Government Schol- |
arships and Exhibitions Act, 1949

The House adjourned until





give objective consideration +o |
these problems in this Organiza- |
tion. You are also aware, alc
there is no reason why we shoul

be secret about it, even if we
risk being accused of talking
politics, that we firmly believ

that the only satisfactory long-
term means of providing reason-
able protection for the industry



KLIN Leeze

would be the creation of a free ¥ ° e Copr. 1950
trade or low tariff area within 1G Internat’ Gopr
the British West Indies. But this Reserved

would necessitate the setting up
of a Customs Union; and that
needs a decision by the govern-
ments concerned, who must take
all sorts of other aspects into con-
sideration, and not only the posi-
tion of the oils and fats industries.

Families in every part of the world are assured of milk un-
failingly safe and healthful when they use KLIM.

Your KLIM milk is protected in the tin against dampness,
contamination and any harm ... it keeps without refriger-
ation. Since with KLIM there is no waste or spoilage, you
get your full money’s worth of this superior quality milk
—walue to the very last ounce.

1 KLIMis pure, safe milk wm

“We are certainly not likely to
see a Customs Union by the 31st
of August next. It seems, there -
fore, that some interim solution
is called for. You may well con-

clude that the most convenient KLIM KEEPS WITHOUT REFRIGERATION /,
course is to recommend the con-} tinuance of the present Agreement ) 3 KLIM a ‘

on a provisional basis for the next quality is always uniform
two or three years, upon the
assumption that, within that
period, the British West Indian
governments will have reached
decisions on the proposals now be-
fore them for a Customs Union.
But if you take this course, you
wil! no doubt also have to con
sider adjustments on points of
detail in the present Agreement.
which may be brought before you
on beholf of the various interests
represented here.




4 KLIMis excellent for growing children Se
5 KLiMadds nourishment to cooked dishes

6 KLIMis recommended for infant feeding

7 KLIMis safe in the specially-packed tin

8 KLIMis produced under strictest control
oe eS
~—. Take pure water, add KLIM, ‘
a) stir and you have

pure, safe milk !

“Altogether, it seems to me that
your time this week will be occu-
pied in most important, most in-
teresting, and I have no doubt
most lively discussions. I leave
you to your Chairman, Professor
Beasley with the most earnest
hope that you will arrive at
suecessful means of continued co-
operation in this important field.”





CaaS

Bete —— oe a om

LEM "i; MAILE

FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER



THE

“FOLBATE”
LAWN MOWER

A Masterpiece of &
British Craftsmanship ;













£

76,191,260 |
17,300,000



7,434,995
1

£ 45,767,937 |



34,623,242



80,391,179 |

£102,901,024

2,000,000
158,255,614

42,529,387
5,542,862

2
Keep your Lawns in fine trim with

“FOLBATE” LAWN MOWER
S. P. MUSSON SON & CO., LTD.-DISTRIBUTORS

STRONG — STURDY — RELIABLE :

y=
{

£ 495,981,100







4





t

ee Sraiimeanenaamasiaimedinensimad tal

ee





Â¥
»
£
&

PET

WEDN JULY 9,



SDAY, 1952





BARBAD¢



IS ADVOCATE





House Vote Increase For Barbados Scholars

Students May Get $2,880 To
Meet High U.K. Living Cost

AFTER NEARLY FIVE HOURS DEBATE, the House
of Assembly last night passed with an amendment, a Bill
to amend the Government Scholarships and Exhibitions
Act, 1949. The amendment makes provision for an increase
in the value of a Scholarship from $1,920 to a maximum of
$2,880 per annum in any case where the Governor-in-Ex-
ecutive Committee is satisfied that the increase is necessary.

The increase is the result of the recent increase of the

Cost cf Living in the United Kingdom.

In general, objection was not given to the increase,
but some members felt that it should not be left to the
discretion of the Governor-in-Executive Committee to
decide whether “X” should get $1,920 and “Y” $2,880.
Opinion was, too, that the difference in the sums was too
great.

A motion made by Mr. E. D. Mottley that progress be
reported on the Bill and leave be asked to sit again, was
subsequently withdrawn. He said on withdrawal of the
motion that he was satisfied with Mr. E. W. Barrow’s point
that the difference might be to accommodate scholars in
Canada where the difference in currency demanded more
money.

Objection against the Bill came from the Senior Mem-
ber for St. Philip (Mr. W. A, Crawford) (C) who felt that
too much money was being spent on a few Barbados Schol-

ars and that the number of scholarships should be reduced
from five,

The introducer of the Bill Dr.

: more on five Barbados Scholars.
Cummins referred to the Objects





w
HAVING GLIDED TO FREEDOM by accident, these Czechoslovakian fliers
tell newsmen in Washington they want to stay in the U. S. They are
Josef Rampak (right), a glider pilot instructor, and Zdenek Pesl, a
student, who were forced down at a U. S. Air Base in Tolin, Germany,

the students in England and else- a firm amendment to increase t
annual

where.

He was not in favour of leaving
that important section of the Bil!
in the hands of the Governor-in-
Executive. He felt that the Hous:
should decide the matter if thi
scholarships were serving any use.
ful purpose, and instead of making
it £400 the amount should be
increased to £600,

Mr. A. E. S. Lewis (L) said that
he was surprised to hear some
honourable members speak about
more scholarships to secondary
schools. What they wanted was
free sgcondary education,

As to whether scholars should
return here and give to the
colony something for the money
spent on them, he said that the
terms and conditions of the
scholarship had been laid down,
There were certain school children
in Barbados not eligible to sit the
Scholarship and he was not pre-
pared to attach any other condi-
tions to the scholarship,

A Suggestion

Mr. Lewis said that he sincerely
hoped that the fees and other
substantial amounts for board and
lodging for students were paid by
someone other than the students.
He felt that there must be some-
ne who should be responsible for
what, and threw out the suggestion
because he had heard it said —
although he had no means of con-

yfirming it—that fees that should
have been paid, had not been paid
and yet the money had been paid
out. He hoped the last was not}:
rue,







value of the Barbados
Scholarships from £400 to what-
ever figure the Director of Colo-
pial Students or the Governor-in-
Executive had advised or thought
fit.

He hoped that the discretion
which the Governor-in-Executive
would be given, would be exer-
‘ised judiciously and only on the
advice of the proper authorities
who were in a position to know
about those things.

The Bill was eventually given
its second reading and the House
went into Committee,

No Discrimination

Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) said he
did not believe some members
had read the Barbados Scholar-
ship Act at all. There had been
talk of discrimination, but under
the Act, there could be no such
thing as discrimination, A boy
could choose which University he
liked,

The Executive was not
cerned with the scholar's father
and what he was working for,
but rather with the circumstances
at the University.

Mr. V. B. Vaughn (1) said that
his contention was that it should
not be left to the Governor-in-
Executive Committee to say which
Scholar should receive £400 and
which £500 or £600,

Mr. C. Talma (L) said that he
was inclined to agree with the
motion made by the Senior Mem-
ber for the City. He said that it
should not be £400 for “X” and
£600 for “Y".



con-

and Reasons which states:

It has been representeq to Gov-
ernment in a petition from the
parents of certain Barbados Schol-
ars that in view of the reeent in-
crease of the Cost of Living in
the United Kingdom, the present
allowance of $1,920 per annum is
inadequate to meet the expenses
at a United Kingdom University.
Other independent evidence, in-
cluding that of the Secretary of
State has supported this claim.

The increased value of a Schol-
arship will be determined on in-
formation supplied by the author-
ities of a particular University in
view of the fact that the cost at-
tached to one University varies
according to the locality and type
of University and certain courses
usually involve higher fees than
others,

This Bill therefore seeks to
provide for the increase of the
allowances to a sum not exceeding
$2,880, if circumstances warrant
such an increase. It is also con-
sidered regsonable that this in-
crease should take effect from the
beginning of the Academic year
1951, viz. Ist October, 1951.

Cost Had Risen

Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) who
opposed the Bill, said that he was
willing to concede that the cost of
education in the United Kingdom
for Barbados Scholars had risen
considerably within recent times.
Presented with the case the Gov-
ernment had been more or less
obligated to do something about
it. But is seemed to him that the
solution attempted in the Bill was
characteristic of the present Gov-
ernment.

Up to 1949, they were spending
$7,000 on the Barbados Scholars

and three years later, in 1952,
they were spending $41,600 a

year. That was the amount voted
in the last Estimates. And in ad-
dition to that they were asked to
add the amount involved in the
Bill.

He asked members to make no
mistake about the result of the
Bill. For, he said, though one had
to make out a case to get the
money, the moment the Bill was
gmended and the value of the
Scholarship was increased from
$1,920 to $2,880, he believed that
every Barbados Scholar would get
that amount, Indeed, there were
very rare cases in which the per-
son passing the scholarship had
such wealthy parents that they
could not with justification claim
the amount which the scholarship
was worth.

Over 30 Scholars

There were over 30 scholars in
England at present and assuming
that they all applied for assist-
ance, they would be spending
$30,000 in addition which would

mean that scholarships would
cost them $70,000 a year.
“I am not contending that

$70,000 is too much for an island
to spend on Education, providing
we are at the same time paying
appropriate attention to other
types of education in the colony,”
he said.

“When the Act was being
amended, I warned the House that
this island could not afford to
carry the burden of five Barbados
Scholarships, bearing in mind
our other educational commit-
ments and the number of things
we were doing at the time.”

In so far as both points were
concerned, he said, the situation
had not been remedied.

At the time when the increases
were made, the strongest possible
recommendations were made to
the Government that the number
of elementary school teachers
were inadequate to cope with the
children in school and the Direc-
tor of Education in 1949 said that
the minimum number required to
improve the situation were 52
teachers the government said
they could not afford it then, yet

Could Not Afford It

In the following years, repre-
sentation had again been made
and on each occasiort the Govern-
ment had said that they could not
afford it. As a matter of fact, he
understood that the answer this
year was the fantastic claim that
the teachers had to await the five
year plan.

There was one school in St.
Joseph he could think of then
whose headteacher had resigned,
the assistant had heen promoted,
and vacancies on the staff had not
yet been filled, And it was for
many months that the school had
been carried on with the short
staff.

Not one voice of protest would
be hearg if they were paying at-
tention to their other educational
matters, he said. They had to keep
a sense of proportion,

The teachers who had _ been
asked for by the Education
Authorities for the last few years
would have involved about $20,000
a year. Could a Government not
spend that on the Elementary
schools and then after a ghort
period of three years propose to
spend fully $60,000 per annum on
increasing the number of Barba-
dos Scholars and the expense of
the scholarships?

“They should realise that they
made a mistake in 1949 when they
increased the scholarships to five
and reduce the number,” he said.

How Much?

He was willing to prevent em-
barrassment to any bright boy
who might have won or might win
a scholarship, but they were not
only concerned then with Bar-
bados Scholars, but with the en-
tire educational system of the
country and the relation of the
cost of education to the island’s

financial position. The question
was, how much could they afford
to spend on education and having

discovered that, then find the most
equitable manner in which to
spend it.

In view therefore of what he
said, Mr. Crawford said, he in-
tended voting against the Bill and
sincerely hoped that honourable
members would agfee with him
that they could do something
without committing the colony to
that expenditure. If the Govern-
ment were of the opinion that that
was the correct method, he hoped
that they would at least see the
wisdom of reducing the number
of scholarships,

The fact that they could not
afford it was demonstrated by the
inefficiency and inadequacy of the
other aspects of the educational
system. df they had the number
of second grade schools they
wanted, then and only then would
he agree to the exceedingly high
increase to the cost of allowing a
small fraction of Barbadians
every year to get University edu-
cation.

“I am surprised that a Govern-
ment whose education gyssem is
so woefully deficient in many as-
pects can put forward proposals
such as these to-day,” he said.

He added that he was willing
to give assistance providing a
proper case was made out.

Surprised

Mr, F. E. Miller (L) said he was
surprised and disappointed at the
remarks made by the _ Senior
Member for St. Philip. He was
surprised to think that of all
people that member would deny
the children in the United King-
dom the additional $80 a month.

Here Mr. Crawford rose on a
point of order and said that he
had said nothing of the kind.

Mr. Miller continued to say that
the Senior Member for St. Philip
had also said that he woula vote
against the Bill.

He said that it was os deny-
in those people who were
reseed ang down trodden. He

was sorry about and hoped that
members would see his point of
view and not make it more em-

Rampak was towing Pes! on a flight from Bratislavia to Brno when

they could afford to spend $34,000

barrassing.



THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LUD.

White Park Road, Bridgetown
ENGINEERS, BRASS and IRON FOUNDERS
Works contain modern appliances for the execution of

first-class work of all kinds, and especially to

SUGAR MACHINERY and STEAMSHIPS

Dealers in AGRICULTURAL MACHINERY

GENERAL ENGINE ROOM STCRES
of all Description
IRRIGATION PROJECTS, PUMPING EQUIPMENT
and ELECTRICAL INSTALLATICNS A SPECIALTY
For
Satisfaction, Quality and Service



and

Contact
THE -BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.
; Phone : 4546, 4650 Workshop
i Phone 4528 Stores Dept



they made their landing. They said they did not deliberately leave,

but that they did not want to go back,



_ Mr. C, E. Talma (L), who was
in favour of the Bill, explained
that about five years ago Mr.
Crawford fought tooth and nail
to increase the scholarships
from one to five.

The Government had already
voted $41,600 and the five schol-
arships were already given. The
cost of living was rising and he

felt that the additional money
was necessary.
“We should not confuse the

issue,” said Mr, Talma. He felt
that the Bill was not immediately
related to the educational system
of the island. It was only one
phase and the time would come
when they could deal with exhi-
bitions to secondary anq_ first
grade schools.

System Faulty

He said that the whole educa-
tional system in the island was
faulty. This was because of the
introduction of age grouping
which did not work efficiently
and would never work efficiently.

In 1944 some of them had in-
formed Mr. Hayden that the sys-
tem of age grouping would not
be appropriate to Barbados, How-
ever, he did not want to embar
the regular educational system
because he thought that the sys-
tem was rotten.

He felt that if the Bill was not
passed it would place _ those
already in England in an awk-
ward position. They had won
scholarships and they must have
deserved them and therefore if
they were in difficulties they
should be assisted. ;

He was very disappointed to
see one of the members of the
House, who was in favour of five
scholarships, now speak against
the Bill,

Mr.’ V. B. Vaughn (I), said
that Mr. Crawford’s argument

was that because the grant was

not increased for exhibitions to
second and first grade schools,
the resolution should not be
passed,

Greater Matter

He felt that the importance of
higher education throughout the
West Indies was a greater matter
than any other and if they hoped
to advance the education of the

great mass there must be a
nucleus.
Students were seeing it very

hard to make two ends meet and
therefore they should pass the
Bill. There was no more embar-
rassing and frustrating experi-
ence than the lack of finance
when persuing certain studies,

The number of West Indian
students in the U.K. was large
and they were persuing nearly
every form of study. They had
now to educate technical experts.

He, however, felt that the Gov-
ernment was wrong in the policy
of scholarships to second and first
grade schools.

Mr, O. T. Allder (I), said that

having seen the disregard for
suffering humanity by these
scholarship winners after they

have qualified, the arguments of
those supporting the Bill were
purely sentimental.

“The question was whether we
should increase the cost of these
Barbados Scholarships at the ex-
pense of other departments in our
educational set up,” Mr. Allder
said,

It was a fact that they were
suffering very badly from lack of
accommodation in the elementary
schools and even in secondary
schools.

Refused Posts

He said that many doctors, who
were former Barbados Scholars
had refused to take posts in loéal
institutions and so relieve the

The County Chemical Co

(International Soundphoto)

sufferings of Barbadians.

He felt that another question
was whether they were going to
give all or whether, like the father
with six children, work out how
reasonable he can spend his money
emong the six children

They must not forget that these
scholarship winners had_ thpir
realtives who, in some cases, could
pay some of this additional ex-
pense “Tf this additional money
ts needed, are you telling me that
these parents cannot pull their
pockets and furnish some of the
cunount” ?

He related how some years ago
they were dealing with a similar
Bill and he pointed out that some
provision should be made where-
by scholarship winners would be
forced to return to Barbados and
be of some service to the island,
If those scholarship winhers were
going to return and be of some
service to the colony, then no ar-
gument would be put up.

Mv. Allder mentioned how the
island was in need of doctors and
none of those scholarship win
ners who had already qualified
had taken posts here.

Mr, E, D. Mottley (E), support-
ed one section of the Bill ane!
disagreed with the other. He en-
tirely disagreed with the section
which had included in it that the
value of any such scholarship
may be increased to a value not
exceeding $2,880 if the Governor-
in-Executive Committee was sat
isfled that without such inore:
hardship would otherwise’ be
incurred by any person holding
the Scholarship.

Well Founded









He gaid that long before the
Bill came before the House he had
been investigating the claims for
additional money. He is convinc-
ed that the claims were well
founded,

However one boy should not

be given £600 and another £400.
It was a scholarship and every
boy stood a chance of winning}
The boy who worked hard won,”

regardless of what his paren{s}
financial position. Therefore
every boy who won, regardless

of who his father may be, should
be given the same sum,

Mr. Mottley likened the sum
unto a prize and said that the ric bh

man’s son and the shoemaker’§
son should receive the same
amount,

He said that when they cam@é

to deal with the matter in com+
mittee he would therefore propos¢
an amendment that the £40
should be deleted and £600 in
serted. r
In his opinion, thinking in the
terms of taking a child from maid
17 or 18 years vld, and asking hir
to go to a country and allowing
him to loaf on the people, wat
lowering the name of Barbados
therefore he agreed that thr
echolarship should be increased
Mr. Mottley said that he wa
entirely in agreement with Mt
Allder who had made a very gq
observation These scholarship
winners, after they had qualified
should be made to return to
Barbados and be of some servic &

Important
Mr. J. C. Mottley (C) said that

ASG,

As a representative of the
people he thought it was his dutv
t voice that in the House.

He said that he understood that

the University College of the
West»Indies paid passages of its
students from their respective

colonies and yet in some instances,
Barbados money had been paid
out to scholars for passages. He
did not+ think that such things
should be attached to the Barba-
dos Scholarship or any other
scholarship fer that matter.

Dr, Cummins replying to some
of the remarks made by honour-
able members, said that the
amornt as set out in the Bill could
not be altered as it would create

charge on the Treasury.

As regards to the scholars he
said that they went to various
universities and the expenses
ittached to those universities
ranging from £400 to £600
should be borne by Government

If a student went to a more
expensive university and repre-
sentation was made to the Gov-
ernment, the Committee would
enauire into the matter and sup-
port the student’s claim as long
fis it was justified.

Not Correct

Mention had been made of 31
Barbados scholars in the United
Kingdom but that was not correct,
The number of Barbados scholars
at tne moment were 13, eight of
whom were ir the United King-
dom, three at the University
College and two in Canada.

As far as getting more scholar-
ships to secondary schools were
concerned, Dr Cummins told the
‘House that in September a modern
secondary school at Richmond
would be open and they hoped
to accommodate 600 or 700 stud-
ents and give them free education.



Inadvisable

Mr. E. W. Barrow (LL) said
that it would b@ inadvisable for
the House to give such wide pow~
ers as set out in the Bill to the
Governor-in-Executive, As far
as he knew, the discrepancies be-
tween the most expensive Univer-
sity and the less expensive was
only a matter of £20.

He said that he was quite sur-
prised that the large amount of
£200 a year should be left for
the Governor-in-Executive Com
mittee to play abouLwith, He saw
no reason why the amount of the
scholarships should not be fixed
at one figure. We knew what it
would cost and there were other
honourable members who also
knew what it would cost.

It was a pity they did not have



“Full-firing
CHAMPIONS
| deliver the
full power you need
to win races”







education in Barbados’ had always
been a Subject of heated discus-
sion and he felt that it should |
so, in view of the fact of its in:
portance in the life of any civilise ¢
community.

He said that he was in agrec
ment with the provision of th
Bill with one exception and tht
was in paragraph .five where the
House intended to give the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive the sole right
to determine the increase that th
House was seeking on behalf o

- ted.,

ANOTHER SHINING EXAMPLE OF

Wl Zes
L! ig

There's always aclean hygienic
fragrance in every room where
this S-M-O-O-T-H Paste
cleanser is used, Pots, Pans,
and Tiles, Sinks, and Paintwork
respond quickly to its treat-
ment—there’s not a scratch
in @ mountain of Chemico.

Birmingham, Enagiand



says TONY BETTENHAUSEN,
holder of the alltime American Auto-
mobile Association record with 8 major
racing victories in 1951.



@ By equipping their cars with de-
pendable Champions, racing men
, know they will get the last
ounce of power out of
every drop of fuel.






If you're not getting
all the power you’re
paying for, see your
Champion dealer
Whatever make of car
you own, a new set
of full-firing
Champion Spark
Plugs will deliver
the full power
built into
your engine.

| First on land, on
' sea, in the air—



Mr. E. W. Barrow said that the

objection was between the lowest

payable and the highest, There

was no disparity between Univer-
sity and University in the United

allow scholars

Kingdom greater than £30, Any
difference would be the difference
in the manner of the students’
living. In the amendment, they
would be giving the Governor-
in-Executive Committee to vary
annually the allowance of schol-
arship winners on personal ap-
plication. That was wrong.

He added that he would be
willing to vote for it if it was to
in Canada to get

more as the exchange in currency

there meant that the amount

granted was very inadequate

to the

Amendment
also moved an amendment
Bill. This amendment was

He

accepted.

The amended paragraph read.
: . Provided that the value of
any such Scholarship may be in-

creased to a value not exceeding

Governor-in-EF

crease the value

somebody

62,880
reads

Amended, it now
Provided that the
executive Committee
may in ay ase in which he is
satisfied it is necessary to in-
of th amount not
exceeding $2,880..."

Mr. F. L. Waleott observed that
had to be trusted and
@ On Page 10



Doctors & Nurses Recommend

‘am-Buk

The World-famous Herbal

SKIN OINTMENT

Soothes—Purifies-—Heals



Keep a box always handy







SS





\} yy

'
ght
i 4

orn ——' ' : \,
ba | il





|
|

If you’re looking for the best

buy in refrigeration be sure



PAGE. SEVEN

Mother—let your dreams come true ~

You want your little child to
be healthy and strong. You
want to keep your health
and beauty, too. Take care
of your baby and of yourself,
Cod Liver Oi) is a wonderful
help for both of you.
SevenSeaS Pure Cod Liver
Oil is Nature’s finest food.
{tis of particular value.in

U keeping all the family Sree
from colds and chest troubles.







| SevenSeaS

4
|
|

PURE COD LIVER OIL
AND CAPSULES

Enquiries to ;—










STOKES & BYNOE LTD. — AGENTs





Sise .

If you feel worn out, depressed, or
generally run down a glass or two
a day of Buckfast Tonic Wine will
quickly restore lost energy and
tone up the whole nervous system.
Giving new vitality it fortifies you
against fever and exhaustion and
remember, Buckfast Tonic Wine
is especially valuable
after illness,

f
Ye IK4

Crt
Caer |




ee

BUCKEAST

.)
\ <7 Y

TONIC WINE

HOME

St eek




7

“~

N

BOTTLE TODAY.

It’s the Pride

Of the Home
&G.C. ELECTRIC

TAKE A





to see and compare a G.E.C.
Refrigerator . . . a sensational
value in Features and Ad-

vanced Design!

The refrigerating unit of the

G.E.C. refrigerator is so finely

7 made that it is hermeticaity
oo“ 1@ ~yer- -

sealed after manufacture and

never needs servicing. This

refrigerator will stand up to any

and it’s



extreme of climate

lovely to look at, too!

BUY BEAUTY, DURABILITY
and ECONOMY combined i
in the new

G.E.C. ELECTRIC REFRIGERATOR
CITY GARAGE TRADING €0., LTD.

VICTORIA STREET










ee eee SE SELLE LEICA

en

gs

PAGE EIGHT



uRSeIPIED ADS, Pe" wr





TELEPHONE
DIED |
COX—On Juhy 8, 1952, at her daughter
residence Green Hill, Dorothy Cox
Her funeral will leave the above
residence at 4.30 p.m. tod for the
Westbury Cemet+
Germaine Scott (Daughter

Giadys Skinner (Daughter
Arthur Scott (Sen-in-law
Prince Scott (Gran
en ne

THANKS



ond



WILLIAMS — Mrs. Anita Baile) ind
Relatives (U.S.A.) beg to returr
thanks to all who attended the funé
al, sent wreaths, cards, and letters ‘of
sympathy or in any other wi rer
dered assistance in the passi of m3
deat son Henderson Carlos William

(May he rest in peace)








IN MEMORIAM



GITTENS—In loving memory of our
dear daughter Iva Gittens of West-
bury Road, who departed this life on
July 9th 1951.

We miss you much our heart
sore
As time goes by we miss you more
Eternal rest grant her O Lofd
And let light perpetual shine upon
her.

Ever to be remembered by—
Ruth Gittens (mother), Wilfred and
Leroy Gittens (brothers) 9.7.52—1r

a
HAREWOOD—In ever loving = memor

of our beloved daughier and sister
Lilian Inez Harewood, who fell asleep
on the 8th July, 1943
Deep in our hearts, you are fondl
remembered

Sweet, happy memories cling to
your pjame.
The hearts that loved you with
deepest affection
Always will love you in death just
the same
Millicent Harewood (mother) Peres
(brother), Emerson (nephew), Mrs. Edith
Crichlow (cousin) 9.7, 52--11
PSR SDUSRSNNNOI



HINDS—iIn loving memory of our dear
brother Giles Reginald, who was jad
to rest on 9th July 1951

“Life was desired bot Jesus knev

Eternal rest was best for you

Not gone from memory nor from love

But to the Father's home above.
Adina (mother), Rosaline, Eugene
Lottie, Myrille (sisters), Luton (brother!

Keith (son) and relatives
9.7,52—1n

MIMLINGTON~ ti loving memory of
beloved husband Wm A. Millington
who fell asleep July 9th 1940.

All Souls are Thine: we must not say
That he is dead who pass away
Jane F. Millington (wife;, D. M. Gill

9.7, 52—11





<2

TAKE NOTICE







BLUE NUN LABEL &
M.SICHEL SONNE

That H. SICHEL & SONS LIMITED,
also trading as H. SICHEL SOHNE,
a limited liability company registered







under the laws of Great Britain, Wine] T. Geddes Grant

and Spirit Merchants, whose trade or
business address is 3, Robert, Street,
Adelphi, London, W.C. 2, Enlend, has

mark in Part “A” of Register in respect
of wines, and will be entitled to
register the same after one month from
the 8th day of July, 1952, unless some
person shall in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at my office of
opposition of such registration, The
trade mark can be seen on application
at_my_ office.

Dated this 25th day of June, 1952.

WILLA:



H, MS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
8.7,.52-—3n

NOTICE OF TRADE MARK






The Quaker Oats Company, 4 gornor.
ation organized and existing wnder
laws of the State of New Jersey, an
having a place of business at 141 We
Jackson Boulevard, City of Chicago,
County. of Cook, State of Hiinois,
United States of America, Manutac
turers, hereby gives notice that it
the proprietor of the above trade mark
in respect of foods and ingredients of
foods, particularly flour, cereal product
and feeds That the Trade Mark ts us:
ally impressed or otherwise displayes
on the packages containing the goods
and/or some of the goods themselves
And all persons are hereby warned
against the infringement of said Trad
Mark in the Island of Barbado





A similar notice appeared = in the 7 Dey

Official Gazette during December 12
Dated this 18th day of June 1952
THE QUAKER OATS COMPANY.

Per: Cottle, Catford & Co

Agents

9.7.52

Se





HOS 96899 ot

SOOSOPOSSSOO PSPSPS oF,
’ » >

NOTICE :

»

‘

Mrs. R. L. Noel, late of Joes &
River Pint., St. Joseph would
like through this o jum to ¢
inform her many friends and
customers that she can now be
found at White Haven, St. Philip
and that her PDair’ is being cart ~
riled on at the above address: =
Â¥

her Bathsheba customers as



Anyone wanting to cor %
cate with her ple ov xR
95-207 %

Sneososesosesonnssososes



This Week*:
Special

FISH PIES

10¢. each

Hi ABRBADOS at
ARERIES Sal.
DIAL 4758
JAMES STREET









FOR SALE

————-—+==—— Tattend a special general meeting of

AUTOMOTIVE

rfect co’ ondition,



6a

) At istin two ‘ton truck and one Se ae

se Li AGENDA
oe ane. & To make preparation to meet the Civil
Serviee Commissioner ge-salary revision
Telephone 4621, Se rT ee

Scott & Co.,
26 .6.52—t.£.n:

, no reason- | BARBADOS
A Barnes &





5S.
xe Bottling Ca

(M-1883) “Amakura”
vy te ve
Roebuck The Motor Vessel “T.B. Radar’



the New Model No.

Corporation

further |

information §2--an, | Seen on application

ELECTRICAL

ived new shipment of
speed Automatic
Maffei & Co













5.6,52—t.f.n.







» Luxe|the Engine room is 24 feet ands End, | full particulars from the REDIFFUSION

(with Gar- The accommodation consists of, 2) St. Michael. Electric and water service office se r 1.7,52—6n ANN@QUNCEMENTS

installed ee
The above will be set up for s@le oo SMALL HOL

only|\tion for 2, Boatswain’s locker 4nd/|Friday, the 2th July 1952, at our offi £2 bedrooms, garage, for quiet elderiy

James Street, at 2.30 p.m couple. Garrison Hastings, Worthing

U itra- Modern
rard 3-speed chang

Ra er »-Grames
) Two Pickup Heads | passengers’ rooms with .4 beds each,
in attractive walnut | sailors’ rooms for 6, cooks’ accommoda-

S. MAFFE!I &

NORGE REFRIGERATOR—One 8 Cuble Marshal in Admiralty.
see
at Redman & Taylor's Garige Ltd. |

po NOTICE

4 Rings,
Perect





and Warming Ovens



Changing Unit

PYE BATTERY SETS—Just a few left.|G: # Graham .
MAFFEI’S RADIO EMPORIUM.



REFRIGERATOR
Refrigerator Can

River,





_ LIVESTOCK





DONKEY Not

PUPS—Pure Bred Alsatian .Puppies| J. A. King.
early August. i 2 M.

Phone Peter Ince,



MECHANICAL

“ADDING MACHINES—New
of Addo Adding Machir
ep and Electrically operated T. Ge
Phone 4442."

“DUPLICATORS



shipment | ¥



9.7,52—6n,



from $80.00
t 4 demonstration to-day at T. Geddes
Jrant Lid., Bolton Lane.’ §

up
-6n,

“OFFICE EQUIPMENT —.
.» Roneo Desks,

Filing

Btationery Bc shopkeeper of Prospect

Geddes Grant Ltd. Phone





oTy PEWRITERS- “Now

new r ‘ _ * ;
Royal Standard and Portable Typewriters. Liquor License at bottom floor of a

Phone 4442."





TYPEWRITERS
applied for the registration of a trade] for “PORTABLE” models
diseretional.

second hand



filing

unconditional guarantees and full main-
> service
(Workshop on premises) .
‘BRADSHAW & COMPANY.



POULTRY



noe ae ‘TRY “White
Hampshires

Anconas,

Brighton, PLEWIN

Blo sole Rock

MISCELLANEOUS



Dike in — of
old Jewels,

adjoluine Royal Yacht Club,



JBEAGK & ACK & “DEC KER ‘Tools ae

Duty Drills,
Mortable saws, abrasive ‘dises.
our requirements now the
next aniorne nt will be higher
Department



fin



GALVANISED—Special
Best quality English mrecuee
39 cents per lb. NEO-PICATYL
of Spry & Trafalgar St

7 —t.in

LAMPS-—A new shipment of Canadian
Why
y, when we have them,
Flectric
Phone 3878 On,

floating scale sande medicinal and
+ 6n

Mi
Ships of Royal Nawy.







REFRIGERATORS
refrigerators y

p operated
a few left of {he
Surning
apacity



shipment of "33 3 H
, Selections |
1 South Pacific,

From |





Subscribe now to the Datly ‘Telegraph
England's leading Datly
arriving tn Barbados by Air only a few
days after publication in
c/o Advocate

f y given to @| tact:
Special attention being given t % Local Representative, Tel







A few ironing bear
and No-cord iron sets, subject to speci

9.7.52—




rot
MILA CENT



THC SMPSON

Signed SOLOMON THOMPSON.



POPPE LEDS





Phitip Gibb
TO REMEMBE! R

CAL. T ED FANCY





STATIONERY
HARDWARE

JOHNSON'S

5 556S66S4

PESOS SOOO





|
BARBADOS CIVIL SERVICE |
ASSOCIATION

Every single subordinate empleyee of
the Government Service are asked to

Division Ii? of the Civil Servige’ Agso-
ciation to be held in the Town Hall on
|Saturday 12th inst. at 130 pom



IN THE COLONIAL COURT OF
ADMIRALTY
The Owners of the Steamship



rooms, hallway, 4 bedrooms 1
bedrooms downstairs and se



| Her eargo and freight
At 2 p.m. in the aftérnoon of Thurs-

OUTBOARD- |day the 17th day of July 1952, T will
102 Mark V,| ‘fer for sale by Public Competition at)standing on 6,945 sq ft. situated at
Thé International | ™¥ be. in the Public Buildings for a

, . Coleridge

SEAGULL,
3 move, | 2Ow! at
answer in OUTBOARD | town, with





m the appraised value
T. B. RADAR"
Bay, Bridge-

—\and a depth of 10 feet. The length of



‘, LTD..| store room

For further particulars and arrange-

t.f{.n.|ments for tnapertige apply to

T. HEADLEY,
Provost Marshal's Office 25.6.52—11n











The application of Stanley Berkely,
St. James, holder
of Liquor License No, 793 of , granted
to him in respect of a board and shingle
shop attached to residence at Prospect
St. James, for permission to use said





2-storey wall and wooden building in

6n. | Baxters Road, City

Dated this 7th day of July, 1962

8100.00 | To:--H. A. TALMA, Esa.,

A week's free
Large
office

Police Magistrate,
Dist. “A”.

Signed H. ISHMAEL,
adding for Applicant,
N.B.—This application will be con-

sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A” on Friday,
the 18th day of July, 1952, at 11 o'clock,

up |

a.m

H. A. TALMA,

8,7.52—2n Wolice Magistrate, Dist, ‘
9.7





TAKE NOTICE

That WINTHROP PRODUCTS INC., a
corporation organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Delaware,
United States of America, Manufac-

>rwear | turers, whose _ trade or business
} blue | address’ is 1450 Broadway, New York,
, get from Kirpalani, | State of New York, US.A., has applied

9.7.5%—1n, | for the registration ¢f a trade mark in

Part “A” of Register in respect of

description | medicinal and pharmaceutical prepara-
flue Suver| tions, and will be entitled to registei
Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auio-|the same after one month from the
at Gorringes Antique Shop} 8th day of “July, 1952, unless some
pberson shall in the meantime give notice
3.2.62—t4.n./in duplicate to me at my office of
—_.— | 0pposition of such registration. The

&| trade mark can be seen on application

Stands, | at _my office.

Secure Dated this 25th day of June, 1952.
prices of the H. WILLIAMS,

Da Costa Registrar of Trade Marks,

8.7.52—3n



«| TAKE NOTICE

That WINTHROP PRODUCTS INC
orporation organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Delaware
United States of America, Manufac
turers, whose trade or busines
address is 1450 Brbadway, New York,
State of New York, U.S.A,, has applied
for the registration of a trade mark in
Part “A” of Register ‘in respect o
pharmaceutical products
end preparations, and will be entitled
to régistér the same after one month
| from the 8th day of July, 1952, untles
some person shall in the meantime giv
notice in duplicate to me at my off
of opposition of such registration, 17
jtrade mark can be seen on applicatt





i Tat_my office,
| Dated this 26th day of June, 1952
WILLIAMS,
. } Registr f Trade Marks,
Cakypsos by Eamun- manera: © “ cme:
- | Se a ar
2 Devt. | NOTICE
52 n,'

3 Re Estate of
| cronce pu NOAN ALBERT BURKE
eased

few | NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that ait

persons having any debt or claim upor
or affecting the Estate of George Dun

, Lid. to Albert Burke late of Paynes Bay,

in the parish of Saint James who died
rae this Island on the 25th day of Apri!
~~ | 1952, are requested to send in particu
dllars of their claims, duly attested, t
the undersigned, the qualified execu-
&\tors of the Estate of the sald George

'.f.0.)Dunean Albert Burke, deceased, i



care of BE. D Rogers, Jam Street
Bridgetown, on or before the 15th da
j of August 1982, after which date w«
shall proceed to distribute the asset
jot the said Estate among the parties
tentitléd thereto having regard to th<
debts and claims only of which “ws
}shall then have had notice. And tha
{we shall hot be liable for assets s



jetta | Ciatributed to any person of whose

Gebt oF claim we shall not have fac

notice at the time of such distribution
And ail persens indebted to + sale

| Estate are requestee to settle thelr

laecotnts without delay

Dated this 9th. day of June 1952,
VETIAN VERONA HURKE,

| WHEYMAN ARNETT GRIFFITH,

Qualified Executors of the Estgse of





txt, |
PO “2 | George Duncan Albert Burke,

* 10-DAY'S eid HAs

Deceased
10.6.52—4n





aR EEE

ORIENTAL

VELVET EVENING BAGS
a Speciality.

FROM INDIA, CHINA &
CEYLON

THAN S

OFA 4 FF Ot
SLL LOL LLCLLLLE LLLP

.





laywater, Deacons Road, containing

er yoenes. sitting room, dining
room, 2 large bedrooms with running
water, 1 small bedroom, kitchen, toile’. MISCELLANEOUS flees, Soe
P Particulars of|bath, garage, servants’ room & toilet.) ——————————————————————————— ROO! ms an
the Inventory of the said Vessel can be| yard enclosed with wall Apply I $62.50 POCKET MONEY easily earned MS—Two furnished To praens
Rogers, Barber, over J. N. Goddard ¢:| by recommending 25 new subscribers to} Water:













molished and removed from our}tions in one calendar month
Cavans Street Store will be received 1.7.52--4
by Twelth July. DaCOSTA & CO., LTD |



—
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE estate Agent offers Realestate at the rignt
price Among the many properties are
the following:

Worthing on the s
rooms ete, and is vacant

on the sea at Welches, Ch. Ch

acres of land going for a very attractive
price,

galow standing on 44 acres of |
a lovely orchard This property is in
the northern part of the island and joceu-
pies a loveky position overlooking the
sea,

on the sea, 3 stone bungalows, each hay
ing 3 bedrooms etc

City, suitable as a bond

Nr. Stuart & Sampson, consisting of a
two storey wall building and 2,711
square feet of land

Turning for $2,300.00, It consists of 34
perches of land and a three bedroon
house Govt. water laid on

Road, one smali property for $1,500 00
furnished, with 10 bedrooms ete

to everlook the ‘above

a



7 will sell at the FORT ROYAL GARACG:
on ERIDAY ith at 2 p.m. ONE
WOLSLEY 8 H.P. SEDAN CAR. D amaged
by Fire. TERMS CASH



UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

imsurance Co. I will sell at Messrs
General Motor Bus Co.,
on Friday, July Mth (1) 19
fcountyyman) Damaged in accide
Sale at 2 p.m. Terms Casb

petition at my Off
THURSDAY 10th at 2 p.m, 4,251 square
feet land at LIGHTSFOOT LANE, with
the chattel house containing drawing
dining, 2 bedrooms, usual out-offices
(reshly painted inside, with electric light
nd fittings, shop attached. For in-
pection apply

R

Dial 2047 6.7,52—4n

—_——

That JOSIAH WEDGWOOD & SONS
LIMITED, a company incorporated der

the laws of Great Britair Manuta

turers, whose tre or, bu t icire |
Barlaston, Stoke-on-Trent Stato

shire, England, has applied the

registration of a trade mark i Pa A

register the same efter one mo
from the 8th day of July, 1 ur
some person shall in the mear « i
notice in duplicate to me at my off
opposition of such registrati
j (fade mark can be seen on appiicatic

Dated this 25th day of June, If

PALACE

i
SOUVENIKS }

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
PUHLIC SALES | WANTED

REAL ESTATE











stairs, 2









5 acres:2 roods of land adjoining + 2.7.52—Tn. | Lawrence on-Sea
above texcelient building sites

Inspection every y
between 4 and 6 p

The above will be set up





(except Sundays) POSITION—Nurs¢ Companion with











Public petition on Frid the 18th | occupation Care of oli !
July, at 2 p.m. at the office of the | ge ntlemae “Apply . 2 x . so c/o Phone 2
undersigned Avovate 8.7 52—n.
CARRINGTON & SEALY phd es a ol nau ee “eae ik ha
Ltt at j YOUNG MAN—A capable, energetic,| nished,
oF ae hardworking young man to manage! bedrooms

il ies ac 752-91. | Commission Office in Trinidad. Good] with the tenant, tel

eae = | opportunity f * fy

IGALOW — Modern Bungalow Tether, Box KK ae ae bs VEL

9.7.52—4n





of 108 feet, a breadth Of 20 Be 3/10 [601 | en SUPPLEMENT YOUR #NCOME by
“HERNE BAY COTTAGE” standing c recommending REDIFFUSION Obtain
2 roods 16 perches of land at








> OR FLAT, unfurnished



HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD sing 8185, 8—12 9.7. 52—4r
9.7.54 ——
SRR ea TWENTY- FIVE DOLLARS extra Bon 1 y
OFFERS for a brick wall to be de-|from Rediffusion for 25 recommenda

5.7.82—














































































be visiting Barbados from the
D’Aray A. Scott, Auctioneer and Real-

(1) The property called “Colleen” at
ea, having three bed-



(2) Stone bungalow with 3 bedrooms
(3) A good old country house with (¢ parties to visit the ship, are asked
to get in touch with the Harbour
and Shipping Master who will,
arrange transport. |
9.7,52—2n



(4) A very attractive modern stone bun-
1, witt



(5) On the northern part of the Island

(6) One property at Amen's Alley



(7) Another property at Spry Street




(8) One small frroperty at Hothersal



” ” CHEESELETS
JACOB'S SODA BISCUITS
MARVEN’S SODA BISCUITS



(8) At the Garden Land, Country




(10) Avery popular guest house, fully




Dial 2645 and make an appointment
9.7,52-—-2n

AUCTION

By instructions of the Insurance c

Dial: 4335 tei




-

POPPE PPPS >

R. ARCHER McKENZIB. }

9.7.52-—3a.

By instructions received from the

son Stree
-40 Aus







t

VINCENT GRIFFITH
Auctioneer
9 4 §2-—3n
k will offer foe Ss: ie by Public Com
, Vietoria Street, or



coconut trees.



For inspection call

ARCHER McKENZIE



48 TUDOR STREET

3988S

TAKE NOTICE







Unguentine

Relieves paimo,

—SEEA PEO



WEDGWOOD

SOLLOPLLEEE OEE PPLE SES




Register in respect of chir
‘e and stoneware, and will b









my office

H. WILLIAMS
Registrar of Trade Mj:



~—s reat burn com
that is

oy
d Rheumatism F Reece
hile You Sleep

If you suffer sharp, stabbing pains,
if joints are swollen, it shows your



blood is poisoned through faulty kid-
iy action Other sy mptome of Kid- x
ney Disorders are Burning, Itching TRE x
assages, ‘Getting up ht," Back T > GAS COC KER ,
aches, Lumbago, Leg Paina Nervous- GAS COO %

nes:



Dizziness, Headaches, Colds,



ye x
Puffy Ankles, Circles under Eyes, \ hE f hi 6U W S
Bitty JAakies. circles under Even ut verything U Want 3/3
nary ee Ca much—you
must Kill the ng health, XOK
Cystex « t 1 : ty re - LOOK
moving t t TiC CONTROL |



any Chemist
fou right or nm




it eagy to keep clean







r them » it's too late
n at v © 1
& saad’ Sh S your Gas Showroom, Bay
> t
» ONLY A EW LEFT °
Cy stex | eneeet : 31%
Gor Kidneys, ¥: matiom, & “ FPSHDOSHGOSSOH1GGHGGHHHOS 9.95,



i

. Telephone 2949.
ul other “National Cazh Book-Keeping Machine} ——

, secondary education and knowledge of FLAT—Five
for sale at} ritirsing, willing to undertake suitable] nished,

furnished or unfur-

” Navy Gardens. Three

arrangement

hone number *172
& CO., LTD.,

1.7.52—t.f.n



pany,

Bth

tion

PEARCE DUFF CUSTARD POWDER in Tins
Tin HAMS in sizes from 2-lb, to 10-Ib.

— ORDER NOW —

JOHN DBD. TAYLOR & SO



VODPOD E SESS SS SSSSSSG GOSS S829

Wednesday

FOR RENT



er epeteneeeneionenenaneatneneemseeanee HELP Ss
‘ARTRAMONT ituate at Flint Mall, + HOUSES — -
7 any ans on 2 acres 8 reods| Coob t class k oman) for] Attractive seaside Flat main road 1
ape % es of land. : reel ne ty pphy b r stating | tings comfortably furnished, E
© house ts built of stone nd con-| experience A. B. Ltd, « Advocate Bath, Open Verandah facing sea. Suitabic
tains 2 galleries, large drawing and dining 9.7.52—3n.] one person (or couple’.

rooms, kitchenette ind L | ¢on-} Operator with previous experience To CANAAN BATHSHEBA—July,
veniences ussume duties on or before ist. August,| Oct . Telephone 0117 i
_ Garage and servants rooms in yard. } 1952 Apply im person with written
Numerous fruit tree: ‘pplication to Secretary, Dowding Estates a
ALSO & Trading Co., Limited.” FLAT & HOUSE—Fully furnished, St.

Phone 3503.
29.3.52—t.f.n



roomed flat,
in Balmoral Gap. From
three months.

or

imspection by

MANUELITA—Maxwell
3222.



With or without breakfast



The appraised value of the Vessel,|Sons itd. or telephone 5000 fifte REDIFFUSION in hn Woedside Gardens, 10 mirutis walk to
which Was built in 196, is the sum of. | p.m en eT ds, | one month. | | so--6n.| Xacht Club, or City. Dial 2356
THERTY BITVD THOUSAND TWOLLARS | | acceptin tee ORNL 8.7 52—t.f.n.
| li 48 fitted with an Internal combustion CANAAN Cattle Wash, Bathshebo REDFUSION offers $1.50 cash for
| Diesel Engine, has an estimated speed |clectricity and running water, Furmished,| each new Subseriber “recommended by | OFFICE SPACE over
{of 10 Knots, ‘a gross tonnage of 162,34, | Refrigerator, What offers! Mrs Gibbons. | you. 1.7.52—6n. | Prince Henry

a register tonnage of 116.12, a length | Telephone 0117 9.7. 52—@y ctlcotiniliy 7 Phone 5





EARN BIG MONEY by selling Redif
susion in your spare time. Get a supply
of forms today.



TAKE NOTICE





THE ASSOCIATED BOARD 7M ad = or PLANCELO
of the 1100 § T aclerg
. SHARES 1100 Shares, Sanitary Laundry
3.1 Gae= eet Resutie at there Wib, pastes WL Tuber ar | a Par, $5.00) 114, shares TAKE NOTICE That WINTHROP PRODUCTS INC.,
Record mae en ay wh 19% (at $8.80 per share) 500 shares West India LACO | Sousa Greased 228 existing under
69—Wn. |, exbartdtoh: Udson | jy, Biscuit Co. Limited (at §16.25 per share AND DEVICE | United States of America
, + Cymberneteh rte Gagade IV. All shares cum dividend | tures, trade r
G. K. Reed ..!.... RIN eee re That LACHER & COMPANY, a Kom-| address is 1450 Broadway, 3
i B) «it ‘ Solie 3 manditgeselischaft organised under the| State of New York, U.S.A., has applied
5 . Erntage J Vv anos 4 1 ad . * pplie
15.6.52—t.f.n. = . a ¥' | Phone 3925 9.7, 52—B laws of the German Federal Republic, | for the registration of a trade mark
i. var " a — = - | whose entire property is in the hands] Part Register
Out F 4 EN ef ev, Mother’ Supers ~VU*| SPRINGVALE PLANTATION, Saint] of Ludwig Hunimel, whose trade or medicinn! pharmaceutical
W Pu e v other Supe bm Andrew. About 227 arable acres #nd | business is 10, Richard Wa and and particularly
R. Maso of ‘be eae 7 Kl about 60 acres in isturest roads etc neralee, Germany, Mar product treatment of constipa-
Bn Pupil o Mrs. M ony ; y Manager's House, Overseer's House. | facturers and mer nts has aps iov|tion, and will be entitled to register
H. Griffith ts drach usual outbuildings, two horses, cart, et the registration a trad r the one month
ss age pecin Self Taught Grade |, ThE Above Plantation will be offered }Part “A” of ex ik vospect. of f Beh 1983, ‘unless’ some
s want be’ sk oe wae ree e *lfor sale at auction on Friday, the 11th } clocks, especially pocket watches,| person shall in the meantime give noticc
T wip o r " » VIE July next, unless previousiy sold by | wristlet watches, wristlet watch straps,| in me at 3
ae c. nee pa sees ne wale private treaty. All inquiries should be] parts of clocks, clock works and parts| opposition such registration
or oe on bc opin wie vy. | directed to the undersigned in the Brst) of clock works, and will be entitled to| trade mark can be seen on
1 | Boe He mH rs rata te ‘ei e | instance. ‘ rea : register the same after one month from] at my office.
rT es ousne Grade Vv CARRINGTON & SEALY the 8th day of July, 1952, unless some Dated this 25th day
bead A Pupils of jai ‘ta: Grimtn ¢ Lucas. Street, person shall in the meantime give notice H. WILLIAMS,
7,52-2n. | F. C, Ashby - Grade be Bridgetown ‘ in duplicate to me at my office of r of Trade Marks
fi 2n "& MED 4 43 a z 94.52—-3n. opposition of such registration Phe
® 0 ; " hy — - trade mark can be seen on 1 :
pei : 2 roods of land at Charnocks, Christ at my Caine ~~ s TE MERE PMON ¢
Fe- ¥|Church, on the public road facing €1-|° Dated this 25th day of June, i992. |
rhe a trance to Seawell Airport H. WILLIAMS, }
6.7, 52-n | §. McConney h 38,560 square feet of land facing La Registrar of Trade M TAKE NOTICE
8. S. Lorde. 11k, | palmas at Rockley, Christ Church 8.7 52th |
Cc.» Greenidge ‘ * i Uk. 4,642 square feet of land at corner of —|
M. ¥. ees ewes > ras Se sy Crumpton & Constitution Streets, Bridge | = =
gh pee: te town GOVERNMENT NOTICE — is
ived Hope . ' ' ti} All the above land are excellent build- l LIPTON
1M. A. Rollock By Fe Ik | ing sites Dorjecting
8. J. Rollock ' ” It. | Phe above will be set up for sale on Been |\
M. J. Seale 1. | priday Sth July, 1952 at our office, TxA. \ |
9 ty y ict ‘ > ” ‘a
Roneo Rotary Dupli- |": 2 epely : ” i: Jame et, at 2.00 p wos Visit of “H.MLS. Burghead Bay ase
J. FF. War ” i HUTCHINSON & BANFFELD, “H.M.S. Burghead Bay” in|
G. T. Grant... ‘ Ty. 9.7.52—6n AVL. rgneac ay wil

llth to 14th July, and will be open That LIX DOW LIME,

has applied for the registra-
mark ‘
respect of tea,

the





WE HAVE IN STOCK

CRAWFORD’S ASSORTED BISCUITS
” CLUB CHEESE BISCUITS
” “OFILIT” BISCUITS
SHORTCAKE BISCUITS
PEAK FREANS ASSORTED BISCUITS
” % SODA BISCUITS

iS. LTD. |

Roebuck Street.



SO 0 SOED DOS OSS SOSSSIOS PPPS SSPS OPS SPP PPE LSPS

A substantially built Modern 2 B
Bath and Kitchen wide open Gallery.

Sq. feet of sea-side land, with about 200 feet of Bea
miles from Bridgetown on the St. James Coast. » Sie

The land is all enclosed, and well planted including 28

edroom Bungalow with Tiled
Standing on 20, 000

This property can be bought completely furnished with

Refrigerator and Electric Washer, or unfurnished.

CECIL JEMMOTT

Phone 4563

OPPS AAS os

sate POPPESOSSSO

124

121
122

127
128

125

126 Dominica
121

122

LAST FRIDAY

121
119
120
122

We now offer a Bi-weekly Service to Dominica,very handy for the travelling salesman; this
also offers a long weekend.
further

PLGPCSG SLES CEL OLA LP



18.6.52—t.f.n







‘(1) Merchantable Pitch Pine
(Basic Sizes) e i $320.00 per 1,000 board feet



WEDNESDAY, JULY 9, 1952

GOVERNMENT NOTICE





Attention is drawn to the Control of Lumber Prices (Defence)
Amendment) Order, 1952 which will be published in the Official
Gazette of Thursday, 10th July, 1952.

Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of “Mer-
chantable Pitch Pine” is as follows:—

COLUMN ONE COLUMN TWO



Article Ordinary Retail Price
(not more than)





9.7.52.—1n.





(CURACAO ONLY)
HESTIA 2ist July, 1982.
P. MUSSON, SON '& CO., LTD





a British Com-
: : 2 te ee whose trade or business
to organised parties of limited] address is 179 to 189, City Road, London
numbers from Youth Organisations | E.C. Engand,

ti
sucht as Scouts, "Guides etc., from Register

2 p.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday the | entitled to
12th July. Heads of Youth Organ- | month from

t unless
isations who wish to arrange for| time give



and will %e

day of July,
person shall in the
duplicate to me
my office of opposition of such tegistr
trade mark
applic. atti at my office.
day
H.
Registrar



WILLEAMS,
of Trade

"““DE GRASSE .. 4th June, 1952 .. 16th June, 1952 ¥
“COLOMBIE” .. 19th June, 1952 .. 2nd July, 1952 .
*“DE GRASSE” .. 12th July, 1952 .. 24th July, 1952 %

POA AIS



PELL PSE

VINCENT GOVERNMENT
AIRWAYS

WEEKLY SCHEDULE Effective from Ist July, 1952

123 St. Vincent

Dominica

St. Vincent

St. Vincent .

ATURDAY IN FVERY MONTH



Georgetown

information contact:

GARDINER AUSTIN & Co.. Ltd.

GENERAL AGENTS

SPSS LIOSSSSS CCPC SLO LL FEES OOS ESD

SHIPPING NOTICES

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP co. Toe M/V. MONSKA will





AILIN accept Cargo and gers for
M.S. STENTOR Zit TUNE. 1980 Dominica, Antigua, — Montserrat,
ss. COTTICA 1ith July, 1952 . Nevis and St tts, Salling Mon-
M.S, NESTOR 25th July, 1962. day “34 88st; '
M.S, BOSKOOP ist August, 1952. The M/V. “CARIBBEE" will
SALLING TO EUROPE accept Cargo and Passengers for
M.S. ORANJESTAD 15th July, 1958. Dominica, “Antigua, Montserrat,
SAILING TO T'DAD, PARAMARIBO Nevis and St. Kitts Sailing Fri-
& BRITISH GUIANA day 18th inst
M.S. STENTOR. 13th July, 1952
SS. COTTICA 28th July, 1952. BW. SCHOONER OWNERS’
M.S. NESTOR 8th August, 1952 ASSOCIATION (INC)
TO TRINIDAD & CURACAO Conaignee:
HERSILIA 4th July, 1952 Tele. :ot— 407



Agents



Canadian National Steamships





OUTHBOUND Sails Sails Arrives Satis
r i ‘rontrea) Halifax Boston B’dos B'dos
CANADIAN CRUISER 30 June 5 July _ 2 qay if yey
CANADIAN CONETRUCTO, J uly
LADY RODNEY .. e ‘; Sily M4 July 16 July 25 July 26 July
e
7 UND Arri Sails Arrives Arives Arrives
NORTHBO an ves as ae ye
LADY NELSON 4 July 8 July 17 July 19 July 22 July
CANADIAN 10a
CONSTRUCTOR 24 July 29 July 5 Aug. 8 Aug. ug.
LADY RODNEY .. 7 Aug. 9 Aug. 19 Aug. 20 Aug. 23 Aug.

for further particulars, apply to—

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,, LTD.—Agents.

HARRISON LINE

cermin ee ease

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM



Vessel. From Leaves Due
Barbados.
. “HERDSMAN” .. London 4th July 30th July
. STATESMAN” .. Liverpool 12th July 26th July
. “SCHOLAR” .. London 24th July 8th Aug.
“SPECIALIST” | ..Glasgow &
Liverpool 2nd Aug. 16th Aug.
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Vessel. For Closes in Barbados.
“TRIBESMAN” .. Greenock 10th July
“PLANTER” . .London 26th July

For further information apply to

DACOSTA & CO,, LTD.—Agents



CG TRANSATLANTIQUE

Sailings from Southampton to Guadeloupe, Martinique,
Barbados, Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao & Jamaica





From Southampton Arrives Barbados

*Not calling at Guadeloupe ¥

>

SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO FUROPE ¥%
From Barbados Arrives Southampton

*““DE GRASSE” .. 29th June, 1952+ .. 9th July, 1952
“COLOMBIE” .. 18th July, 1952 .. 25th July, 1952
*““DE GRASSE” .. 6th Aug, 1952 .. 16th Aug., 1952

“Sailing direct to Southampton

\SSSSCSSOSOG COP SOLGSSSSESISSS SOO IIS S OSS SSS SS OSS

WATER COOLERS (Ice Cans)

Now Obtainable at

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

AT ATTRACTIVE PRICES >

SPORES FOLVVEFSSOS SESS F PPPOE



POPOL

oe

0830 Barbados... Arr. 0930

1000 Dominica .. Arr. 1135

1245 Barbados... Arr. 1430

1500 St. Vincent .. Arr. 1550

0830 Trinidad 4 eee. 0950

1055 St. Vincent .. Arr. 1215

0830 Grenada .. Arr. eet at Carria-

1000 St. Vincent .. Arr. 1085feou if required

0830 Barbados .. Arr. 0930

1000 Dominica .. Arr. 1135

1245 Barbados’... Arr. 1430

1500 St. Vincent .. Arr. 1550

0830 Trinidad . 2 eR. 0950) Except last
Friday in

1055 St. Vincent .. Arr. 1215 | every month

Dep. 0830 Trinidad oa. 0950
Dep. 1100 Georgetown, BG: Arr. 1840
Dep. 0900 Trinidad i wis, 1140
Dep. 1240 St. Vincent .. ns ASE. 1400

Lower Broad Street.

LLL LLLP PLL FPE PEOPLE FOOSE CS



WEDNESDAY, JULY 9, 1952

HENRY

|
BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES
pee ne cciinanpatectibit : jabhinsiia Here's a w reli
WHY BO YOU THINK | EMPLOYED LAVA ALREADY HA WU, | | SO YOU'RE A ape
LAVA LOVAT > BECAUSE SHE'S MARK SEVERN -JF SHE «KNEW Do you khow that a compton
ALABADY BEEN CHARGED WITH THE TRUTH! SHED HULL YOU! ctuse of backache lies in the
VEWEL ee ‘ ae TE: sidneys? When they are healthy
SUSPICION TO FALL ON #4 they help to filter impurities out
of the system. When they grow
aegis , these impurities ac-
umulate and the resulting con-
. | estion is very often the cause of
EVERYTHING YOU NEED aeclaie edhe i Ma ear
s prepare Oo invigorate
| Sluggish kidneys, They act
FOR LASTING BEAUTY directly on these vital or nck act
| y Gans,
as a tonic, toning them up and
womenallovertheworldhave Freshener in its adorable classic- eon eraee a > i dia scntibahe natural activity. rom
proved ao a s beauty a Alder t your fac — backache felicews aa aohiteeal
products, s offer you acom- delicate glamour, you have a choice consequence. For over half a
plete range of beauty aids at prices of sixwhades of Pond’s fice powder century De Witt's Pills have
to sat your purse. each shade scientifically bleuded to been bringing relief to suf-
: 7 . rm : , isnce bf one ferers from backache and
ite First, the two famous Creams: enhance the natutal radiance of one
‘ Pomd’s Cold Cream for cleansing complexion type we have received countless
. ; ¥ 8 P Pe; : J letters of gratitude from
BY CHIC YOUNG and Pond’s Vanishing Cream for And to add the fina! touch of all over the world.
a » protective, non-greasy loveliness, choose one ot Pond's . Gea supply from
To tone up your tissues, lipsticks in seveh glowine colours
T BUT DEAR] there's Pend's aiildly astringent Skin = that just stay om, and on, and on

I'VE HAD COLD

7 CHILLS AND

C585 FEVER ALL
ne
iat
ay

\
(AFTER
\ § : cor

A XS



AH! THE EARTHBOY
SEEKS TO ESCAPE
— BUT STUMBLES
RIGHT INTO OuR
ARMS! HOW
CONVENIENT /



BR NEXT TIME WE TAKE y Y
WE ARE AT OUR THE GRAND TOUR OF BERLIN 15S NOT OVER YET! # : LEADER KNOWS WHERE
DESTINATION, HERR + REMIND ME TO SEE 2

HAZARD! THE city /








{ THIS 16 THE FUNNIEST
A TOWN I WuUZ EVER IN-
\ NO ONE SEEMS TO KNOW
WHERE TH’
CITY HALL













WAY YOUCAME WRU ONVOUR | [Rie neces Nan was
8) HE MASKED MAN WHO
eae Po gay gee 4 ASSIGNMENT, CADET SMYTH. HELPED YOU? px——etg
CAPURNG Har Sele YOUR FATHER'LL BE PROUD 700

=











O
CITY HALL?) RIGHT-THEN BACK-= \ THEN GO RIGHT THREE-



















TSR sr

BARBADOS ADVOCATI



PAGE NINI

| Morwine Coucs

BY CARL ANDERSON

vrning and night cough-
ks of Bronchftis or Asthma
d

D



ergy another da
NDACO. This great
ne works thru the
reaching the bronchiai
tubes and lungs, Starts helping nature
immediately to remove thick, sticky
mucus, thus alleviating coughing and
promoting freer breathing and more
refreshing sleep. Get MENDACOGO
from your chemist today. Quick satis.
tion or money back guaranteed,

























( SHOOT JAINS UP
> AND DOWN MY

*
»

) OUR
9 *
Te oe POND : GUARANTEE
De Witt’s Pills ar .
manufactured under surictly hygienic

conditions and the ents con-
form to rigid peo. vp of purity.

a ee RS

for Kidney and Bladder Troubles

: oy ain AY IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE _













ooo
SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wed

















PSO THE EARTHMEN
REPAY QUEEN MARLA's

Z WILL
FLASH

NOT MINCE
RDON! you

WORDS













nesday only





















~ ———SS Sa eos
HOSPITALITY BY / &T ONCE HAVE ANSWERED MY
PLOTTING BEHIND YOUR. PROPOSAL BY SEEKING

MAJESTY / TO ESCAPE WITH THE



HER BACK? BRING
THE OTHERS < AID OF YOUR TWO

LE WAAENEE Tweedside, Speightstown and Swan Street



Usually Now DRENE SHAMPOO (large) $ .78
STRAWBERRY JAM (bots.) ...... $.62 $56 DRENE SHAMPOO (small) cok ae
HALO SHAMPOO (large) 58

| SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Wranches White Park,

SHREDDED WHEAT ........00.......0... 52 48 HALO SHAMPOO (small) 37
PALMOLIVE SHAMPOO 12

NESCAFE (41) Tins) 2.0000. 87 80 LUSTRE CREAM SHAMPOO 62




LANALOL LIQUID
BEETROOT (Tins) .0.0.00..0.0000..., 38 hb LANALOL SOLID

YARDLEY'S BRILLIANTINE
CASHMERE BRILLIANTINE ’
ENGLISH LAVENDER BRILLIANTINE
BERYL CREAM ;

CUE HAIR DRESSING .

BY FRANK ROBBINS





NEIN! LEAVE THE OKAY. OKAY WH F rus HIDEOUT 15 So

BLINDFOLD ON! THIS DON'T GET HUFFY SECRET, I WONDER IF THEIR SAUSAGES. (Tins) pe eee 81 1



JACK STRAWS VivdllatuniAinaaer” Oe 2

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

THE COLONNADE GROCERIES
The Place Where Your Dollar Goes Further













BY GEORGE MC. MANUS

- | ded
("GO FOUR BLOCKS THAT wAy- \ = —

WELL- YS Go two |,
BLOCKS AHEAD- THEN THEN FIVE BLOCKS-NO-THREE Y ‘ ( COME TO THINK OF tt
TURN TO YOUR LEFT BLOCKS - THEN ON THE NEXT 2 \ IT- I DON'T THINK
THREE BLOCKS--NO-GO || STREET YOU COME BACK FOUR ° J YOU CAN GET < :
FOUR BLOCKS THAT BLOCKS - JUST A SECOND - y Se ( THERE FROM HERE!
WAY=- WALK ONE BLOCK | , .
4.























YOU _GO LEFT A _BLOCK--

LET'S SEE --LET'S AND THEN--



By EDGAR ALL

Kdgar Allan Poe died in October 1849. The Cen-
tenary Poe is notable because it ineludes the major
part of Eureka, the work Poe believes to be his master
piece while some of his critics considered it a symptom :
of mental collapse,

This selection, which totals no less than 300,000

words, ineludes all the famous tales but tries to meet

Poe’s own complaint that the contemporary selections

from his works gave little idea of his versatility,

Among the twenty-four included here are examples

of all his styles, incliding several tales khich are

rarely reprinted. More space than usual has been

given to Marginalia, thirty-five entries jotted at ease

‘ and consequently throwing all the more light on the
growth of his ideas,








| ON SALE AT THE
wet Gite:

| ADVOCATE STATIONERY





PAGE TEN BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JULY 9, 1952















oe, CHOU Pee ees rar eran “eedtesente~ sae
heen ee

co _\Surrey Has Twenty-Point Lead [A BARGAIN







| ra + ee ‘ , Lh aig 8 | 7" SS
SECOND STRING a Se
. eee et val LONDON, July 8. vs ~ ea
Ry @.N. Looker es 5) | NOT WITHOUT INCIDENT Surrey beat Yorkshire by Peter Wilson visits ‘Sugar’ Ray-and
; eas eight wickets at the Oval today to open up a 20 point lead eae ny
’ in the County Championship race. Yorkshire made a great cables frome New York
. : effort to avoid defeat. Hutton made a century, his seventh ! | h ‘EK 9
\ of the season and the tail end batsmen defended grimly; e mperor ants
SATURDAY saw the begin-| day cricket. He really punches Close taking 70 minutes over 11 runs and Leadbeater an

ning of the third series of In-| the ball hard as if to knock




















termediate and Second Division’ the cover off. It is a joy to hour over 7 A D te At N 10
Cricket ak and judging vane Be at = wicket. Per- Loud jets. ath ‘the’ crow. a oO.
from results of the matenes, In naps he would ive a good continual! 2 ali " =r e
4 hain nil Caden Ce ca ly’ punctuated play ana
the ees - eee cestet ee i gee . final._y became so_ intense that ympic NEW YORK. the middle-weight title, Turpin
seemed to dominate the ball, ef the Senior vision, umpire Freddie Price first sat e/ “Emperor” George Gainford, the will win it
or Windward, Harold. Farmer down and then lay full lengin 7 : :

| Easy wickets prevailed | took 2 for 20 and C. Thornto I \ enormous coloured man who Sure he wants to fight Turpin
throughout, but considering d m5. and the game was held up for one . handles Sugar Ray Robinson— again—it’s all a question of com-
g 3 for 41, F riais ea
that the games last only two three minutes until a loudspe :ker - A

SERVICE

HEAVY COTTON

STOCKINGS

in Dark Beige

4 - a pair

when Robinson isn’t handling him ing to terms about money.

days, the batsmen did. not take Windward in their turn. at appeal was made by the Surrey ° —plans to visit No, 10, Downing- Must we go now—too bad, it’s
full advantage to pile up huge! she wicket hit 81 for 5, Thorn- secretary Mr. Brian Castor. He Discontent street, this summer with the no been nice talking to us.

scores in order to try for oul-| ton having a good day by said “Pleate remember Yorkshire , doubt laudable intention of seeing «The levee is over. We feel we
right wins. seoring 49. Best bowler for are fighting a hard battle and Mr. Churchill personally. should almost back out of the
Police was G. Shannon who show them some good sportman- , Olympic trials, far from help- But the black emperor will be presence and, aS we drive back to
captured 4 for 24 in 8 ovwrs. ship.” ing our selectors, are eausing Paying no mere social call. He New York, we reflect that Robin-
With 5 valuable wickets dow When Yorkshire were _ finally considerable discontent among Will try to persuade the Prime son is not only pound for pound

ed te 0 ee ease Teak angi 100 runs behind, Wind- dismissed Surrey were left 100 0“ sportsmen and women. First Minister that the new boxing tax still one of the world’s greatest
a chance oO; a 7 . . ‘

matches in the prescribed time

Two days cricket is the type
of game which should be push-

cycling, then swimming and now, Shortly t© come into force should ringmen, but outside “the work-
wrestling, be waived for a third Randolph shop” he is also one of the smart-
: 2 an” tor ane It is nine days since the pub- Turpin-Robinson fight in London. est of all time.—L.E.S.

vat oa ania ricket, this game , tOuF ane licly announced final id ; .

in the best batting performance | Bood wicket, a Surrey got home with eight...” vunced final trial was ‘Coronation 4

of the day when he hit 163 not should result in a draw. wickets in hand. _, by the ; Olympie cycling Week R B Y. C. wn
Ro a Pin ception “—"* uae After a lapse of many, mar y selectors, Since then a further “Churchill is a fighter, isn’t he?” COLD pee La

ock against Ca on. » was

ward may well concede first minutes to score 102, Fishlock anc

innings points to the Consta- Eri
yD ae ; tric Bedser gave them a good
Young David Lawless turned bles. But in any event, given staré with 71



Bip pie heal . G At Trentbridge the Indians’ trial has been held and still our | i “

] \ years, Spartan seem to be put- 7 " ’ 5 di r boomed Gainford. “And I have °

ably assisted by hard hitting | ying ed dag yy oN forward | 8me with Notts ended in an in- cyclists for Helsinki have not even worked out. the perfect time Tennis Results
Ritchie Packer (47). Young | ¢hi- “ceason In their first evitable draw. Notts left-hander been named. for it to be held—during the Coro-

oan _ ed ; TE. match, they managed to gain Cyril Pocle who toured India Our swimmers, too, are puz nation week next June. All the The results of the R.B.Y.C.
time been batting consistently, . .

knocking up creditable scores
in the Junior division His

first innings lead over the other with the MCC seized the oppor- Zled. The Amateur Swimming world will be in London then. lawn tennis games yesterday CAVE SHEPHERD
Park tearm-Police and in their | tunity to put together his high- Association set a high standard “I dont think it’s likely that were as follows :—
second and current match they est score and Notts gained first Of qualification for the final trials we'll fight Turpin again before MEN’S SINGLES

errs Ee eiian italia: lead Cable & Wireless by 90 innings lead. Poole’s effort was to be held at Blackpool on Sat~ then Dr F. G, Reader vs W. H. C.
rit 0 - > c é

bly finds the boundary






runs with one wicket in hand. a monumental affair, occupying Urday. That was a sound move. ies ae. leave here on Knowles—game all — to be con-
A rather creditable perform- over eight hours. He was unbeaten, But why are only 39 swimmers oe it on Z ate ac tinued.
Wanderers scored 296 and at | ance considering their shoddy with 222. taking part in the trials when gt Snore ste cant datatt chee LADIES SINGLES FINALS
close of play, Carlton lost two display of the past, Ss Britain can send that number to we'll fight oe t’other side. We as Mrs. D, E. Worme beat Miss
iversity atch also end- Hels The University match also end- Helsinki? Why bother to hold the go on to Israel for a non-title bout © Worme 6—2, 36, 8—6.

ed in a draw with the honouts trials? at Tel Aviv in aid of Jewish char- LADIES DOUBLES

are ane em ee & Co., Lid.

10, 11, 12&13 Broad Street



wickets for 8 runs, Gordon }

This year the team comprise
Matthews bowling medium | 4 group of youngsters—the old

paced inswingers claimed two going to Cambridge. They

Nothing To Add ities.” Mrs. P. Patterson and Mrs. R. S.



‘has-beens’ have either been



|
wickets, R. Nickolson and G. | , ‘em ieee first innings lead of 136 b ; Somewhat intoxi “ « Bancroft beat Mrs. J. Connell and
Gill three each, | eye oman aching enmie declaring and then took six Ox- That _question may also be exuberance or the henverar’a” Mrs. C. Skinner 6—2, 6—3.

ie i | ence are altogether keen ford wickets for 86. asked of wrestling. Take the case verbosity, I ventured the sugges- MEN’S DOUBLES
This promises to be an inter~ | ? West Indian wicketkeeper Alex- Of P-c TOM BALDWIN, of Lon~ tion that Robinson had shown no J. W. McKinstry and John Pat-
esting finish with Wanderers |
either winning outright or | s
gaining a first innings lead be-

x a Res in ; 7 ; ‘
wickets and are sill 206 runs | proceeded to score 150 for 9. from the tail-enders and Oxford Iâ„¢eland and won his weight in match for his 11st. 6lb, world title. ham beat G. L, Hunte and A.

j ; . ; Wwiel,+ wre Olympic trials, but wags not Crichlow 6—2, 6—4, 2—6, 6—3
behind. Should tt ricket | Cable & Wireless are without were 43 ahead with one wicket ™© O : s " a
athcday. ba * jab nd glee, | the services of the two Lawless left when stumps were drawn selected. i : £90,000 TO-DAY’S FIXTURES
Carlton would be ih trouble, || brothers and have gained H. A. Official explanation was that it MEN’S SINGLES

At Cable & Wireless, last ander had a hand in five of ther, Gon’s “T” Division. He holds the overwhelming desire discernible terson beat H. L. Toppin and D.
aturday they bowled out the catching three and stumping two British middle-weight champion- to the naked eye to honour his Blades 4—6, 6—0, 6—4, 6—4.

White shoes, to pass muster
.n ship. He is also champion of pledge to give Turpin a “rubber” L. St Hill and J. D. Trimming-



‘Sparkers’ for a meagre 68 and But there was stern resis in company, must be spot-

less, immaculate. Use
Propert’s White Renovato










King and N, T. Clarke who is Scoreboar was decided that Britain should _ Gainford-exploded: “Jack Solo- G”-Reader ys, W. H. C.

At Combermere, where the} leading the team this year, eennnne not be represented at middle— after, _ ne fen a ante Knowles, or Propert’s Shuwhite. No
School team entertained Em-| Responsible for Cable & Wire- Scoreboard: or cruiser-weight. offer. He never named a celinit¢ LADIES DOUBLES FINALS ;
piré, the Bank Hall boys shot | less’ small total were pacemen Glamorgan beat Sussex by 47 Baldwin is 46. Did the selectors Pall ‘re interested in is the Mrs, |P, Patterson and Mrs. R. S. surer way of making sure |
out the school for 133 and then Neville Medford (6 for 32) and runs—Glamorgan 216 and 227; consider him too old? Their reply money WWe aia’ anit atin Bancroft vs Miss D. Wood and tha ‘ !
lost two wickets for 37 runs by | tall Clifford Skinner (3 for 18). | Sussex 143 and 253. was: “We have nothing to add fer honour and glory when Sugar Miss G. Pilgrim. t white shoes are white! (w= :
close of play. These two teams oes two speed merchants Gloucester beat. Worcester by to our statement.” was an Peitanee But I’ve always MEN’S DOUBLES ==
took approximately four hours oe ~ dare bowlers and four wickets—Worcester 337 and Was it a question of funds? wanted that fight in London.” — J. W. Mf:Kinstry and John Pat- °
to compile 170 runs between | they used the wind to good 63 for 1 declared; G'oucester 142 Could Baldwin wrestle at the How much money did Gainford terson vs, H. A, Cuke Jnr. and PRO PE RT &
them. That is not cricket. If | advantage. Spartan have long :





















i 7 m4 : fer 5 declared and 259 for 6; Em- Olympiad if the money was pro- have in mind? He refused to give N. D. Tudor
» ! ;
2 oe aeta og anad shee pier erate Soon aeaeng mett 120, . vided privately? ‘The answer was a definite sum, but under pressure MIXED DOUBLES 4
such a crawling rate, it should | and Skinner can keep up the Leicester beat Hants by an “No. An Olympic representauve conceded that he would want “at Mrs. C, Skinner and A. M. Wil-
have been clever enough to get | 600d work, Spartan may well inninys and 38 runs, Leicester 483 must be officially nominated by least as much as Ray got when | son vs. Mr, and Mrs. D, E, Worme,
them out. No game played at| Occupy a proper place on the for 7 declared; Hants 151 and 264; his governing body.” we fought here last September
snail’s pace could be expected | list at the end of the season. Gray 93. any cen eee of an re a A Ret edestee dionigue tee
ave fini trial is intitled to expect s . > SC1OS e
rn = ae result. Not When Spartan occupied the Northants beat Somerset by ten “There is no Ye fact that the gate receipts at the
; wicket no batsman hit any big wickets; Northants 376 and 37 for spout the ericket commitments of Polo Grounds last September were
Empire’s medium pacer, | scores, but. with every man | no wickets; Somerset 129 and 282; fast bowler FRED TRUEMAN. He ™ore than three-quarters of a mil-
Tonic Prescod, claimed 3 wick-| contributing a small bit, the Tribe 5 for 82; Kent beat Warwick j. oy the R.A F’. tour of Geemnany don dollars, and Robinson’s share

ets for 17 runs in 15 overs, | team managed to pull the game by five wickets—Warwick 304 and 4, play against B.A.O.R. not must have come to around £90,-

SHUWHITE & WHITE RENOVATOR
In Cartons with Sponge my

REDIFFUSION

Offers a Commission of $1.50 in CASH for every New
Subscriber brought to and accepted by the Company.
REDIFFUSION will pay in addition a bonus of $25.00
to any person who brings in twenty-five New Subscrib-
ers in one Calendar month who are accepted by the
Company.





WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Grand Sessions —
10.00 a.m.

Oils and Fats Conference,
Hastings House—10.00 a.m.

Basketball, Second Division
at Y.M.P.C,, Harr. College
and Modern High School—
5.00 p.m.

British Council Films at Bath-
sheba Social Centre — 8.00
p.m.



six of which were maidens. | around and put themselves in 160—Kent 340 and 125 for 5. aa chdhak Als lame 000.

This is indeed a creditable per- |a good position to force a win ne an won Ce him All this took place in the blind-
formance and perhaps respon- | next Saturday, no matter what Surrey beat Yorkshire by eight (0 G0 So as a matter of Service ing sunshine and heat of Pomp-
sible for the school’s small and | the conditions. Skipper Crich- wickets—Yorkshire 137 and 249; loyalty, but be cause he himself ton Lakes, New Jersey, which, as
slow total. Irvine Harris with |low Matthews and _- veteran Hutton 104; Surrey 285 and 103 for ade an earnest appeal to the usual, has been turned into a
his slows took 2 for 35 and | Bertie Chase scored 27 each in | 2. t.A.F. Sports Control Board 10 miniature al fresco Harlem.
Challenor 4 for 27 in 11.2 overs. | breezy style. Willie Jemmott Notts vs Indians match drawn, be included in the party. fs ‘
Unless Empire can hustle runs ! 23, and Bertie Morris 20. Indians 436 for 4 declared and 16 oxi eo Under the trees and around the
early Saturday, the game will for no wicket. Notts 468. Boxing Visitor outdoor ring, Robinson's sparring
peter out in a tame draw with | Spartan have added a slow Latest adaition an ous “aaa partners, masseurs, secretaries,
either side fighting for first | left-arm bowler in the person Essex vs. Middlesex match poxing visitors from abroad will chauffeurs, hairdressers, body~
innings honours. They have al-|of Wallace Cumberbatch, son drawn—Essex 402 for 8 declared jo GENE PAYMOND, "tT as guards and general entourage play
ready lost two valuable wick- | of former Spartan-pace bowler, | and 229 for 7 declared. Middlesex pational — light-wei > India’s interminable card games. :
ets for 37 runs. In the school’s | Wentie Cumberbatch. _ Young S18 £6r 9 deciared and 286:for 8. gage ight-weight champion. Gradually the wooden benches
knock, Wilkinson top-scored ect ee ee Oe Derby vs. Lancashire match ; se Ree in eeaeand | nee ir sas gp pny
y 7 s hi i ter 8 t ¥ x Iny 917 « ¢ 2) nontn, rin p 5 Ss
with 47 and Inniss hit 36, e later on as he tosses the ba drawn—Derby 217 and 284—Elliott ow good is he? Well, he was at 7s. a nob. Coloured fans out-



————

THE WEATHER

REPORT

YESTERDAY

Rainfall from Codrington: nil
Total Rainfall for month to ¢ dOO9O9OO0900-046 >O4 3 >OOOOOOOS ee 0024
date: 1.05 ins, seo SSS SSS SES =
Highest Temperature: 84.5 °F
Lowest Temperature: 71.0 °F

Have always a supply of Recommendation Forms ready
THEY CAN BE OBTAINED AT THE OFFICE

ee Sete ae ee erent REDIFFUSION tt Trafalgar Street.

The Constables were at home | of Junior Division batsmen. ae ears ae 8 declared , worthy opponent of Ron number the whites five to one,
to Windward on Saturday, and a eenOy ft COMEreG. Latham and Charlie Dormer A blonde girl in calf-length
it is indeed a good thing to Bowling for Cable & Wireless, Oxford vs. Cambridge-Oxford when these top British amateurs jeans gapes at Robinson as he
see the farmers in the city | Tony King took 3 for 17. match drawn. Oxford 272 and 179 visited India in 1949 and 1951 limbers up in an immaculate pas-
for 9; Cambridge 408 for 8 declar- yocnectively. tiche of chocolate skin, cream vest

after such a long absence.
Police took first turn at the |, 1 the match between Men- | ed; Jowett 6 for 133









































: Sis ty ; a Y r t sparrin i : F
middle and hit 181 of which | {fi Osptal and ntsl batted extymOnd. also repeosenited Shouse EL Shou) tf mee Bee RED HAND PAINTS
* ta atte ndia in the 1¢ ympics, me
Cheltenham scored 31 and C. {Black Rock, Men : , ‘ Barometer; (9 a.m.) 29.985
Johnnie Springer 61. Springer, aire (5). a aiie. Joi B d Ov As A Spectator Magnificent (3 p.m.) 29.948, : FOR ALL_PURPOSES
tall, slim left-hander is a bats- | 0. 55). the Beaten i oiler bDoun ver Robinson is magnificent. Twice TO-DAY
man of no mean calibre. He ora 9.” This ao Re cH ‘ihe back trouble which has the man he was before the first Sunrise: 5.47 a.m. Tropical White ‘S’ Marine Paints
hooks, pulls and drives with |1) | “Bickwick may lose out- At the Court of Grand Sessions kept LESLIE COMPTON out of Turpin fight. Speedier on foot, Sunset: 6.17 p.m. A superior white for
venom and completely enjoys |". “ifthe weather is unkind | Yesterday His Lordship the Chief the Middlesex team is still stub- cleaner with his hands than he|| Moon: Full, July 7 exterior and interior Dry with a hard
every stroke he makes, good or |//Fi 7 “"Guase and Wiltshire | Justice Sir Allan Collymore bound born. He has not played a match Was before the second one. Lighting: 7.00 p.m. use. Does not dis- enamel finish.
pad. +! & lhave long been piling up good over Mervin Jones, a joiner of now for three weeks; his back , He boxes six fullspeed rounds. High Tide: 4.51 a.m,, 6.03 p.m. colour. a i! White, Cream, and
He batted with consisteney | scores and it is unfortunate that Bay Street, St, Michael, in the is still in plaster and he has And afterwards the King of the Low Tide: 11.30 a.m., 11.41 a Green
all last season and again he |Chase could not reach the cov~ sum of £10 ‘to keep the peace intermittent pain. None can tell Ring holds court in his dressing- p-m, Matinto Flat
; > ; Yr, i e here figures. Newcomer and be of good behaviour for a whe , ; ae aa room. While two men cool his Oo
has done very well, so far, in ted 1 g A hen he will be able‘ to play ' , aes :
the current season, He is the |C, White bagged 5 wickets for period of 12 months for obtain- again. ” glistening body by swinging tow- | ——_——__________ Wall Paints Concrete Floor
type of batsman necessary for | 52 runs in 18 overs, 6 of which ing the sum of $2 from Claris At first he thought the trouble oly deni PUGtHer “Bemnace! we White, Cream, Paints
Junior Cricket — that is two | were maidens. Sands by false pretences. A jury was sciatica. Now the fashion- black, eee Green
found him guilty of this offence able complaint, a slipped disc, is ae mnson enjoys cee the cen- an s a e oun Bright Red, Grey,
belies ba ———— | on Monday and sentence was suspected tre of the picture. He controls the i Natural Metallic Green
SQHOLARS FS re postponed until yesterday. \ Compton has been to Lord's mreyy © sed ohh artes Vigour Renewe Primer
" Statistical Brazich Jones. was. also charged with nce the trouble began but only Only the scar. under his lett eye, for Wood or Metal Aluminium Paint
@ From Page 7 the larceny of two mahogany "* © *Pectaltor. which Turpin twice opened, sug- Without Operation ei Fate
he for one believed in the funda- For Iueconie Tax chairs, the property of Cl Sudo In Jail gests that he makes his money by If you feel old before your time or Anticorrosive ane
mental honesty of human nature. Sands on December 28 but he was’: ee arr ae ¥ fey 4 by oe ee atone ae suffer from nerve, brain and physica Paints
Mr. A, E. 8. Lewis (L) said he @ From Page 5 found not guilty, , end way Ps getting into prison. stands out bike a triba ars. Scenes wa Had new happines Many attractive The Sign of Permanent Green
Fee Eat Pi octice salt was t ‘one aipmabeticarty Th case for the prosecution A'M. Prison, Aberdeen. In the Turpin? ... deneas Heme eonmres Fomor. Colours Fae
1ands O 1¢ Executive as yas turns were done alphabetically was that on December 20. 1951 he}. on, son, > nN. 2 go v Y quicker than glany
: eke a ay weil? ; : a le en anie Yt ae 20, 199 1 Magazine The ‘ ere * operations, It. is a simple home treat
as present seh AD. mus wits = and in separate compartments. was given two mahogany chairs by ee - Cen ss i ees And how is Turpin? Did he| ment in tablet form, discovered by al sIL:
had some say over the matter and This, he said, did not facilitate the Gjaris Sands to repair. Sands also] ,, ites any exponent of judo jook good against Cockell? Fine, | \mertean Doctor, Absolutely harmles: I inson aynes Oo. °
it would not be altogether in the reviewing of the returns of the gave him $2 tawatdé the Seas of to practise with the Aberdeen fine, not many fighters will beat oe co Rake, Sot the. ne oat ane ?
hands of Se ee ms previous years, nor did it allow recite the. chsict which were Prison Officers’ Judo Club, Turpin, and Robinson hopes that aulanhe. teacteatveltty on eannetanae *PHONE 4456, 4267
tive Committee as they could @SK for a comparison to be made in is 5 Thies so el , L.E.S. when it comes to his turn to lose} nerves, and vital organs, butids new
questions concerning them whe” {he returns of taxpayers in similar to be finished by December 28 pure blood, and works so fast that yo
the Estimates and Appropriation oooypations oe : arene “oe ees APPLOAChEA | PVSSOVISLPISISSSSCSGSSGSISISSSOOSS 9S FPPISIVDSS GOOG, CAD see ate Spel now Boor eee 850
Bill came down. rt um a o0ut the chairs and each] “ its natural action on glands Ae
Mr. E. D. Mottley said that the Hon. Mr. Turner told the time he promised to bring them g A d h k d Baie ory r brain power, memory an¢
argument which had impressed Council that the establishment of for her. 2 “ee eo @ n S e as e ° . “An Se etnaniny See alee an
ane, most “ oe scholars in Canada which had great assistance to the Income Tax he VEE, 1 ONG . ‘ ¢ sare ett ae pean te an
been made by the Senior. Mem- Department, and would make the — . age pence ey Sp him that y ' eyes y OueaneA BOC be now 8 ¥Rt
ber for St. George and for that examination of returns much he had deceived the woman and ‘ WHO TABS from your chemist today. Pu
reason, he would withdraw his easier apparently deceived the court but > t to the test. See the big improvemen
fj 5 as . . “4 . ‘ . io a n 24 hours. Take the full bottle, whici
motion. as the woman had now been MAD: asts t days, under the positiv:
The Bill was then passed, with The Resolution was concurred given the chairs, he was going to ADE suarantee that it must make you fu!
} ‘ t P ‘ ; bound hi ver of vigour, energy and vitality and fee
the am engment in without discussion, bound him over, i AN t0 to 98 years we younger of money bac!
Tae as « a.
| hey il Do I Registered U5 Patent OMe | THE VI-TABS costs little, and the guar
ight eg Perr antee protects
Vi-Tabs *:
Resteres Manhood and Vitalit:
FIVE MINUTES LATE AGAIN, “<] C
< IN cA ,
iccone ISA HEY, TREMBLECHIN? WELL“WHATS Yi | PERFECT

PUNKLER FOR THE EXCUSE THIS TIME P NO

}
Me EXCUSE, TH |
r mea A” wens See.) SUIT ipo
ETICKLER FOR Byeooy pe s COMES WITH
WHEN ITS THE a, YOURE RAIN
OTHER GUY ked

WHO'S LATE

WEARING?




=——— J ‘0
















\/ > :
oe =e = WEZ sS g His Reply Rice’s Custom Tailored
SORI = eg : as...
Gat A HEAP, nn oe Ry ae Of LATE, ye ‘ x a Tropical Sport Clothes
OF “SPLIT-THE-WIND THE CAB ORIVER I HAD GOT Haas \ SANT OU EVER / x
BLOWING. INTO i CAUGHT WRONS_ ENO 7D IN Caen Wer, | of gay (or conserva-
BOARD OF DIREC WAY STREET: { eee > x ;
(MEETING ** GH GORRY 7 ; . SACROOL payin i eraniy ata
a j : THE TOP KNOCKS OUT lasting value — an d,
iy ;
SCORERS PAIN too, prices are par!
IN $
TAILORING ON SALE AT :..:

: e B. R Co.
a KNIGHT'S LTD. Cc ace &

s °
Henry St. x ALL BRANCHES ef Bolten Lane

PSSST OSSOOS OOS SSS SSES SSSSSSSOSSSS | SSSOSOOOSOSOHHOHOOO NOOO | QAP>RAMSI IDOE OROPIDPOPPIO DIED EORIOIR

55854998 49684594669-49.04049094 9999909 09099099909-9999949549 99 O9FGIOIOPT

VOOSE SISOS



arvana Haig



_





Full Text



PAGE 1

PACK FOCR IUKIIUI.IN \l>\<>( III XHliM-iiW. JL'I.Y 9. 1952 BAf^ADfK^ ADVOCATE rttmt>4 I.T IS* AIIMU C. Li. >IM4 St.. StaM4.to.ra Wednesday. July •. 1952 I I III IIAI IIO THE G Hrw u( Trinidad was reported recently u> have Hid that th proposed I m ijuarters for the British West ruuJd not be located in Barbados %  % %  %  M Di room here, and that e thov must be placed in Trinidad or Jamaica. This seems a strange, statement to have been made by someone with an intimate knowledge of Barbados. When the Ranee report on fed bliahed Mr. Charles Csrstaira who played a leading part in the formulation of it made another surprising statement. He considered that the siting of the rttfl of a West Indian federation 'nely unimportant. Neither the Governor of Trinidad nor Mr. Carslairs seem to have paid adequate Attention to a subject which will be of primary Importance should the West lnd.es U federate. It ir. DOW generally admitted that the de%  i locate the University Coils*) of the West Indies in Jamaica was a mistake Dletance from the majority of West Indian Islands and very high costs have added to the burden of establishing a university COttege there, although the maintenance ol i --it v BOUcdje would have been atepensive an) s. bti i For geographical reasons Jamaica would be unLTJited as the site of a federal headquarters, in MIU <>f its location at the head of the chain of island.Trinidad for geographical reasons is also unsuitcd because it lies at the foot. Barbados while nut being central has other claims to put forward which weuld eclipse the geographical cUimi of either St. Kitts or Antigua. Tinmain disadvantage of political federal iun of the West Indies today might b ; up aj the liar prevalent in the smaller islands that Trinidad or Jamaica or both might step into the shoes of the KlrigttOffl and call %  tune which might I-tSM agreeable than that which has s.. far been called in the United Kingdom. Political pressure in Trinidad or In Jamaica might dominate the Federal [.egij Jatures and pressure groups might even seek to interfere with the working of the federal secretariat The United States, Canada, Australia and India paid full attention to the danger from pressure groups by removing their federal headquarters to what are in effect isolated Government towns. Should the West Indies decide to fedei ate Port-of-Spam or Kingston should be disqualified for the same reasons that New York, Chicago, Montreal, Quebec or Sidney were disqualified when the American. Canadian and Australian seals of Federal i ment were established. By excluding Porl-nf-Spum and Kinqston. Trinidad and Jamaica would be auto matically excluded, since those cities dominate the life of the islands of which tin \ an capitals. By a plumes' of elimination one of the Windward or Leeward islands or Barbados would then be left for selection as the federal headquai !< %  < I %  i | i eg] ipbieal reasons and for historical masons St. Kitts deserves to be the headquarters of a West Indian Federation Bui the distance between Barbados and St. Kitts is not great enough to give that island geographical priority over this, while Bar bados' history is second to St. Kitts by a few veers ol colonintton only. Hai bados has a climate superior to th.'it of any other British West Indian island save pi ssiblv Jamaica: it possesses a sound politic;.! tradition end despite the absence of Ministerial .status possesses a political i % % %  ttitution in advance of any other In the British West Ind'es. I'.s cultural and educational progress in ; irtiOTt to its size is astounding. idiSJU it ifl often said, are fond of blowing their own trumpet. But with reOd to the site of the federal headquarlei I the Trinidad bassoon has been constantly blaring out the claim of that island, while Jamaicans no doubt will be found no lass insistent upon Jamaica's claims should thai | | md ever decide W support West Indian federation. Barbadian lack of interest may of course be, line to Barbadian scepticism as to the possibilities of federation: but there can be no guaiantce that Barbados will not be forced into federation through fear of ding alone. It might be well therefore for Barbadians to let the Governor of Trim dad know thai if a federal headquarter is going to be built some day in the West Indies the reasons for Barbados being selected as the site Of Bltt headqua? tei I .ur s> it that his writing off of the island is %  lUmptUOUS, There is plenty of room m Barbados for a laderal headquart, is to be built: and the employment ; deriving from the riti, | | %  il headquarters here would oytn I caw rowinfi land Barfaad i % %  '"• wsvot* 1 Ih:v are not BO foolish Rl W M I valuable asset like %  federal headqu.nt. pass them by for the sake of growm. I bring them less return than %  fa hdquarters would. %  West Indies must federate Barbados is the natural federal headquarters. Will The National Anthem III* € hanged ? Sovereigns Have Ordained Several Alterations Words And Tempo May Be Varied As far as we know, the Tudor %  %  | .,/abeth had no National Aiilhein. There wu of course %  favourite air. the beautiful % %  ("Jreensleevm" to which Hi Vaughan Williams has given a wonderful new life. But that composition dales from the re!gn f Henry VIII; it was mei hy Shakespeare in the 'Merrv Wives of Windsor", and reached its peak of popularity when the Cavaliers sang It as they went into little MKMlnft Oliver Cromwell. Our N.itmuui Andiem did not BBpear until the nautiliof Ihu eighteenth century, and fqr a long time thereafter the work was described In some quarter!) as the "so-called national anthem". Still, it survived and became officially and popularly our one and only National Anthem It Is not generally realised feat, la the course of history, words and music have undergone many change*, apart from the necessary adaptations from King to Queen, and vice versa. Modem Version is Solemn At present, we are singing "God save our gracious Queen", but. before a Coronation Royal muaiC jp*iierjllv eOspM up RM ration and tl is no| unlikely that the anthem will be ittenlion before our Qaean t* crowned. Different sovereign* have hud different notions of how the National Anthem should be rendered. Kin Crcorge the Fifth insisted that it was Indeed an anthem,, nr a hymn, and should be rendered with religious solemnity. The precise tempo at which it was to be played by Service bands was the subject of an order, and the late Sir I-andon Ronald once related how Oeorge Fifth reproved him because an orchestra under Sir Ronald's baton had played the anthem too quickly. "It means much lo me." said the King. •lU-rnly. But neither George 'he fifth nor his sons interfered with UM words. Today's version runs: "God save our gracious Queen. By CHAaUS c.HJJNt.H \M Long live our noble Queen," but in tfu-ppi ivN vet i of Q HWB ing was. "God Queen, Long live our gracious Queen." Made Impersonal It was once the habit to wor'c the name of the Sovereign into the openinK lines Ardent loyalists desired that arrangement for the Coronation of Qu*en Victoria, and the poets did their best. One proposed "God save Victoriii Queen." while ar.other wanted. % %  Ood uvi Victoria. Ood uvr the Qiictn But they failed to oust the familiar version from Royal favour of popular affection There has been a suggeo'.ton recently that the first Una ol tea anthem should be "Ood but such a change is unthinkable Wh.-n tho National Anthem was rendered lot the Aral time. (to the music of Dr. Arne who also composed the famouHull Mrlttanla) the name of the Sovi'M'iioi wa Included. That lit I MM Tbaa Iti Then, the npvniiic llDM in re %  r..... I,I. i our eaNe Kins, God save Kii.ii (iifngi our King." From King Edward VII onward, In accordance with Royal wishes, no King has l>ecn named in the National AiShem. There was. however, nn unofficial variation WtitUtl by the poet ,i.-,,. i ires Fleckei In the first World War, which rat) "God save our gracious Kim and Stale and King", but DOS never heard it sung in public gatherings Introduced the Consort Thomas Rallies, a hundred vears ago. declared that our Notional Anlhern was )U*I I IHM.I1 traJWlatiol) of linen sung by the Demoiselle d> Si. Cyr for Louis XIV. which began: "Gra/id Dleu, It..i (Jr.ind Dieu. venge It Rol, VIVI !< %  J<"" It could i it ronflrmallon Is hard to find. There were plenty of variation* extolling George I. but by tin lime of George III. the preu r the simpler form ap% %  %  fact. Mr Percy Scholes. the emtn.ni atsiofftaB of music, unearthed an amuaing contemporary social DOle alleging that At Weymouth, the King bathe*, and following the Royal one. into the sea goes a bathing machine, filled with fiddlers who play 'God save the King as His Ma jest v take* the plunge That seems to prove only that the modem American %  tyw tsj gossip* writ ing had a very eail> origin. Later, came the surprising aititaUon for a verse— 'Oh. all ( pnwvn dlvmc. 1-x.k dpn on C.rollnr. A BiiUah Uurtn M* akw in.inipi.ant rUt, Ovr her n^mw.. WhoM rr.alu-a *!>• drnn. Ood save the Wuxn There was also one change in the National Anthem which coupled King and Consort in the first line^ "God sa.ve William our King, with Adelaide we sing. Long hve the King,"—a line more notable for loyalty than KIMXI wjiUng. and one that must nave iii.cn singers some trouble. SeKStarter lor Queen It was known that Queen Victoria could never hear the National Anthem too often. She loved it. No doubt this accounted for the diligence of poets and mere versifiers in providing fresh %  ( %  i .*i; .Also, bevond doubt, it Inspired the loyal inventor who at the time of Victoria's Jubilee, sent the Queen a bustle fitted with tfl Jiutom.itic apparatus so designed that every time the Royal lady wore it and sat down. It would play the National Anthem for her pleasure! The possibility that the Queen evei Hi I i gtremely slight. In tTOt*} way, the treatment accoriled to the National Anthem In the iait century ht* Improved its merits and has raised it towards the place it should hold in public respect COPYRIGHTN.F.L. Drive-In Movies May Be The Answer To TV I <> % %  * a n In many parts of the British Commonwealth and Empire. "Federation" is a word coming into more and more frtquent use as it Is realised that the l M vest path to sclf-gov.iiini.iit end prosperity lies In partnership The latest report from the Colonial Office ("British Dependencies in the Caribbrnn and North Atlantic lMiMBoZ") outlines the position reached In movetowards a British Caribbean Federation in n brief rvt*w of constitutional development In the territories, who. It says, "combine a real for political advanccmeal with a raC*rd f*>r tradition and history." The Report of the 1948/4S Standing Closer Association OminuUce has betjl before (he Caribbean legislatures for some time ; it was laid before them by H.M.G with a recommendation for careful consideration, on the understanding that the decision was essentially a local matter. The SC.A.C. report Is an importont document, not only conWining detailed proposals for a federal constitution, but also slating the reasons which led the Commiltte to their conclusions Its proposals have so far been accepted in principle by i;* Windward Islands, Trinidad and Tobago, the Barbados House 11 Assembly, but not as yet by the Legislative Council lu p p e r house) and. subject to certain considerations particularly as n gnrds finance, by Jamaica. The legislatures of Antigua and SI. Kitts-Nevts-Anguilln m the Lee ird Luanda nccepted the pro,-iviiiN. but the Lesuuuve Council of Montserrnl accepted them cmlv with certain provisos. while tbi Virgin Islands legislature did not accept them nt all. The report has been rejected by the letfislature ol British Guiana. and the Legislative Council of British Honduras has decided that it would be premature to commit that colony to federation •I present. U has been prouoy-.l bv the Colonial Secretary lb i< there should be nference i>" lrf>ndon, to consider the next sleps, on the assumption th,at go\ernments would, first complete their study of financial and other implications of the S.CA.C. proposals, consider IBS Customs Union Report in detail, and make known their finding•.. i. i other. The C'oli rport fiiyrs in constitutional development since 1939 in the Ca^bbe in "certain very clear trends, which were in no wi.y Inhibited during the war years." "The pace and precise form ol development have varied somewhat between territories according lo their temper and traditions." it goes on, "but th>? direction is unmistikable. Universal adult suffrage has either been attained or nearly approv, 1 Jn all the Caribbean colonicBtCttVS majorities in ths legulalure are the rule The elect, d element is increasingly strongly represented in the Executive itself. Ministerial systems are taking shape The advance is clear from representative to responsible government: Ihe traditional gulf between Legislative und Executive is being bridged. "In discussions on federation It was made clear that any moves In that direction should in no way prejudue political development wilhln the Indlvl lual territories, and the HOBtego Bay Conference (September I!H7 |.,-. %  t .. n ohition t that effect which WH generally aVt cpted. and which has been aclid upon." (Tiie Montcgo Bay ConBerai %  iccommended lhat jm Australian-type federation be accepted in principle, and set up the Standing Closer Association Committee.) Althougli local government has not yet reach, i a high state of development in most Canb ) r:,r toloi i.%  '.he Hrpoit. efforts are being made to encourage it not only as a means of improving administration, bu" to promote interest and parlicipinon in i".bUc affairs generally and so slrenglhen demccratic in•stitutions at the centre." As Its starting-point the report takes the West India Royal Commission of 1938 36 During the middle thirties, "economic depression l<*€ther witn political stirrings" led to disturbance; in some territories. "It was clear they pointed to a general and serious malaUe, n says the Report. which gii-s on lo outline the work of tike Commission under laan| Mayne. The main conclusion reached then was that tne urea urgently needed social services which it could not afford from Its own resources; the Heport points out that, compared with the annual grant of 11.1)00.000 recommended by the Moyne Commission, grants and loans under Colonial Development and Welfare Acts for Ins 11 years ending 31st March, 1951, total ovci £22,000.000 -twic %  as much To this IIK"' be added the substantial value of certain centrally-financed scheme-. iuch as those for higher education, research and sjrveys And theee figures take no account of grants in aid of administration el certain COlODfess, HOT of ad hoc grants to meet apet'al distress, such as (he Castries lire of 1948. the Leewards hurricane and earthquakes of 1950 end 1951. ami last yen' Jam ilc i hurricane. Of the Development and Welf,o <>i Mmsaiii n eri up luidi Ihe 1940 Colonial De\-elopment Act. Ih Report says: "Thv mtbience of the Organisation has been of profound Importance in the rreent I istory of the West Indies Without in any way derogating from Ihe responsibilities of existing (isvernments. the stimulus afforde.i by the continuous availability of skilled and disinterested advice has been of Ihe utmost value. In addition the lion has constituted Ih:' only available focus in tin region for the handling of problems on a regional baSM Our Readers Say: RPJ To The Ectttee, The Adroeotr— SIR,— If G. O. B. Is going to ., .. .-,. me with tr-e writer of %  Nobody'* Diary*, why not select the descent of that cynic from Miss Bim by means of n tronsp.nent .spanish needle thread, an recently recorded in your ncw*i>npcr? It would be us apt as Ihe series of badly digested and not loo accurate anecdote* with which he attempt* to psychoanalyse me publicly, My upinlnns on Bim were h M pressed at the lnviUtion of yourself, and presumably a> Bugeti WSta cotvodered by you to be of sonic interest to you*' n-aders. But I am surprised that you should consider CJ.O.B's opinion of George Hunte worth while publishing After all I make no claims to be liteiature or to be a BsSTarj magazine. I m a hack writer selling whal I write to earn %  . to feed my children, none ol whom G. O. B. might be uitveested to know were born In the month of Februaiy GEORGE HUNTE. The correspondence column* of the "Advorale" have alwa>* tiren Impartial And v. Ill remsin so. Ed. %  W/KM/I "* IHnry' To The Edirrrr, The Adrocefc— SIR.— la your column 'Nobody's Dian-' appealing In you-issue r* Saturday 5th Jul> 1952. is made by i.v of Ihe Girls' Foundation School. Me tini It wasn't Hie Cnl.' FcHinnation A-hool which was at fault They ought to have won the Prize. It was all the. fault of the judges". As the Headmistress or this BcnOOt I desire to make it clear Uiat these remarks Which have been unfortunately written in renb i" what upean to have been a PRIVATE U advtso the Ptiblic ttud for the : is: dtteen months the Association luu wurktil verj closelv with both these Deparl' d it can be said that %  everal f it* suggtstions have already been adopted and many more are under eonsid<" It has aasisled the Police Deportment by organising CSr Parks and putting up Traffic WOtMSI DB public occasions when traffic Is consented In a particular area and the closest co-operation has been alTordcd to the Commissioner of Poluv who is at the same time Vice President of the Association. Colonel KflcTielin give* unstlntingly of his lime and energy In Improving the safety of the roads and his untiring efloi'. the public have been very much appreciated both by Government pnd the matority of Barbadians Through the courtesy of Barbados RedifTusion > %  short talks or slogans concerning traffic rules and safety measures are being broadcast daily and this it Is felt will assist in effecting a reduction in casualties and accidents. We musl also acknowledge publicly our gratitude to U %  cate' for assisting the campaign for road safety by pu lending articles, cartoons and slogans free of charge. Thanking you for space. Yours faithfully. F. A WAY Hon. Sec. fc Treasurer. From R. M. MaeCOLL WASHINGTON. THE good old summertime, as they call it in the United States, was traditionally the season for visits to the swimming pool and picnic ground <>n the part of the small fry, while: the grown-ups took it easy on the porch. Nowadays the open-air drive-in cinema is playing an increasing part in the hot-weather scene for adults and children alike. It's a go-as-you-please, very informal place of amusement. Many of the younger children turn up in pyjamas (the drive-ins show films only after dusk) and the grownups sport slocks and polo shorts (men) and sun-dresses (women). * THE five or six hundred cars are driven on to a ramp which tilts them at an angle of about six degrees towards the huge screen "We almost died with the drawing-room dramas," says one leading drive-in owner This audience is strictly the cowboys and injuns trade—lots of bang-bang." An important part of the set-up is the refreshment stand, which makes about half as much profit as ihe box office. * THE drive-in is the cinemas hard-hitting answer to TV and all other attractions of summertime. Bui most of all it deals with the growing problem of the baby-sitter and her exorbitant fees—5s. to 7s. an hour. "Go to a drive-in movie—and reunite the family" is the slogan of the owners. IN LTTTLE ROCK. Arkansas, quiet, retiring Mrs. Edith Jones gets her diploma from the University ol Arkansas School of Medicine. She is the first Negress to graduate frcm this formerly all-white school, and when she set aboul entering it back in 1948 the formidable opposition was headed by the then governor of the State. Tactfully. Mrs. Jones skirted one possibly touchy problem by shunning the school's cafeteria and bringing her lunch with her every day. Now thai she is a fully fledged doctor, she plans to aid coloured children. "That way." she says. "I can do more to help my race." TWO MEN who casually picked and ate some strawberries at Beltsville, Maryland, were amazed when fined £17 17s. each. Trouble was the berries were in a test bed planted by the Department of Agriculture and their untimely gulping has thrown out for a whole year an important experiment. Now. angry farmers all over the country will have to wait till next summer for new nformation on conditions and sizes. HANSON BALDWIN, military critic of the New York Times conducts a survey ol conditions at Annapolis (America's Dartmouth) and reports that 84 per cent, of all the top athletes at the Naval Academy art* discreetly "assisted" by the authorities, that is to say, their paths are made smoother, in many ways. .Unkindest cul of all: respected Hanson Baldwin is himself an Annapolis graduate. FROM reporters representing newspapers of every conceivable shade of political opinion rise three gigantic cheers for Dwight Eisenhower on one special score. Not once in his two weeks of active campaigning has he used the bugaboo of my profession—"No comment." Instead he says, "I don't know" when he doesn't. We all hope that others will take the hint. GRAVEL-VOICED comedian Fred Allen. who has never quite hit it off with Hollywood, remarks: "I'm just an episode actor When they need someone to open a window. I fly out from New York." HUMPHREY BOGART and Burt Lancaster are interested in the biography of the late Mark Hellinger. the ex-newspaperman from New York who became a successful Hollywood producer. It has been written b\ Al Horwit?. who sturte-d out as Hellinger's office boy. VASTLY swollen stocks in the liqu< trade — resulting from falling sales after the tax went up last year-—will cause a 10 per cent, cut in production by the leading distillers this summer. HEADLINE: "Britain Offers Tourists Fine Line of Ghosts, Poltergeists, Witches, and Warlocks are Roaming Ancient Halls." POSING as "inspectors for the insurance Company," four gunmen invade a Chicago fur store warehouse in daylight and make ofT with a lorry-load of furs and pelts worth C112.000. CIGARETTE smugglers along the 3,000 miles of United States-Canada border felt %  bit peeved recently because their operatin?-..were uneconomic. Making a brisk profit in Canadian frontier towns by selling American brands at cut rates, they felt, as they went South again, like cargo ships returning in ballast. But now all's well. The homing cigarett smugglers are staggering across "the line" loaded down with Canadian potatoes to sell to spud-famished American housewives at 900 per cent, profit THE New York Time-, is to raise the price of its next Sunday edition in New York City and the suburbs from 15 cents (Is. Id.) to 20 cents (Is. 5d.) To-day's size: 208 standard pages and 98 more magazine size. wr-^Vf^ Thmf I must rememoer — / ** • Meat Mincers • French Fry Culterw • k'gg Slicen • Fruit Slicen & Orater* a & PITCHER & CO. P^ 4472 TOOLS YOUR BEST BUYS II \MI\ VAMIvS CALVES LIVER C'ALVI.S SWEET BREAD CALVES KIDSEVS DRESSED RABBITS CHICKENS IH'CKH SAUSAGES HADDOCK KfPrERS FRESH VEGETABLES PORK LARD SPECIALS CARR-S CREAM CRACKERS 11.20 per Un CARR'S SWEET BISCI ITS 'j lb Pfc.36 Jl VI AHItlVEII ASPARACCS TIPS ASPAR.Uil S t'lfRlHOfi VSPAR Mas SPE \U--=* %  > Delightful JELLIES (II -1 \KII l-OWIIERS ( .. I It M Gl'AVAS GRAPES APRICOTS PRINKS PEACHES XI %  !•! IAPPLE SAUCE LEMON PIE FILLING wow <.onn A R DS FOR PROMPT GROCERY SERVICE. }



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY, PI I \ I IK! li Mill \i">\n\in \ II I'M.I House Vote Increase For Barbados Scholars a^*^*—-*^ Students Mav Get 82.880 To Meet High U.K. Living Cost AFTKR NEARLY FIVE HOURS DEBA1E. thfj Eft • of Assembly last nij:ht passed with an amendment, a Bill to amend the Government Scholarships and Exhibitions Act, 1949. The amendment makes provision fur an laert I I in the value ot I 3d pUwhiB from $1 920 to a maximum (if $2.HBO per annum in anv case where the Governor-in-Exi ItiVt CommlttM is satisfiert that the increaw is necessary. The Utcreew is the result of the recent increase of the Cost of Uving In the United Kingdom. In general. ntjecti'-n was not given to the UMmMt, but some members felt that it should not be left to the discretion of the Governor-in-Executive Committee to decide whether "K" should Ret $1,920 and "Y" $2,880 Opinion was, too, that the difference in the sums was tuo fireat. A motion made by Mr. E. I). Mottley that progress be reported on the Bill and leave be asked to sit again, was subsequently withdrawn He said on withdrawal of the motion that he was satisfied with Mr. E. W. Barrow's point that the difference mh;ht be to accommodate scholars in Ca n ada where the difference in currency demanded more money. Objection against the Bill came from the Senior Mem ber for St. Philip (Mr. W. A Crawford) (C) who felt that too much money was being spent on a few Barbados Scholars and thai the number of scholarships should be reduced from five. The introducer of the BUI Dr. more on five Barbados Scholars. Could Not Afford It In tha following years, repreCZECH PILOTS WANT TO CHECK IN iKiment to inci-raw ihc annual value of the Barbados H WM not la • • :i that important *echon of thr Hi' •*•> M"** ""' l 1 "'' 1 '* .n th, l, %  .„. iil Student* or UU OOW He felt that the llousi Executive had advised or thought BkMUM d. ,ide the matter if th'" . scholar*. >.i ,.,.. He hoped ihai the dl ful purpn u %  hlch I hi I ,„. would i*> given, would i i Increased to £SDS i" %  ' Judidoumly and only i Mr ft. I I lewta (L) said that S*rfcs of the prop he was surprised to he, some BOW hips io secondary schools. Whal :lu> wanted vv.. %  whether scholars should 1 OD to kn sucak .hn.it abul **••• IhniKIlw Bllr was eventu.illv tf> taeoiid r< adtng and the Hot mi into i No Discrimination return hm tlu Mr. r. L. wajrvti (LI bSt BOnsn "' %  %  "' bollovo some it ihnt the I"" 1 r, i, l th '* H %  %  %  lenns ll( 1(lj ,(,,„ ^^ m all. There hu.t boon SAolarshlp had bean laid down hdS of duwrnninatloQ but undei n certain school children lha Act, ttwrs could 'i" H.ti it .di-. not riiKiM. us aa dlaoruntnatiori A boji no) en-coukl enooM which l'n.' thick any other conriihked. UntU to the scholarship. The BsocuUva STi not eon\ Su • -lion led with the el 11 r.ir Mudtntl wire paid hy Mr. C. E. Talma (L). who was of the Mill, explained i. ? a * n wll "' h >! %  <••: In ilufollowing vears, repieII has bmi ripr. ;onle,| Io GovsonlaUon had again been nude eminent in a petition from the and on each oceasioit the GovernP "".'i \ '"""" ?"' l "" l, ~ **gjnienl had said thai they eould not ars that in view of the Ml inafford It. As a matter of fact, he £ IT 1 A C ," "'. L,vin '" understood thai the anawer this ,lL,,n'^ „f i'!' !" n '.'J.^he present year was the fantastie claim that that about live year, ago Mr. rS?SS K !T e T m ',"" V r -" v There was one .chool in SI. from o e 'to live >' M rM <* "ZtLttT^L w^S..'^ J""-I-'' >>^ !" uld think of then The Government had .lread, the Secretary of whose headteacher had resigned, voted Ml.600 and the live scholthe a* it had fceen promoted. arahfcM were nlruHu iven The ,i hi HA VINO GLIDED TO FtlEDOM hy accident, these C/echoslovi.kiiin Hiera tell newsmen in Washington Ihey want to slay in Ihc IX S. They are Josef Rampak (right), a glidrr pilot in-vlructor, and Zdenek Pesl, a student, who were forced down lit a I' S Air BaM In Tolln. Qanntny. Rampak was lowing Pesl on a flight from Bratlslavla to Bmo when Ihey made Iheir landing. They said Ihey did Bog d'liher.itely leave, but that they did not want to go back. (Imrrwilieiinl 5M ','inc.ne .,|li-i iliini ||„. -indents He felt that there mual be some.iii, \.)i.. .liould be responsible for tlh.ii. uid threw out the suggestion IHVKUSO he h.,d hii,l • aiiranigh ha had ra maai finning it it,„t aaag „, ,, h ,,i,|,( '•. %  eii paid, had nol i. d ye: Uie money had been r.nd I Hi hoped the lasl was i„,t' As Urn h.„ islng S 'The'',"n?r-^i?'v'',| l „'.'", I'SS' "", %  "•"•'" "" U~" P""""^ iS&wSSiEmS'j The mi reased value of o Schol,„,, vacancies on the staff had not cog) of living was HiK n'rma^lon suuohei'i.' th C '',u,h' n 2. bl c " lle And w ,or M < %  <^ "illlonal money pa) S3T: p.S'u,l.r'v,''ve?,i!, ,, ;r. SS? 25 """ 9 %  h ."" "*>>-> view of tha fact that tha cost ataian*. inched to one University varies Not one voice of protest would ihaT'lhe" thr I '"I'l-he thought it mi hbi dutv t" voice l-i.-il in tha i undei Mood Ui I niltsringi of BvbadiaM ', ''' v '"' Oolles* t the He Mt thai moth, i %  %  %  ' [ ps^sttna f in was whether tli.y won fOUU to ,"'"' %  '" ,! SpfrtlSSJ itre all or whether. lik< • ""T'" "V'T' with MX chlldMn, work out how HawdoR mnnev had 1-rcn pud ble he cm spend his money "", ' Kho i,r i '." '" '*''' ,u • niong the six children d not-think that -uch thine Thiy must nd forget thai these ,,onM '"' %  '" A^ '" '"' Bart iaccordmg io the locality and typo be" hear d ~lf" IhVy were paying atrefa'teoTto the educ of Univers.tv and certain coun.es iwition to their other educational v f £ S | H ,KI It wa oniv ne usua y involve h.gher fees than mattes, he ,a,d. They had to keep ph.S ,!id The lie wouldVme Tills ll.ll the,.lore W k^ ••. ^." W Propwtion. when Ihey could deal with eshl.B, (,L ,L„ i i \H V* le, chc,ft !" hMd bccn *>ili"ns to secondarv an (( llrst provide for the increase of the i, skod for by the Education snide aehooN SjJWf 1O a sum oi exceedinn Aulhorities for the last few years J2.880, if cireumsianres warrant would have involved about $20,0011 Svstcni I .mil, such an increase. Jt is also cona yea r. Could a Government no: sidered reasonable that this inspend that on the Elementary "" "'d 'hat the whole cducatolarshlp winners had Ihelr ho, %  onw i % %  %  t utd of thh additional •** %  this iddltlonal money %  We vhouid not confuse the is ned;d, are jrou telling me that -sue." sanl Mr. Talma. He felt these parents cannot pull Iheh II was not Immediately pOCkSta und tuinish %  OBha ot U* noiini" | lie related how son %  lit } u Bra lietdnii: u it>, 111: i 11111 | %  %  it that i by M iiiilarship wiiuui: would bo leturn to Ilarbados and service to Ihc island. if ih want U vi M and the expam a Mr. V. IV Vauehn (I) sad ll.. he. iiiiMUUin was that It should I i ""left In the Qo-I %  Ewutive i-..imiuUtv to au whl Scholar should rocatvo E 100 u I which E800 "t !*"> Mr. C\ Talnu (L) laid that ho was btcUnsd to agraa with ins mouon made by the Ban o %  bei for Ihe III. lle laid tli.it it fchi-uld not IHL' f.H"X" and I 6IH. Por "\". 1 Mr. K. W. Harrow said thai thS ohtsctlon .is batwaen U %  payabla and tha hlghsat There waa no dtapsrltj bo t sfoo n University and University m the United Kiiuiinni grsatsr than %  %  would i>e ihe dlflsreni o in ihe iM.oim-i or tha Uvlltg, In the .imeiidiiieiit. Ihev would ha giving the i, li i v. live Committee to MI • aiinualh the .illow-me ot schol%  rahlp "mill's on irsonal applleation, Ttutt was wrong lie added thai bo would bs willing io vots tor ll if It wa hi | allow lolwlsri m Canada lo more .i^ the CM II.IIIKI' mem < there DlSSnl Hut) Ht jrranifii w... rstj InadoquaU Anieiidineni Ha also mowod -i" aroondmeni thC Hill tin', .imenilmem v . 1951, vir. 1st October. 1951. tost N i I Risen Kin crease should take effc< I from the schools "and then" after ~a~*short t'onal system in the island was pVrviWtothe eginning of the Academic year period of three years propose to faulty. This was because of the spend fully $60,000 per annum on introduction of ae grouping increasing the number of Barbawhich did not work efficiently dos Scholars and the expense Of nnrt would never work efficiently. .Mr. W. A. Crawferd tC> who lhv scholarships? In 1944 some of them had in„. TiuZV r li s n! n'A^ri'.f Thtfy should re 1,sc lhal ,n y ormcd Mr Hayden ,hal thc y *~ had taken poets hsi willing to concede-that the cost of made a mistake in 1949 when they of age Rruuping would not education in the United Kingdom mcrcased the scholarships to five be appropriate to Barbados for Barbados Scholars had risen and re< j uce n,,. num ber.^ hq said, OVST, he did not want to consideiably wdhin >'">> >}£"How Much? • regular educational system ,ir-ly disagreed with ihe aaclta* rrn^enf hH h^n moJ ^r le He was willing to prevent em. ** au e he thought that the syswnk h hjl<1 ScUldSd bl H thai th oSS^rdo^meSa 0 ^ ^rassment to any brigM % boy ^SBuSr^ Bd. ,., : & -"SS i Ihe BUI %  in., universltie< ccopted. i firing from E400 I %  E600 n amend< dp .v.uultl hI-.,ne h r.oveilimcnt r.ov.tl.st th.,1 the If .i sU.de.1' wen* t.. i ie,. %  • lp mOj be ll %  %  • unlveratta and ra %  "' %  %  "' '• i v\ %  noi taceeding i at ion was mads to lha Qov *-880 • Aniendod, ll % % % %  -it the Committee would '• %  "'" PlWlded llial the L. £?,:* thenimar,, |h „, ,,..,. „„. Ii: (tl ,. 1 ni1 .„, Oovfjrnor-u Executive Commltieo n-*mi would be put up. may in aj caw la which he M Uldai man! ,.,,,..,,„, satlsiled i,. ,. %  iland was In need of docioi.and rm era Ih* value ot one of those scholarship wir ^ #•„,,._,., txeawdlng IMM . I d .-,,, made of .1! ' %  • %  -dl ,,,,.,, e., th... ., .,,„,!.,,.. ,,, ,,„. ,.„,,..,, somebody had to ba tarsi % %  I "ate I a You want yout i.rtle cfcaU is be hcaldiy and suing. You want to keep your health and beauty, too. Take care of \">ur haby tnU of yourself. wonderful nclp I I B I'urc cd Liver Oil ii N'aiure's fincsi food. w Va ilar soJas if AafSWB* all iht family frm U JHJ tlutt l SevenSeaS PURE COD UVER OIL AND CAPSULES Cnguiriri to .— STOKtS ft. BYNOE 110 AGlNTb MADE IY THE MONKS OF SUCKFAST ABbt al .system ...,..,. .i,,.,„....vi .. moment were 13. riRliL ot tem was rotten. 'Ennl.itnl %  Solution attempleil lelenstic of the present Govonly concerned then with Bar~*5r* lent. ward position. They had those exceeding $2.B8u I awkin-Execulive Comilllttae I.ill. inonev. the moment the Bill was Uidus Scholars, but with th* -, „,,-, tire educational system of Ihe •" % %  holarshlps .nul Ihey must hnve hard-ihlp woul.l *Si3L country and the relaUon of the deserved them and therefore If Incurred by a cost of education to the islands Ihey were in difficulties they the Scholarship financial position. The question shou,d •* assisted. was, how much could they afford He was very disappointed to Well founded to spend on education and having ?** one of ,nc members of the discovered that, then find the most l,OUB . who was in favour of five equitable manner in which to scholarships, now speak against spend it. the Bill. In view therefore of what he Mr 'J. B Vaughn (I), said that Mr. I ttmient ... t the Hill and w "" "'"' l'''ausc Ihe that honourable no1 Siorousd tor exhibitions to members would agree with him *"'Cr Cumtnlns told tlw Up to 1949, they $7,000 on the Barbados Scholars and three years later, in 1952. they were spending $41,600 a year. That was the amount voted in the last Estimates. And in addition to that they were asked to add the amount involved In the Bill. He asked members lo make no m ..stake about the result of the fSJiLSP^L^J^ tailed that without such Uuroaao, Hou-e thai m SepUmiber a iixidoer fiiM-lrir* <1 .Yurie* Iterornniend 7am Buk idr ent %  open and tboy hoped • 10 or W stud/e them free edue itlOfl hiail\isiible i I ho If,< //. rbal Mr I W. Borrow ll.) BSld thai il would I* inadvisable f"i Ihe House to give in h wida pan i ,, .el out ill Ihe Hill t" the 'e.villioi-m-Kle-illUe As far he knew, Ihe di:a lepam us l>.'I : %  I'.n i i.'.. %  I thai long I' I before the ii".i e he had I %  i .. %  -, He h eonvihoed that Ihe .Ian. won won founded Howi van nol %  %  Hii •'' '-.in he most expensive UniverIt was a sch' :v and the less expensive bey stood a chance of wli nn -:1 onlv a matter of £20. The hoy who Worked hard won' 11, ,.id that li. was quite sur• what nil poren|sl prUed that the large amount of He fell that the importance of financial position. Therefore] £300 %  rSM %  houM bs left for higher educaimn throughout the every boj who won, regardli tha Q renwr-ln-Exseutive ('"Hi number Wwt In,iie w a greater matter of %  should mlttec to play ab0U>wfth, H v kiiuiaixiiy MM f „ h ln „ mni than any other and if Ihey hoped be gi\en the same sum. no rc.M.ti why the nmotnit of the such wealthy parents that they "*. "' %  "^ ,. .. to advance the education of the Mr Mottle? hk nod tha luip scholarships should nol be fixed %  nST JtaTM flaaBll^tnrttS SS ~' !" "'^ m "' bs S unto %  pri* ..i -.e luture. Ue knew what ll d mTdenuacv of the !" cl*u: Jttrl would cost and there were other the same honourable members who also knew what it would cost, therefore they should pass the Ht aald IhSt when thS] i NI embartO dool with the matter in con r/,//„ SKIN OINTMENT S.mllir, I'uri/i,,11, UP m If you feel worn out, depretted. or lanarally run down a glan or two a day of Buckfa.t Tonic Wine will quickly raitore loit energy and tone up tha whole nervoui tyitem. Giving new vitality It fortiflri you ajalnn fever and exhaustion and remember, Buckfa.t Tome Win* HITKFAST ro\irwia\i: aSss $1,920 lo $2,880. he believed that tvery Barbados Scholar would g !" nl we "-' of *• op in !" that tha that amount Indeed, there were "* "Jf correct nK-thod. he bond very rare case. In which the per'" %  %  " %  ."""W %  %  .">' son passing the scholarship had such wealthy parents that could not with jusiincation claim •-.sdom of reducing the StSSS' b,0fi "" •**"** IsSKlano^'a^n^^'oi £; n" 1 "* """•%  " % %  " <"' %  was worth. o h( r v ^ „, th^educalional Mini. lit. were seeing It i, lid receive Over .10 Scholars system 11 they had the number hl1 "' '" m '' kl two end mopt Bnd amount %  30 scholar. In l second grade^school, ^Utey g There England at present and. assuming ^^^X? !" *$Z1>: raaihn Uu ii IIMM'IH niiii leMiiiiiiiK • : .* ., %  %  n that they oil applied (or assisth agree to lAc exceedingly high .. I^HH. I. ^l tit .ll.irm. a *' ami' thev would be $30,000 in addition which would • % % %  " %  ->•"" %  ""'"-"~'" Th mean that scholarships would "Jg W" ' t University edu,^!\\. n u cost them $70,000 a vaar. "J 1 !" ^, k .. n ., and Ihey ould Hi, i' I n in n-iidnii lit Unit tin1 I' I 11 pit ih, > ilnl not have nil (rustratlng expertmltUl „, lncre"asc to the cost ot allowing a "f" "> %  ""-' '"^ ",' finance an i 1,1 small fraction n( Darbadiang wnc n oe rsuin 8 certain studies. should I* deleted and 1600 lid 'very year to get University cduJj}' number of West Indian MTIM cation. students in the U.K. wag large In Ins opinion, ll.inknn; in t .v "I am surorised that a Governan< thc > f were porsuint; ii-aily urns nl ujklna ., child .nl'^T .""' c m ,,nd, " ,h „ a m nt %  ShSi. ertSaltan BM s ""- <<"> < •'""J'TW had 17 or IS yiar. ..Id. and asking hi. $70.000 1. too much lor an island nvent^n eflu^ation ^_en is now (o ^^ |cchn|ca| n J _._ to spend on Education, providing "^'''ut forward "roBosal. "'' %  how.v,,. tall thai the Govhtm to loal on UM ptool. ] wa art a the same time paying JJ!? "S, •J'JJ !" ""„'PgSJ"" e,..i...nt was WTOtUJ in the policy lowering lha „ I appropriate attention to other such 1£5 j£*\£ " %  JJ^^ „r schol.rshIps lo Meond and Hrst,l„„f„„ ,„ types of education in the colony, ^"S^'TiJJS„ oTovidmg a "* %  >' •choolg. cbolarghlp ghoiud I When the Act was being P%£r%.£"„a, macG' ou?. Mr. O. T. Allder ,11, said that „,. V v.leii Ihe Act was l*ing ^ s^ o-.-n-ls-J having seen the disregard for nulr. v in agnrtmant with Mt 1 warned the HouK ithat ""J""? .„,, .*n humanity by tin, A %  %  I. : % %  ,> %  gr. this island could not afford lo Mr. F. E. Mil er Ll s.ud he^„holarshlp winners alter tin carry the burden of five Barbados surprised and disappolnlcd at the n>w qun |,„^ ,„ c rgum n „ of „„„„.,, ,„. , Scholarships, bearing in mind %  • %  marks made hy the Senior 0m ^ supporting the Bill were sin „ld be mad* lo our other educational commitMember lor S I. PhilipHe f wag sentimental. Barbados.. menu and the number of thing, surprised to think tha of all .. Tn< .,,,„„ n w lc „ lcr w ,. IttiDort.nl we were doing at the time." people that member would deny ^, u|d ^ ( rpa „ ,„,, „, „ lr ,. Maul,, a I In so far as both points were the children in the United King[,,.,,,..,,,. Schnlsnhlm at th ex M Mollley it concerned, he Mid tK situation dom U additional $80 ; month ~,XTsSll' u fdue. %  '""'" '•'•,'"-Jiu. ahva. had not been remedied. Here Mr. Cr.wf.rd rose on a ZXacmlmiul set iir." Mr Allder Lii i At the tune when the increase, point of order and Mid that he educational set up, Mr. Allder were made, the strongest possible had said nothing of the kind. *""• ( h ^ .. to view of he lacl ol it. II recommendations were made to Mr. MUler continued to say that " ) %  '•" b a 1 "*} ro m ^ack of porlance In ihe life of any Iv Uj. Government that the number -he Senior Member o, -St Phil. P accmnm^."^n^ al rhe ^ eKmen %  .r 0 y !" % !" ', 7 'that he W In agreool elementary school teacher, had aUo Mid hat he would %ole Mhc ,,, „ „ „ "' •".'":. "' '.„',""„ were inadequate to cope with the against the Bill. % aphnoll provision „| ir. hildren in K-hc-.l and Ihe Hire.lle .aid tha, it was only deny!" „.,,„„j .,,_. I "" tor ot Education ,n IM* said Ihnt ,ng those people who were ,„ "S?. !" K 2** n liSET it'TV' the minimum number require to ragged and down trodden. He • N ,.-nde, „, give Ihe Covimprove the situation were 52 wail"sorry about and hoped tha lje forrner^B'rbodo. S,h,.l.r, ernor-in-Kxecu,,., t,„loewnman, ntd member, would see his point ol had refuged to take post, in lofnl t„ dcleimii.e the ,ncre.. that B.^ Full-firing CHAMPIONS deliver the full power you need to win races" tesichers they could not afford it then, yet view and not they could afford to spend $34,000 banassmg. nake it : .nstdulions and the House was seeking on uvh-lf ••! THI BAR BADOS FO UNDRY LTD. V.'LiliI'jrk Hoad. Bridsctown ENGINEERS, BRASS and IRON FOUNDERS Works contain modern appliances for the txoetltlon of, I lirst-ciass work of all kinds, and especially t„ vCHlNF.RY and STEAMSIMI'S Dealers in AGRICULTURAL MACHINERY and i;r\!i:\l. ENGINE ROOM STORES of all Description IRRIGATION PROJECTS. PUMPING EQUIPMENT and ELECTRICAL INSTALLATIONS A SPECIA1 TY For Salisfaction. Qtijlity and Service Contact TH[ BARBADOS I01.\DI.Y LTD. Phone : 4546 4650 Workshop Phone 4528 Stores Dcpt: AIIOTHIO SMIH/HO IXAUPlt Or (HEM ICO There'salvvayaaclean hyiienic fragrance in every room where this S-M-O-O-T-H I-. cleanser is used. Pots. Pans. andTilcs.Sinks,and Paintwork respond quickly to its treatment—there's nol a scratch in a mountain of Chcrmco. toyt TONY lETIENHAUSf N, •Sold*ol MM SMSM A-.'.foi. Aw'o mobi'i *i..a'i6" raxo'Ol wirii S rxaro' ... -y KU/KI ,n I'll. • If •qu.pp.ng iKf' (on -..th dtp*ndabtiCKornpion.. racing m*n • %  %  will g lh lo.f ovx* of po*ir ou o' • ••>'>-d'op of '•/•! II rou'it not otiig oil ih powr rou'n paring loi, •• youc Cr>afpioi> da-al< Wlvcita.a. maha of car -ou own, a "•• sat of Ml firing Chomplon Spark Plug. -.11 im M mi lha Iwll powa built iilo your angina. [ first on lond, on ,' sea, in tha oir — It's the Pride Of the Home &&C. ELECTRIC j2eT y tic/eSiatobr II you're looking lor Ihe brsl buy in relriKi-ralion he tun* tin pan* II <..KX\ S7\\ see unit Ki-lritfe value in t'eutun-s vanreil I>^-u iiMitionnl •ml Admade %  • • %  n-.il'-i |i-fiiK<*i'a(ii ; t.r i-Kilgsuli thai it Is. mannfa li'Tmetlcoliy and BUY BEAUTY, DURABILITY and ECONOMY combined in the new G.E.C. ELECTRIC REFRIGERATOR CITY GARAGE IRAIUMi CO., LTD. VK'TOKI \ sTKI-l I



PAGE 1

WF.DNF.SRW. Jl'LY (t. 151 lURIHIM.-; AliVlK'ATE PACE FIVE Baker Sentenced To Two Years For Stealing Cycle "THIS is a bad offence and although you have not got a previous conviction for larceny. I cannot be lenient with you. There is too much bicycle stealing and you have stolen a bicycle from a man who cannot afford to lose a bicycle." His Lordship Mr Justice ii L. Taylor told 23-vear-oM baker Julian Holder of Horse Hill, St. Joseph when he sentenced him to two years' imprisonment with hard labour at the Courj of Grand Sessions yesterday for stealing a Raleigh bicycle, the property of Lucian King. Miss M. E. Bourne, Assistant' l>gal Draughtsman, appeared for -. —. ihr Crown **ile the accused was l^llUlll I t'lIT l.tUtXatt'd unrepresented. Holder appeared ~ before the court on a two-count W !lli It.fiL.I ..*.r indictment. The lir* count IUHM'Ung charged him wiUi stealing a bicyv ,., , cle on May 12 and on the second IMXIIIV I lai'lll count he waj charged with receiving a stolen bicycle, knowing the Thirty-scven-vear-old i.'.mi,-:i biime to be stolen. Ha pleaded not Shepherd, a chauffeur of Military guilty to both count*. Road. Rush Ha'l. was vesterday The prosecution called on five granted ball until the 15th intt witnesses to prove its case. After bv His Worship Mr E A McLcod Uieaccused was arrested on Broad after he had been charged bv the Street while riding a bicycle, he Police with unlawfully and malicSnJ." VL l * S"H ""^V ,nuslr **<* bodily harm on gallon Depart !" ,,, *fre Cpl. Gerald Scaly 16-year old boy of Byer took a statement from him. Nelson Street. rasas* *— %  %  Shepherd is alleged to have Intor the Raleigh bicycle. The Senly WBI taken m ihe hospital arciMcd named a man by the name and detained for an X-ray ex• >l Herbert Thompson whom he nminsllon. had ot the Raleigh bicycle from Shepherd . represented by but investigation! ihowed that M r J S B Dear who asked the there was no man by that name Court to Brant ball m^n. d hl^ h "" ,0 "" *" h '*" Mr <*"* id '•< "< %  PSS, r !" .hl. II ska*. """"' < !" '<" and he mbifte5fa\gE ESSSS £B on a bench (a bench in the Court). Salvation ArmyChief Arrives Here Tomorrow May 21 niter Lucian King made statement to him. Rollins told the court that the serial number named by King was on ..he bicycle which the accused was riding. King Identified the bicycle as his own and he (Rollins) took the accused to the Central Pollr* Station. Lucian King a 27-year-old Clatll .said thai he had bought a green Raleigh bicycle for $83.53 Colonel William P. Sansom. sometime in January 1951. He Terriloml Commander of in* made various mark* on the Salvation Army In the entire bicycle when he bought It. Caribbean vho is on the return On May 12 he lent the bicycle Journey to nis Headquarters in lo a friend. About 10.15 p.m. the Kingston. Jamaica, after conductname day >tiU friend made a stateing Salvation Army Golden menl to him about the bicycle. Jubilee CelebrjHuns in Trinidad. He (King) reported the matter and opening a new wing at the to the Police. On May 21 while Bclfleld Home, British Guiana, for in Broad Street he saw the accuaIhe accommodation of Boys up eel riding his bicycle and he made to ten, touches down al Seawcll a statement to Police Constable Airport tomorrow by B.W.I.A. Rollins. He is being )olned by Major Cvcle Borrowed Wal'er Morris. Divisional ComFitzgorald I,ord said that on mander of this area, and will -May 12 he borrowed King's bicycle < arry through a brief piograinme and left the blojela in the Bicycle of Salvation Army business In Room of the OlvmpuTheatre and Antigua. St. Croix. and St. Thomas saw a Dim. After the show he before proceeding to Jamaica on missed the bicycle and lold King Monday 14th tnst what had happened. George Weekes told the court that the accused brought a green AnNuwImon.c Trt Raleigh bicycle to his house on - % %  IMlIHOIlIS 1 O Mai H 1952. The accused said ,-, . that ha had bought the bicycle for Ot'IUTUl LOtill AlTll $95. Cross-examined by the accused, Weekes said that the accusSfAplr 4.'l PiuwJ ed had brought ihe bicycle to his t11 "* /W %  %  **** h '%w M "a*?' ui Th LegWative Council vesterThe accused in his evidence duv psjiS a 11(11 aivinB effect to £?c? HT S5? SWnd ""P ,hnl • %  StiStSTSSd by he had bought a bicycle from a (h( Sec. c lar.v of State for the 5Sl*?ta? V hS 'i r $76 n Wnll Colonial In respect to the (.e„..,..l Road he saw Dudley Thompson Art ot 1049 who olTered him a green painted Raleigh bicycle for his own. He Quoting from Ihe objects and took the Raleigh bicycle in exReasons of Die Bill, live lion, the change for his own and he also Colonial Secretary explained that gave Thompson *8. the General Loan and Stock In summing up the case to tho (Amendment) Act. 1949. which Jury. His leordship Mr. G. L. amended section 37 of the princiTaylor told them that the counts pal Act (The General Loan and) were alternative. If they believed Stock Act. .935). was mainly the atory that ihe accused had patsed to provide for the transbought 'he bicycle then he would fer of stock by instrument in not be guilty on the first count or writing instead of by inscription, the second count. They had heard It seemed obvious thereto the evidence given bv the witnesshaving deleted the word "inscribes of the prosecution and it was ed" throughout the principal act, for them to decide whom to bethe words "inscribing" and "inif ihey believed that the j-criplion" would also require receipts produced by the accused deletion and this was accordingly were faked, then they would have do, no difficulty in finding the accused The Secretary of State however guilty on ihe first count. has pointed out that the Crown Agents will continue to Inscribe stock in a register in compliance Wtttl the Colonial Stock Act. 1877. of the United Kingdom even though such stock would not technically be "inscribed stock." This Bill therefore seeks to amend the principal Act to provide for the retention of the words referred to in those parts of section 37 where the Secretary of State advises this Is required. In order to validate the procedure to 1 > MM > M MMIMM MMMHMIM '" TO DAY'S ASSIZE DIARY No 13 R*g. vs waits Alfred BrathNo 17 Keg. vs. O e o r g i Allcyn* No 10 Rag. Johnson vs. Eleanor No 24 Rag. v* Joseph Olarks No 30 Reg. Jones IB Wtutfleld House Librarian Offered Brtihh Council ONOTM The Biitish Council has offered a scholarship to the Librarian and confidential Secret aiA of id,House mbt) i concerning the off*) tv** circulated yesterday to tn.inUi,.f tluHouse by the direction .* tha Speaker. f\n II if..,:, %  %  H 'i' 1 -of AaaaWBbb has the honour to draw to Your Excellency's attention that the Btitih Council, at the request of Vr. Speaker, has offered u scholarship to ihe Librarian & Cot Secretary s.irv provision for a warm clothing grant. 3. The House therefore respectfully request Your Excellency lo take the steiw necessary to defray the above costs as tho House endorse Mr Speaker's opinion tl, of valuable assistance to this officer in the prrfoiinance of his duties. Memorandum On the 21st March. 1952. the British Council wrote to Mr. Speaker offering Mr Kin. ,i M.mi... ship to study parliamentary office idmlnlatmUon and practice m the United Kingdom for abrnit live to gJi, months. On tho 16th April the British Council i Mi Speaker that his bursary vote had l>eon ratfaicad lo an amount which would provide for the cost of the stay in the United Kingdom for about six months, but not for the fartg lo and from there. Mr. Speaker approached UM Colonial B oera taa j to %  nqulra whether the QonmamrH would pay these passages to learn that al that lime the BaacuUve was considering the sta*\i> ot Utlfl Officer in reUiUon to the Civil Service, and thai if it wendecided that Mr. Hutchlnson should be a Civil Servant, then the Government would pay the passages from funds voted for training Govenimenl officers; but in the case of Mr. Hutchlnson on being conaideratl a House appointment, thiin a Reaolutiofi would he si'iit down U< the legislature. BUM*' than the Ppamfc. Hou*> of Commons and Irelaiul have Wrlttae to am] thai Ihey would lx> plenseil lo • HutoUMCB. and The matter was then put up lo the Executive Committee, where it has bean suggested that inasmuch as Mr. Hutchlnson has finally I-ecu decided upon as an Officer of the house, and in accordance with parliamentary practice, that the House should pass an AddnM asking the Government | 'ho expenses of passages and a warm clothing grant. In the meanWhlla the British Coun made a tentative l>ooklng for Mr. Hutchinsan'i passage to Ihe 1' K on the s.s. "Dc Gra-M-" leaving Barbados on Ihe 16th September. Woman Found Guilty Of Damaging Articles Sentence Pamtponad IHS l.ORnsiUP Mi Jostle* c; _U Taylor at Ihe C mr! nl.iy pi>..tponed senli'iicc HI: 2 old Uibourei DC6M Ruraon : the Pisw Houalnfl SchtnM si. Mill. „ I gftfji .1 jury found lu-r KUIIIV of unlawfully and mallcinuly damtglnj article* vt S3 In tha houae i VtoM Graanldaja on 13 Another j Ur) however, (ouad her not guUtj o( in: and enlern g the dwelling houaa ol I i ten !:i ami steotn, clothing valued jt $142 ami in tins castshe waa diachargexl Ml • \l t Horn ii,. a 0 —^-..!" 1 4 1' Buearsd Hi i.iiiwlm'il \sks The caw tut tl \| m ,,j ( 1U \ .... I die accused who viMM.i f lid r\Efi i • ^^ I i'I l-sli 11 ii > i-. Ml I"f8ch I n up ...id told ii i/an ,,, i.v vi. .,. A | ,. n wied and in it \L i ^,. rt ....used notice lo leave h nani awan or t %  '. ', s u u ^" len *" 1 Thl •ed left -he house an hour penencci bv Old A^e Pcnslonn u *f r In having to irudge. in a rnaniber ***** ''"' "'" ''" v of caaea, weary miles. In all trpa. '" % % %  ';'' locked up tho house of weather, to the paymem tafl.ee "'"' l *' ri lo * OUI Vernon Moore in order to get their nllowan. "a* %  "0 %  •• The accused rcWtii the Oeyvernmenl In u> tuiriod "> Uxe house about II so diitely lake step* to have tho I''" '"" '^"d it locked nena.om posted, in the form of a Money Order or some such safe DOOT Itrnkcn me-hod. or delivered at the homes OBITUARY Mr. C.^. Clark. i The death occurred aj deneo Strsthclydc on of Mr. C. W i %  ember ol the Hou-e of Asenil K Mr. Clatke v the second >n of Mr. 1. W Clarke Land Snil i ng criool he became .I'tr MlVlng in i II. q apaclt', h boufj I %  Before the esdati n i al %  Mefi • inetni OJ %  the HOUaa Of Assembly for I. • • % %  epi Mca !•> (fin the slafl* f, %  Foil. St. Luci.i When t!., was ubuiuluned. Inworked •* MM DotWd States Naval Base It. 1 that .eland Ha home ;<> jotfl hi %  Idag Broth* him i.f building Contracte llfeo Tucker, but filling health limited his work. I wcul fi-r medi.al UoaMm ni nut an hii rahjrn W wa • -' I aaaV r. plaoa at si Quireh lo lha fft noon in -i a laige %  Uiarlng payug the recpecia to < I Mllg. • %  > itiwuiK family, dawpaai tympnthj will ha extandad ^f these aged pe sons'' ^latistiral Dram Ii For Fiicon.,' Uftx I)<'|>artiih fc irt II.iv .iik DO ha] broke down Uie door to t!et m-uuuiicl while insideil.tm.igod the %  Ihusat and oilier Id %  rUclea and took away clothing belonging to violet Greeniclge m another house in Mapp Htl) St. Michael. Greeiudge returned duunt Ihi > pertinent of Incorr." Tax and Ocnl M ., m s ,,, 1 Mi b v.ierl ini >'i.i Yea I To M.ipp Hill and look Keaululian for $4.::r, [a veilss srllh the clothing to '..,. %  .'.iihi -A" I't.iu-e siution wnoro wanporar} si t ,rT .e-juind (or u.(...uenidgc idanuOsd the clothing PU -K*'-., as her property. I.f -III, branch will give eAect lo the reSpeaking from \h v dock. Hie %  datton "f Mr M. C. accuwd luld the Jury ih;ii on raj gojennd%  torch is arhon the saw that tho Canad in aoeorni tit house was locked up n 10 the V, vthai aha had her dungs In iherS ..ml t„. she could not help irvlnii Othai ;'"*" : "' *" %  > flUni -.. M me.,,.. ,.( gwi,,,. ,„,,, lo he f..un i Table -in Taxi Clerlrjl \ssi.(,,„„. 2 Ton ; %  i Temporary l rot i iv) On Conuhfenciei d she in turn took up ha he was in such %  thai she look up a chair al ii i n tha Boor ol lha I Iti he. "umniitiK up to the Jilt" Hla'Iairdanlp Mi Juatlea <; i ITO.oo Taylor lold them that tl. -'in ti .1 not iieiiie-i that she had dain%  i UM pgToporty but of stealtiiK Ihey had to bl 1.1*77.00 ne,| thiat (he accused louk the i .'igiiprt ,. ..thing with UM b b steal (hem or to daprhfO UM DWl ,„„ „. *f of them bill if Ml the ,. ^ssiio 1h „ aceuaad p>k up the doth %  !...,„ bt '*"'i s '' the olher woman i.-.k IIJ %  .ii have to find h> < not num. %  75.00 ; I 49.011 1 FHta| Sysiem Dilation PI %  I %  1 . ticul Adviser |o • %  % %  In %  ma T i|i .i .U,|| s r neb, and explained that morur the recommendslmrui Of % %  -.Ural Adviser •n thai the prase, n r*l r-ietorv Tha Hon. lha Colonral Secretarv explained that l.v n., %  yatem of niing. ,. ;tl -h you the reft On i'A K v is DisturhfM.tf* While the Hotw otf Aaaarablv I uaalng %  nm n, imend inment Scholarships and Kxhil.ltlon. Ael, 19411 last night ..nd Mi \ I i %  ing to a speech by Mr V U I Rial) from the gallerv id In a lou.i. chuckling voice. He neve, ,),.! ,t ytt | | (e rarmo do H -nw." The police orderly hurtled toDU Ml miikinrf his exi lamatlpn. b hi I nadlalel scrambled up u value he i.'itried %  nd left nr-li. a.I Boy Visits ll'ilos On l*Vi • Krom page I. ed in nuelling ,i niuntmv on • merchant ship. In June. 1951, 11 M.S. Riirufirad iiatutferred to the ?lh I %  1 . .! the Homo **!> %  %  ( loin tho America and West Indie* Squ.-.d ran baatd %  n Ilermu la H MS Hurulu-Od (lau sj.ile.1 from England on the lt OctoU-i. 1951, and uhilsl en-route to B-imuda wu ordered to act a. one of Ihe Air-sea Rescue nhips spa>e>l across the Atlantic to ewer the Royal Flight to Can-idii of Then Rnval lllghnesses I'rin.. hcth and Ihe Duke of KdingUiii-h Captain J. A. lever-, nil 1 Royal Navy % %  i'!i' % % %  %  fi>.tn Ihe Royiil Niiv.il Collew DartmouUi in 1929 and Ipanl I VO years as a midshipman on ihe Sviulh America nud West IhdlCJ IIM s Dlirban In 1 :*:*-". he sHviiiliseil in flying .e .1 pilot .•lid VI Veil in the Ml' •Uf until IWIli when he .I.H ..[.pond.xl t. II M S OlafffOU whete he leliw.r.ed during Ihe tli". yaai <>f the waj taking par! la lha Nonvasuu campaign. Mil In INI lie served In II M S H.r i r. im ulii nift .nm i empKiyed m raidiw hunting in the Smith Atluntic uod Indian Ocean. When H MS flerrnei was sunk in April. 1942. oft Ceylon, he wa. iraivsferted lo II MS ludomitnhl. nnd tnik pint in Hie faim^is Mslticonvoy Of ,\u*ust. 1942 "Operalini f'edeafsf." For ihe Innt years if Ihe w.ir C.H.'.iri lii'-is was in charsc if Ing of Ihe antl-uhtiinime '.i Uto Battla of the Aihuitii lor arhli h ha was award. i iha "tti; ii.. .H i in!) oanoarnad with ea> perimenUl davatoomenl ol .• i In tl ..ut ihe flrat .orvicc deck lunilins: lliaal Of I II .iiKi.fl i .iin-r Miefre&h in f$ A 111 riffin-iitiiiff IFRESH SVPPLBES atooai rf / l i ii../..in Tablets II. II. lilt.. II Pil.s Nervilene .il.it i h.i/uniBeiibou'ii Dog Mixl: \ .-i..l. in i (For Horses) Radian (A & R) Liniment Valentine Meat Juice TONKISZ IIA1K COLOUR KNIGHTS LTD. LriEQUE FORGED A man rw Ivad *;tH3 no tron Bai I„> Hank. Ilrldgelown. ,„. baqua. The liwldaiil irai %  aporaad hy Mr Leopold l.n >: Assistant Manager of Ihe *. m Bank. Mr QPafl lOai Ihe Police Hi I the che|ue wa-. in favour of It (1 :i i Imha A QO It wai tendered lo J COshlar i.f the mtm< hunk mi June 4 eea-i which he lanarm. The S.' pointed out lhat it would be preferable to use the words "the United Kingdom" for i "England' and "London" in certain sections and clau&c 3 of tha Hill gives effect to thin nuKgesUon The Bill waa passed without further debate. I HM > MM GARDEN REQUISITES WE CARRY A COMPLETE RANGE INCLUDING RAKF.S WKKDING FORKS LOPPING SHEARS HOES EIMilNG KNIVES SECATEURS TROWELS III I.i.l TRIMMERS LAWN SPRINKLERS TAP UNIONS. TAPS COMPLETE WITH UNION. WATERING CANS, HOSE MENDERS, SPOUTS. CLIPS AND CONNECTIONS AND THE POPULAR "SOLO" SPRAYER. THE ONE-MAN SPRAYER WHICH OPERATES ON BOTH TIIE UP AND DOWN STROKDS GIVING A CONTINUOUS SPRAY. — ALSO — RANSOME LAWN MOWERS and the Increasingly Popular POPE LAWN MOWERS WITH RUBBER TYRED IMIH is HARRISONS HARDWARE DEPARTMENT DIAL 2364 or 3142 TO-IV II. II I \Vcilm'sd;i> July fill. AFTER THE NEWS Mr. ( %  %  •' II II IM tells Ihe .tin nf Ihe Manufacture ( . . SOAP LUten lo this llrnadratl brought lo you by Ihe makers of your favourite Laundry Reap %  I i i i ii i i %  % %  ", %  a a %  a a % % % % % %  %  B MXSKST OX... t s ^ S A lull range now in Slork — Also — CHICK FEEDERS. WATER PANS. CELLULOID RINGS rlc. Sclccl early Iron. H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD. AGENTS. n V W WW W.



PAGE 1

laa BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE TMRfT Digest Of Colonial Statistics Published Will Provide Essential Figures A SEl itict relat' ti'pendont ton ig contained in the "Digest of Colonial Statistics." the first number of which WM published on Wednesday Mav 14. 1952 ACHBON LUNCHR VT" CH"Prmu The Ufa nlanned an %  companion VOUaS If* Digest <•* published B .If of the %  other month, and mntailtt nt prewm over 50 tables and ejaa eo d le as ihowlni the valtia of import* into and exports from Itotiaa, collectively and srp %  on of ex%  WhyDoILook So Awful In Snaps? H<%RON'. the phMofra^hrr or relebrtilea, imm hrrr Ilk -l-rnjl itmiBsalnl HOW rnai time* nave vm. • oi't sec that laetun : %  perfeetlj mat* % %  I ..right. "Ill %  f Industrial pradUc fuithii money raqutnd will come Iron Jamair.i revenues Israel Buys HosquitfMiS M£W YOHK. July 1 lluli I. . ,111m. pilot* o[ Mo*qUiii. UIIIIH-Iill id lighlt'i' are Hying their old pla i<> Isiatd fut Israeli, an .m four •pokesrnan for Silver Cft) Ai; NWaf WMHH R The Rural Aided Self-Hel, Scheme provides for approximated ~.000 housing units of standard d"" ign to he erected on sites provide, i y applicant*. The schem,, will bIII nI sioo.oon iino LttO.OOO (nun HMG. Hi. im .t i in lum ii.ooo ind %  %  i • 'i I HMII 'Chiller Air S-IAI..Com I'lil.v slid MIXIIKIV. It i> lllltfl i I b ..I 1-40H.WK) from HMl. l.-vl lh.< provMi Mom £23 vUHMI.I ovaj la Pranea bj BrttaJi nic ottaaj hinw4ioldi'raftai ttH ami I Ihitl DOBBM hauUtl in PVani't' and void to thr A grant >f fUK),000 and .i I I UVMlt fiov.niinrnl "apparenth %  i Eftfl.o"" tren HMO have bet'ii 'he Israeli tiovftmneiii ha* hin-i alkMttd for the conatmrtion of pOol from the tt.R and pay Silv.i SPECIFY EVEMITE" ASBESTOS-CEMENT CORRUGATED SHEETS AND TURMLL ASBESTOS WOOD. Ma n —< in Lcodon aftv lunching wiih Dean Achevun (lit o(4UW I :i. i U. S. Secrcfor big Three t-lk> 'InfiT-tolvmall .niniliu-'. at| '.. k.-.ti..|i re rxpenawi • nf someone nnawares %  lr. pose them very rnrefullv bUl in -i natural attitude The mosi common mkNake i o make people laugh too much — picture which i nothing l>u! gum>. teeth, and wrinkles. Analysis average -.f ., little Ix-lnw C100.000.000. IUMIA Kong's exporU. but no* itImport deellnad if of 1951. Total %  bar IM1 valued £12.100.000. of which £9.310.000 went to Mie I'.K.. and £1.430,000 to the I'S.A Tots] Importi foithe same month amounted U> Taking 0e wail* one \>\ one £13.000.000. nf which £7,830,Baron analyse* them like this: 000 came from the UK and only THAT KNOKMOt'S NOSE: Th£461.000 from the USA photograph wai taken from Malayan export* for November bv someone taller than the sitter. 1951. amounted to £54.800.000 of You should take ., big noee or a which £13.900.000 went to the long (Ma CroCfl batow ai thrv wOJ I'K i: 9.420 000 lo the USA., then look smaller. Vii-e versa B £10.034.000 to non-sterling v.m want to make a small nose Of K E.C count lies and £8.890.B ihorl f..ce lk kangBi to other Asl m and African THOSF. EYE ItrNr.S mid THAT Total Malayan import* POLISHED FACE: The picture for the same month amounted to wa* taken at midday instead of £45.500 000 of whirh £9.900.000 parly in the morning or in the %  m the U.K.. £7.310.000 evening. If the sun .* directly the sterling overhead It casts ihadows on ihi> area, ami £2.520.onn from the sitters face. And a glaring sun t* s A m ake s skin iook temhlv shiny !5.2IM1 Tons Rubber Monlh T 0,, OOmMAMT Figui"t* covering mbber exhothai c.pon. In Ihf U.K. hand „i ck ln torw.ru. Will The Pope Move To Canada? take a photograph of someone 1th their legs crossed directlv with n i ..ill Colonies, ,fd ,or landscapes—I..E>. %  %  ex|>or averaged HJOO toni %  month _„, ,h flVel 8.300 m 193H). 30.200 loOJ to the , u In IfMl ind VllAT MltWlET IXMK [00 i the non-etening u, r t ur ^ wa taken h 0*tC. countries MOBOO ks ,,,,„.,. than the subject. 198RI. c.imera %  Jiould be nt srsifl L _.. „!" "d should he held vertically %  Dl th> Hie lotal Colonial sugar axgjoil I., II.I is treated similarly. \ I %  )-. iniiduction of i rupe petroleum from Brunei for i |2 June Quarter. 1951,. was 408.000 tons. compared with 323.000 t.ms for the same Quartet Brunei's output is now giblr the prod %  pu| in tl I.I quartei <.t 195! wa* %  dea %  ixite and copper. The tlovemment of .lam %  hop* h si truetl housing units In OctDtsn Th" tribunal which i wis for assistance should hare completed its work by then So Mr abou' £8.000 lias ii-n om rlafO'S grant lr janto( work and C25.000 nai S1MCOE Ont. ommutwt tron One of the biggest mysteries In Ontario today is who Jg* „ k SSTt^W has optioned more tUtn 5.000 acres of farmland between n * i>ei gperd on nunarlsl Simcoe and l.ake Erie, and why. The rumours range from an underground explosive plant to a new site for the Vatican. Another rumour is .... that the whole mystery will soon be explained. nol ((„„ All anybody really knows is that an agent has been UtaWsl taking options to buy dozens of farms toutb of Slmeot, ""t against along highway 24. He won't say who has commissioned iwyrnen nun or why Most farmers think *omebod> Idna for iron. Geologisls Good progress has been man • nelleve there is ore in the Sf*a< in lejatillllllg Hie iMnucka Of th but they say it would be exJamaica Battalion, pensive to get outSteel comA grant ..C £130,000 from HM* panics have repeatedly denied h „ been approved towards the ire interested. repair Of denominational school •u," .1 Moor ^ ,orm r r T?l I' '" eetimaipd that the amoun. of Woodhouse Township and f lluwninci „ tl lhe whW l %  roranst warden of Norfolk Countv. m ^, s „, nHm M signed a two-ys r rapes %  bout !" *12b m O&m '"7 A grant of £42.000 Irom HM-. %  3 and ho think* it's most likely hliT( j^,^ ^-..^ ,„ mr ,., | connecUHl wilh the St. LawTence |WJ tWn| „, UH ,,. ., ,, Inn Uovernmeni Imlldingk, rood and bndge*. The renuiuilng II par cant and the enUre cost ind f *'"> Airway* for their services" the spokesman said. He said there was Q0 prectSS mformaUon as to the numU-r of planes to lrtrrted snd 0n i no fsiftaith riumbei of pu b en psoyed TI %  "number of the planes to be flown io Israel vanefn>m fgu u d .ind the uuinh"rs of pilots en. ptoycrj nn aerordmgij tl I'.ikesman mid, Sllvei I'I: prepAirways said the pilot* are all I An Force flyers. Thr World* Hvst Night-Cap Insu unaica Government OS how many house* were how much claims but Insurant' ill bo t:kcn Into account H considering Bpplleatlt under th.rehousing-chemes Air Units Survey Rliodesius gran Belvedei Souinern Seawa.. f snilLll L* doing "ii isn't just anv land thev iiUhetn Rhos M n.ni. ri*. . rn' MAnrrnviqi'E % %  •maid MoipUuli Iinnu MOII(>IHI. i" ph Monplnlalr I>nl-ABJ-l'ttN H, M'Kld.. }<., (.HEf.AI>A 1 MtLeod. I' H INfiidhuniinr rot TKlNlfiAl) H Drsasa. II uw* K UwMi. >.. liiimiuii. A wiutr Fun %  nave !•• %  f^.. dan for next crew has ahead] Odea Centenary Exlilbitrial Safhl lam which is to In} held in Rular,„ the purp.w-' ..I Ihe ers. Their work will be carried out Irom a Dakota siren with two sr**cisl six-Inch lens tG9 n)m .. at (e>1B w ,. ll ,, mf ,, hut ho doesn't like to haw h hie ; A.-k%  in 4hiHouse Of Coo, most what pi>>gyeas hail been mad HI the %  mpilutlon of aerial pho4ogran|*k eya ,,f n M they don't i.ne CsUlanS, Mr Ilopkinson. Mlnistei what the surface Is like It's all for Colonial Altalrs. said thai the same to them. It's what's -alwui 10.000 square miles hav i-vey under the ground thai thev wanl MI fa t bren plu'agiaphei ami •nai>, nt iirtain areas <>l Ihe COaStB] le|t are l*eing prepaiedSouthern Hhmiesia more than t.. b said. .,,,,, A world-wide search U being graphsdU be taken of Uv dmRov Swain, who runs a gai made for phologrnph* and %  rtlclga erent afSSS w4neh will iiKlude %  tfoi Ihghwnv 24. says onl) A'ith Rhodes durinc his eontour mapping of Hunyan of 1 irge farms have been Tl i Htnl Ian explained that a life, and a diorama is being built in lour ftee'. map I bSln| cr s j n pj la d In this OOUntry to deplc' the Sahi River, and 2,100 square mile* .,,. „, fai „.- Hmv —, locally of the Cilony and drawn sjWgsaJ ***** indaba when Rhodes, .i,., uil d Umvu.iui. Much of the ,„.,,> J"l £ ^SLTIS^ ag and prtated In the United King\m and % %  % %  %  med and with but a few comwork will be done from heights JST,", .^OW what U'*.II about" ,1 m %  *• ll rt *' WM ,iwl *' t *'' d >' onb' 37.900 tons in 1946; it rose P-niona. met the Matsbele Chiefs of more than tSOOO l„. sflln "All thev know Is that ISM-H prtnted d.. eel.from nulertal rapid!v. I %  verage of and thus ended !h %  rebellion, rompailmenu of lhplane are someone with money wants the su|'ii by the British t.uian.. 1950. but „ UIU annrm nM n.1 mte '' rt lth ^PW'i' 1 b'".. is willing to pay for It. Government as an uiterlm me..n.r ar IAXTIA ] M-vi. II UsmSBlvw l> M MAIL NOTICES 'mxMi, iw.i Mull M I p m '"!•"' !" < i"' t, a* ian M.IU f.r Trinlil.il lif thBin li "• ""^-'i -• 11 %  • iifflna. er..l M.n ,.t || ..,,. i,,. Ordliu. .ir-t.d MS outSUUMHag nuslilk. .•km SI l*llinw.lirlp t MHIIIH* th* *nd .s>npo*'i thr ...irm for nlur d's um !> %  • amply demonflllll lIllllllllllhsiMMSi taasaM vou i" II-Uirolilnii .Icrp. While roe aatajl 'OvallUw' |-r...idr. t.....l rir-nirncin.ludms iljii.i"-•> %  .-. i|'li'Xi*l liulrilivr • %  In*, in .i-if .tl. -nt-!.form. lo rclnforir your oi-nin vtlsllly. yimt itmmtli m\J rnrrtVThat 1* why tKallinr lrcp is llic fc. Uad ol sleep 0 iranquil a>vl rctloralivc that M helps von In (rect rhr ninrnini; I'IIJH rird ami .I.O.II.I I.inn; sad lookinii soe* seat. I lot lots and n.oars cvrryHlmr rr.oinniraHl ( • JIIIM.' .1 a bed dasebemsea* i drhniirb ecssMls ts a rasaa bi Itself, h coaw .0 ImUh *i... ... nn.ih 4 tlllXK HI wi 1 m 1all M li. iMeat 1... .,. ,..1 %  %  f Orallln* %  > rh'.axliM^ iii* .l.rt-i.Wli TSl naai new *>i •• % %  ".rtiia' i.n-i..l .-. rludaatad 141 wall >..!,! %  ^ W ior hfhifiif ana Rvstorait're Sleep IIWN Cement T : the month omcnl into It was announced in Bultwa] od. r,.re* de De ,u, ? " ""*, ,h "' 1 *"* •" %  ,X ,r ,m i;^.aaa'e-i A %! A*^"** "' nf the year £280.000 had been pron ipp atus. %  W. bi ,1 l It STBS Sfftng to be i UTS and will later uv n-draWi,_ big steel mine and Iron ore maUh the lirst No material ;t\n:s at I:XCMAS<;E nporl '.'.-. %  ot 'hich £93.9000 Decentur 1 • IP value of C*hla mi OrahU ii 4 p. :: 1 p. tM *'' n 'Pceived. ,K sppUed u aeal fi.400. i.riain-, %  seteeasisasi ttlt h Imp) stSOF.x,-nditure on buildings. •• pr2*J" "" tured goods, including iron and grounds and sundry assets amountHnd motor ei to £7H960. and £10,939 had situ Diah. nssa been spent on ssirninurtrStlon conr ^ **** -. M The '11 vr-l-.|mi. % %  ,f Industrial m-ete.i with the exhlbitim 1 H)u h n.*% w. minlna proposition Somebody %  the Vatican was goins to Dl moved from Rome ,nd I up here. A lot of the farmers think It h-is something to do with BM st t*swrence saatray plans." Iron ore was mined in the Simrr* region as long as 125 veerTl,, developmenl. near Loi.r 1 1 bog 1 %  which accumulate* at the bottom of marshes. The deposit was worked bout 35 years. Geologists believed any othei iron in the region probablv lies si •he fourth sheel had yet l>ee 1 ...il.u.i %  'l from British Guiana least 3.000 feet l-elow the surface Wheie mot Canadian iron is dun from open pit*. In Simcoe expensive shafts would hf-ve lo hs* unk far underground Geographer Ho tf af 1 '.jody wi %  nakemonrvthel 1 Parker rn Ontai x petted 1 the ri-cord* %  1 en 1" figures an future Bj and gas. m %  Bistariai. ( O.I. Indiies 1 indices. %  %  Asl %  dura*. Ihi %  for each %  %  -hemselves. 3s. d. a copy-, or at subscription of Classed Injf r** GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS 2i GJU^C x 6I1 S4.32 da. > 7ft 11.04 H.i. \ Sfl S5.76 K Swan 3t. Phones: 44M. 2IM. 3531 S. P. C. K. BOOK DEPARTMENT I. V. ii vmiisox A <.. LTD. ra 4427 l/r l'\,,lhnl ttltUm "I IK i< IKS /or nil Afn. qddirlon.— THE CAINE MUTINY Unman Wuuk TIIF SIJII. OF MARSHAL OI1JJ* DE RAIZ Wrndham l,*i. I HI i OUNTRY OF WHITE l IXJVEH. H E Bain LOOKING FOR GEORGIAN ENGLAND Rayniond Franrlt MAN IN: Gerald Brodriub WHITE MAN RETURNS: An. I Ktllli PHOENIX RISING MarflairU. Siren HOW TO TRAVEL INCOGNITO Ludwu Jlrmlman> Ml III.I II ON III TV Mi:. Bi.rton (N^w Trilw Club) DIE I.A'GHINO ^al MrO>n MI.RUER BY THE ROOK Ri-x Sbiul ROYAL FAMILY HOOKS in'ludln* OUEEN ELIZABETH II WISDEN l52—CoplM aiain .vallablr Order your book, by telephone or bv poat. Anv title, not In •lock will be obtained with the rnlnlmun; of delay AS OUR FINANCIAL YEAR ENDS AT THIS TIME WE ASK ? THAT ALL ACCOUNTS WITH US BE SETTLED BEFORE K 30TH JUNE. 1952 0 V B THE IPtK BOOK DEPARTHrTT WIU. IB 0LO1ED ] FOR 8TOOK TAKIXO ON MONDAY 30TH JTTWB TUESDAY 1BT JDXY. WE HAVE WATER COOLERS 3 & 4 Gallon Sizes AT THE CORNER STORE



PAGE 1

. %  %  — V Sir George Urges Extension Of Oils, Fats Agreement NEW YORK STATE CAPITOL 'MELTS' Talks Begin At Hastings House *yHE Oils and Fats Conference opened at Hastings House yesterday under the chairmanship o! Professor C. O. Beasley. Economic Adviser to tfkw Comptroller for Development and Welfare. The del.. itea were welcomed by the Comptroller, Si Georpe Seel who expressed (he confident hope that the meet in i; would He) welcoming Mr. J. S, Mm' Sunday from .' take up the appoint! gecutive Secretary to the Regional Economic Committee. He I assured Mr. Mnrdecai that he. as Vmr.pirV:. I staff, would UN t-vi i-\ endeavour lo assist him in i work and in furthering the pu Economic Csmmltl Arter referring to the lengthen%  T T/" aO %  mf ear* I IV I MlllWif HufnjK House, sir George can*-'•**• ViuiUHn %  KencreUaattOBi ol policr, nut i certain nutters of hard fact which closely affect til cliissc* of ueoplc Etritinh West l! who earn ;> livelihood by produc-! LONDON. July B. ihg coconuts and 1 '.ii copra jnd tinraw I %  %  uppl*H industries roll In the velot^nent; and those who . %  %  the **"*•'" " "a Cuban products of those Ind 18 CARS DERAILED IN COLLISION %  Import Cuhai ;i Sugar Surplus marI %  consumer* of edible nil. eartne I lundrj Ol commerce Complex Affair "The btnfoeei of catering tot all thoaa Intereote, tor which are uea lecme term !" h !" ?•"*•*{ total Cub other I ability of conUni | long term ptan Idhlg up : production m the l faced with Ihi at .,-.., orhli n a I US.A. Says Russia Is 1 U armon^oi" %  really a most enrnph t Difficulties .if one kind u have art* Lime to lime. Btnce the first Oils ami I terence met in i***:*. hut l think v m < ii luetifiabb el dm that a very real measure of co-operation run been as tiered "II has hern ihown lhat thr production anil prnrc**inir ol rocnnuU IK In many "v i II %  •illcd to the condlUnna and he economic requirements of the BrMI-h t'arlhbran croup o' terrllorle-.. i .km a* a whole. ut the prewitl Agreement wrel> orevlded fcr the •Ua.illim (<> he reviewed from limr ID In-.-, as ha* In fuel been dorte. We have ed %  critical %  %  %  I That %  why i rcco-imendatlons arc required ... opinions on wner.nl p I in framing them. yOU will have to hlty certain emerging factors whld Important bcar.i of Wet Inii.'n economic activity Quantitative Controls "The (Irs* of thec fnclnr* rejuintitat control*. ihrniiRh which the Agreeincnt hus Up to now i.fTorHcH e. protective cover to the oils and tdueery. It if commen knowledge that these controls have bean, emergency regulations. The loin nita continuation of control! under cloak of r<-^ alwan %  iuhl iel for < ril rightly so In countrlea where freedom from hurc;< chertahad. in ths particular indu stry, ll has alread*aroused C %  :i. both within the nrca and externally. None ot us can MV how much longer U Irol* will be maintainable in their present fores, i.nd it is therefore only prudent to be consldm On Par* Dl %  re meet eath. i i i lo to I"' • 'ic. %  ring; 4 inch six 40 mm. and foul %  It boat) %  oral Into ubmnri Id day wax iiwlgn. %  mouth, u.v included %  v destri).ver lor %  ^ On pate 5. t that without %  %  i %  smUre I'M | %  %  .' nil i i iCoiiiuiunisls Seise German Official llrst BERLIN Light kiun ed at di this inch i el u AN'MrgTHiOTcokarHit COMMUNISTS TAUNT JUDGE PARTS, July a, Some uni arrested Commuiiiita ihoutad ti I BuvaJ during tha imring wnile Government ,: raw r.d rwn bj su a pt rnd l rig the w suburb. %  i.ik. II undei h< a\ ;u U 1 tO the pu%  Jgiled ReirJg wce near Notw name cathedra) 101 the th< i tied documentj Mtnd In flva en %  r th e French Coramunl l Partar'l rutttorial hendqu a i ii.i .ii I ii' Ihe I'.in i.-(;i"ti ll %  "' '—' Ihe "stolen Midele%  %  %  %  %  their war %  cms with i %  %  %  B .,| l I r<. %  j Aclieson Lnds 8000MileToui went ,i Bix-hn I grilling ut |IH Wli\.lics '' ; ,.r President I "Inde%  t r %  : 1 ; i i longing te .. utl railroad and %  n | ok i %  ta itil %  K UK) .' %  ibJf to dl -t.i'. The ind mobile i .' 1 %  ..gun h.e VBH-\ ,, hundred* ol demonstrator), to g, 1VH ,. .,,,.. ,., Mexican army niahad troope w 1K(i lh) Light art police red eare an i key Intel Mth rtfkf %  ent Into h;n and cfl i King their dunk AH tra closed. %  beard • %  h tolled 'Tioi. llowlj hegan %  %  troop to eope wtOi ... | ; 11 back wit' % %  ring tha rim d cars or -I .!• : and 216 Chuix-hill Rrabefl 9.S. UnikHl States hani-li Tankt-r • %  uils For Russia SOUTHAMPTON. Eng Amer ca's new rccor.i i i..tea states glided peacefully mto Southampton wage inpton, 'he Uxrd SUfsoale bill It pi mies that the nacaptain, Commodore Harry Manlional minimum wage now one WiAOAN, Ju %  %  %  %  to NUMln Urought I'm'%  Denmark cleared t'*^-i.'iagen harbour under Soviet flag today. Afte: rteia came from Conservnt i VOf. Radicals iuid a large majority Of the Popular Republican and Gaulltst rebels. About 130 deputies abstained from voting This included ihodox" Oaulllrts, some Popular Republicans and iomi< mod*ratei=ng 7'lStSt A Srate' faii i \~ /i/v* Damage* && Sunrowr dad lour t i i. E l nt thi• I Which [. % %  addition II • %  . n Ui th. the d I.IF %  -I'll,. %  %  :u'h W< ll.tl %  %  I tn iiii called 1 ihckidr IP Nr\t Etxpeditioa To \i-ii Sceae CM "Good HO|M r,ra>Ii |{|i I Dl 'uly H. \ %  . ,..: cpediUi ent of ( ivil %  visit the M i ri<< ol d April !i t flit) live*. %  %  i%  lanl i%  ... iu ex lume thi l %  in i r I lota i i .1 the Iron I i %  ii vbUI to thi %  %  %  ppi 11 %  ... | i given in hi .i UP. 1 %  itut Ei 1 '1 It. %  K. rccawxi 1 %  i the Truman -U.P. TWO KILLED AS BALCONY COLLAPSES Uily H %  epla were kU nt h %  %  i r K1 N(-STON. Jamaica. Jul; • vhlch hurni ttm %  4arnag to tne m and cargo "f the Bri'•i Bunrover" .. %  ,!. %  . : I %  ll,iuxlte LumU'd. The extent .1 loaed.—CI'. Honih Injuns Boj TUNISIA. July B Id j homemade 'ii.usly niI'oiiliuiinisfH \AMV 398 In Imio-thiiiii SAK; thi* morning the %  .. %  .!.. • • o| feurtei i II ii:fig. received %  ,.h l-rmirr Winn n Churchill. expressing "eonaratulal vour masyiiflcent achievement • -Th,. I i.ited SUf. nosed out ..f U I %  breaking maiden Tr. I crossing at noon after %  Iho three-day ten hour I Miss Margan" French rl the celebration*.—U.P. %  hour and usually taken ;>s the iigalnlng, I be increased whi I cost of living m-• than two nly In ex%  B %  md Miss %  ihe bomb rrmsltlng o! 1i p| i.i henealh -iparlment houaa %  | T The injured boy is thi erge who w.is lesving'hc of I %  • %  IP. %  during the part week I ';' %  kilhd :iordlng I Ufluhling Cocl.ii Hivec di caxualtles from 1 lurtag thi iiircraft. Rebels ioat 104 killed Ii Cochin-Cl %  %  I -deploye-l • south of Kaigon II region ol %  • l*r nrli Refornu Jul'. B. I 1 ,|..|. ii..i rttata we* i %  • i h it' Ideal I %  11 luteeloque . i • ii i \)< %  ked that -o\. -ii.ux-iil .,t Silah reforn ire entered %  ling to th* t Qei i i..: %  I i July 14. I I i r Truman Means "No" 1 % %  %  Insufficient guarantees %  tecled if the cost of living rose ] A afaini OF. t i P %  Pi mind and run r<.i %  11 Willion, %  %  President said i%  nkliiiK whom He did not "exi-rese any choice at all 8. %  %  Green, D %  a vlsi' he woul 1 fHiiait kii|nu||H (J hi \u-lria %  I againet the kld%  %  %  %  %  I p ... but the beginning of a tragedy Yciiiwnul.il' • %  the number of _—— %  %  deepBH the mi Irom thoc outTMeaki. It bthg %  innutcs nproteci l at f tt on %  "'. hy Lomuliing dt you: Oily the lo\.xl I QeajejM i MAKB mu-h warning. S.P.MUSSOaSON&Co.Ltd. IIRCIAII I Kl I I P.O M 4JJ



PAGE 1

PAGE Klf.llT BARB\nOS ADVOCATE wmouT, JUI-V , i5j CLASSIFIED ADS. P,B,M !Wr ^ p,mM AIES WHP TELEPHONE JSCB 1)1 n> COX—On Jut. H 1 .\ %  Br.nec Be**! 't-' THANKS Beietiv.* ill H A %  I % %  %  thanka la al: who attended ihe i *L MWII wreath*, card%  •on HwKkiMHi ciii< IN MEMORIAM dear d.iughl" 1. bury Road, who departed ii" Al tUtte Inn, b) %  Eternal ie.i ffdnt iAM let 1M l-'l" MIR SAI.E AUTOMOTIVE Je Lima A K Hi Ai.i %  M Car Seotl Co %  -.1 rc CI •e'd' A Barn** fco ". It.aV-ll* %  1 d , ... BARIlUMl-. I IMI S| KVUr. AC I I nafMtAN In a***! i %  REAL ESTATE %  UIMDOfl l.S nil. IOIONIAI. (,"UKT OK MiMtHALTY %  he Onaara af Ih* HtMndlf IITIHH sEAQUIJ. oUTBOABOt>K. Ihe New Model No I St Mark V. rjiw I%  .-.lion Ltd.. Coleridge H Sola Agrnta to, SBAt.i II. %  1a.y to move. -rAOfu tTOfftf Tel ITCO MM At I | ,-r ••" %  n day • by 1 i tl>I i r..i,i.i El.ECTKK'Al. %  4o The houe) lam* 1 gallerte* Ian roamg. nalhaav. bedrooma ^^^^^ %  %  In and aeh.lw-i T*.r.t Simda n -I (hI Ever to br temernbered b> hutii c.uu-iiiMoOMr), la-rny (intent .brnlhrr.i NAIOtllOU I of our belovr.1 Milan Inn liar-wood, wh.i nth July. 1S4J Deep In our Heart. >".. Kr*t The l.eart M,lucent bcdttMtl, CiKhhY* leOuann 11 il MIMW u. mm i brother Oil !" Reginald. >., -i ., onh July Ifta! Lit*- desired hi" Eternal PWl *• %  •• i" t Nol gone frrni. % % %  Dm to the Fa Oil i AdiM (motheii. Hoeal. I % %  Keith • %  1IM. I 1 H-ln IB BATTERY SETS Juat a few tall 'MI. i Djf a TON brl-rvrd Im-b Wi A Mill who fell n.leev JPJIJ MM IPto I W %  TAKE NOTICE VI AlttUWO "re" De .-Modern 1 i-apeed chaingerai Two Pic Hup UOERATOR—One I Cuba %  a. Talm. Garage l.ld after anon or D %  % %  • ITm day <>l Julj IMS 1 ail lei aala by Public Competition i Public Sjilulr*. : I n U,c appraitri* vnlui ...I Veaeet can 1. i appllral. i 1 The ..ppralaed value ol the Veaeel 'which %  bull! In ISM l> the Mm ol, THIRTY" riVB THOt.'SAM) DOUaABV I. i> litltU Hli in InleTnai eoenbuitloi llatraid |ii—. Ilii'ii' li.ii a" i*tlm.itra ipcd l<> bnota. a floaa tonndfaa ol Iv3,a4. iiliu Em.. i % %  ..( Hfl IS. I I. iiHi IUU iMt, %  bte-ulh .(* %  1H laet ai.d a depth o* 10 ll The letup I %  ol %  he Ehdine room I. M le-A The KfumilolaUon conauU ul 1 Mllore* loumi lot . Boouwaln'i loeher a/ia Mh I -." for IUUII particular* anil arraniir%  iittioii -mplv In T T III.MMiV M-rahal In Ailrniralli io*o.l Harahala OflU, 19 • IS-lln %  IKOAlow Mi>deri> Burujalow M^adlrm IMS .u f .-te.i .• %  •><" D-*con Haad conHlnl.. K %  rlah -illin* T... roam J Inrre beil %  !*.. I an all bedw<. krU bath, laiafr im.imrortin lotW-. yard rncloaed with wall Roar'v Barher. ,..n J N Of^dard %  om ltd M lo-i.r..,. only I in %  %  %  %  % % %  I..l,.l.l,.„.. 11 %  %  *rTaTJJU*l BAY COT1 1 niaMK III penhea ol larrt ai UniH Bn< v*. Rtni. %  ITS* In %  kind Apl>l: Dia %  LIVESTOCK rows i. oiai ariM Mr. NOTICE %  HI. AMIMIAIIi liaAEII MOiAI. -i II 'II Ml -U %  ii. ..I tkoae ka p.^-d ih. The I ..r lah-a Hay Hal. Ir' Paall. al Ml i. Iladaaa V funLberlUit.li Oreo. i K u...i : %  %  ... M Yard t l~ V Call .1 %  >> Halaer Mprtai Mini Orao.rupll at Mr. Ill Itenaeld Urifhlh Ptell Taaihl H r'ordo Oti. ii.. %  That II SU lli:i f BUSK I . 1M. trading u M SHIIII. SiHINC n limited luibilil> compojn I" MM law. i>t Great Rrltaln. Wlna and Spun UarcharrU, wl bua l lia— addiea* la 3. Robeit Street. Adalphl London, w i applied lor trte reaiitiallon ol a trajda mark In Pail A %  %  ' •• •A wlnea. and will tw entitled t> reamer thr ma* afM •• .-.i-ilh traM %  he Rh day ul July. IUU. unlr.i aomipenon itiall in (be mea nlUTl a (jva ii.inin duplicate to Pal I'pPOBItlOri nf BIM'II rri-i • 1 at m,v office Daled Ihl. JSUi day ..( June. I9C1. H. WBUJAMB. Bel.lrr ol Tr.nl.. Maika lilt 3n NNKI IIJ BAH MAIIk aatajjf^ The Quaker Oal. < % %  Pa atlon ornnl^d ah I tawa ol Ihe Slate "I N'W %  '""' %  .' having n plaro ol Jackion Bdulavard < • %  I %  %  % %  loiuilv of Coo* United Siale. ol AnarM unn, hara* lite proprietor "I the 'bove Irado mar in r*Pt ** lood. And UkaTddlHIU I .i^ parti. %  nd feed. Tltai the Trad. Mark I. u... ally linprnaed or nlherwla dlaplaro on Hi., L ,1 ,.:.. %  %  And all per..n. uir liemliv warne. IddUiai Ui V ... i W i U %  i,..ii— .ippeareU Official Oaten, d.. Patnl Ihl* mib dayol June | I9B %  ntr Qi'AKi ii OATI I OMPAJITI Or Cattle ralford A Co AtenU VOIIII II 1. N Pint si Utraidh II I HI .'.. II. ... •tpariiii attai i. i in cuaUniwi Alt'one %  '.-.',v. V///.V/// VV/AW This Wwk's Spwitil FISH PIES 10c. ch B Aim Aims f \iii:iiir; I ilii DIAL 4758 JAMES STREET -.jrll'MtM %  J Mialimur. Cip. %  vailakbie irom rfck Me, (Irani Ltd Phon. •ail" Mi.e I • • %  ..... barked up I Kiiiiiinlec* and full malnP-Pllaa Aihby %  King ( Ulnnlda. M I' aajaajjj V Hope %  -. .1 II..II-KH P. per ihimti M ihaiea Weal lad limited perator will pieviau* eperien*e To %  it App!y in peiaon %  •• SeereUry. rjovdinc li.lalei %  1 7 M IT POSITION -Nurae Comp.nion art %  IPBn( -ill,nt -d lady > ileanan Ai.ui / X f, fl a i w— I MAN A .ap-b.. hardwcrKln* >ourK mar to manade lad Oand loi right trjui Appl? bMtor Bo. K K a a A t T U— %  MISCELLANEOUS ajB N i,,CKfcT VOHatt I %  inendtng in a v|t)N u. one monli I 1 31 (h ; I'IME i. lecotrtraandUic RJEOIFTUHION nbU, lull parim.lai I. i 1 HI an -l_\T inlumlaln < • garage, for qulel eldei %  Worthlniii-H tlM. a ii FOR II;VI HOI SIS Attractive aaaiid. Flat main road lla tuuj*. comfortabli lumlaiied, Engiu Bath. Open Verandah facing *ae *uii,u pa e ao ti arTangeiii with the tenant tetepnorte number pi EVEI.Vrl. BOACH CO LTD fUckett m SHIPPI:;G NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. ROOM* -Two fimuhed roCBM, rusn -.te. With oi ••Ithoi* b.eakla-t ttocdnde Garden.. 10 nuJ..;u.t wi.K lacht Club, or Clkj Dial IMS l-\fT "%-r AN MM M I III \ %  N TWEMTY-F1VF IXII.I.AII.S '•on Rrdlrlutlnn lor IS re IAHN UK. MONEY b. ... %  ol forana loda> 1 1 U Cn JUNE I I KOFI n Jury. 1*3 I'AIAa.I KAILIM. ISO %  I S STEKTUR l-' S COTT1CA .'I. .t S NF1STOR Jv'iM S HOSKOtlT l ~SII IM. 'I M S OllANJkSn-AO -til IMI TO TUAl a i in i I-Ii t.l UUIA. M S sTEMTOK I i %  l H uTTICA Wlb July ItM V S NErrpotl nth Augual. IS -MI is., to IMINIUAII a C .i s unwm.iA if %  I l K\i All ONLY I M s nrsriA aiai July, itan r ataaoN. KIN a (x> Age*ta M V. Car*., urn. At.-., i... MOKIXA 11 %  nd Pnaaenrer. for B i Th. M,V CAR1BBEE accafl Carg.. .nd Paiaenge.. Dominica. Antlfua. Mfrniaei .1CM. and St K.' 1 da, iitr, mat mi. .,].....-... %  .., %  ,.. %  ... HII.IN tINI CeaalajCMei w Canadian National Steamships tl'MINGVAUT PLANTAT* i wilt i Usual outbuilding.. I'. The above Jtantatlo i JUK mil aalfcaM praeloualy private l. dii* n i %  .1cAKKaNCTON v %  Luc a* Etra-t. %  %  I Mil :; LICENSE NOTICE i*. % %  i %  -..-. % % %  !...! I POULTRY i %  %  I bottom p. %  %  • laitera Houd. uri. Bwly booka. Mape. An.' ,— i. .t ti.ir.lngea Anlluue bU %  dlOtnnaj Koyal Yacht Club. ii a> n< TAKE NOTICE PLEWIN rtaal WINTIIlniF PiiouUCra INC. a .1 like law. of (he Slate of IH.i-.iir Vnnm Slnle of Amciica. Manutac 1 .i.ntreaa n i3 Broad/ai New York, I Male of New Yoik tl A baa applied I lur the tedtttratlon If a Hade mark In I Part "A" ol RcgUte. In rexpect ot iniedlclii.il and phin niairiilir .1 prepare! tiona. and will be rntillod to regnl. i i ihe laate aflar one numth Irom lb. •ml'., aom. Ill ACK A l>i:<'KEH Tool. F pil.%  Mr. f hldher Da Ccila Mil lien.,.4 7 H II .< J.il i the %  fh I-, UALVANISEll Special offl. i MM H> J,... Beat Qiial.i, Etgllah galva.iUrd %  herli a It as HI T (1 4 ts I It H S4 i^l nalla B> canta par Ik, %  o4 | r A D ,i MB TAKE NOTICE NEO-PICATYL ipaOa b> F..IMI llaymea album c I now. Ft. ietrii nd a.T.a i rial wiNTinuiiniODUCTa INi I > tad and rxutmg .mil. %  ... %  %  ,,. 'United Slate. , New Yt.i Mate ol New York. ISA. h.i. appltcl for Ihe icgi'lialloo ol a tril inaih In Part "A" ul H-gntcr In IIMHIII Inal and phamiaceuh. hal mid prep-iiatloim, and will I" %  ti'lv t.. iegt.1, i-. ,. r.-, Iron. Ihe > %  aome peraon mall in the uv ....... of oajpoaltlon of inch regt* trade mark can N Dated Ibn SEin day of June. 19&1 It WIU.IAM.s. Itegutiar of Trade Mark. S T.SJ-fc if land the pi ...wort feet of land lacing L %  1! *A| -q. PaBiiaa al Hocklay. Chrlat cnui 4041 aqn-rn feet .* lalnl All Ihe a rig altee %  i i.. I-: ; I'i.l'. .Li Tha propeil Woillibtf i.n t>e I '..Ik-en modem atu %  i iMkdawd i %  on ovcrV-" "iM) .... H %  on tha aaa, 3 atone imngai .• i lug 1 bed. igt One propark. al Ainen i .ble aa a bond 71 Annlliei pmpe.1, al Spi Sr Stuart A BaTApSOJ two itorey ..ii buiklmg am land ill One tin. n %  %  1 .-'-' '' i i V Al U l.anl one anull pmpeitj lor 10A vrrj popular gueit ho -bad. ltf 1'' %  %  %  r-ui ?•* %  tad .. %  ovilW II AUCTION R i ; n,. ba will aell al the FMMT HOY A r... FfttllAY lltb (H.SIJ 1 Ii I HI*11 > \,. FI" TTIIUS CASH K ARI BBS Hi I >ill i I I M - UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER (ti-neial Mulor Hu< i %  %  % %  inn il If k-as* Damn*! in % %  a r ran I ... HUni .\ iHa .it I p n i I %  (eel l..nd al LIOHTKFOOT LAKE • I 1 .niiig. I bedioon I neahly palnled nmrtc. Wllb ib'trtc light nd Biiinga ih'P alia,thed Fot He aaa luatm Phone 3S7i buberilbe now to the liatlt T.i..-a h'.n,lai.d'. 1-adtig P-tlv Nrw.paper n"...rivln :n li.rl.aih.. by AU only a few day* aflat publican.... 'n 1 oudm l'<>U-l Van dale, CO Advocate Co. Ltd Local rtepioeentatlv. Tal ill* 11* W—l.r.m. NOTICE Re fc.lalr t SVA %  Itlkl fit Hhl %  .uiiig I PERSONAL %  %  %  %  %  NOTICE IS IIBBItBY i.lVHN t .; ... lieiaotii having any debt or claim upui i allccling the Ball can Albeit Hurke late of Pa-n*. i< in the pariah of Ml in Ihl* l.land on the 1Mb dav of Apr. IMI. are requeued lo aend laid ..f tbelr claii'i. duU ihe underaigned, the qualined eaeeu b.r. of IhEatatc Dunaam Albert Uurkc. .:.. i ere ef R 11 Boger-. .1. 1Mb d: :*m. altet whleh date a. .ball proceed to dl.HiUutc the ..art l Ihe Mid Eapite anions II illlleM in %  I wl talch for aaaeu V*.*.'eVe*,*e-,'.*e'.*-'.**'.'.'e'e*---V •o TO-DAY'S NEWS HASH we ihall not be habt. %  tubutnl t. an perwiii nl *e ihall not havi notice at Ihe lime ol turn dlaint .'cbWd lo | .i .'.. raw %  < I iccotlbli without dela. i %  I i\V\S ARNITT i.HIH'm i:-'jjti... i %  TAKE NOTICE TAKE NOTICE LACO \Ml III Ml I That L.M I i l.udwig Humnil. w bo%  aSUI aSI .ddreaa ' he renitral Purl 'A i i %  ioeki. aaaj. patta of clock! chH-k worka and pa-*. %  .1 July, IU6i, unWaa am id iraon *b*)\ ,. give aotne \ duplicate to me at any office a\ oppoailliwi „f ,j,t, ng-udraUon T id de nunk Lin ba Dated ihl-'..tl. .1 II WILUAJat* S T By—3" li(MK.\MtM \0IIII TAKE NOTICE PLANCEL0 I'lulrd states of Aaa lutes*. M' • %  Stale of New York. V tor tbr regulratlon of %  medicinal and phanna. irparalmi %  the _. Hon. and -III be <-nlllt.d lo reflate %  fler one month (rom thi I..I :!. unlaaa .. %  .igive n U. duplicate to %  trade mark ean "•' acen on apphe. i %  , ,. i..t..i Uda BMh a. |u TAKE NOTICE ^HPIONS I'ANADIAN CRU1BEB CANAtllAN CONSTHUCTOIt IADV BODNEV a June 2 J nUll July salli laBfai > July It July %  alii .Vrrlyaa SaBa Bwaaaa W4m %  'aaa — ft J ul.-. • Jui — 14 July l* Jub is July 15 July is July MM. I II III II MLADY NELSON .-ANAHIAN (ii:.aniunun IADY IIODNEY BL Job*. S Julv 2> July It Joty 1ft July *> J*ly Wm furtsar paraeulan, apply toGARDINER AUSTIN & CO,, HARRISON LINE LTD.—AfenU. UITTWABI) l-miM THE I MI Mi KIM,imp* Vakil ul II.M %, fWrglirad Ba. M IIS Mlif.Mf.nl BBJ* 1 Wl lllh to I4th July, and will be open organised partlis 01 lunitt i From Youth orj^iuSattoo* Ouirji J p.m. In '• p.m. mi S.i'.urdy th.' Uth .Inly. Hi-.,.I.-. ..f Youth %  tlons who wl^h to arrange forltJj %  ira asked %  Sriv nETI S.S. 3.8. ss IIEIIUSMAN" STATESMAN .SCIIOI^R" SPECIALIST' %  %  i whoae trade L. .. iddrew i. ITS to IN, CUV Road. Londo :c Engand. baa applied for Ihe i paitU lourh with thr Ilartiour i.d ShippitiK Master who whT 9.7.52—2. ntBfib 't --i.i. iftei o %  Hi.klh day of July. Iffil t'.imea, i .. i I | .i %  !. . .' .. I.' -CT .'.I Oftl.. ui-; mAve m STOCM t HAWrOKDS ASSOKTEIl IHSHUTS (LIB (HUSK HIS( I ll> "t'KiMT" BISCUITS SII41HTCAKI-. BISCtTTb PEAK FREANfl &SSOSTED BISCUITS SODA BIS! I I I riinsin TH i \t OfcVS SODA HIM PITS M \K\ Vi *. SODA BIttCCITS l'l.\l[(l; ill i-i < ISTAKU i m\iu i; | u Tin-, lln II \\> in ,i/. from 'Mb. In 10-lb. — OR1I1.K NOW — MHIA ||. Dial: 4335 TAYI.fllt A SDKS, ITU. i:... I.... k stml. ^ %  •• %  • %  • % %  ''.•'. %  %  %  %  %  %  %  .-. %  %  .-ss^-SSSS'MS.'.VSSS?:-.-.-.-S.-.-.-. i oi. sin; Loirdon Uvcrpool Ixiirdon OlaaafByW i 1 .iverpool I .ii •In-. BsJbsalo-. 4th July SOth Julj 12th July 26th July 241h July 8th Auf 2nd AUK 18th AUK HOMFYYAatD rOR THE CSTTEI) KINGDOM Vessel. For Crssjes In BawraMuHe. "VltlBESMAN HUANTEJl Creenock Loirdon 10th July suth Julv For further Iniortnation apply to DA COSTA S CO. LTD.-Af enu C G f T RANSATLANTIQUE ail hi| iroi ll'l II ulu%  SOUthaOlptOB to (.uadrl.iupe. M.irinlt|uc Trinidad. L GBslrs, Curacao A Jsmslra troan SoBlhsmpton i'K ORASSE 4th June, 1W32 -COLOMBIE" 19th June lSU • "DE ORASSE" 12th July. 1952 Arrives Barb-ado. 16th June. 1952 2nd July, 1M2 24th July, 1962 Hill Modem I Hfdi-oom Bungalow with Tiled Bath and Kit.: ., ,, GaUor>. Slandtng on 20,000 Sq feet of MM-,,,,, uuid, with about 200 loot ol Beach JU BndBnjtow D .in the St. James Coast. %  Not calling at Guadeloupe .SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO KUROl'E From Karliaaloa Arriita SoutaUUBtou D| tiKASSE" 29th June, 19S2> 9th July. 1952 • COLOMBDr' .. 18th July, 1962 Ulh July, 1962 DE GRASSS" 6th Aug., 1982 .. 16th Aug., 1962 %  Sailing direct to Southampton The land %  milt trddjf, nil enclosed, nnd well planted Including 28 \ Th i For insjA.lii.il call E bought fiimplfti'l. furnished with or unfurnished. CECIL JEMMOTT 48 TUDOR STRKtrr fhonr 4S63 .'-*''**-'.%'-*e-****a*a*,**',*-',S*#'V*eV W A I lit I IHII I IIS (lee lu.isl Now Obtainable at rifeT ii:\rn\i. ISUI'IIHII u AT ATTRACTIVE PRICES Unguentine Relieves pain of .',-,-.',','St','. -,*,-,--*,',*-*.*/*#'**, %  •'.*-*a*-*a*e'e*e*-'****-"e*"**'***'"'**"**' WEDGWOOD %  .i.n %  %  i. Hirer, whoae %  %  %  I >are and Mem %  /torn the an. eai of ..-lie perwvi riaj %  me al ni) i %  %  %  de mark can be %  i I | .-'. Dated tbl. ssib day End Rheumatism While You Sleep ir J .„i!,. ii .,. uaM if |cinta are awonri II at. bleod la polaanaa ltini U |h faalty kidney* action Other •ympUrng af Kidney DlBordera an Burolng. ItiHiag *>ai U| a "0*11.-0 -p Nlghl Ba.. ac~. Li.mbjpa. L*o P. "i Str.eui. p u y Krdbat Lath el i -( ST. VJWCIWT GOVEHMMENT AIRWAYS IIKI\ SI 111 IM I I Kffeelive from In! July. IBJJ'J %  a 'af bam rao> ~ eJy that i andtapdt" Rcllatai* Pali Comfort—Fromotss I log. TVbee or jars. tm Q4i < onhLR %  .iihhmiliinjil W.uii room, B ONLY A FEW LEST B £^kabe)akda£dhd> ea*. 123 124 128 121 IM St Yin.-.'i Si Vim. .I TruiarJ .. %  llll ul. Dumim. %  %  Trinidad Ih'l Dtp D.„ in-,. Dtp Dt| p.., Dtp Dep. 0830 10011 1245 1500 0630 0830 1IMH1 iiHIli, 101 jo 1245 IM 0830 llarbiuni.Dominic. Barbados St Vlnr.-nt Trinidad Si vim.-ii! Grenada St Vincent BartkBtuM Dosnlnli .i BSarbBdot St. Vincent Trinidad Arr. Arr Arr Arr Air Arr Arr. Arr. Arr. Arr Arr. Arr. Arr 0930 1135 1430 1550 0950 iui C0(Calls at Garria1035 icon if reqidred 0MO 1135 1430 1550 i*950| LAST rilllrAV A Dep 105 SATI'HHAV St. Vincent Bxcrpt )n

xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EZDQ5V40V_YLT901 INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T16:08:53Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02929
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

PAOK SIX RARiurxtt ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. JI'I.Y 9. MSI Legislative Council Pass Immigration Hill HEARTY Legislation Similar To Other W.J. Colonies THE LKt.ISLATlVK COUNCIL yes minor amendment* a Bill which seek* %  n1..\ passed with i confollctetc Ihe law relating to immigration, and at the same time instituted certain provisions siirular to the legislation of other West Indian Colonies dealing with the subject The Bill was passed Hy the Council after the Hun the Colonial Secretary Mr. R. N. Turner had in a seeding speech pointed out the limitations of the Immi of Paupers (Prevention) Act, 1MB, the subsequent EX PULSION OF I'NDESIRABLES ACT. 1927, and other legislation governing immigration, and explained that the Bill under consideration set out the classes of persons who will he prescribed as prohibit.-d immigrants, and further th.'t the rest of the Bill was c uicerned with tightening up thi existing Immigration mai'Mntry Tlw minor jinierrdrmiUs wen* In restrict thi entry ol WeM respect to reference quoted n< ifi that BMttei nationals of .••cUons of the Bill, a id any country, from gsdnu ••xv-fui fin.auer>' ur two by K> i "do l he island, although if cir. Q l) l. \>i\f on the lensjUi •< cunulirH'rt so warrant il would time rertagpsfcuu wee* ibov a iwiihu. ihr i*>< tb UM 1..1-I far U pei "uuv ntii %  liri l porarv purposes, ami an obsen isn) person othei than i lion by Hon. Dr. C 11 Si j that an extension of t much, tl tn islana feu the purpose of employment. The object of quircments. states the Objects una Reasons of thi BUI, U > prevent Mich emploveen "mint a chsrui on the island -rid lo provide (or in. e*pcnv-> of repudiation ol *uch persons if necessary. Provisions are also made for a per•on declared by the ImniajnMon M linmiughi to .tppcal to %  \Mittant Court of Appeal. I'nder Ihr Ail. the i onmneleaer of reliec Is the chin Immigration Oflirer. and the appointment of Immigration Officer* reU abaulutrl) In th* (invent or. The BUI BtM provides that no seaman who Is not a native of Kitrhado* will be dtarharr'd from say vessel In the Island for any reason whatever esrept with the consent of in Immigration (Mil. fl Second Readmit af Mr. B. N. TWn d*b*t<< en the "in Among othSJ K ovides ihc n*.*sui> iimci.n<< %  carry>di! out any policy whmay be decided mi' irurugrotior. Iti purpose M not nli-ring. Ke-Kiiai Imi'iilh i-lll J"N I. I . 1 p A.t. IK32. which Hi Hill also IcPNU, Ibe Hill iiii|.i. %  <* tain %  quireine-nte then employei where ihc sjmMtn| lioii-nMt i the Bill, Hon said <\cl r<-i. ( ..,i i Paupers (Pre J@TTOSCA BARBADOS TURF CLUB AMENDED OFFICIAL CLASSIFICATION SUMMER MEETING 1952 Al. Fu>a Budget Gulden Quip rtarrowsea tebjte Al Notonite nasaeiB Bl. Bruintne Demure Flying Dragon Gun Site Landmark Lunwavi Orchis Putty Way Ited Cnecks Sunnv Game B*. uprise (Due Straus: Cattle In the Air illnn Solonuui -In:. Bear tYpper Wine ortVt Sit %  i-'t Sprite namie Grass Sweet Rocket i*ecti Cl Aheford %  w Bells "lh< Light Artful Annie 0 %  dilng Princess 1 i| ip'tu Sally "llettXCC French Flutter High and Low Article Red Velvet ,t M"-lti ftvrai TVm*. Windsor o.n Ct A Ml-All Am Low il R ih:. ".VfitlC i ffirt ".-rt Wishes ttiue Nuloulslne "arhTi Jane : >-vH's "hrpmhony Dim Vlaajs. f r I %  1 ..:il.l Q uasniiJ Lov. iv ii Msbouyn Magic C ... %  Ft— CoaiUI. nK the Great Ml Pnt KM. ton Red Coal Sliver Tor %  I Al il Test Ma i The Thii. nberlar) b Trtmbnl>l i mai B MTliy AWsteui. I? i Dunoui Csateake %  Thi bJ 'lop FltBl 1 A polio Assure'.i Plmnr T %  '. m u i Cnvsllr i P %  Jnllv \< W >rU Will n-f, tl Wisp II i: Fred Oalway Bar Hill Prince Hi-Lo Howitzer Illusion %  Jim La Rue Joint Command I Man Love Nest Winds May Day May Pole .: reek 1 .it ten My Love II v. WU Oueron Perseverance Ralnhaw Ramlilt-i K %  |{,.-r U'.IVI % %  iilllni Soprano Stuling Dawn Million Flush SUIIIHMII Sun rire Bunina Super Jet Viceroy Ol Ben Hur Blue Diamond Blue Grass Diadem Drurv Lane Qa Dtte II Appii April's Dril %  Apronu.-l Battle Lux Betsam Bow Tie Hum; I . I Cirdin.il %  Chutnev Clomd %  ("olomtu >'"ntrali V"L:.^ ftSJ rv-"mlx-i Duik,s. Dnftwood DUISBH %  Hu Worship Jus*. By Chance II Monsoon Vlsflant G? Ilillv Hoy Bomber Boy PotttfB Drambuie Dvnamite Klvine. Ann FVivolibFront HoDper Gallmt H.iwk Star Maytlme Meerschaum Mischief Mr Friendship • ,ust s. a Foam rawel I'vinkl. Von wise Wtlmnr Zuletka [hi Oenuine "4:il" Kan dr Ol.'tne romes from Cologne on Rhine 11 is now again obtainable in t ie original quality, made uccordini to the famous and secret formul.i suicc 1792. nade<|iiale Hi*Immigration <>t rsntlon) Act, iww. I not adequaUfat d of Immigration A:ilv title indu.,-. is only innrcrned with the pi>. v.nlioir o| anflrj Into the Island of people who by reason of phy ieal or mental inlirmity are unal !<• in maintain themselves or gW likely, d permitted to remain, to l.urgesble to the Island. For thi* reaaon th. Commi sloner of PoOCa who took oV'-r the immigration functions of thi Harbour and Shipping Master by the amending Act of 1951, t authorised to hold an enquiry to the physical, mental and p. cunlary condition of every sreord and third class passenger brought to the Island by ft steamship and I seen psssssagajr brought by a I sailing ship, but has DO CODtl I over first class stemnship passei • gers (and for this purpose pas | enters, in aircraft are waned 1 be first class passengers) unit %  he can prove that they are trsi tiling first class for the purpo <• I of evading the provisions, of the Act. Lunding No authority Is given to the In migration Officer to prevent tl s landing of personi otherwise th' on ground' of their being likely to become chargeable tn pubbc t %  Is any pi n to enforce the departure of pesons who have been permitted tu land or have landed illegally and have been subsequently dlscovei ad. Provided that any resident ol the Island enters into a Bond to be responsible for the payment of an* public charge Incurred the Immigration Officer has no option under the 1909 Act but to let the passenger land. By subsequent legislation. namely The Expulsion of Undesirables Act of 1927, the Governor may refuse permission to land or expel anyone other than %  rtritlsh sub|ect domiciled In Barbados or resident for more than two previous years. U he considers that the presence Of such person Is a danger to public peace and food order, bu* this is drastic legislation not l tended for everyday use. There is also the Quarantm.Act. 1947. under which the Port Health Officer can refuse to gran: permission to any suffering from an Infectious disease to land Two Main Parts The Bill under consldendiot: may be divided into two main parts, clause 4 which sets down the classes of persons who shall be prescribed as prohibited immigrants, and the rest of the Bill, which Is concerned frith tightening up the existing Immigration machinery. Comparison with current legislation in other West Indian territories will show that the Hill under consideration Is very modcrte In that it makes no attempt tr racial ground*. The categories of person in '(•use 4 ill (a>. (b) and (c) are. ndeed. covered b v existing legislation. It |g felt, however, that here il .• strong need for the Inclusion of provision along the M elauM 4 (ij (f). which DrovtdsM for tinexclusion of ceitarn Immigrant* on economic grounds. At the time when the Bill Wft bc ; ng drafted sn enquiry was revived from a country in Ails on FOOD FOR FAMINE-SWEPT INDIA 1 AMERICA SHARK! PaW*] | Wrth India ^fl %  sisBBBBBslv p| P9h3PI W M ' ^OBAAAVl'.H ^^^k*^ V ;t 360.000liB E"3^ %  sssaml }^i i95ooou^ ^^ %  %  1 (S. i4fc.oooaill li TO':' ^Hftl Total l9 4 4Ui *T "aBabaDetm^ asBsssl 'J^T T u ?a VTPT asBBsw Jaot\"M. ~ PSBBSBBBWf*^haH is-ae assl Iv. THOUSANDl OF U S. FARMERS a icrated In making possible this shipment of more ttun a million pounds if food to the tsroine-tw ept Chittoor Diitrtd of India. The tcorebcard announces the smount of the contributions as Indl.'s Ambassador Binsy Ksn|an Sen sccepu the gift at %  ship-side cerenony in Baltimore The campaign for relief supplies was staged by the Christian Rural Overseas Program (CROP), of the National Council of the Church's of Christ Looking on are Dr. Carl Frederick Adamadministralivr secretary of the Council, and Mme. Chlroprova Sen, vlfe of the Ind ao ambassador. (Inlernofiotuil) III The Legislulure Yesterday COUNCIL MeSsi %  excua* • nutt tar Utt i>BM!i* of HiMori fl'r PmHtriH Mr J D ChsntlM. and Hon Mr P Chai Iwior pn i < .i the f..nr.pt of Ihr D1rmt I MrdK.i SrrvwM (ot the MI iseo-Ji 4 Ai%ru-l rtrnrrt of the Hr. DrpmiXmml T*te Coil irfl I H M.tSI I ("ml a( -tlllin ..p M-' Branch ol Ihr Depsitmenl rornr T ,.nd Deelh Du Th* Ceunetl iu.**e .. bin i HIM "IT- "*' Srctrtarv Ol .%  fa* in. Ckmuio uv tan and • %  Act M .,...: .I.-I The Council alao pawed %  %  fltini up morr adrqual* msel rr; to SMI -nn n.um.i-uui Thr Ceuin-il -dJouriLad lnr ftMgSfneeacfeC oftotoi Orajwi breasiaet main daaar lce'a the pp**" * f " a>a* MOTHIt OW"7 Ml (hoote extra mild, extra ootbm 0 Both Size PAIMOUVE Oils And Fats Agreement f i > Page l of substitute might. J be *ei aptabke to thi : ..ting governments. "Answ er factor which mil-1 luve .iime to >our notice In th* remarkable change which iHhlng pljnIn tbe position a) uiirlri supplies of nils mil fat-: and. In particular Ibe ver* eon \fj|n. no one ritn prrdi'l 'osnr will be; but Bantu il \* tinlv prudent to consider Ihe efferlH of this price movement. One result Is certain t %  be that the consuming publi toll weigh with particular earvili.it"ver arrangements th I t'nnfereiiie mav recommend Moderate Prices original Oils and Fat* us reached, the inter-uiners have on Hi i whole been reasonably studle< Md for some year* supplies hav.been forthcoming from within th > ure.i which would not olherwi hive been obtainable, and have I end al in (ess which, in HOUSE %  _nd Shlppil.* r tear >MI K term Ui< all thi cireiSDastancea. could >Hregurded as excessive Neverl appears, at the moment rhjt within a few months cheaper -upp ie. fspecully of laundry 'nup and margarine, may be on offer from outside the area. It would not be in the interests %  Ither of coconut growers or of manufaeturers to ignore the posslullities of consumer resistance. If there should div-elop any great disparity between internal .ind exterr.il prlct* "Your problem, then, is to re* common,! practical arrangement* for maintaining the coconut industry as J valuable item in the economu life of the British WeM Indies, while *afeguard!ng the iegitim-Mc interests of the grower:-, that manufacturers, and the consuming public; and to make these recommendations In the light of the fact that the present Oils and Fats Agreement is due to expire on the 31st of August. Free Trade "Y-HI are all nware, from paper* whlrh have been circulated, that we have been trying to Wh.n UM Heti m*t vaoterday. thi of the Hare....r Urpaiuiunt toU Thr lullowms R'Wlutn.ii W iippn.ii ot thr in-tiumrm ul -•taaiiahmriii of ihr HrfMuwl B>onoaT CetnmKtee tor thr Brtllh WMI tndi. Rnti.ti Uulan*. Brit.i'i M-ndm.... and Ihr ral.bll. government* will have reachi*-i decisions on the proposals now I tan asfJBD for a Customs Onion. But if you take this cour-e. you wiV no doubt nlio have to eon sider adjustment* in detnil In the present Astfcment which mtv be bftJUfhi before yo;i on ben-If of the various lntere**'; represented hwe. "Altogether, it seems to me thrd your time this week will be occupied in moat important, most Intei't si ng, and I have no doub' most lively discussions. I leave >ou to your Chairman, Professoi Braley with the moat enrnesl hope thai you will arrive at successful means of continued cooperation in this important field." BARCLAYS BANK (DOMINION. COLONIAL AND OVERSEAS), STATEMENT OF ACCOUNTS. 31ST MARCH. 1952 LIABILITIES ANUGTI1KH V I M NTS keyset! taxation baaed on profits to dull. reserves tot i ontinSksBlesea and balan< •• Of pi "111 and loss .. 430.S30.0tn I .U'Ubitiwn 644.2-M Acceptances, nuji-iiilcv ^ afg foi account if \SSETS I .II HI fund and balances with banker. Money at mil .ind short notice Kcinitunces in transit .. Hill* discounted Itritish snd other Government Treasury 76,191.26(1 17,300,000 ; 434. 9 ti krpv BSSessM reirigeration. Sioie -nh KI1M (here i. no vmaM 'i Bfe l lafB, you gel your full aSOaeys wrih l uui superior quaiiiy milk -i*/ io ibe vrry Ian ounce 1 KLIMispuri.-.afcinlh KLIM KEtPS WITHOUT REFRIGERATION 3 KLIMquolify is always uniform 4 KLIM it iicellent for growing children 5 KLIMadds nourishment to cooked dishes 6 KLIM is recommended for infant feeding 7 KLIM is safe in thi speciolly-packed tin 8 KLIMis produced under strictest control Take pure water, add KLIM. sHr ond you havi pure, safe milk KLIM K MILK flUJT IN FKFIIiNCI IMI WOULD 0I THE. "FOLBATE" LAWN MOWER A Masterpiece ol British Craftsmanship J K SCOTT. Chf Account.nr. STRONG STURDY RELIABLE a Keep your Lawns in fine trim with •FOLBATE" LAWN MOWER S. P. MUSSON SON & CO.. LTD-DISTRIBUTORS



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY, HIV I iiviinviiiis \IIM>I vn I'M. I MSI HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES LAumi ^i-..v --res rou, I rug TmvTH' *M*TD Mia, rOul I IAKH-TT TTLL ilT,.£j-S OfTTM^ ~*-a(V EVERYTHING YOU NEED FOR LASTING BEAUTY %  own all over the *orld K..I the nlM of Pond's beauty Pond's offn *ou a eon pleto range of beauty .idi at price. 10 Mil TOAST [mif RM. she two hnoM CMMMl Pmaf*i CoU Cream for ,V„„., asmi P*MI* Vardshlo* Oeatn for daw4aa>£. plolctn mm .;rr,(oMHMfcon. To tone up rout tUmn '•MlMlvMcnii C riiis.. Irr.her.rr in .ft adOT. %  ,U. Nykbouk Totl*,,. 1 i,,. rW .lrii,.tr fbnour, wntnav. ofNAntdMol r.-, I each dude KMMHI enharne OH nairn J I omnlnhui M And to add *, ft.,! bntaHM ,h.-.r MM Upatfcfa m aa-adj lll.ll |U M % %  ,, POND'S "vKNiNbCOUfaHS IS-" 1 13 k of *** %  **• or AMhu.. %  %  %  %  1.1 r %  %  I.SS2'5'!* *"" hl, w >• *^rhii raal, lr mm-ilin.iv , rsmvo thick ull-k. raarour t-hamtat lodav QUI<-K aat • %  •action <* money back fuaraniKd. PAI THE BA s way to re/lef Do yog know that a lomrio'. IM of backache lies in &t %  idneyt? Wher. rh-i ire hnl:hy They help to ftlirnapnnthki out of the syiteni. Wh'n they grow '*"*, tiles' unpunkca acmutate and the resulting eonstion ii very often the canto of backache. De Witt'. Pdls ar•Moolly prepared to invigorate sluggish kidneys. They act directly 011 these vital organs, act aa a tonic. loninp ihrm up and speedily restoring ;hrm to then natural activity. Relief from backache toMowa as %  natural consequence. For over half a century De Witts Pills have been bringing relief to siitfe/rrs from backache and we have received counties* letters of gratitude from GUARANTEE Da Witt's PiUa ax. iiianufactured under strictly hygienic %  ondiUona and the ingredients ionform to rigid standards of purity. DE WITT'S PILLS or Kidney and Bladder T'o.uie, THI U\0tOu r tG SO Tc*Ji]x^£llR SECKET. I *CWf F ~ : : %  ^XjWgvt^^ &tim &HI 1(^1 BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES M6N,TutJUH6L£MT0CH. l_/TUal!VOU PBOUPC* THE XX101 OK I cotosa CftPTutiMfi THAT ^MUGOUR .'.'iSwl L I '' I IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only SPECIAL 491 I I IIS are now available al our Irranrli. (Vliilr I'ork. IIIITIMIII-. S|i< i-lilslox II and Sii.m Slr.-I Usually Nnn STBAUBERK t JAM (ball.) ,B2 $ ..IB SHRRDDED WHEAT M NESCAFE (',11. Hug) m nil tUltBOUt (Tin.) M .15 SAl'SAOER (Tin.) .81 7.-i JACK STRAWS III ,52 %  >RF\t: SHAMI'OO (Urtrl DSJ HI SMSOVO cmjiii IHLC) SHAMPOO l.i.'l II \i n .lliMini mmall) MUtMJVS SHAMPOO LUSTSI OSSAfJ SHAMPOO I.A\AI.I. I.IOI ll I.A\ALOI. SOIJII V \KIII..:V'S BRIIJ.IANTIN'K ( \ll Hi: HRII.I.IANTIM 1 M.I 1-11 1 \\i MII 11 nun 11 \\ n\i: IH.RVI. QSSAM 61 I. HAIR llltl 'IM. D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street THE < O I O \ \ A I) I ii II O CEIIII Thf #•/-• II ht-rf lour Itollar #.'• % %  I urlhvr THE CENTENARY POE By EDGAR ALL BUgsr Allan Poedted InOi-tober 1848. The Canleiiary I'-ni~ BOtabia becauie H iuoluilaii the iua.i<>i part '.I Eoreka,tbe work Poel)plievetobltti>irnurtei i'i* %  ••• bila MUM "I incritl onsidered ii a symptom •


PAGE 1

I'M. I TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDMBSDAT, Jl'I.V S, 1M Ccuub gcdlituf IH IM> HMI'll S IR JOSEPH DE LA MOTMK a I %  ung three weekV holidaj .i* a guefl %  II Mr 1, Alexander and hi* FroWl Venezuela A RRtVTV %  I Concession. Th< %  %  %  had come over with htm. arc n ,, .. M . inul July 26. *' Ham Arriving By The (.olfito HE Fi Mrs. Prcudhommc who brought over her little daughter also his two other d*U| school at the l'rullne Convent Trinidad Medico D H M C, STVrtN | •itlonrr of Trinidad arrived here on Monday by B.W I A He is a guest at Hotel A keen ches* ptaver Br Sturn Saint Mr WON the B.C. and W.I. Chew £n. Mr< Wrijfh Congress In 1946 iind aim the *•"• Trinidad Championships in IMS *"**>_~and 1947 Hi entered tm the '• M World's Championship in 1947 '• and ww plaeed second 111 set-lion two with a score of 4 4 out of Since then he hai only heen able to play e h — i>> eorniponoenee owing li %  i 4 work T m Barbados on Saturday from Southampton. bringing flriren pn^engcrfor thicolony. Those arriving ..ie M Greenhitlgh. Mrv II Miss N. L. Newmai Mi :' M. K. Rofaerl M. J. %  %  4 in >.. I,. Mi •: \i A J Kwiggs. Mr* ind MrGarland For Judy Back Prom U.S,A. 1 ADY SAINT and Mi U J gnret Tudor of turned U on Monday night. Thi been staying for some months with %  Beach, norlda Ml Mutrrtll ll In Thomas met Ml younger •*'>n i Hnire. who ll winking with an Oil Co In AJberU Miss Ninette Kinch, oldest daughCh joined theni fi" ten da) %  %  couple became officially engaged For Oils And Fata Talks M R. S. G. FLETCHER. Managing Director of the Dally Gleaner. Jamaiia. and Of the Coconut Cuiitrnl Authority, arrived hrrr on Mond;i\ night by IVWIA via Antigua lo attend the Oils und fal the Jamaica delegate. HI* adviser*. Mr. V C Smith. Deputy Commissionci of Cotnnatca and Industrial and Mr. A. H PMUtoa, man h.r of th. Coconut Industry Ifcuird. arrived uver the week-end via Trinidad by B.W.I.A. Mr. Fletcher ad id Mi. Smith arfl guests at the Ocean View Hotel while Mr. Pliilllpa is at the Marine Hotel For Bermuda M RS. SARAH HINE York, and uunt of hi' Morgan. Propiieloi of C4ob Morgan, left for Bermuda last night by the It.MS Lady Nelson ufUr spending two weeks' holiday with the Morgan> She was itecompanied by MrsMorgan who bus tone for a holiday Off To Martinique M R. CHARLES ROBERTSON an engineer working C. A. Camlnos In Vene/uel.i. lefi for Martinique on U To Reside In USA. M iss FI \r Mr. and Mr> W A WllcOX.* 1 arch, left on Monday by 'or Antigua and Puerto \. % %  .. York where aside witl iv friends join in wish* i bippy stay In the V S.A For 1 wo Months M R SYDNEY A SMITH I D branch of Me Bookers Drug Stores In Georgetown. British Guiana. Is now in Barbados for two month %  ed last week by B.W.I A accumpaii .ml BVi •nd they have taken a Lawrsnea oap. To Join Her Husband A MONG the passenger .< ,,MI | -.inday bv B W.I A. for la was Mrs. Charles Wati Singer Sewing Machine CO. She hi>s gone to Join her husUand who is over kins i< employed bj M n T Sydney Km-h Ltd Ext cutivc secretary, R.E.C. M It JOHN S MORDECAI of CH ~ivll Service. a Oflta nlirht \ by I1W l .\ to < I'.IVr ring lb in England to Sundav Trinidad take up his riuUes of the OPENI ACfRFSS Judy Gorland holds lbs en lo her at a Frims i i-er in Hollywood, whn. aht *at i.i-.ed as "Miss Show Bu l h* was cited as Uic lonsible forth* n vivsl or vauaevUla at the Palace In Rtw \ (IntematloM!) Spent Two Weeks R ETURNING lo Tunidad t he we. ware Mr. ana Mr: OVbO At %  K Bt tWO rtel, Hath^he.... Economic Conui Mi Morderai who has offices at %  .l his duionda} Ha la %  guasrl ri th HaaWngi Hotel With Booker*. BC. UfDING thraa nsonths' hoiiidos as a guest l i .i Pern Chung "t the w An 4nit4n brani • • mm n Bootes Drug gag, He .irnved on Friday rning by the K M.S. Ladi/ Nel. and wa aeeumpanied by his fe and family Covpl M l' \Nt MT1S I.FO MAINi U ft u/bo Sran married at %  k'i Cbun li Wi Trlnirtarf. on Saturday, arrived here the fouowlnj da) b> B.W.I.A. to spend their honeymoon und ar< gue-ts at < Hotel. MalngOL lh former Misa Adelaide Burke, la the daughter <-I Mr and Mrs. (i Kurk< Tacarlgua. while her husband Mi and Mr I. Mnlngot of Murray Stret-t Honeymoon Co Back To U.S.A. R ETURNING to the US.A. last nig B.W I.A. after spendlnj BW.I A .. IVler BfkMltc • ful till I'M", ll Spring ght bv the f.adu rVelson Comptroller Of Cu.tom. K^^S'SSJSTWJ M H. HUGH LUC.IE-SMITH, JotaThey were holldavinn here Comutroller .r Customs, or foi thepast two weeks as guests laid Coast who was spending of Mra. Ellen Alleyne of JssUt e holiday tn Barhndos with hlv si Michael, niother, Lady Lueie-Smith. left Miss Price is a civil servant short Veneeuela B.W I.A. Sunday by attached to the Bureau nf Motoi Vehicles in Brooklyn. M. Micolli Has A Way With Scampi... B> HELEN Bl KKl, [ft i Bfcli %  .... I .... i n (heir OWO homes, would mgkg for gues^ special dlahag which thev, III turn, might for their gucsl* I i;ixnl Uiree meal %  V rib. Gently fry the breasts all mixture <>l butter and fatted M srneM Micotti matire <"i until juat roidan (Tha buttsn chef de CUIMUC of %  well-known is for flavour and the oil is t' Wi Bid n tauiant A famous Basque dish I raj ine. This is almilar drain again, gantly pressing out the water. Fry a chop|>ed onion and tiopped nuirthrooin stalks in mixture of hutter and >liv<"il until they ,.re quite dry Add pepper and salt to taste i pnd or ao of grated nutme* and a teavery good tip when butter spoon or chopped parsley. *,dd used for frying.} oently fr\ f„ r your alh prev.nt bag bottar burnlDjt. Thla f.CJl. Photo J Eva Peron Very III BUENOS AIRES. Eva Peron, 'he most powerful woman in the world, is seriously EL Churches nrr packed follnwtng a call for prayer for her. At the same time plans for a giant Eva %  ( Peron monument, three times life | I size, have been annouTKed j The President's wig* has been warned that "flic slightest effort" | may be critical for her But tonight, in the enamelled hospital bed in her little white room at the Buenos Aires palace, she is still working. Senora Eva. once a Vital 0ow1 ng figure, is no*a ihasow weighing little more than even i stone. But the shadow still keeps a I 'ight rein on 'he Argentine. She dictates constant orders for the ; 3.000.000-strong Trade Union Con. <<-deration on which Juan Peron climbed to power. Last November Senora E operated on by American cancer specialist Dr Thomas G. Pack. Now she has acute I HI nod complaint. Oulsioe in* great palace the isually noisy traffic crawls past — •*> fcMna NIX*** • %  — Irmw, miard the gates. Onlv Intimates are allowed At Bedside The Mysiery cf ii.e Katydids Punch Tne t, l\ HIM 1 n tm %  nd in .- a 1 ill %  ".i • %  • %  ei th* .i tn. \ %  in^ h .with i. .i n rea %  •a did!' | .i -.. %  %  i M %  •' n tl ni. hci m "i %  o^ > -nadw MM %  H trtti lag UHLI1 Hinames listened lot whdi%  Mtrl utta th,neuaa I 1 lit ^ llll^^ -I'd cteoeeai ria i" %  l.vty snd reWv.the %  iH KtSfifllne f-f tb* Ope" .ffndeW li-iedlng Hanid said: "TVy all Rfeo shoot lag 'Katy dtdV ad Ka' 8o' ahat did KMV do didn't she T-s:' fff "Th*t rtoet erer did or didn;t.' added K N one aaamei For seveial nttnutes i Katy didn't And tht lns*cts qoarr.lled, and some said Katy did. and %  ther* sni that Katy didn't." A Little CM -Maybe." said Teddy-lae-StoffedBear. "Katy was a little girl And maybe aha grew up. And maybe all _I !. %  _.— !_ ii!„Jla Ida H.I4i ll ie an•iffi anyUtfrisf. then Mi Panel salii "No, no one Knosrs What Knty did, or didn't No one e>en ltnon. really, who Kaly Is. Maybe as my .... firar-dmother one* told meKaty of Katy's friands in the flelda and was a eow" I meadows wondered about that, and "A cow!" exclaimed Knart and maybe they quarrelled and aaid: 'Katy did want togrow opl' and Mr. Punch nodded. "Ore My all the corn in the cornfield ^ten op The farmer said •* .. did re Tne rarmcr'i wife said Katy didn't. They argued and quarrelled thereat said: 'Katy didn't!' 'Katy did!"Katy didn't!" Mr Punch and General Tin and Teddy and Knart and nanld all had different mayba-aleriea about Children Act As ParentsEyes A. -. %  .j** g !" A blind couple and their ehllin the last war, and EM dren leave Montreal by air to man led his wife while she waa "" ' %  %  : %  •' %  %  nd VlU ,m both remember England's Pilon and his wife, UM forma* landscape as it was befote they Marguerite da ;. inlost their vision and plan to r B at* Rrltlsh we omi and poorurful "f breadcrumb Hu atsaUi and coral butta olive oiL : : t nnopoed gcbUMd and oaaaMdadl] ayj agg, if ran Qka tomatn pui^e. shallnt. aarlk, am --puonsfui red wine and ;i litti. -. letttwea and pi c* %  little of '"'O' 1 11 eaible home brown -.nuce To romplitc tht the li Tii dish u one wottl uae son to queez. ,t,e lettuces Into shape again, shells Instead of the lobster shells %  lif.le lemon • M,.|, u „ osjnfia of butler oi for the aauoa. scampi, bv the Place the breast* or ehlckan on margarllM In pan Work In a way. are Dublin lln> pram>J n hot serving dish, spout, the miubleayooiirul of tloui and brOWn iney are er\-ed in all their *>trained sauce over them and jt Add about l-plnt stock (or beautiful sauce on plnln boiled place n grilled -kinned pimento w ,:i,, w ( th a beef cube dissolved dry rice with each grain separate on each. m ,o .ind cook fer a ft* mmutrs. t k ", to wrve ,n '"'" ,u u Lalliies Karri Season to Uatc. Add a imuquel L„!l >C o. n "' pl ! I ''> % %  ) TrTlB U on..i those glamoui aaml and simmer until the >."" %  prawns. Slmplv ink. tin ,,,, ,„, ))s i(fu( ,.,., nrt thl.kened. Fit Ul* from the ahcll.. remove tinu.les„ r left-o\,r meal W rhlclien No ito kbg DU CO Ssd tines, drop the out-aired prawns ,(..,, ~, m „ have more lettuces cook siently for Sfl minutes, basting in a nice frying butter and deepltl thp sardao ih m you can laM In them from time to time with the • lads, it wool.I hi l good Idea b lU a Place ihe lettuces in a 11> it heated entree dish. Remove tht Parboil one let'.urc i<> peraoii hiiHIng and the bouquet garni m .ailed water tor 7 8 minutes. POUT the MUM over the lettuces. Hi.on. pUMa iti cold water, then —L.E.g. UM: of Britain'a oldest tiadid cooking should u* ruagtrovwd tsnlu-ely beforo Hie iiiv.il of foreign visitors faat the Coronation, WH. :h,Cookery and Food AJtsociation. A r.view of the current attitude to beltei cooking refer to tha deplorable attitude towards food which gave n %  u, tinpast to * eg abou' English cookdng. Tin.iv ainnai or snevrs with which the roreigner used icntion of our ctdi. r .r_ •**" wcre of c w living mider the hame conditlona Eva Peron made Juan Peron the President—and kepi him there She made herself leader of those she named "the shirtlefi once**, the have—nota of the Argentine. She opened the wealth of The next rttep was to find out J the nation into their laps—and whethai thla ingredient could be practically bankrupted the counapplied to human beings. (try. In powdered form extract* from I By her revolution she stamped tha Bubstanoea known to contain lout liberty as we understand it. ntroduced in a harmless Her death could easily lead anbe of other revolutionary upheaval rorro int" th) I ..'iido,, children. i nhri children, boned and stuffed, and the flesh „. Kagle'a Ifead suggested the reason are being ,„ ,, lffh -•:• for 4 783.2Ht.K41 eggs disunitesthe A: appear per month RmditiK aysgem fssstoi i i. ba ana la i rvnryb I llglll 'Jvt-)>IO|H'.il %  .! upon i port of the upper legs and the reC??^ 00 6 '? *)'' £*! Egg wUh'the''Bird of Dawn''two-step moind*r of tfte chtck*ns tume.1 JlelaUon* Officer. StaWianovlte MCharlie Oeidon an' Elkln. had moothed mit his ropy uf Rigonl's DixuQulck-nep March." Ihey rwe well into the v.ilse 'Ilearta,se." which tb"v played wtth 'ght Miappr-sprlate vigour. They *Tr* par .-alled to order. ; m.l half of Them orv switched to the march, wriil* the f"* other hair stuck to the valse. H. tater. a compnanise was struck %  staastai taBptiy had. <<*> ( %  aee BMII upM-i. \u • i;curn. m. iM-Tm.tiieiii BUipm. all night long wno did or dMn ^ chas# „ ct; or General Tin shook his head. "My K, T mlghi ^ the nan* of a robin grandmother told m* a different' m ^ 0 d j d or ^^t find a worm. story S ld that ^> *^ Mr. Punch flnally laughed and SKTn ZSLSTiiSS* W tn*' £* *rM fSlK U2 1 ind the.spiders and .M to. ffl-J ^^J^ha" wX others—waited for Katy to appear in the sky and thine down, f* the sky ess niled with cloudI clouds end great big cloud'. %  littlt apaces of clear ilaiBmong them. And from moment .u moment Katy shone down, clear and bright; and then from moment, to moment she disappeared. So that no on* could be right or wrong If they said that Katy did shine, or been" talking about." Thla la air. Punch's poem: Katy did. My some—and Katy didn't My th* other*; But no on* knows for BUT* Just what Katy did or Katy eWt. Everyone agreed that waa Just how they fait Bot th*y aU wialwd they knew. Hollywood Plans New Film On Life Of Christ JKMJ.YWOOH. July 8. World's struggle against th* spread Reverend James K Friedrlch. of Communism. It will be the most President of a Movie Prodjuotng ambitious production in the cornArm known as "Cathedral Films of pany's M-yenr history. Hollywood" said the company plans to start in September shootHe said plans call for a 24-day ing on -Day of Triumph" a *500,shooting schedule. The film will 000 colour film which dramatized be divided into two or more group' tho life of Christ. for Instruction purposes in churchHe said the prime objective of es and will auto be made avallabb the firm will be to aid the Western later for television showing.—V.P LISTENING HOURS I — : ii am % %  % %  %  -. -, 0* p m. The New*. 4 am. The Daily Service. 4 IS p.m BBC Midland :P. Bv Re*,.i*. B.IS p.rn fl l.j*ht OrehMtTB. 1 00 p m SinrUni. Newireel. a JO p m. gtakameat Q* AeS IS n m Ufte'ierl Choice. S 4ft pi* count. S-48'PIT. liiU-rlude. S Tha Urm !" W> sins. • OQ p pS. it is p tr My Stand o' Miul*. Unlive und the Cti*. ID* ThiThe SpotK Rouod-Up '. l l i Nat 10 IS I Mid. I Third NOTICE R M JONES & CO.. LTD.. bey. to notify the public until further notice, due to building alterations the entrance to their office will be on McGregor Street ft instead of Prince Wm. Henry Street. Joe^W-aw^'W^BIG NEWS % %  nlon by %  %  i 1 Mnjl iHII\t. sott.x iSi"'t, I Ur J v Hmson Presents MADAM O'LINDY and her new Caracas Nights of 1952 Starrinu SAM 'MtlJCET DOP1E The Biggest Little Mar. in. all South America Sl.00 si.oo si.oo si.OOWY^ 0 J?ry KIDNEYTRdilBLE CLEARINC ODD LOTS DRESS (iOODS CREPES, SPUNS. SILKS. PLAIN. IIOWERLD. STRIPED, CHECKS. M.I. AT ONE DOLLAR YARD. n us VOILES AND eases SSOAHBIBS MC. T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL *220 YOUR SHOE--STORES DIAI 4b0n !I-l.-.. hllrr %  ... .U*. ..-I MCSM acts* hwa thekUod. When kMri hul ttw lUn hf'nnwi (Uf(eg *-ilh a-xni, and >fuiTnri>.HpafU'li>i, haiLxl^i wi loJIoo. II . Il dm, don I ~-,U. I Ih* MMI.I Art •lKT^e ImtU'.KHWy r*i N. *-.*,!.*( %  li T do.iori in 'iBmuilMirff ih*| -tkia I hmaahVr l*kmg tmeJ, KKIW. '•4i, M UdaeM are gjmcU T cbMnie, >-*j Ihe %  >!• SOMMU and actdi that rmue i!iim*M and h*d KM Dpaivit p*d.|'i Hdn.. IM1 it reehrmlu' ta-dSr. Laak (or th. Shir 1H.I *ilh fh* red rMock I an* battl* af 40 p.lU onl. 2 • ,• % Dodds Kidney Pills SI.1M JIM Sensational THE FIRE-FLY Tap-Dancer Barbados' Rhumba Queen LORD COFFEE B.C. Calvsinian MUSICAL DYNAMICS B> l \ MI s SMART ami His li PIECE -MAMBO-SAMBO' BAND W ITCH THIS VMf OKSW antes Biuyesl Show T1m SMI BUS01 liWTlti R/OOH •MOUltftSH a) •iMOSWBPICMlrS-— -mmm ri. rm -^ M -'^ DIAL 2301 j I RIDAV 2. 4.45 ud MO >• i And Cnnllnalnc Iallv 4.45 and) in




ESTABLISHED 1895



Me
ot




ir George Urges Ex



Talks Begin At
Hastings House

"THE Oils and Fats Conference opened at Hastings

House yesterday under the chairmanship of |
Professor C. G. Beasley, Economic Adviser to the!
Comptroller for Development and Welfare.

The delegates were welcomed by. the Comptroller, Sir,
George Seel who expressed the confident hope that the!
meeting would be successful. He took the opportunity of |
welcoming Mr. J. S. Mordecai, who had arrived on Sunday |

_ from Jamaica to take up the appointment of Executive|
Secretary to the Regional Econpmic Committee. He |
assured Mr. Mordecai that he, as ‘Comptroller, and all his)
staff, would use every endeavour to assist him in his new)
work and in furthering the purposes of the Regional}

Economic Committee. ee ene ete Lara
U.K. Cannot

18 CA



RS DERAILED IN COLLISION
















































}
|
|
'
|
|

cope eran

'

|
After referring to the lengthen-|

ing series of Conferences held at| |

Hastings House, Sir George con-| | Raa

tinued: — t x” >
“On this occasion, the business lm C iba ni:

to be dealt with relates not to| por u “

generalizations of policy, but to;

certain matters of hard fact which |
closely affect all classes of people,
in the British West Indies: those | ?
who earn a livelihood by produc- ; LONDON, July 8. |
ing coconuts and copra; those who Britain will probably not be able)
depend on copra and copra oil as! to provide any increased outlet in}
the raw material for secondary| future for surplus supplies of)
industries still in the stage of de-| Cuban sugar, trade circles said. |
velopment; and those who use the! Britain may even take less Cuban |

Sugar Surplus |



products of those industries as | SUsav than in the past, the sources
consumers of edible oil, mar- said because of increased avail-
garine, laundry soap, or other ability of continental supplies and
niticles of commerce. long term plans for building up}

production in the Commonwealth,
Cuba is faced with the disposal |
of over 4,000,000 tons of sug
which will be available for 1
ets outside the United States. The |
total Cuban crop is estimated at
7,000;000 tons. Of this amount
750,000 tons may be available for |
‘world needs before the end of the

Complex Affair |

“The business of catering for all)
these interests, for which we use
the rather un-illuminating col-
lective term ‘Oils and Fats’, is
really a most complex affair
Difficulties of one kind ur another
have arisen from time to time,
since the first Oils and Fats Con-

HERE’S A CLOSEUP of the wreckage of a freight train collision on the
Grand Trunk and Western Railroad at Fenton, Mich. in which six
crewmen 4 ed. Eighteen cars were derailed and almost a half
mile of rail nu the two trains met head-on, (International)








Mexican Polie



—_














WEDNESD SA, JULY 9.

nl

‘Lahelr support












1952

-

sion

-

Of Oils, Fats Agreement

“U.S.A. Says
| Russia Is A
| Warmonger

UNITED NATIONS, July 8

Untted States today aecused the
“Soviet Union of “warmongering

anreading charges of germ war-
8 Bren Gojd callea on the
*Fourity Counell te condemn such
r anda,
‘Agenes! Gross, United States,
@id the Communist “hate cam-
)peign” was directed at the United
ations itself and designed to pre-
Vent friendly relations among the
mations.

After reviewing Soviet propa-
ganda charges in various Com-
munist journals and by radio sta-

+ tions, Gross said: “I do not believe

the Council needs further evidenc«
to show that the Soviet regime a!
}ome and abroad has continued
entis continuing to push this cam=
Ppauign of lies to the limit in the
pace of an open refusal by the
Soviet representative in the Coun-
cil to agree to an investigation of

1 germ warfare charges.”

Introducing his resolution which
asks the Council, to condemn the

fabrication and dissemination of
the false charges, Gross said it

Rwould “make it more difficult for
tthe Soviet government to continue
waging its campaign of germ war-
jarve and spreading its message of
hatred.
* “Members of the Council can by
} of this resolution,
show’ ta the Soviet government
Wisdom. in dropping this campaign
Oo! falsehood of returning to the
Disarmament Commission and
Belting back to work on a pro-
‘gramme to reduce armaments of |
at powers and \to eliminate}
t se very weapons of mass des-
Mruction which it falsely accuses
United Nations Command of using





























Advora









PRICE ; FIVE CENTS

Taft —
Loses
Ground

CHICAGO, July 8.
Eisenhower's managers encour-
rst round victory
arch rival Senator
ft in the first test of
he t

tional Repub-



NEW YORK STA

a



,





strength
liean













No 1ation Convention,

pressed for the General's early
;nomingtion jor President. The
first round victory which came
‘when the onvention voted 658
| to 548 in the preliminary test on
the issue of sea contested
delegates nel approved by
acclamat surring the dis-

puted dclegate from voting on

ontested until their own

| credentials ve been decided
found Ta Siving ground as the

;} Convention went into its second
day. However Taft retained con-

# | trol of the Convention Credentials



Committee where the battle of
@ ,the “stolen delegates" was to be
+, |resumed at 10 a.m, to-day. An
ober} | unofficial survey showed 546 dele-
Deion gates planning to vote for Taft
~~ 1on the first ballot, 445 for Eisen-
se : j;hower and 215 still unconfirmed
—,, ror backing one of the lessér con-
i tender

| MacArthur Speaks
; The Convention marked time
With formaltie General. Doug-
AN ALERT PHOTOGRAPHER was on hand when the heat reached Q9 des |las MacArthur keynoted Repub-
wees in Albany, N. ¥. He made this trick picture looking up State | jlicans to battle last night in the
Street at New York State Capitol building. (International Exclusive) first of big’ attractions scheduled
Street z here. But it was difficult for dele-

gates to concentrate on their war
With Democrats until they. were
‘rough meeting fellow Republi-
eans with charges of inter-party
fraud and thievery.

COMMUNISTS



T 9 MacArthur reached way back
to the Supreme Court controversy

Al N | Jv DGI i of 1937 to show that Franklyn D
f Roosevelt began what the General
aw as a move toward the end

PARIS, July 8, % a for Sea He

7 . ermec erhocrate a le “war

Some 100 arrested Communists shouted and taunted} party of U.S reminding his

Rn

Judge Andre Buyal during the hearing while Government listeners that World Ware [and 1
continued the Red crackdown by suspending the Commun-feame in Democratic administra-
ist Mayor of a Paris suburb tion — the ade naw re
st Nias . ; s < po rent in Korea, acArthur talkec

Jailed Reds were taken under heavy guard to the pal-] 5.) qtty-nine minutes. Concensus
ace of Justice near Notre Dame cathedral for the formal

was that his speech would not
opening of the sealed documents seized in five weeks of} greatly change the shape of things

é





{ ! : = Weenie de + iad De , z 2 ex uar-|te come in this Convention. But
: ; - on} year, 2 in Korea, raids on the French ce : ary ¥ arene headq there were cheers for MacArthur
ference met in 1945, but I think)” World sugar crops are consider- Malik for the Soviet-Union an-| ters and Red cells throughout the Paris region, during his appearance,
you can justifiably claim that a/eq good this year including those | e nounced that Russia would veto] Police checking through tons Of mm rrr Ex-President Herbert Hoover
tore, Pe | oF erent ta Europe. Commonwealth crops | a ane Nations’ praposal to} documents rag wre - oe + = well: Be eas Se eat the fee
oo - r except for Australia and South! ue tO eopdemn sseminatior ff false}|new evidence to bolster charges A h and if the schedule is kept the Re-
ae ued ype Pipes te _ Africa are fair—U.P, eS "| ae rces designed to tuitteneh or. as the editor of Humanite under- c eson “EAC 5 publicans will begin balloting on
production and processing 0 sin among nations went a six-hour grilling at police the Presidential candidate to-
coconuts is in many ways well MEXICO CITY. July 8 rs ie headquarters . ; ran tht. With the privilege
adquarters, morrow nigh ith the priviieg
suited to the conditions and ‘he ° : eel aa 2, y °, Malik repeated that without 8000 il our of an elder statesman, Hoover said
economic requirements of the Reds Reject i An augmented force of heavily armed police restored the participation of the Chinese 1948 Activities ec ie hoped his remarks tosnight
British Caribbean group of Be order and were patrolling rubble strewn downtown streets] and North Korean representat\ves ; 4, |would raise the Ievet ot discus-
territories, taken as a whole. U .N Pr seg after a bloody six-hour “Communist” riot lasting well a@ptire Council debate was} Authorities saicd.dacuments seiz- SAQ PAULO, July bin heres, ‘Phat was no reflection
But the pre’ -wise- . ropes id-night duri hich at least th: ki Nvgal”, He wejocted again the}ed durifg police raids on the gen-) ‘Secretary GF State. Dean Achowd ny Rie Tian a complaint
ly prov | for the situation to oe mes t AS Wee a Ken ron persone et, ia proposal for investigation of ge “yal confederation: of labour! s6n took off for Washington in ding rhict
and 73 injured, as mobs protested the victory of General! fy iroce by mi Spee RTs os et mee a GME | Wer |b Se eee ee ectnde. | against, the wrangling in which
be reviewed from time to time, PANMUNJOM, July 8 Ruiz C : G didate i Hav’ charges by the International Com-](C.G.T.) offices revealed details of; President Truman's plan Republicans have engaged,
as has in fact been done. — Communists Radio Peiping said Adolfo ulz ortines, overnment candidate in Sunday’s! mittee of the Red Cross, stating}|Communist activities dating back] pendence” this morning on the lest Everyone apparently are agreed
“We have now reached a critical] Reds have rejected the e “to| Presidential election. that this organization was a Na-]to 1948. leg of an 8,000-mile tour. in principle on the foreign policy
stage, since the Agreement itself} yatigng «t; ae Toy (NESS lela += Two of those killed were be-| tional Swiss Organization which] They said the documents re- plank which endorses collective
will expire in 1 few weeks’ time, Rov i wie ohana COMPEDE LES lieved to be Mexican newspapers| had “cov ‘red up the war crimes} vealed information not only con- Acheson conferred with British security and seeks to steal the
unless the Governments decide to Ty Lag d adi ben ving the Korean Bur head Ba 7 \men caught in crossfire as_riot| of Hitler.”—U.P, cerning the party’s proposed activ-; and French Foreign Ministers in} play from the Truman adminis-
renew it. That is why positive| *'uce deadlock over the repatria- pa y squads opened with machine guns| ities, but also plans and results of; London, flew to Berlin ane Vienna | ¢ation
recommendations are required Bon of war prisoners, The Broad- er t8 s- to disperse several hundred unruly | : abotage of coaches belonging to] behind the Iron Curtain to assure —U.P.
Stee | Oe ee Ree Oe oe th srisomak cues isits B dos demonstrators. : ° a provincial railroad and the Germans and Austrians of Ameri-
opinions on general policy: and violation of the agreement reached \ ate / A small child was trampled to ommunists sabotage of railroad tracks. can support and then came to pas
in framing them, vou will have to|last Friday at the Red request ° death when sabre wielding mount- | ae : goodwill visit to the staunch TWO KILLED AS
consider .very carefuly certain|to keep the progress of the Kor- On Frida ed police charged into crowds, | el % Police enquiries on two ier ally of the ee States. He has
emerging factors which have anjean truce negotiations seeret 7 The child’s mother was seriously | 4 G a § dents which took place in 194 been in Brazil for six day .
important bearing on this branch|until further notice. However h injured, - Ze € rman BALCONY COLLAPSES





; ; jst Six of those in hospital}
of West Indian economic activity.| United Nations made no immedi- The H.M.S. Burghead Bay,| were believed mortally wounded}







Quantitative Controls ‘%jate protest. The two sides met}|Captain J. A: Ievers, O.B.E., R.N.,Jand given final rites by Catholic |
“The first of these factors re-;Under 2 new black-out for 4€ |Commanding, will be visiting] priests. 1
lates to the system of quantitative}minutes today and called another |Barbados from 11th to 14th July, Police Driven Back
controls, through which. the}session for 11 a.m. tomorrow. A H.M.S, Burghead Bay, a “Bay” The first wave of mounted
Agreement has up to now afforded] United Nations spokesman gaid|class frigate of 2,400 tons, was] police and mobile units ordered |
2 protective cover to the oils andjonly that today’s discussion Was}built by Charles Hill and Co. of|to quell the disturbance fell back |
fats on . ‘ is a? “objective”.—U.P. Bristol in late 1945. The ae as rioters tossed barrels of flaming |
knowledge a ese controls amg ae class frigate was designed prim-} gasoline into their midst. Police
so axe wee hs JAPS TO WHALE IN arily for A. escort) duties and Sn teradl with tear gas and a
emergency ri lations. -



NORTH PACIFIC
TOKYO, July 8
Japanese whalers are to venture

combating the U-boat menace in| burst of machine gun fire caus-
the North Atlantic combined with] ing hundreds of demonstrators to
long range endurance at sea and|retreat down the road. Then. the
a hull especially designed to meet] Mexican army rushed troops with

definite continuation of controls
under a2 cloak of emergency is
always a subject for criticism, and








!
t

Official

BERLIN, July 8

Communist agents in broad day-
light kidnapped an official of the
Anti-Communist Underground Or-
ganization and drove with him
into the Soviet Zone under West
Berlin police fire.

Three armed East Zone Secret
| Service men dragged Dr, Walter
| Linse of the “Free Jurists Investi

a : / : 7 into a orthern Pacific waters ae : gation Committee throug the

ieee oe pie feeuauete w i Gntees ue ‘for eleven years, {ll weather conditions liable to be| fixed bayonets, armoured cars and | crowded United. States a tor
m acy s years ry Wand P iin se au ah oy inte 5 : 7 oe ka '

cherished, it was officially announced here|™Met in the North Atlantic, light artillery to key intersections. | streets to the Sovict Zone’s border

. ; Other police armed with rifles
Burghead Bay’s armament con-| went into bars and canteens.

sists of 2 twin quick firing 4 inch} patrons hurriedly left, some of
mountings, six 40 mm, and four] them clutching their drinks. All
20mm. guns all highly effective in} theatres and cafes were closed.
warding off hostile aircraft. Thelo,1y a few shots were heard as
itest anti-submarine devices have] the clocks ‘tolled mid-night and
been incorporated into Burghead) the army slowly began withdraw-
Bay and would deal ; a

“In this particular industry, it
has already aroused considerable
opposition, both within the area
and externally. None of us can
say how much longer these con-
trols will be maintainable in their
present form, and it is therefore
only prudent to be considering

today.

A Government spokesman said
the whaling fleet would sale for
Bering Sea on July 10: The fleet
would include a five thousand ton
mother ship, four catcher ships
and eight vessels to carry away
oils. Officials said the planhed









effectively leaving ly shock
: y yhales —U.P es ing troops leaving only sh
@ On Page 6 catch was 350 whales.—U.P, with any present day submarine.| troops to cope with isolated
At the date of her completion] groups whieh fought back with
H.M.S. Burghead Bay was assign-] bottles and clubs. Newsmen and

ed to duty with the local destroyer photographers covering the riot
Flotilla at her home port, Ply-|often had to dodge behind cars or
mouth, where her duties included |jnto doorways.—U.P,

that of emergency destroyer for
the Western Channel area. She 1°
Vire Damages
’ v ‘
S.S. Sunrover

was called upon frequently to
answer signals from vessels in
distress and on one occasion assist-
@ On page 5.
KINGSTON, Jamaica, July 7.
A fire which burnt four’ houré,
did extensive damage .to_ th
engine room and cargo of the Brit-

Pinay’s Wage
Bill Supported |

PARIS, July 8,
Prime Minister Antoine Pinay won a-vote of confi-
dence in the Chamber of Deputies to-day on the govern-
ment’s sliding wage scale bill. It was the Premier's last







Danish Tanker

i vi p 1, freighter “Sunrover” today.
arliamentary test before the summer recess. He will now ‘ x ish freighter ‘ |
a three months respite after four difficult months in Sails For Rus la ee res
power. Official figures showed the vote as 267 for and 216 COPENHAGAN, July 8, | BauxiteKimited. ‘The extent of

against government, The 13,000 ton Danish built! the damage was undisclosed.—C..
tanker “Apsheron” whose delivery
to Russia brought United States

pro’ of violation of the , aid







” Churchill Praises

Pinay’s supporters came from
moderate Conservatives, Radicals
and a large majority of the Pop-



Bomb Injures Boy

ular Republican. and -Gaullist agreement with Denmark cleared
SS. United States renee 130 deputies abstained Copenhagen harbour under Soviet TUNISIA, July 8.

flag today. Authorities said a homemade

land, from voting. They included “or- *r two unexplained delays} bomb exploded here, seriously ins

en To naar 8. a sk gr rpm od iy snecoing ¢ 1 aon tanker | juring a bey of fourteen, It is sald
iea’s r rec aking| Republicans and some moderate; ¢ ailed for >s$0 ssian| the bomb consisting of four sma

liner United Mintes glided. peace. | Conservatives, Those voting mea eee shells, had been placed beneath

é fai + erin ‘ale
agen Stee fe ae fees A Russian Legation spokesman
ran blicans a ‘a few moderate |S#id.he did. not know whether the
" ; : | cisputed ship would call at any in-|

fully into Southampton docks to-
day to tie up for the first time in| 1

“itis raters 53,000-ton| Repu t
British waters. ee the blare | Conservatives,

| the stairs Of an apartment house
in the city’s fashionable main
street.



is the son of















four miles away. Two alerted West
Berlin radio patrol cars exchanged
pistol shots with the kidnappers
but the Communist agents made
it safely to the border beyond
which police could not pursue. In
addition to firing on their pursu-
ers, the kidnappers dropped nails
into the road to hinder the chase.

Linse was knocked down by}
kidnappers and dragged into a taxi
with a West Berlin number plate,
as he left his United States sector
home to go to work,

Eyewitnesses called police and
two radio cars pursued the kidnap-
pers. —-U.P,



NS eemteeee tte itil



Coniniunists Lose
_398 In Indo-china

SAIGON, Indochina, July 8.

Communist-led rebel casualties
during the past week were up-
wards of 398 killed according to
French High Command. The
estimate covering ground-fighting

|

|

in Cochin-China and the Red
sRiver delta excluded Vietminh
casualties from 210 sorties flown

during the same period by French
aircraft, Rebels lost 104 killed iri
Cochin-China and 298 dead along
the Red River where 275 others
were taken prisoners. |
Five French battalions are being

deployed along the coast south of!
Saigon in an operation to rid the

region of bases from ch Com-
munists have



w



i é of i The injured boy raided Franco
ry giant cam termediate port.—-U.P, -filaaps : i : sonra 4 ss
ee The confidence vote was on the| q na | the Concierge who was leaving ro supply convoys and out

Shortly before tying up at second reading of the sliding wage - building at the time of the exp I . uae
Southampton, the United States scale bill. It provides that the na- “ ~ if Kill | sion, —U.F P LP.
captain, Commodore Harry a tional minimum wage now one Car Crash 1s i se ‘6 99
ning, received a signal from Brit-,; hundred francs (2 shillings) an is 7 ’ |
ish Premier Winston Churchill,Jhour and usually taktn as_ the » Ga uma | ea S
expressing “congratulations onjbasis for collective bargaining, Italian wie nator - n “ n L oO |
your magnificent achievement.” |:hall be increased whenever the a as : ‘ eee:

The U.S. liner United States|cost of living index rises by five! | : ROME, July 8. | WASHINGTON, July 8.
nosed out of Le Harve for South-| per cent, Senator Mose Ricki, a wealthy | RESIDENT. TRUMAN to-day rejected another plea to change hi
ampton to complete her record- landowner, was killed and Miss| mind and run for election. Onee again he refused to name his,
breaking maiden Trans-Atlantic] There is a provision that more| Gina Saragat, d sugnter Of the | personal choice for Democratic nomination for President |
srossing at noon after 2 morning|than two uch increases can be! Italian Social Democrat leader, | *~ Representative William J. Green, Democrat and Pennsylvania]
caceh over to champagne bresk-|rnade in four months only in ex-| W85 srave! njurea when their] delegate to the Demotratic National Convention opening in Chicago |
fast and other festivities to mark|ceptional circumstances, Com nebed re fo ay aes on July 21 told reporters after a visit to the White Hou e., “The
the three-day ten hours forty min-|1 vai hae ll eee ‘th San ee ee tee | | President said he feels he owes it to himself and his family not t«
ute crossing. la st the bill because they felt Tr 65 Senator, a! run again.” >

U.S. Minister Theodore Achilles jit ¢ insufficient guarantees to! Ch was one of| He said Trdman remarked he would be 69 next year and 1
Miss Margaret Truman andj|workers that they would be pro-; the forem« mentarians for rather stand, aside and campaign for a Democratic norninet “He
French dignitaries took part in|tected if the cost of living rose; Abruzzi Province in Central Ital e no inkling whom we will support for nomination” Green | 44
the celebrations.—U.P. again, —U.P, | U.P. He did not “exprese any choice at ‘all las

iad proved futile and it is only
that authorities have been
ible to discover the perpetrators
f the outrages.—U.P.

ow In a final speech here last night a - ;
tbl Acheson apetaled fo the Western 2 TURIN, Italy, July 8.
Hemisphere to resist Communist). Two people were killed and
pattempts to spread “discord, and |four others badly injured here last
distrust’ among Pan-American[night when the second — storey
nations. He spoke at a dinner|balecony of an apartment house
given in his honour by Governor|gave way during a reception hon~
Lucas Garces of Sao Paulo state. \ouring a newly engaged couple.
UP.| U.P.

J



New Expedition To
Visit Scene Of
‘Good Hope” Crash

RIO DE JANEIRO, July 6.

A new official expedition under
the control department of. Civil
Acronautics, will shortly visit the
scene of disaster of the stratocrul-
Good Hope" which crashed in
the Brazilian jungle on April 209
with the of fifty lives.

rhe expedition will depart from
the base camp Lagoa Grande
where a landing strip has now
been built and will reach the scene



loss




of the disaster 55 kilometers dis-
tant by jeep over a track now
being construeted,

The expedition ‘will exhume the
remuins of victims for return t
their families and also carry out
further investigations in an
attempt to determine the cause of
the disaster —U.P,

... but the
beginning of
a iragedy



French Reforms
Submitted To Bey

TUNIS, July 8.

The final text of the French Yet it would be idle to calculate the number of
Government's proposed adminis-
trative reforms for Tunisia was



fires caused by carelessly discarded cigarettes,
handed today to Bey Sidi Lamine

by the French Resident General in
unis, Count Jean de Hautecloque.
Sources close to the Presidency

because the habit will apparently persist despite

the serious loss of life and property resulting

suid De Hautecloque asked that
the Tunis government of Salah . i Fas
Eldine Baccouche ‘should remain from these outbreaks,

in office until reforms are entered
into application,

The Bey was understood to have
agreed tosthis. According to the
same source, the Resident General
informed Bey of the French de-
cision to liberate 933 political in-
ternees on Bastille Day, July 14.

UP.

It is the work of a few minutes to protect your-
self from risk of loss through fire, by consulting
at your earliest opporcunity the local agents of

f .
Guardian Assurance Co. Ltd. And, if the oppor-



tunity«does not seem to present itself, MAKE

Wonian Kidnapped
In Austria

it do so immediately. Fires don’t usually give

much warning





VIENNA, July 8.
The Austrian Cabinet decided Local Agents
today to protest to the Russian
High Commissioner and to the}
Allied Council against the kid-! S p MUSSCH SON ¢
ppir of an nknown woman | 5 & 0 td
Central Vienna. It] e e vw 9 “ ,
neproried 0 Cec aeoties iat BROAD STREE1 P.O. Box 227, Phone 4465












PAGE TWO







Carub Calling

‘IR JOSEPH DE LA MOTHE, :

retired planter from Grenada
returned home over the week-end
B.W.L.A. after spending three
weeks’ holiday as a guest of the
Hastings Hotel
His sisters, Mrs. L. Alexander
and Mrs. S. de Freitas and ki
niece, Mrs. P, Preudhomme, who

had come over with him,
maining until July 26.
Mrs, Preudhomme who brought
over her little daughter also has
two other daughters attending
school at the Ursuline Convent

Trinidad Medico
R. M. G. STURN, a medical

ire re-

practitioner of Trinidad,
arrived here on Monday by
B.W.1.A. for a month's holiday
He isa guest at the Hastings
Hotel,

A keen chess player, Br. Sturn
won the B.G. and WI. Chess
Congress in 1946 and also the
Trinidad Championships in 1945
and 1947. He entered for the
World’s Championship in 1947

and was placed second in section
two with a score of 4% out of 6
Since then he has only been able
to play chess by correspondence
owing to pressure of work

Back From U.S.A.
ADY SAINT and Mrs. Mar-
..4 garet Tudor of Hastings, re-
turned to the island by B.W.1LA,
On Monday night. They have
been staying for some months with
Mr. Charles E.. Merrill at Palm
Beach, Florida Mr. Merrill is
the owner of Canefield St
Thomas. Lady Saint met her
younger son, Bruce, who is work-
ing with an Oil Co. in Alberta
Miss Nanette Kinch, oldest daugh-
ter of Mr. Stanley Kinch joined
them for ten days and the young
couple became officially engaged

For Oils And Fats Talks

R, S. G. FLETCHER, Manag-

ing Director of the Daily
Gleanér, Jamaica, and Chairman
of the Coconut Control Authority,
arrived here on Monday night by
B.W1A. via Antigua to attend

the Oils and Fats Coriference as

the Jamaica delegate,

His advisers, Mr. V. C, Smith,
Deputy Commissioner of Com-
mérce and Industries and Mr.
A. H. Phillips, member of the
Coconut Industry Board, arrived
over the week-end via Trinidad
by B.W.LA,

Mr. Fletcher and Mr, Smith are
guests at the Ocean View Hotel
while Mr. Phillips is at the Marine
Hotel.

For Bermuda

RS. SARAH HINE of New

York, and aunt of Mr. Frank
Morgan, Proprietor of Club Mor-
gan, left for Bermuda last night
by the R.M.S. Lady Nelson after
spending two weeks’ holiday with
the Morgans. She was accompan-
ied by Mrs. Morgan who has
gone for a holiday

Off To Martinique

R, CHARLES ROBERTSON,

an engineer working with
C. A, Caminos in Venezuela, left
for Martinique on Monday by
B.W.1LA. after spending a short
holiday at the Marine Hotel.

M. Micotti Has A Way With Scampi. ‘

By HELEN BURKE

IN seeking chefs who, in their
own homes, would make for
guests special dishes which they,
in turn, might for their guests, I
visited M. Ernest Micotti, maitre
chef de cuisine of a well-known
West End restaurant,
: A famous Basque dish is Scampi
a l’Americaine, This is similar
to Lobster A l'Americaine. It has
‘the same sauce, made from the
shells, and coral butter, olive oil,
tomato puree, shallot, — garlic,
white wine burned brandy and
fine herbs. It is a possible home
dish, as one would use the scampi
shells instead of the lobster shells
for the sauce, Scampi, by the
way, are Dublin Bay prawns.
They are served in all their
beautiful sauce on plain boiled
ary rice with each grain separate.

I like to serve an easier dish
of fried scampi or Dublin Bay
prawns. Simply take the meat

from the shells, remove the intes-
tines, drop the out-sized prawns
in a nice frying batter and deep-
fat fry.

Tartlette De Courgettes

A La Basque

THIS is a very useful luncheon
or supper dish,

Courgettes are those slender
gourds we get fgom the Continent
Just now they are at their best.
You can use very small vegetable
marrows in place of them.

Slice them, unpeeled, and fry
them in olive oil together with
sliced onions, chopped peeled and
deseeded tomatoes and chopped
skinned pimentos. Season to taste.
Fill the already baked tartlette
cases with the mixture, sprinkle
with grated cheese and brown
under the grill.

For the tartlettes, largish patty
tins are ideal. Make them from
your usual short crust pastry.

Breast Of Chicken Basquaise

THIS is not beyond the possi-
bility of a beginner-cook. You
would probably make it for a
party. For four people, buy two
chickens, young enough to fry.
Cut the breasts off, retaining the
‘wing bones to the first joint. (The
four drumsticks can be devilled or
boned and stuffed, and the fleshy
part of the upper legs and the re-

mainder of the chickens turned
into a pleasant casserole of
chicken. You would thus make

From Venezuela







Rye Sad fron Maracaibe

- Venézuela, or St

L.A.V. was Mrs, O. L. Valmonte,
hier of Shell Venezuelan Oil

Concession This is he t visit

to the island and he an to

remain for about three week
Mrs. Valmonte is a guest he

Hastings Hotel.

Arriving By The Golfito

HE Elders and Fyffes SS
Golfito is due to arrive in
Barbados on Saturday from
Southampton, bringing fifteen
passengers for this colony.
Those arriving are Miss A, R
Greenhalgh, Mr R. Newntian
Miss N. L. Newman, Mr dD.
." K, Roberts, Mr: M. J
Saint, Mr, and Mrs. S. W. Simp-
son, Mrs. B. V. Strong, Mr. and
Mrs. G. V. Swiggs, Miss G. M
Swiggs, Miss A. J. Swiggs, Mrs
G. M. Walwyn and Mr. and Mrs
L. C. Wright.

Garland For Judy



ACTRESS Judy Garland holds the
award given to her at a Friars
Club dinner in Hollywood, where
she was hailed as “Miss Show

Business.” She was cited as the
personality responsible for the re-
vival of vaudeville at the Palace
in New York. (International)

Spent Two Weeks

ETURNING to Trinidad over

the week-end by B.W.LA
were Mr. and Mrs. Peter Stoute
who were holidaying here for the
past two weeks at Powell Spring
Hotel, Bathsheba.

Comptroller Of Customs
R. HUGH LUCIE-SMITH,

Comptroller of Customs of
the Gold Coast. who was spending

a holiday in Barbados with his
mother, Lady Lucie-Smith, left
for Venezuela on Sunday by

B.W.LA.

three meals from two birds and
have some very good stock as
well).

Gently fry the breasts all over
in a mixture of butter and olive
oil until just golden. (The butter
is for flavour and the oil is to
prevent the butter burning. This
is a very good tip when butter
is used for frying.) Gently fry
élso in the same fats a chopped
shallot 2-3 slice@ mushrooms and
2-3 chopped skinned and deseed-
ed tomatoes. Blend in 1-2 table-
spoonsful red wine and a little
brown sauce. To complete the
sauée, season to taste and squeeze
a little lemon, .

Place the breasts of chicken on
a hot serving dish, spoon the un-
strained sauce over them and
place a grilled skinned pimento
on each,

Laitues Farci

THIS is one of those glamour
dishes which use up odds and ends
of left-over meat or chicken. Now
that you may have more lettuces
in the garden than you can use in
solads, it would be 9 good idea to
try it.

Parboil one lettuce per person
in salted water for 7—8 minutes.
Drain, place in cold water, then

VERY day there are news
items in the papers about
prolific layers of eggs. The latest
sensation is an Ipswich bird which

laid two eggs in three minutes;
this is still considerably slower
than sound

It is, perhaps, example rather

than diet which turns a dawdler
into a supersonic layer. On some
poultry farms factories are being
built, with conveyor belts for
mass-produced eggs.

As only 4,783,219,841 eggs dis-
appear per month under the

grading system factory hens ought
to be able to ensure an egg for
everybody at least once a fort-
night. “Jet-propelled eggs for
export!” is the ery of Mr. H,
Preenie-Doubleday, Public Egg
Relations Officer, Stakhanovite
Hen Lays Eggs In Threes, Colour-
ful Leghorn’s Bombshell.



$1.00 $1.00 $1.00 $1.00

CLEARING ODD L(

CREPES,

PLAIN, F

PLAIN VOILES AND FANCY ORGANDIES ................ SOAs

To Reside In U.SA.

em ELAINE JOHNSON
- sughter of the late Mr. and
irs. W .A. Johnson of “Wilcox”,}
t Church, left on Monday by |
W.1LA. for Antigua and Puerto

n route to New York where
e will reside with her
Audrey.

Her

For Two Months

R. SYDNEY A. SMITH of the

main branch of Messrs
Bookers Drug Stores in George-
town, British Guiana, is now in
Barbados for two months’ holiday.
He arrived last week by B.W.1.A.
accompanied by his wife and five
children ond they have taken a
flat at St. Lawrence Gap.

To Join Her Husband
MONG the passengers leaving
on Sunday by B.W.LA. for
St. Lucia was Mrs. Charles Wat-
kine of the Singer Sewing Machine

4

Co. She has gone to join her
husband who is over there on
hbusiness,

Mr. Watkins is employed by
Mes:rs T. Sydney Kinch Ltd

Executive decretary, R,E.C,

M* JOHN S. MORDECAT of
the Jamaica Civil Service,
who had been serving in the

Colonial Office in England for one
year, arrived here on Sunday
night via Jamaica and ‘Trinidad
by B.W.1.A. to take up his duties
Executive Secretary of the
Regional Economie Committee.

Mr, Mordecai who has offices at
Hastings House, assumed his du-
ties on Monday. He is a guest at
the Hastings Hotel

With Bookers, BG.

as

\NPENDING three months’ holi-
day in Barbados as a guest
at “Brookdale”, Holetown, St.

James, is Mr. Percy Chung of the

New Amsterdam branch in Ber-
bice of Messrs Bookers Drug
Stores. He arrived on Friday

morning by the R.M.S, Lady Nel-
son ard was accompanied by his
wife and family.

Honeyntoon Couple

R. AND MRS. LEO MAIN-

GOT who were married at
St. Patrick's Church, Newtown,
Trinidad, on Saturday, arrived
here the following day by
B.W.LA,. to spend their honey-
moon and are guests at Cacrabank
Hotel.

Mys. Maingot, the former Miss
Adelaide Burke, is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs, Gerald Burke of
Tacarigua, while her husband is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. L, Main-
got of Murray Street.

Back To US.A.
eee to the U.S.A. last
night by the Lady Nelson
were Mrs. Carlotta Price of
Brooklyn and her daughter, Mar-
jorie. They were holidaying here
for the past two weeks as guests
of Mrs. Ellen Alleyne of Jackson,
St. Michael,
Miss Price is a_ civil servant
attached to the Bureau of Motor
Vehicles in Brooklyn.

drain again, gently pressing out
the water.
Fry a chopped onion and

several chopped mushroom stalks
in « mixture of butter and olive
oil until they are quite dry. Add
pepper and salt to taste, a pinch
or so of grated nutmeg and a tea-

spoon of chopped parsley. Add
enough chopped meat for your
purpose and up to four table-
spoonsful of breadcrumbs. Bind

with an egg, if you like.
Now gently open the leaves of
the lettuces and place a little of

the mixture between each. Tic

the lettuces into shape again.
Melt an ounce of butter on

margarine in a pan, Work ina

tablespoonful of flour and brown
it. Add about }-pint stock (or
water with a beef cube dissolved
in it) and cook for a few minutes,
Season to taste, Add a bouquet
garni and simmer until the sauce
is cooked and thickened. Fit the
lettuces into the pan, cover and
cook gently for 30 minutes, basting
them from time to time with the
sauce, Place the lettuces in a
heated entree dish. Remove the
binding and the bouquet garni.
Pour the sauce over the lettuces.
—L.E.S.

jBY THE WAY e @ « e By Beachcomber

The Pibney carnival

-_< avoid accidents when the

second rehearsal for the
Pibney St. Vitus band was called,
the imstruments and musie were
brought to the Assembly Roonis in
Mr, Wopshay’s grocery van, But
the band did not turn up. Noises
borne on the breeze from the
Eagle’s Head suggested the reason

for their absence, They arrived
in high spirits, and before the
conductor, Mr. Harry Elkin, had

smoothed out his copy of Rigoni’s
“Dixie Quick-Step March,” they

were well into the valse “Hearts-!

ease,” which they played with
inappropriate, vigour, They were
called to order, and half of them
switched to the march, while the
other half stuck to the valse.
Later, a compromise was struck
with the “Bird of Dawn" two-step.
Mr, Charlie Geldon and his trom-

bone finished three bars ahead of |

the rest.



ITS DRESS GOODS
SPUNS,

LOWERED, STRIPED



) CHECKS,
ALL AT ONE DOLLAR YARD.

SILKS.

|
}

50e.

}

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

YOUR SHOE-.STORES

DIAL 4606 =

ister, |

many friends join in wish-|
er ia happy stay in the U.S.A.}

‘Sans

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BLIND COUPLE

|

|





(.C.R. Photo.)

Children Act As Parents’ Eyes

A blind couple and their chil-

dren leave Montreal by air to
make & new home they will
never see in England. Roliand

Pilon and his wife, the former
Marguerite de Boissiere of che
British West Indies, are shown
with Jeanne 5, and Robert 344,
as they board a Trans-Canada
Air Lines’ North Star for the
journey to the United Kingdom
. Mr. Pilon lost his sight when
his Canadian tank was blown up

in the last war, and met and
married his wife while she was
acting as an instructor of the
war blinded at Toronto. The
Pilons both remember England’s
landscape as it was before they
lost their vision and plan to raise
their children in familiar sur-
roundings at Littlehampton where
both have friends and well-re-
membered associations, Mrs.
Pilon was born in Trinidad, and
lived there and in England for
many years.



Millions Lack “Mystery Factor”

LONDON.

Tests recently completed in a London laboratory may

revolutionise ideas abont die

t and correct feeding.

For the first time experiments hitherto carried out only

on animals have been tri
They indicate: Millions of

sup-
posedly “well-fed” people

espe-
cially children—are lacking a
mystery factor” in their food,

without which they cannot devel-
op to the full.

Supposedly fully developed
ehildren, when provided with the

English Cooking—
“The Traditional Gibes

Are Not True Now”

ONE of Britain’s oldest tradi-
tions—bad cooking——-shoulq be
disproved entirely before the
arrival of foreign visitors fom the
Coronation, say the Universal
Cookery and Food Association .

A review of the current attitude
to better cooking refers to the
deplorable attitude towards food
which gave rise in the past to so
many gibes about English cooking,
| “The cry smfles or sneers

with which the foreigner
| to greet mention of our
|} nary ¢€fforts were often
| justified’.
| The review says that the Brit-
ish catering industry continues
to improve cooking standards.)
Britain now has some of the
world’s finest professional cooks.
—LE.S.

used
euli-
well

CROSSWORD



Acress
1. Pretection from the farm
family had. (6)
8. Pace Stisan upsets in tha |
} kitchen, (9) |
| 11. Wears perfmanent stripes. (6)
| 12, Put out a time echo? (4) |
| 13. Close-fisted. (4) |
ib. Pat Lean turn with misteated |
enthusiasm, (7) |
1. Military Servant? (7)
iv Yo below idos. 5)
neommon 14)
dir t yaur stepa 4)
Nish from ti ‘ (4)



dust hugger
Broken feet. (4)

ondemned tc be ¢

5) 26.

ortia Ukened it to mercy. (4)
in U.S.A. this Wurtp is boss. (3)
two vowels_ become deep?
5) 5. Hold up.
(he way pins. charge. (4)
Rates some flowers grow. (5

How the red ran to go one. (6)
Per wet metal, no doubt. (6)

A double is worth 20 dollars

Very man for rs pie. (6)

{o's a thoughtful expression.
Trace out your omission by
S$). 20. Will mark your 17.
Could bea 5. ¢3)

(3)



(5)





|
|
|
Down
Startle to make a host sin. €8)





sian of yesterday's purse,
‘raiOity: G. Prow: 9
_12, Please;

i. Th



Across:

Agree 10,
a4,

boezan i



|

Tanner: 16
Tew

if Youre DIZZY

Look Out for =

AONEY TROUBLE
you have your

Sesh rar er Healy
the When kidneys fail “i



stem becomes clogged with poisons,
. i Pony oom eee —

you 't t ignal. Act
ouce, Take Dodd's Kidney Pile Secmtise
tests by doctors in famous clinics prove that
within 1 hour after taking Dodd's Kidney
fe ce kidneys oe aa
avay the waste poisons and acids that cause
dizziness antl headaches. Demand Dodd’s
Kidney Pills at your chemist's to-diy. Look
for the blue box with the red bands, Large |

dottle of 40 pills only 2/. en

Dodd's Kidney Pil

ed on human beings,

“mystery factor’, almost immed-
iately develop even more.

At first scientists carried out
tests on animals,
[hey proved that in a large

number of cases a “vitamin diet”
thought to contain all ingredients
essential to health and growth
was in fact seriously deficient in
some unknown quality.

Then they set about: tryin,
find out what substances conta
this ingredient,

They found some—though they
still could not isolate the ingredient
itself,

But they did discover that when
rats or guinea pigs were fed on
this substance they showed im-
mediate benefits,

to

They grew bigger and better in| ones”, the have-nots of the Ar-

every physical respect,
The next step was to find out

whether this ingredient could be/|practically bankrupted the coun-

applied to human beings,
In powdered form extracts from

the substances known to contain |out liberty as we understand it.
it were introduced in a harmless |Her death could easily lead an-
form into the diet of a number of | other revolutionary upheaval

London children,

Other children, of the same age, | tion,

living under the same conditions
were compared with them.

Ihe results surprised the scien-
tists themselves. It was found
that the children, like the animals,
immediately benefited in a manner
that was almost spectacular.

All-round development increas-
ed at a rate which put the “tested
children far ahead of their “un-
tested’ contemporaries in a few
months, Py

There was nothing essentially
unnatural about this growth. It
was simply that the children were
now growing to the true limit of
their capacities,

It was as though a car supposed
capable only of a certain limit of
performance had been provided
with a new fuel which showed
that its true limit was much
higher.

Just what it is remains a mys-

BIG NEWS

°



COMING SOON

Dr. J. V. Henson Presents

MADAM O'LINDY

and her new Caracag |
Nights of 1952

Starring

SAM ‘MIDGET’ DOPIE

The Biggest Little Man in
all South America

SLIM JIM
Sensational Tap-Dancer

THE FIRE-FLY
Barbados’ Rhumba Queen

LORD COFFEE
B.G. Calysonian
MUSICAL DYNAMICS By
JAMES SMART and His 6
PIECE ‘MAMBO-SAMBO’
BAND





WATCH THIS SPACE
FOR OPENING DATE

lIt’s The Biggest Show of all

Time













Very {ll |

BUENOS AIRES, |
Eva Peron, the most powerful |
woman in the world, is seriously |

ill, .

Churches are packed following;

a call for prayer for her. At the|

{same time plans for a giant Eva
Peron monument, three times life
| size, have been announced.

has been
| warned that “fhe slightest effort”
may be critical for r, But to-
night, in the enamelled hospital
| bed in her little white room at the
{Buenos Aires palace, she is still
working.

The President's iit



Senora Eva, ohce a Vital we
ing figure, is now a shiidow
weighing little more than’ seven
stone.

But the shadow still keeps a
tight rein on the Argentine. She
dictates constant orders for the
8,000,000-strong Trade Union Con-
federation on which Juan Peron
climbed to power.

Last November Senora Eva was
operated on by American cancer
specialist Dr. Thomas G, Pack.

ow she has acute leucaemia, a
blood complaint.

Outsiae tne great palace the
usually noisy traffic crawls past
with horns . Stormtroopers
guard the
Only intimates are allowed in.

At Bedside

|

lis At the arash > ge onente

‘her perso hysician, car-

do Finochietto. Juan (Honest
John”) Peron, whom Eva made

;the Argentine’s strong man, is
there too.

|

|
|

Jose Espejo, once porter at the
flats where the Perons lived, now
| the trade union boss, takes orders

from the frail figure on the bed.
| Cabinet Minister Oscar Nicolini,
|her stepfather, waits in the back-
lie A secretary hovers near

That is all,

Senora Eva’s_ devotion to her
husband has done as much to win
Argentine hearts as her social
security achievements.

When Congress reopened I saw
staid and portly Senators lustily
singing the Peronist battle song
“Captain Eva.”

When he took the oath of office
one Minister was so overcome
that he swore allegiance to Peron
and Eva instead of to God and the
Fatherland.

30 Columns

Newspapers to-day gave more
than 30 columns to her works.
During the morning hours alone
the radio mentioned her health
98 times.

The Senora’s age is un
It is variously reported to be
tween 29 and 34.

*

be-

* *
Eva Peron made Juan Peron
pe President—and kept him
here.
She made herself leader of
|those she named “the shirtless

entine, She

opened the wealth of
e nation into

their laps—and

try.
By her revolution she stamped

to
swing power in the opposite direc-

len—S'
Last Show TO-NITE 8.30

“JOHNNY ALLEGRO ”

George RAFT &
* DESPERADOES”"
Randolph SCOTT
THURS. (Only) 8.30 p.m.
ANOTHER PART OF THE FORES

& ILLEGAL ENTRY
Howard DUFF & Marta TOREN





































taco *RAQUL WALSH
« UNTTED STATES PICTURES =e
ecw » WARNER wae or

PLAZA Bow

B’TOWN
FRIDAY 2.30, 4.45 and 830 p.m.

DIAL 2301











Ww

—Punch Thought H

By MAX TREtI
IT ‘had just turned dusk, and the
moon a half-meen it was came
fouting up ever the tops of the
trees. At that tnstant the var
suddenly filled with loud voices
“Katy did!" cried some
“Katy didnt!” ered the others
Krort and Hanid, the shaduw
childien with the turned about

names listened tor a while then they ;

wert jnto the neuse Ther found
Mr. Puneh and Generat Tit and
Judy and Teddy-the-Stuffed-Bem

all stin@ife bf} the open window
listerfing. |
Hanid said: “They all keep shout-
ing ‘Katy did!’ and ‘Katy didn’t!’ |
But what did Katy 46, or what!

didn't she? That's who: don't |
know.”
“They don't evet =he!

did or fidn’t,” added ky
No One Answered

for severa) minutés no one an-
sweret_ anything, then Mr Punch
said: “No, no one knows What Katy
did, or didn’t. No one even knows,
really, who Katy is. Maybe as my |
Grandmother oncé told me— Katy |
was a cow.

“A cow!” exclaimed Knarf and
flanid.

Mr. Punch nodded. “One Aqy all
the corn in the corntield aten
up. The farmer Said that aso.) did
tt, The farmer's Wife said Katy
didn’t. They argued and quarrelled
all day long, and shouted at éach
other across the fields and-meadows
and hills. And when they stop’
at night, the echoes kept coming
back—‘Katy did!’ ‘Katy didn’t!’— |
all night long.”

General Tin shook his head. “My
grandmother told me a different
story. She said that Katy was the
name of the moon. One night all
the insects—the fireflies and the
crickets and the spiders and all the
others—waited for Katy to appear
in the sky and shine down. P: * the
sky was filled with clouds- ul
clouds and great big clouds, \
little spaces of clear dark .
among them. And from moment ‘0 |
moment Katy shone down, clear and
bright; and then from moment to
moment she, disappeared, So that



Or Ay A
VRP EDR

Eva Peron | The Mystery.of tiie Katydids

ESDAY, JULY 9, 1952



e Had It Solved—



Punch said Katy was a cow.

Katy didn’t. And the insects quar-
| velled, and some said Katy did, and

others said that Katy didn’t.”

A Little Girl
“Maybe,” said Teddy-the-Stuffed-
Bear, “Katy was a little girl. And
maybe She grew up. And maybe all
of Katy’s friends in the fields and

| meadows wondered about that, and

maybe they quarrelled and said:

‘Katy did want to grow up!’ and

the rest said: ‘Katy didn’t!’
did!’ ‘Katy didn’t!’”

Mr, Purch and General Tin and
Teddy and Knarf and Hanid all
had different maybe-stories about
who Katy might and what she
might (or might not) have done.
Katy might be the name of a cat
who did or didn’t catch a mouse; or
Katy might be the name of a dog,

. ‘Katy

|who did or didn’t chase a cat; or

Katy might be the name of a robin
who did or didn’t find a worm.

Mr. Punch finally laughed and
said: “I’ve just thought of a little
poem, It doesn’t rhyme or any-
thing, but it’s all about what we’ve
been talking about.” This is Mr.
Punch’s poent:

Katy did, say some—and Katy
didn’t say the others;
But no one knows for sure just

what
Katy did or Katy didn’t.
Everyone agreed that :
ie all wished

no one could be right or wrong if|how they felt, But they
they said that Katy did shine, or they knew.



Hollywood Plans New Film On Life Of Christ

HOLLYWOOD, July 8.

Reverend James K. Friedrich,
President of a Movie Pr
firm khown as “Cathedral Fi of
Hollywood” said the company
plans to start in September shoot-
ing on “Day of Triumph” a $500,-
000 colour film which dramatized
the life of Christ..

He said the prime objective of
the film will be to aid the Western

406 — 7.15 p.m. .. 19.76 M 2% 53M

4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. B.B.C, Midland
Light Orchestra, 5.00 p.m. Smetana,
5.15 p.m. ners’ Choice, 5:45 p.m.
The Hymns We Sing; 6.00 p.m. Scottish
Magazine, 6.15 p.m. My d of Music,
6.45 p.m. Sports Round-Up and Ptro-
gramme Parade, 7.00 p.m. The New:
7.45 m.. Callin e é
































that, until further notice,

the entrance to their office

BILLY ECKSTINE —



VEIVA Z



MARLON (Stree

OPENING FRIDAY

World’s struggle against the spread
of Communism. It will be the most
ambitious production in the com-
pany’s 14-year history.

He said plans call for a 24-day
shooting schedule. The film will
be divided into two or more groups
for instruction purposes in church-
és and will also be made available
later for television showing.—U.P.

LISTENING HOURS

7.10 p.m. Home News from Britain.
7.15 — 10.30 p.m, 25.58 M $1.22 M

71.45 p.m. By Request, 8.15 p.m. Radio

Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. Statement of Ac-
count, Me he Interlude, 8.55 p.m.
From the itorials, 9. p.m. The

Motive and thé Cue, 10.00 The News,
19.10 p.m, News Talk, 10,15 p.m. Mid-
Week Talk, 10.30 p.m. From the Third





R. M. JONES & CO., LTD., beg to notify the public

due to building alterations
will be on McGregor Street

instead of Prince Wm. Henry Street.

. GLOBE
TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 P.M. and Continuing

“SKIRTS AHOY”

ESTHER WILLIAMS

APATA

with

tear) BRANDON





}

P

(Dial 2316)
TO-DAY 445 & 8.20 p.m
All Spanish Film

** RINCON
crieLLe~

\ With a host of CUBAN
STARS including
BLANQUITA AMARO
The Mambo Queen

Today &
4130 &

TO-MORR



N






THEATRES

"BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES || OISTIN

(Dial 5170)

ANOTHER DAY

Steve COCHRAN

ONLY THE VALJANT
Gregory PECK

———
———————
Thurs. Special 1.30 p.m








(Dial 8404)
Today & Tomorrow
445 & 830 pm
Big Action packed

War Drama!

THE TANKS
are

COMING

Steve COCHRAN

Tomorrow
$30 P.M.

ow IS



















&








Hy

K (Special) 1.30 So : =
) “BARBARY PIRATE ABANDONED SAT. (Special 1.30 pm.
Pullin ava * Jef CHANDLER. é Donald WOODS &
DURANGO Kip |] HELLZAPOPPIN Return of | the

j





OLSEN &

DURANGO KID"
ARRETT



JOHNSON
FRI.

8.30 P.M.
AMERICAN SPY"

i cee SAT. =
"s
THUNDER MOUNTAIN” 4052 88
Tim HOLT & “I WAS AN
\“LEGION of the

NY. Geor 0



_.. TO-DAY 445 & 8.90
Paul in

i AM A FUGITTY
.» _, FROM




E
A CHAIN GANG

WICOMING . . COMING COMING

i Madame Olan y and her
) CARACAS ny oF We

OLYMPIC

TO-DAY last 2 shows 4.50 & 8.90
Richard BASEHART
Scott BRADY
in

HE WALKED BY NIGHT
and

DESTINATION MOON
8. dnly 4.20 & 8.15

, TH :
Mickey ROO! — Jatiie CAGNEY
) in

QUICKSAND
and
WITHOUT HONOR
with











)

and Continuing Daily 445 and}(@
8.30 p.m.

aot

bo Laren Dae

AK “OUTLAW COUNTRY’

A







TODAY & TOMORROW 4.0 & 8.15
Pda CAMERON — Cathy DOWNES
in

PANHANDLE

Lawrence THERNEY as
D GER

FRIDAY (Only) 445 & 816
Rod CAMERON







Gail STORM v
in \
STAMPEDE
and }

THE HUNTED }
ROYAL



TODAY « TOMORROW 4.0 & 8.90 {f
Robert PRESTON

John BARRYMORE jr
in

THE SUNDOWNDBRS

vand ,



AR




eee EEE EE

WEDNESD AY, JULY 9, 1952



BARBADOS ADVOCATE ; PAGE THREE

Digest Of Colonial Statistics Published

SPECIFY
Will Provide Saree Reconstruction |

Essential Figures In Jamaica 1 “EVERITE’

JAMAICA
A SELECTION of the more important statistics relat-
ASBESTOS-CEMENT









A question on the general position concerning recon- |
; : cos i i i lowing last year’s hurricane was
ng to the Colonial é ind other oversea dependent territories rte stoma * reco Z ae hee of Commons
is contained in the “Digest of Colonial Statistics,” the first rs I ly, the Minist { State f - Col »nial Affairs M: |
a= of which was published on Wednesday, May 14, Wiokineon Pris pen Be s ‘follow olonla s, 7
952 sinson, as rs:
The Digest (which is planned as Uver 40,000 families have received assistance under



a Sa@npenion ~ volume: to the the Emergency Buniding Supplies Scheme towards repairing CORRUGATED SHEETS
culiiehes ese eee Why Do I Look their homes; the total spent or committed to this scheme is
tionery. Office a “behalf of the s £500,000 of which £250,000 is a grant from HMG,

£200,000 is from the Governor's Hurricane Relief Fund, |
and £50,000 is from Jamaica revenues. Any further | AND
money required will come from Jamaica revenues.

The Rural Aidéd Self-Help

Scheme provides fo ximatel 59
‘O00 howng units fvmaad ae, ~Usrael Buys -

sign to be erected on sites provided

by applicants, The scheme will be Mosq uitoes

Central Statistical Office) is to be S A f |
published every other month, and oO Ww u
contains at. present over 50 tables 9
and appendices showing the value In S

of imports into and exports from naps bd
the Colonial territories, collective-

ly and separately; anaiyses of the BARON, the photographer

countries of origin of imports and of celebrities, answers here
countries of destination of ex- the eternal complaint:

ports; quantities of primary com- Th many times have you finanged by a loan of £300,000 anu
modities produced; quantities or Si 6, you ean’t see that a grant of £550 000 from HMG.
values of imported manufactured Photo — | look perfectly fright- .

goods, with countries of origin; ful in iv”? It’s a sentence that
particulars of industrial produc- CTOPs up fer most people with
tion, wholesale commodity prices, ®V@Ty batch of snapshots they
cost of living and _ retail prices bring back from their holiday.

indices, etc. The following exam. The Home Page invited photo-
ples give an indication of the kind &° ipher Baron as its Guest for Tea,
of information which can be @nd asked him to explain some of
readily derived from it, the more obvious reasons for

those familiar wails:—
Peak of £141,000,000 ‘ +
But my nose looks enormous”:

Total exports from the Colonial “I've got such rings under my

NEW YORK, July 7,
The efonstruction of approxi British wartime pilots of 5
mately 8,000 one-room houses is Mosquito bombers and saat | A S B
planned under the Urban Hous. are flying their old planes again
ing Scheme which will be financed to Israel for Israeli, an air force
by a loan of £260,000 and a gran. spokesman for Silver City Air-
ef £340,000 from HMG way’s Charter Air Service Com-
pany said Monday. It is under-
A loan of £400,000 from HMG stood that about 200 Mosquitos |
provides for loans of from £25 to turned over to France by Britair
£200 to help other householders after the war have been over-



to repair their homes. hauled in France and sold to the
territories (excluding Hong Kong) SY¢S"; “There's nothing but legs 3 : A grant of £100,000 and a loan Israeli Government “apparently |
reached a peak value ef £141.- ‘” the picture’ ; “I look like a mid- hie : S ie of £50,000 from HMG have been the Israeli Government has hired |
000,000 in the month of April, 9¢¢"; and My face looks as

- ! : ; allotted for the construction of Pilots from the U.S. and pay Silver |
1951, falling to £97.500.000 in ‘ough it had just been polished —_ MINISTER Winston Churchill smiles as he leaves 10 Downing stor

o stores and werkshops and for City Airways for their services"
October 1951. In contrast the With furniture cream. i Street in London after lunching with Dean Acheson (left), U.S, Seere- administrative expenses, ‘the spokesman said, He said
corresponding figure of total im- ,,,>2%S_ Baron: “Photography is heay, ofState. Luatter is in England for Big Three talks. (International) there was no precise information
ports showed relatively little like digging for gold — you have



f The Government of Jamaicu as to the number of planes to be
variation. around a monthly work to get good results. That’s hope to begin the construction of ferriéd and

there is no definite
averages of a dake beleet 2ito- > why it is never a good idea to take e housing units by October The number of pilots employed. The ;
000,000. Hong Kong's exports, a portrait of someone Lec be eh ] e oO e ove tribunal which is considering “number of the planes to be flown |
but, -not its imports, declined) YU Want to pose them very care- applications for assistance should to Israel varies from day to day
; mports, deemed’ fully but in a natural attitude
sharply in the second half of 1951. ‘ .



roe nk: ion : wy Nae have completed its work by then. and the numbers of pilots em- |

Total exports from the four re noes Ole rata e ployed vary accordingly,” the |

West African territories in Octo- saree eenane kage ee nein oO ana a So far about £8,000 has been spokesman — said. Silver City |

ber, 1951 were valued at jit os s ert soa wriskine. 7 » spent from HMG's grant in prep- Airways said the pilots are all |
£ 12,100,000, of which £9,310,000 AY EVIE, VOCS. BG my avatory work and £25,000 has former Royal Air Force flyers.



went to the U.K., and £1,450,000 Analysis SIMCOE, Ont. been

vent or committed fron
to the U.S.A. Total imports for




















. ‘ : : . : HMG’s loan on construction of |
. ail a ar av is w 2
the same month amounted to Taking the wails one by one . One of the biggest ee oon aie a ee haar = who stores and workshops; £175,000 |
£15,600,000, of which £7,850,- Baron analyses them like this: has optioned more than 9, acres of farmland between pag been spent on material: A R
000 came from the U.K. and only THAT ENORMOUS NOSE: The Simede and Lake Erie, and why.
£& tn from — ore - photograph was taken from above, The rumours range from an underground explosive Insurance
Malayan exports for November by someone taller than the sitter. ¢ ‘ r site for > Vati or yf - ig
1951, amounted to £54,800,000 of You should take a big nose or a plant — aw hy arte for “ Tenet _ Another rumour 18 The Jamaica Government do TRAFFIC
which £13,900,000 went to the long face from below as they will that the whole mystery will soon be explained. not know how many houses were
U.K., £9,420,000 to the U,S.A., then look smaller. Vice versa it! All anybody really knows is that an agent has been insured or how much was paid si
£10,034,000 to non-sterling you want to make a small nose or taking options to buy dozens of farms south of Simcoe, out against claims but naeeree In Carlisle Bay ’
O.E.E:C, countries, and £8,890,- a short face look longer. xs hig r Y r ’ $ coat payments will be taken into — MV. Daerwood, MV. Timothy Van 7 hi Z
000 to other Asian and African _ THOSE EYE RINGS and THAT a = 24. He won't say who has commissioned account in considering applications Qj\Y"g2y) Sen. island Star MV. Blac | \ : up u“
countries, Total Malayan imports POLISHED FACE: The picture um or why ; under the rehousing schemes. Wolfe, Sch. Turtle’ Dove, Sch. Lucille | ‘i a f
for the same month amounted to was taken at midday instead of ~~~ Most farmers think somebody b M. Smith, M Willenstad, Sch | as oO
£45.500,000 of which £9,900,000 early in the morning or in the is looking for iron. Geologists Good progress has been made DiOrtag, Sch. Kverdene, Sch. United ; :
came from the U.K., £7,510,000 evening. If the sun is directly Air ( Inits believe there is ore in the area, in rebuilding the barracks of the V6 Yonkins Roberts, MV Bie Stee . ; ’ “2 Sleep
fr other parts of the sterling overhead it casts shadows on the but they say it would be ex- Jamaica Battalion. Seawell | : a a yes
area, and £2,520,000 from the Sitter’s face. ae a paring sun Si . Eeeeeve z get oD en wrtea A grant of £150,000 trom HMC ,npvars by BWIA. on Monday |
ILS.A, makes skin iook terribly shiny. rove panies have repeatedly enied has been approved towards the 4% S—Dby ° onday
25,200 Tons Rubb Month _ THOSE DOMINANT LEGS: If u “y they are interested. repair of denaenisietiennh school. Winleld” Lucse." Ambroane Williams
=9)6 ons hubber a on you take a photograph of someone James I. Moore, former reeve ; ; ‘ Haynes Marilyn Gaul, Wendell Haynes,
cat “ 4 . af vg Pp erap r é . It is estimated that the amoun. . he ;
Figures covering _ rubber ex with their legs crossed directly af Fee is of Woodhouse Township and f 2 . h me Julia Birn, Gordon Vaughn, Silvia Gaul, |
ports ae the Colonial betrttotton facing the camera, 6t o with. a Rhodesias former warden of Norfolk County, ig ms i 20; Fe REQ? mere MHS. Aydney Metoher, “Generes | hin iene are very good ransom phy _Ovaleine ’ is the ie s
show. that exports to e Me he icki .YÂ¥ ill says he signed a two-year renew- , , From FUE M most popular aid to sleep xperience has amply demon-
averaged 25,200 tons a -month mart eet tae agi i able option on his 100-acre farm, A grant of £42,000 trom HMG Christina Bishop ” emer Boley, | strated its Cotanainn qualities. A cup of this delicious bevera
during 1951 (as compared with ji-eiy enormous knees and one There are now two air survey gnd he thinks it’s most likely bed i ved to meet 35 Miateares Thsam, Constance Saint, Frank | taken at bedtime, helps to soothe the nerves, assists you to rel
8,300. in 1938), 30,200 tons to the vast’ hand, . detachments based at Belvedere eonnected with the St. Lawrence ae cant of oe Cost ef recoastriats wren’ MANTINIQUE and composes the system for natural, refreshing sleep.
USA. (17,900 in 1938), and “THAT MIDGET LOOK: (The om Salisbury, Southern Seaway, | ing Government buildings, roads | 20n4ld Monplaisir, Emma Monplaisir, | While you sleep ‘Ovaltine’ provides food elements—including
17,700 tons to the non-sterling picture was taken by someone esia, one of which is doing “It isn’t just any Jand they 0) \igies The remaining 65 jane, Monplaisir, Jocelyin Mon- | citantine tof exceptional ictittve valu, in eastly digestible form,
OEE.C. countries (10.600 in ;¢. 7 8 ot, he @ survey of southern Rhodesia want; it’s this land,” Moore’s son, ®"¢ bridges. : & plaisir, Ralph Monplaisir, Donald Mon- |
taller than the subjec T ; ; per cent and the entire cost o! plaisir, Iain Monplaisir, Muguette Borius to reinforce your nervous vitality, your strength and energy. That
1938). camera should be at waist level and the other a survey of North- James W. Moor, said. “There are Per con’ ¢ buildings and roads Marte Jubenot f is why ‘ Ovaltine' sleep is the best kind of sleep—so tranquil and
... ond should be held vertically rather ern Rhodesia. The latter is being all kinds of rumours going around repas tng gs vl auth ,. = From GUADELOUPE | restorative that it helps you to greet the morning bright-eyed and
Sugar production and export 4... horizontally — the position carried out by the Royal Air iron ore mining, steel mills, maintained by the local authori+ Mrs. Merie! Fo Kirm, M_ Limmic! | heerful—feeling and looking your best.
figures are shown for all the im- . . “kt c 4 - ‘ ; ~ $< » ; , St, ties will be met from Jamaica DEPARTURES~—-On Monday | ¢
: ; used for landscapes.—L.E.S, Force and the Southern Rhodesia underground explosive plant, St. For GRENADA: . very ec sacl’ Qusltine? .
portant sugar-producing Colonies, Pp survey is being done by a pri- Lawrence seaway. The seaway funds, A grant of £80,000 from | ““Rawards. EB. Taylor. I. McLeod. P Doctors and panera user unare pesentmanet Ovaline Abe
with an analysis of the destina- vate British company. Both sur- seems to .be the most logical HMG.has been approved towards Preudhomme, 1B. Preudhomme time beverage. dopa PPene tee CIARS Py Meee. 7 CORR
tions of the total Colonial ae veys are being done to the order Particularly since we know sound- the cost of repairs at the Univer- fo" (TRINIDAD: eg so little—it gives so much,
export. Cocoa is treated similarly. 3 ” caidas anda tthatme atl " ings were taken along the lake off sity College of the West Indies. Meee A —w om
KY rerage monthly praminnion. of Rhodes of respective Governments, pont Ryerse.” sme AR TORI by B.W.LA
crude petroleum from Brunei for

} J Q t 1951,. In the detachment of the Brit- On TUESDAY
the. Jume uarter, was

}
: a G. Patrick, S. Atwell, Y. Makhoul, B
y { " - sar ish company there are five men- Like His Pigs e Makhoul, F.’ Hadid, D. Baptiste |
a 4s oo witih entenary three pilots and two photograph- Air Survey In B.G. Por 8ST. LUCIA
322, ons for e sarr ’

» Quarter era. Theit wotk will be ‘carried Melvin Culver, who has an J. Mayers, H. Gonsalves, D. Moffatt, |



OVALTINE
BISCUITS





Pigtasty end deflabishiiy cree,
: 7 ai's 5 eight-acre far n the Port Ryerse J. Mitchell. “Ovaltine ' Biscuits are i
bs a t oe ae pe tic ‘i 4 oe, Cae) out from a Dakota aircraft fitted Re nd "asi pe ag ha, been to Asked in 4he House of Com- MAIL NOTICES for all occasions. {They ate
early double e production nee © a 2 iat fic cian ae vad, sé ag s é o : H ; : for all occasions. | The
brane petroleum vinleved in Exhibition with two special six-inch lens see him “at least seven times’ Mons what progress thad been

C gredients, including a pro
cameras. Once the work is under

; ; par aa Mails for St lAicia, St Vincent, |
Trinidad in recent years but it is but he doesn’t like to leave his made in the compilation of aerial Grenada }



eS
Se









a and Aruba by the M.V. Daer portion of de icious,
noting that Tri ’ A . way it will take about six to pigs, photographic surveys of British wood will be closed at the General Post Oveiere ep al
wake th j last Pe cas abit Ge : Further details _have been eight weeks to complete. The : oT do know they | don’t care Guiana, Mr. Hopkinson, Minister oe areat Mall’ at 12 (noon), Registered } an faeae Pike att order , Resthal and
put in he la Lu announced of the plans for next crew haa already made several what the surface is like. It’s all for Colonial Affairs, said that Mail at 2 pom ana Gethin ister d Aeadtne? termehine bates
exgeption ally high f ate Year's Rhodes Centenary Exhibi- trial flights. the same to them. It’s what’s “about 10,000 square miles have 2.30 p.m. on the oh July, 1952, Gude s packet of * Qreiting Restorative Sleep
Many 0 her, p imery i eon tion which is to-be held in Bula- For the purpose of the survey under the ground that they want,” so fay been photographed and gins, for ‘Trinidad by the Sch. Island Beret ae SP sce wilt
Juging edible oil and “Oilseeds eed wadranad ee more than two thousand photo- he said. : maps of certain areas of the office as under || "® General Post j distinguished flavour, Sold in airtight tins by all Chemists and Store
i i ) B : A world-wide search is being graphs will be taken of the diff- Roy Swain, who runs a 48 ¢o; e ‘e i renared.” Parcel Mail at 18 (neon) ac "
bananas, tobacco, cotton, g0ld made for photographs and articles ae areas which * will include station on Highway 24, says only CORRES HOI SES ORIG Ley Mail at 2 p.m wna eainmar tall oe in seatedl alveight parhages 9 Pc. 40s
Ea OME een ee associated with Rhodes during his contour mapping of Hunyani Dam owners of large farms have been The Minister expiained that a ““® ®™. on the Oth July, 1998
Cement life, and a diorama is being built Irrigation area, Gwelo, Umtali, approached. four sheet map is being compiled
Total imports of cement inte 1" this country to depict the Sabi River, and 2,500 square miles “A lot of farmers have been locally of the Colony and drawn
the Colonial territories averaged Matopos Indaba when Rhodes, around Umvuma. Much of the getting a lot of money, but they and printed in the United King-

57.500 tons a month in 1938 and Unarmed and with but a few com- work will be done from heights Gon’ . at it’s a pout.” dom. The first sheet had already
Abs 37,900 tons in 1946; it rose Panions, met the Matabele Chiefs of more than 25,000 feet and all fae Se naar 1 that been printed direct from material
rapidly, however, to an average of @nd thus ended the 1296 rebellion. compartments of the plane are someone with money wants the supplied by the British Guiana
114,000 tons a month in 1950, but Ti aed 2 . : Sass fitter with special breathing land and is willing to pay for it. Government as an interim meas-
remained at about the 1950 level | was announced in Bulawayo appt.. atus, “We heard it was going to be 9 ure and will later be re-drawn to
during 1951 There have been Lecently that the Governments of big steel mine and iron ore match the first. No material for

considerable changes in recent +. ee snd See Rhodeda mining proposition. Somebody the fourth sheet had yet been re-
years jh the sources of supply of 7 agreed to make grants of

TIE . Ty 7 ‘ sted the Vaticz Ag i eived from British Guiana,
cement ‘import ‘ther than the £100,000 and £50,000 respectively, RATES OF EXCHANGE te sued Sicen heme aie Ga i
U.K. imports into the separate and the Board of the Exhibition na . up here. A lot of the farmers
territories are also shown. had decided to issue up to £400,000 JULY 8, 1952





—





; : think it has something to do with » rface
s Selling NEW YORK Buying least 3,000 feet below the surface
The cotton piece-goods figures Gebentures to meet the total 7.1% pr. Cheques on * the St. Lawrence seaway plans.” Where’ most Canadian iron is dug
show imports into the separate @Stimated cost. At the close of po eg 11.4% pr _ Iron ore was mined in the ¢omn open pits, in Simcoe ex-
; ; with countrie of the year £280,000 had been prom- sae raft 11.2% pr. Simcoe region as long as 125 years pensive shafts would have to be |
the impor- ised in grants of which £93,9000 73.1% pr. Cable ago. The development, near Lony cunk far underground.
' in. and India. as com=- had been received. Debentures 71.6% pr. Currency 69.9% pr Point, used bog iron, which ac-
t} UK by had applied for to the value of Coupons 68.2 @ cumulates at the bottom of Geographer Robert Parker of
Equal teresting figures deal £5,400. (ineladiig Wowvoandlend) marshes. The deposit was worked University of Western ed to
aT fn f sae ian an a cpenditure +d inge 79.4% pr. Cheques for about 35 years. said anybody who expec ed
wae he to ee Expesetyre cs. bh O3i.d tn gs, Pr Bankers B Ye Geologists believed any other »make money that way was, aur
tured goods, including iron and grounds and sundry assets amount- Demand Draft scan aed neaions orttleniy las at
steel, machinery, and motor ed to £78,960, and £10,939 had Sight Drafts iro e r é sé
vehicles. been spent on administr@tion con- 7.47 Pr. Cable dete vs ail 44 SLES!
The development of industrial nected with the exhibition. eee haces bs 9 ai CLL LOLEPE LPL LPL AA

production in the Color is int

most cases in the early

and _—e

record re by no means compre-

hensive; nevertheles: useful

figures are shown in the Digest SPECIAL CASH OFFER FOR THIS WEEK
and \y be added to in future

issues They included clectricity

and gas, soap vargarine, tobacco,

cigarette matehe nd building

material:





S. P. C.K. BOOK DEPARTMENT

(. F. HARRISON «& CO., LTD.



TEL 4427

,
| WATER
COOLERS.

| 3 & 4 Gallon Sizes

An Excellent Selection of BOOKS for all Ages.

ete!) CORRUGATED
Seen SHEETS

indices, show for exar = in-
ure
pea ind

tain « 24 Gauge x GH. .......

1928 to 1939. at 100
Se oo $4.32 ,
munity In g
I ish H a = do. x 7ft. id Tae as $5.04 j 4
ommunities of Re ) ure. ... $5.76 ;
aly, whilst for ee ai, Levee $6.48 %
eRe Cie ae is en, aa eee $7.20
for eac Do Not Miss This Attractive Offer |
i by race)
} } ,

Recent additions:—

THE CAINE MUTINY: Herman Wouk
THE SOUL OF MARSHAL GILLES DE RAIZ:
Wyndham Lewis.
THE COUNTRY OF WHITE CLOVER: H. E. Bates
LOOKING FOR GEORGIAN ENGLAND:
Raymond Francis.

NEXT MAN IN: Gerald Brodribb

WHITE MAN RETURNS: Agnes Keith

PHOENIX RISING: Marguerite Steen

HOW TO TRAVEL INCOGNITO: Ludwig Bemelmans

MURDER ON DUTY: Miles Burton (New Crime Club)

DIE LAUGHING: Pat McGerz

MURDER BY THE BOOK: Rex Stout .,,

ROYAL FAMILY BOOKS including QUEEN’
ELIZABETH II

WISDEN 1952—Copies again available.

SSS
SS

Se



” ”



Order your books by telephone or by st. Any titles not in %
stock will be obtained with the nimum of delay. ,
Di iaiandal . AT.
AS OUR FINANCIAL YEAR ENDS AT THIS TIME WE ASK %

THAT ALL ACCOUNTS WITH US BE SETTLED BEFORE %
30TH JUNE, 1952 .

BARBADOS HARDWARE (0. LTD.

(The House For Bargains)
No». 1f Swan $3t. Phones: 4406, 2109, 3534 |

NB. THE 8.P.C.K. BOOK DEPARTMENT WILL BE CLOSED §
FOR STOCK-TAKING ON MONDAY 30TH JUNE & &
TUESDAY 18T JULY. 5,

PLL EPA LLLPPLLLLLLLE LLLP



THE CORNER STORE



BSBeaeaspeeBBHEBBaAaeRBeeBekekeeBaHsawes*



PY ct eee ti


PAGE FOUR °





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



7

BARBADOS aif ADVOCATE | Will The National Anthem | Drive-In Movies May Be
Be Changed ?

Sovereigns Have Ordained Several Alterations Words And Tempo May Be Varied

isis Sons | ae
Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad 8t., Bridgctewn
Wednesday, July 9, 1952
EF E DERA L Hg.

THE Governor of Trinidad was reported
recently to have said that the proposed
iederal héadquarters for the British West
Indies could not be located in Barbados
because there was no room here, and that
therefore they must be placed in Trinidad
or Jamaica.

This seems a strangé. statement to have
been made by someone with an intimate
knowledge of Barbados,

When the Rance report on federation
was published Mr, Charles Carstairs who
played a leading part in the formulation of
the report-made another surprising state-
ment. He considered that the siting of the
headquarters of a West Indian federation
was relatively unimportant.

Neither the Governor of Trinidad nor
Mr. Carstairs seem to have paid adequate
attention to a subject which will be of prim-
ary importance should the West Indies
finally agree te federate.

It is now generally admitted that the de-
cision to locate the University College of
the West Indies in Jamaica was a mistake.
Distance from the majority of West Indian
islands and very high costs have added to
the burden of establishing a university
college there, although the maintenance of
a university college would have beén @x-
pensive anywhere.

For geographical reasons Jamaica wouid
be unsuited as the site of a-federal head-
quarters, in view of its. location at the
head. .of the” chain of islands. Trinidad for
geographical reasons is also unsuited be-
cause it lies at the foot. Barbados while not
being central has other’ claims to put for-
ward which would eclipse the geographical
claims of either St, Kitts or Antigua.

The main disadvantage of politieal feder-
ation. of the West Indies today might be
summed up as the fear prevalent in the
smaller islands that Trinidad or Jamaica
or both might step into the shoes of the
United Kingdom and call a tune which
might be less agreeable than that which
has so far been called in the United King-
dom. Political pressure in Trinidad or in
Jamaica might dominate the Federal Legis-
Jatures and pressure groups might even
seek to interfere with the working of the
federal secretariat. The United States,
Canada, Australia and India paid full atten-
tion to the danger from pressure groups by
removing their federal headquarters to
what are in effect isolated Government
towns,

‘Should the West Indies decide to feder-
ate Port-of-Spain or Kingston should be
disqualified for the same reasons that New
York, Chicago, Montreal, Quebec or Sid-
ney were disqualified when the American,
Canadian and Australian seats of Federal
government were established,

By excluding. Port-of-Spain and King-
ston, Trinidad and Jamaica would be auto-
matically excluded, since those cities dom-
inate the lifé of the islands. of which they
are capitals.

By a process of elimination one of the
Windward or Leeward islands or Barbados
would then be left for selection as the fed-
eral headquarters,

For geographical reasons and for histori-
cal reasons St. Kitts deserves to be the
headquarters of a West Indian Federation,
But the distance between Barbados and St.
Kitts is not great enough to give that island
geographical priority over this, while Bar-
bados’ history is second to St. Kitts by a
few years of colonization only.

Barbados has a climate superior to that
of any other British West Indian island
save possibly Jamaica: it possesses a sound
political tradition and despite the absence
of Ministerial status possesses a political
constitution in advance of any other in the
British West Indies.

Its cultural and educational progress in
proportion to its size is astounding.

Barbadians it-is often said, are fond of
blowing their own trumpet. But with re-
gard to the site of the federal headquarters
the Trinidad bassoon has been constantly
blaring out the claim of that island, while
Jamaicans no doubt will be found no less

insistent upon Jamaica’s claims should that
island ever decide to support West Indian
federation,

Barbadian lack of interest may of course
be due to Barbadian scepticism as to the
possibilities of federation: but there can be
no guarantee that Barbados will not be
forced into federation through fear of
standing alone. It might be well therefore
for Barbadians to let the Governor of Trini-
dad know that if a federal headquarters is
going to be built some day in the West In-
dies the reasons for Barbados being selected
as the site of that headquarters are so
patent that his writing off of the island is
absurd if not presumptuous. There is plenty
of room in Barbados for a federal head-
quarters to be built: and the employment
and ‘increased revenue deriving from the
siting of a federal headquarters here would

outweigh any loss of cane-growing land.

Barbadians may be devoted to sugar but,

they are not so foolish as to let a valuable
asset like a federal headquarters pass them
by for the sake of growing canes which will
bring them less return than a federal gov-
ernment headquarters would.

If the West Indies must federate, Bar-
bados is the natural federal headquarters,

As far as we know, the Tudor
Queen Elizabeth had no Nation-
al Anthem. There was of course
a favourite air, the beautiful
“Greensleeves” to which Dr.
Vaughan Williams has given a
wonderful new life. But that
composition dates from the reign
of Henry VIII; it was mentioned
by Shakespeare in the “Merry
Wives of Windsor”, and reached
its peak of popularity when the
Cavaliers sang it as they went
ate battle against Oliver Crom-
well,

Our National Anthem did not
appear until the middle of the
eighteenth century, and far a
long time thereafter the work
was described in some quarters
as the “so-called national an-
them”. Still, it survived and be-
came officially and popularly our
one and only National Anthem.
It is not generally realised that,
jin the course of history, words
‘and music have undergone many
changes, apart from the neces-
‘sary adaptations from King to
Queen, and vice versa.

Modern Version is Solemn

At present, we are singing
“God save our gracious Queen”,
but, before a Corovation, Royal
music generally comes up for
consideration and it is not un-
likely that the anthem will be
given attention before our
Queen is crowned.

Different sovereigns have had
different motions of how the
National Anthem should be ren-
dered. King George the Fifth
insisted that it was indeed an
gather, or a hymn, and should

rendered ‘with religious sol-
‘emnity. The precise tempo at
‘which it was to be played by
Service bands was the subject
of an order, and the late Sir
‘Landon Ronald once relatéd how
George Fifth reproved him be-
cause an orchestra under Sir
Ronald's baton had played the
anthem too quickly. “It means
much to me,” said the King,
sternly. ‘

But neither George the Fifth
mor his sons interfered with the
words. Today's version runs:
“God save our gracious Queen,

By
CHARLES GILLINGHAM

Long live our noble Queen,” but
in the approved version of Queen
Victoria’s reign, the opening was,
“God save our noble Queen,
Long live our gracious Queen.”
Made Impersenal

It was once the habit to work
ithe name of the Sovereign into
ithe opening lines. Ardent loyal-
ists desired that arrangement for
the Coronation of Queen Vic-
toria, and the poets did their best.
One proposed “God save Victoria
Queen,” while another wanted,

“God save Victoria,

Long live Victoria,

God save the Queen.”

But they failed to oust the fam-
iliar version from Royal favour
of popular affection. There has
been a suggestion recently that
the first line of the anthem
should be, “God save Elizabeth,”
but such a change is unthinkable.

When the National Anthem
was rendered for the first time,
(to the music of Dr. Arne who
also composed the famous “Rule

Brittania”) the name of the
Sovereign was included. That
was in 1745 at Drury Lane Thea-
tre. Then, the opening lines
were, “God bless our noble King,
God save greag George our
King.”

From King Edward VII on-
ward, in accordance with Royal
wishes, no King has been named
in the National Arghem. There
was, however, an unofficial va-
riation written by the poet
James Elroy Flecker in the first
World War, which ran, “God
save our gracious King, Nation
and State and King”, but one
never heard it sung in public
gatherings.

Introduced the

Thomas Raikes, a hundred
years ago, declared that our Na-
tional Anthem was just a literal
translation of lines sung by the
Demoiselle de St, Cyr for Louis
XIV, which began: “Grand Dieu,
sauve le Roi, Grand Dieu, venge
le Roi, Vive le Roi.” It could
be so, but confirmation is hard to
find.

Consort

There were plenty of varia-
tions extolling George I, but by
the time of George III, the pre-
ference for the simpler form ap-
pears to have triumphed. In
fact, Mr. Percy Scholes, the emi-
nent historian of music, un-
earthed an amusing contempor-
ary social note alleging that “At
Weymouth, the King bathes; and
following the Royal one, into the
sea goes a bathing machine, filled
with fiddlers who play ‘God save
the King’ as His Majesty takes
the plunge.” That seems to prove
only that the modern American
style pb. gossipewriting had a
very early origin.

Later, came the surprising
agitation for a verse—

“Oh, all ye powers divine,

Look down on Caroline,

A British Queen.

May she triumphant rise,

Over her enemies,
Whose malice she defies,
God save the Queen.”

There was also one change in
the National Anthem which cou-
pled King’ and Consort in the
first line, “God save William our
King, With Adelaide we ‘sing.
Long live the King,”—a line
more notable for loyalty than
good writing, and one that must
have given singers some trouble.

Self-Starter for Queen

It was known that Queen Vic-
toria could never hear the Na-
tional Anthem too often. She
loved it.

No doubt this accounted for
the diligence of poets and mere
versifiers in providing fresh
versions or ternative verses.
,Also, beyond doubt, it inspired
the loyal inventor who at the
time of Victoria's Jubilee, sent
the Queen a bustle fitted with
an automatic apparatus so de-
signed that every time the Royal
lady wore it and sat down, it
would play the National An-
them for her pleasure! The pos-
sibility that the Queen ever tried
it is extremely slight.

In every way, the treatment
accorded to the National Anthem
in the last century has improved
its merits and has raised it to-
wards the place it should hold
in public respect. ,

COPYRIGHT: N.F.L.

Constitutional Advance In
The Carib bean

In many parts of the British
Commonwealth and Empire,
“Federation” is a word coming
into more and more frequent use
as it is realised that the clearest
path to self-government and
prosperity lies in partnership.
The latest report from the Colo-
nial Office (‘British Dependen-
cies in the Caribbean and North
Atlantic 1939-1952") outlines
the position reached in moves
towards a_ British Caribbean
Federation in a brief review of
constitutional development in the
territories, who, it says: “com-
bine a zeal for political advance-
ment with a regard for tradition
and history.”

The Report of the 1948/49
Standing Closer Association
Committee has been before the
Caribbean legislatures for some
time; it was laid before them by
H.M.G. with a recommendation
for careful consideration, on the
understanding that the decision
was essentially a local matter.
The S.C.A.C, report fs an im-
portent document, not only con-
taining detailed proposals for a
federal constitution, but also
stating the reasons which led
the Committee to their conclus-
ions. Its proposals have so far
been accepted in principle by tne
Windward Islands, Trinidad and
‘Tobago, the Barbados House cf
Assembly, but not as yet by the
Legislative Council (upper
house) and, subject to certain
considerations particularly as re-
gards finance, by Jamaica. The
legislatures of Antigua and St.
Kitts«Nevis-Anguilla in the Lee-
ward Islands accepted the pro-
osals, but the Legislative
Council of Montserrat accepted
them only with certain provisos,
while the Virgin Islands legisla-
ture did not accept them at .
The report has been rejected vy
the legislature of British Guiana,
and the Legislative Council of
British Honduras has decided
that it would be premature to
commit that colony to federation
at present. It has been proposed
by the Colonial Secretary that
there should be a conference in









Bim

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,— If G. O. B, is going to
associate ne with the writer of
‘Nobody’s Diary’, why not select
the descent of that cynic from
Miss Bim by means of a trans-
parent spanish needle thread,
as recently recorded in your
newspaper?

It would be as apt as the
series of badly digested and not
too accurate anecdotes with
which he attempts to psycho-
analyse me pI ‘

My opinions on Bim were
only expressed at the invitation
of yourself, and pres y as
such were considered by you to
be of some interest to your
readers, But I am s
that you should consider
G.O.B's opinion of George
Hunte worth while publishing

After all I make no claims to
be literature or to be a literary
magazine. IT am a hack writer,
selling what I write to ear
money to feed my children, none
of whom G. O. B. might be
interested to know were born in
the month of February.

GEORGE HUNTE.
The correspondence columns
of the “Advocate” have always
been impartial and will remain
so. Ed.

‘No-body’s Diary’

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR, Im your column ‘No-
body’s Diary’ appearing in your
issue of Saturday 5th July 1952,
mention is made by the writer
of the Girls’ Foundation School,

London, to consider the next
steps, on the assumption that
governments would. first com-~-

plete their study of financial and
other implications of the
S.C-A.C. proposals, consider the
Customs Union Report in detail,
and make known their findings
to each other.

The Colonial Office report finyls
in constitutional development
since 1939 in the Carjbbean
territories “certain very clear
trends, which were in no way
inhibited during the war years.’
“The pace and precise form ot
development have varied some-
what between territories accofd-
ing to their temper and tradi-
tions,” it goes on, “but the
direction is unmistakable. Uni-
versal adult suffrage has either
been attained or nearly approved
in all the Caribbean colonies.
Elective majorities in the legis-
lature are the rule. The elected
element is increasingly strongly
represented in the Executive
itself. Ministerial systems are
taking shape- The advance is
clear from representative to re-
sponsible government: the tra-
ditional gulf between Legislative
and Executive is being bridged.

“In discussions on federation
it was made clear that any
moves in that direction should
in no way prejudice political
development within the individ-
ual territories, and the Montego
Bay Conference (September
1947) passed a resolution to that
‘effect which was generally de-
cepted, and which has been acted
upon.” (The Montego Bay Con-
ference recommended that .an
Australian-type federation be
accepted in principle, and set up
the Standing Closer Association
Committee.)

Although local government
has not yet reached a high state
of development in most Carib~-
bean colonies, says the Report,
efforts are being made to en-
courage it “not only as a means
of improving administration, but
to promote interest and partici-
pation in public affairs generally
cena

Our Readers Say:

He said “It. wasn’t the Girls’
Foundation School which was
at fault. They ought to have
won the Prize, It was all
fault of the judges”. .

As the Headmistress of this
School, I desire to make it clear
that these remarks which have
been unfortunately written in
reply to what appears to have
been a PRIVATE letter, have
been read with astonishment;
for this school has always
respected the decisién of the
Judges in any competition in
which it has taken part, and
has set itself against that spirit
which ‘would take defeat
ungraciously.

Yours faithfully,
HELEN INNISS.

An Explanation
To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I was the sole super-
visor of the Model sent in by the
Girls’ Foundation School to the
Empire week competition and
am also strictly responsible for
the *-iews expressed in the letter
to Mr, Nobody, Neither
Headmistress or any member of
the staff knew that I had written
to him.
Thanking you for space,
Yours faithfully,
VIOLET LASHLEY.
Glencairn,
Worthing. :
Whistling Cars
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Under the heading of
“Whistle and Weep” which
appeared in your “Our Readers
Say” column of the 2nd. July,
‘Motorist’ makes the observation

that the public trust the

and so strengthen demccratic in-
stitutions at the centre.”

As its starting-point the report
takes the West India Royal
Commission of 1938/39. During
ithe middle thirties, ‘economic
depression together with politi-
cal stirrings” led to disturbances
in some territories. “It was clear
they pointed to a general and
serious malaise,” says the Report,
which goes on to outline the
work of the Commissian under
Lord Moyne. The main conclus-
ion reached then was that the
area urgently needed social ser-
vices which it could not afford
from its own resources; the
Report points out that, compared
with the annual grant of
£1,000,000 recommended by the
Moyne Commission, grants and
loans under Colonial Develqp-
ment and Welfare Acts for tne
11 years ending 31st March, 1951,
total over £22,000,000 — twice
as much. To this figure mist
be added the substantial value
of certain centrally-financed
schemes, such as those for high-
er education, research and sur-
veys. And these figures take no
account of grants in aid of admin-
istration of certain coloniss, nor
of ad hoc grants to meet special
distress, such as the Castries fire
of 1948, the Leewards hurricane
and earthquakes of 1950 and
1951, and last year’s Jamaica
hurricane,

Of the Development and Wel-
fare Organisation, set up under
the 1940 Colonial Development
Act, the Report says: “The influ-
ence of the Organisation has been
of profound importance in the
recent history of the West Indies.
Without in any way derogating
from the responsibilities of ex-
isting Governments, the stimulus
afforded by the continuous
availability of skilled and dis-
interested advice has been of
the utmost value. In addition the
Organisation has constituted the
only available focus in the
region for the handling of prob-
lems on a regional basis.”

Automobile Association will co-
operate with the Police and
Highway Departments in making
improvements in Traffic Regula-
tion, ’

The Committee of the B.A.A.
would like to take this oppor-
tunity to advise the Public that
for the last fifteen months the
Association has worked very
closely with both these Depart-
ments and it can be said that
several of its suggestions have
already been adopted and many
more are under consideration.

It has assisted the Police De-
partment by organising Car Parks
and putting up Traffic Notices on
public occasions when traffic is
congested in a particular area and
the closest co-operation has been
afforded to the Commissioner of
Police who is at the same time
Vice President of the Association.

Colonel Michelin gives unstint-
ingly of his time and energy in
improving the safety of the roads
and his untiring efforts to help
the public have been very much
appreciated both by Government
end the majority of Barbadians.

Through the courtesy of Bar-
bados Rediffusion Service Limited,

the short talks or slogans concerning

traffic rules‘ and safety measures
are being broadcast daily and
this it is felt will assist in effect-
ing a reduction in casualties and
accidents,

_ We must also acknowledge pub-
licly our gratitude to the ‘Advo-

cate’ for assisting the campaign
for road safety by publishing
leading articles, cartoons and
slogans free“of charge.
Thanking you for space,
Yours faithfully,
E. A. WAY
Hon, Sec, & Treasurer

in the United States, was traditionally the
season for visits to the swimming pool and

The Answer To TV

From R. M. MacCOLL
WASHINGTON.
THE good old summertime, as they call it

picnic ground on the part of the small fry,
while the grown-ups took it easy on the
porch.

Nowadays the open-air drive-in cinema is
playing an increasing part in the hot-weather
scene for adults and children alike.

It’s a. go-as-you-please, very informal
place of amusement. Many of the younger
children turn up in pyjamas (the drive-ins
show films only after dusk) and the grown-
ups sport slacks and polo shorts (men) and
sun-dresses (women).

THE five or six hundred cars are driven
on to a rainp which tilts them at an angle
of about six degrees towards the huge
screen.

“We almost died with the drawing-room
dramas,” says one leading drive-in owner.
“This audience is strictly the cowboys and
injuns trade—lots of bang-bang.”

An important part of the set-up is the re-
freshment stand, which makes about half as
much profit as the box office.

THE drive-in is the cinema's hard-hitting
answer to TV and all other attractions of
summertime. But most of all it deals with
the growing problem of the baby-sitter and
her exorbitant fees—5s. to 7s. an hour. “Go
to a drive-in movie—and reunite the family”
is the slogan of the owners.

IN LITTLE ROCK, Arkansas, quiet, retir-
ing Mrs. Edith Jones gets her diploma from
the University of Arkansas School of Medi-
cine.

She is the first Negress to graduate from
this formerly all-white school, and when she
set about entering it back in 1948 the formi-
dable opposition was headed by the then
governor of the State.

Tactfully, Mrs. Jones skirted one possibly
touchy problem by shunning the school’s
cafeteria and bringing her lunch with her
every day. Now that she is a fully fledged
doctor, she plans to aid coloured children.

“That way,” she says, “I can do more to
help my race.”

TWO MEN who casually picked and ate
some strawberries at Beltsville, Maryland,
were amazed when fined £17 17s. each.
Trouble was the berries were in a test bed
planted by the Department of Agriculture
and their untimely gulping has thrown out
for a whole year an important experiment.

Now, angry farmers all over the country
will have to wait till next summer for new
information on conditions and sizes.

HANSON BALDWIN, military critic of
the New York Times conducts a survey of
conditions at Annapolis (America’s Dart-
mouth) and reports that 84 per cent. of all
the top athletes at the Naval Academy are
discreetly “assisted” by the authorities, that
is to say, their paths are made smoother, in
many ways. .Unkindest cut of all: respected
Hanson Baldwin is himself an Annapolis
graduate.

FROM reporters representing newspapers
of every conceivable shade of political
opinion rise three gigantic cheers for Dwight
Eisenhower on one special score. Not once
in his two weeks of active campaigning has
he used the bugaboo of my profession—‘‘No
comment.”

Instead he says, “I don’t know” when he
doesn’t.

We all hope that others will take the hint.

GRAVEL-VOICED comedian Fred Allen,
who has never quite hit it off with Holly-
wood, remarks: “I’m just an episode actor.
When they need someone to open a window,
I fly out from New York.”

HUMPHREY BOGART and Burt Lancas-
ter are interested in the biography of the
late Mark Hellinger, the ex-newspaperman
from New York who became a successful
Hollywood producer. It has been written by
Al Horwitz, who started out as Hellinger’s
office boy.

VASTLY swollen stocks in the liquor
trade — resulting from falling sales after the
tax went up last year—will cause a 10 per
cent. cut in production by the leading dis-
tillers this summer.

HEADLINE: “Britain Offers Tourists Fine
Line of Ghosts, Poltergeists, Witches, and
Warlocks are Roaming Ancient Halls.”

POSING as “inspectors for the insurance
company,” four gunmen invade a Chicago
fur store warehouse in daylight and make
off with a lorry-load of furs and pelts worth
£112,000. :

CIGARETTE smugglers along the 3,000
miles of United States-Canada border felt a





|







— SF

—=

bit peeved recently because their operations

were uneconomic.

Making a brisk profit in Canadian frontier
towns by selling American brands at cut
rates, they felt, as they went South again,
like cargo ships returning in ballast.

But now all’s well. The homing cigarette
smugglers are staggering across “the line”
loaded down with Canadian potatoes to sell
to spud-famished American housewives at
900 per cent. profit.

THE New York Times is to raise the price

of its next Sunday edition in New York City
and the suburbs from 15 cents (1s. 1d.) to

| 20 cents (1s. 5d.) To-day’s size: 208 standard
| ; :
pages and 98 more magazine size.



PHOTOGRAPH

Copies of Local Photographs
Which have appeared in the

ADVOCATE NEWSPAPER
Can be

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Fruit

C. S. PITCHER & CO.




Exclusively
very new
WASHING
refinements /



HOLLAND
put - togethe

Vacuum Cleaner.

Radiograms

Da Costa & Co., Ltd.

MAKE

FOODS

YOUR BEST BUYS

VITAMIN
VALUES

CALVES LIVER

CALVES SWEET a

CALVES KIDNEY
D)



CHICKENS
DUCKS | are
SAUSAGES adhe r
HADDOCK :
KIPPERS Delightful
FRESH VEGETABLE
PORK LARD JELLIES
GUSTARD POWDERS
SPECIALS 4 oz., 8 oz , 16 o2
CARR’S CREAM ‘| GUAVAS
CRACKERS $1.20 per tin | GRAPES
CARR’S SWEET BISCUITS APRICOTS
% Pks. .36 PRUNES e
| PEACHES
IST A 7 APPLES
SPACER Ee | Aerie sauce
ASPARAGUS CUTTINGS LEMON PIE
ASPARAGUS SPEAES FILLING



PHONE @y

FOR PROMPT GROCERY



HMV 6-Tube, 3-Speed Changer





WEDNESDAY, JULY 9, 195



s

2
ordered from ihe...

——

These I must remember — !”
Coffee Mills « 3 Sizes

Meat Mincers

French Fry Cutters

Egg Slicers

Slicers & Graters

Ph. 4472



demonstrated by the
BENDIX AUTOMATIC
MACHINE - with added

ELECTRO — a_ beautifully
streamlined Electric

of R

r,




and stick little
HMV 5-Tube, single
speed models.

SS





THESE

For
Desserts
These





ODDARDS

SERVICE.






WEDNESDAY, JULY 9,

1952



Baker Sentenced To Two “0™8™ Found Guilty

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Years For Stealing Cycle Of Damaging Articles

“THIS is a bad offence and although you have not got
a previous conviction for larceny, I cannot be lenient with
you. There is too much bicycle stealing and you have stolen
a bicycle from a man who cannot afford to lose a bicycle,”
His Lordship Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor told 23-year-old

baker Julian Holder of Ho

rse Hill, St. Joseph when he

sentenced him to two years’ imprisonment with hard labour
at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday for stealing a

Raleigh bicycle, the propert

Miss M. E, Bourne, Assistant
Legal Draughtsman, appeared for
the Crown while the accused was
unrepresented, Holder appeared
before the court on a two-count
indictment. The first count
charged him with stealing a bicy-
cle on May 12 and on the second
count he was charged with receiv-
ing a stolen bicycle, knowing the
same to be stolen. He pleaded not
guilty to both counts.

The prosecution called on five
witnesses to prove its case, After
the accused was arrested on Broad
Street while riding a bicycle, he
was taken to the Central Investi-
gation Department where Cpl.
Byer took a statement from him.

Cycles Exchanged

Cpl. Byer yesterday told the
court that the accused said that
he had exchanged an old bicycle
for the Raleigh bicycle. The
accused named a man by the name
of Herbert Thompson whom he
had got the Raleigh bicycle from
but investigations showed that
there was no man by that name
who had anything to do with the
missing bicycle,

Police Constable 71 Rollins
stopped the accused who was rid-
ing a bicycle on Broad Street on
May 21 after Lucian King made a
statement to him.

Rollins told the court that the
serial number named. by King
was on .he bicycle which the ac-
cused was riding.

King identified the bicycle as
his own and he (Rollins) took the
accused to the Central Police
Station.

Lucian King a 27-year-old
clerk said that he had bought a
green Raleigh bicycle for $83.53

sometime in January 1951, He
made various marks on _ the

bicycle when he bought it.

On, May 12 he lent the bicycle
to a friend. About 10.15 p.m. the
same day this friend made a state-
ment to him about the bicycle.

He (King) reported the matter
to the Police. On May 21 while
in Broad Street he saw the accus~
ed riding his bicycle and he made
a statement to Police Constable
Rollins.

Cycle Borrowed

Fitzgerald Lord said that on
May 12 he borrowed King’s bicycle
and left the bicycle in the Bicycle
Room of the Olympic Theatre and
saw a film, After the show he
missed the bicycle and told King
what had happened.

George Weekes told the court
that the accused brought a green
Raleigh bicycle to his house on
May 11, 1952. The accused said
that he had bought the bicycle for
$95, Cross-examined by the ac-
cused, Weekes said that the accus-
ed had brought the bicycle to his
house at night.

The accused in his evidence
from the witness stand said that
he had bought a bicycle from a
Herbert Haynes for $76. While
riding this bicycle on Passage
Road he saw Dudley Thompson
who offered him a green painted
Raleigh bicycle for his own. He
took the Raleigh bicycle in ex-
change for his own and he also
gave Thompson $8.

In summing up the case to the
Jury, His Lordship Mr. G. L.
Taylor told them that the counts
were alternative. If they believed
the story that the accused had
bought the bicycle then he would
not be guilty on the first count or
the second count. They had heard
the evidence given by the witness-
es of the prosecution and it was
for them ‘to decide whom to be-
lieve. If they believed that the

receipts produced by the accused
were faked, then they would have
no difficulty in finding the accused
guilty on the first count.



TO-DAY’S ASSIZE DIARY

No. 13 Reg. vs. Alfred Brath-
waite

No. 17 Reg. vs. George
Alleyne

No. 10 Reg. vs. Eleanor
Johnson

No. 24 Reg. vs. Joseph Clarke

No. 30 Reg. vs. Whitfield
Jones



LOPPING SHEARS

y of Lucian King.

Chauffeur Charged
With Inflicting
Bodily Harm

Thirty-seven-year-old Camrell
Shepherd, a chauffeur of Military
Road, Bush Hall, was yesterday
granted bail until the 15th inst.
by His Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod
after he had been charged by the
Police with unlawfully and malic-
iously inflicting bodily harm on
Gerald Sealy a 16-year old boy of
Nelson Street.

Shepherd is alleged to have in-
flicted the bodily harm on Sealy
while they were on the Upper
Wharf yesterday about 11. 43 a.m.

Sealy was taken to the hospital
and detained for an X-ray ex-
amination.

Shepherd was represented by
Mr. J. S, B, Dear who asked the
Court to grant bail.

Mr Dear said that it was a
fummary matter and he = sub-
mitted that there was no reason
for keeping Shepherd in custody
merely because Sealy was lying
on a bench (a bench in the
Court).



Salvation Army
Chief Arrives

Here Tomorrow

Colonel ‘William P. Sansom,
Territorial Commander of the
Salvatioi Army in the entire
Caribbean ‘vho is on the return
journey to his Headquarters in

Kingston, Jamaica, after conduct-
ing Salvation Army Golden
Jubilee Celebrations in Trinidad,
and opening a new wing at the
Belfield Home, British Guiana, for
the accommodation of Boys up
to ten, touches down at Seawelk
Airport tomorrow by B.W.ILA,

He is being joined by Major
Walter Morris, Divisional Com-
mander of this area, and will
carry through a brief programme
of Salvation Army business in
Antigua, St. Croix, and St. Thomas
before proceeding to Jamaica on
Monday 14th inst,



Amendments To
General Loan And
Stock Act Passed

The Legislative Council yester-
day passed a Bill giving effect to
certain amendments suggested by
the Secretary of State for the
Colonies in respect to the General
Loan and Stock (Amendment)
Act of 1949,

Quoting from the objects and
Reasons of the Bill, the Hon. the
Colonial Seoretary explained that
the General Loan and Stock
(Amendment) Act, 1949, which
amended section 37 of the princi-
pal Act (The General Loan and
Stock Act, 4935), was mainly
passed to provide for the trans-
fer of stock by instrument in
writing instead of by inscription.
It seemed obvious therefore that
having deleted the word “inscrib-
ed” throughout the principal act,
the words “inscribing’ and “in-
scription” would also require
deletion and this was accordingly
done,

The Secretary of State however
has pointed out that the Crown
Agents will continue to inscribe
stock in a register in compliance
with the Colonial Stock Act, 1877,
of the United Kingdom even
though such stock would not
technically be “inscribed stock.”

This Bill therefore seeks to
amend the principal Act to pro-
vide for the retention of the words
referred to in those parts of sec-
tion 37 where the Secretary of
State advises this is required, in
order to validate the procedure to





House Librarian

Offered British
Courcil Course

The British Council has offered
a scholarship to the Librarian and
confidential Secretary of the House
of Assembly.

An address to the Governor
concerning the offer was circula-
ted yesterday to members of the

House by the direction of the
Speaker, for consideration,
Tt reads:

The House of Assembly has the
honour to draw to Your Excel-
lency’s attention that the British
Council, at the request of Mr.
Speaker, has offered a scholarship
to the Librarian & Confidential
Secretary of the House of Assem-
bly to study parliamentary office
administration and practice in the
United Kingdom. The Speakers of
the House of Commons and the
Parliament of Northern Ireland
have offered their support and
the facilities of their Houses for
the furtherance of this scholarship,
and the proposed course would
last for about six months com-
mencing from September 1952.

2. The House have learnt with
regret that since the initial offer
ef this scholarship was made, the
British Council has been informed
that their bursary grant for this
year could only pay for the ex-
penses incurred during this Offi-
cer’s stay in the United Kingdom,
and could not defray the cost of
passages to and from the United
Kingdom or the necessary provi-
sion for a warm clothing grant.

3. The House therefore re-
spectfully request Your Excel-
lency to take the steps necessary
to defray the above costs as the
House endorse Mr. Speaker's
opinion that this course would be

Sentence Postponed

HIS LORDSHIP Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor at the Court
of Grand Sessions yeSterday postponed sentence on 23-year
old labourer Mabe! Harrison of the Pine Housing Scheme,
St. Michael after a jury found her guilty of unlawfully and
maliciously damaging articles valued at $88.33 in the house
of Vernon Moore and the property of Violet Greenidge on
March 13. Another jury however, found her not guilty of
breaking and entering the dwelling house of Vernon Moore
on March 13 and stealing clothing valued at $142 and in this
case she was discharged

eee Mivrs M. E. Bourne, Assistant
C 3 f d A k ‘ - gal ene Broserest in

; - 90th cases on behalf of the Crown.
raw or Ss S The case for the prosec era ‘ as
ch 13 the accused who

About Old Age oo oie an the s me house with

x Vernen Moore and Violet Green-
Pensioners

idge at Pine Housing Scheme, St
Michael got up about 4 a.m. and

Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) y:
terday asked

began to wash clothes

Moore got up and told her thrt



questions in the
it was too carly to w é hat
House of Assembly conce aing vas tac arly t h and tha
"1 pes than es } he wanted to sleep. A rew en-
inconvenience to. Old Age Pen- :
sioners. - sued and in it Moore gave th

He asked : accused notice to leave his house

. eal as she was a sub-tenant The
Is the Government aware of the accused left the house an hour

considerable inconveniences ex- later

grain by Old Age Pensioners ~ ater the same day Violet

in having to trudge, in a mumber Greenidge locked up the house

of cases, weary miles, in all types .

and left to go out. Vernon Moore
was also away, The accused re-
turned to the house about 12.80
p.m. and found it locked.

of weather, to the payment office
in order to get their allowance?

Will the Government imme-
diately take steps to have the
pens.ons posted, in the form of a
Money Order or some such safe
method, or delivered at the homes
of these aged peisons?

Door Broken

Having no keys the accused
broke down the door to get inside
and while inside damaged the
wares, furniture, glasses and other
household articles and took away

“tatistical Branch

F clothing belonging to Violet
. - Greenidge to another house in
or Inconie Tax Mapp Hill, St. Michael.

Greenidge returned during the
afternoon and saw her furniture
outside of the house damaged and
ail her clothing missing. She noti-
fied the Police and Cpl. Yearwood
went to Mapp Hill and took away

Department

The Department of Income Tax
and Death Duties is to get a Stat-
istical Branch, Yesterday the
Legislative Council concurred in a

of valuable assistance to this ofi- ®esolution for $4,735 to provide the valise with the clothing to
cun's in*thik, (DAAeIARe of. hie the additional equipment. and District “A” Police Station where
duties, temporary staff required fer the Greenidge identified the clothing
" re bates as her property.
1e establishment of this
On is Ste Se ies. the branch will give effect: to the re~ Speaking from the dock, the
British Council wrote to. Mr. ©2™mendation of Mr, M, ©, accused told the Jury that on
Speaker offering Mr. Hutchinson CUSle who last year was second- March 13 when she saw that the

a scholarship to study parliament-
ary office administration and prac-
tice in the United Kingdom for
about five to six months. On the
16th April the British Council
informed. Mr. Speaker that his
bursary vote had been reduced to
an amount which would provide
for the cost of the stay in the
United Kingdom for about six
months, but not for the fares to
and from there, Mr, Speaker ap-
proached the Colonial Secretary to
enquire whether the Government
would pay these passages to learn
that at that time the Executive
was considering the status of this
Officer in relation to the Civil
Service, and that if it were de-
cided that Mr, Hutchinson should
be a Civil Servant, then the Gov-
ernment would pay the passages
from funds voted for training
Government officers; but in the case
of Mr. Hutchinson on being con-
sidered a House appointment, then
a Resolution would be sent down
to the Legislature.

Since’ then the Speakers of the

House of Commons and Ireland
have written to say that they
would be pleased to have Mr.
Hutchinson, and the matter was
then put up to the Executive
Committee, where it has been sug-
gested that inasmuch as Mr.
Hutchinson has finally been de-
cided upon as an Officer of the
house, and in accordance with
parliamentary practice, that the
House should pass an Address

asking the Government to defray
the expenses of passages and a
warm clothing grant. In the mean-
while the British Council has
made a tentative booking for Mr.
Hutchinsen’s passage to the U.K.
on the s.s. “De Grasse” leaving
Barbados on the 16th September. |



which he refers.
The Secretary of State thas also}
pointed out that it would be pre- |

|

ferable to use the words “the |
United Kingdom” for the words |
“England” and “London” in cer-

tain sections and clause 3 of the
Bill gives effect to this suggestion.
The Bill was passed without

further debate,
@OOOO*

REQUISITES:

TROWELS
HEDGE TRIMMERS

SECATEURS

LAWN SPRINKLERS

ed by the Canadian Government
as Statistics Adviser to the Gov-
ernmen
suggested that the filing syst
the loeal Income Tax Department
be re-organised and amplified in
order to facilitate
tion of taxpayers and examinat on
of returns,

house was locked up and knew
that she had her things in there,
she could not help trying other
means of getting into it Once
inside she found that Greenidge
had taken up some of her cloth-
ing and she in turn took up hers
and she was in such a_ passion
that she took up a chair and broke
it en the floor of the house

of Barbados, and who

@ni in

the classifica-

The expenditure approved by
the Council yesterday is set out in
the following details: —

In his summing up to the Jury
(i) Card Index System

His “Lordship Mr. Justice G. L

Cards and Cabinets $ 170.00 Taylor told them that the accused
1 Table 20.00 had not denied that she had dam-
(ii) Taxpayers’ Registers 222.09 aged the property but in the case
di) Files and Storage of stealing they had to be sgatis-
Files £1419 “Laid é 1;977.00 fied that the aceused took the
Steel Cabinets 1,590.00 c’othing with the intention to
(iv) Clerical Assistance

2 Te nate a steal them or te deprive the own-
emporary clerks er of them but if on the other hand



, ae a be 288.00 the accused took up the clothes
doy Snake because the other woman took ui)
i) ee s 144.00 hers, they will have to find her
ne adding maohine 75,00 not guilty
Contingencies 149,00 °°" BUY
$4,736.00

Filing System
Introducing the Resolution in
the Council yesterday the h m'ble
the Colonial Secretary recalled
that in the Estimates for last year
provision was made for a Statis-
tical Adviser to come and advise
the Income Tax Department on
the question of setting up a statis-
tical Branch, and explained that
among the recommendations of
the Statistical Adviser was the
suggestion that the present system
of fling was unsatisfactory, |
The Hon. the Colonial Secretary
explained that by the present
system of filing, each year the re~
@ On Page 10

eens eee

Disturbance

While the House of Assembly
were discussing a Bill to amend
the Government Scholarships and
Exhibitions Act, 1949 last night
and Mr. A. E. S. Lewis was reply-
ing to a speech by Mr. V. B
Vaughn, a man from the gallery
said in a loud, chuckling voice,
“He never did it yet! He cannot
do ** naw-"

The police orderly hurried to-
wards him, but on making his ex-
clamation, he had immediately
scrambled up a valise he carried
and left.





VOU'LL BE AMAZED

REDUCTIONS IN OUR
DRESS GOODS DEPT.







| AT THE TREMENDOUS

TAP UNIONS, TAPS COMPLETE WITH UNION, WATERING CANS,
HOSE MENDERS, SPOUTS, CLIPS AND CONNECTIONS
AND THE POPULAR “SOLO” SPRAYER, THE ONE-MAN SPRAYER
WHICH OPERATES ON BOTH THE UP AND DOWN STROKES GIVING
A CONTINUOUS SPRAY.
— ALSO —

RANSOME LAWN MOWERS

and the Increasingly Popular

POPE LAWN MOWERS. WITH RUBBER TYRED WHEELS

HARRISON'S

HARDWARE DEPARTMENT
DIAL 2364 or 3142

PRK BORER O44 DEES

PPDIIDIGLOHIHOGHSE PEGI OHVGGSOOE OOOHOGHS



4-44

i

POLLED DODOODOOOHOGDODOOGOHM OHO POD DHVDTHG G99 HO GHHOHD 9D GH9HH 99 OOOOH
RAKES HOES
WEEDING FORKS EDGING KNIVES





|
| A
FLOWERED CREPES From $3.18 to $2.40 WN
$2.46 ,, $2.00
$2.78 ,, $1.50
$3.58 ., $4.00 |
$4.61 ,, $3.60 2
$4.04 ,, $3.25 “s
$2.37 ,, $1.50 s
$1.69 ,, $1.22 "Ss
MOYGASHELL Plaids From $2.34 ,, $1.50 es
SHELSHONG From ........ $1.26 ., $1.02 |
Flowered SPUNS From $2.09 ., $1.50 ||
* . a ee: Sige ha
» Lingerie Muslins from $1.30 ,, $1.02 {| A full range now in Stock
S SEERSUCKER from $1.32 ,, $1.02 ‘a
Plain ROMAIN CREPES from $2.08 ,, $1.50 | an lll — Also —
* E : it WOREE > $216 iw a
” » ” n $229 ., $1.80 ete. s CHICK FEEDERS, WATER PANS,
\ ‘
NICE ASSORTMENT a CELLULOID RINGS ete. * =
a



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LID.

10,

1
i

OF ENDS

LESS 1/3 OF VALUE

12 & 13 BROAD STREET.



PAGE FIVE

!

OBITUARY
Mr. C. W. Clarke

The death occurred at his resi
dence Strathclyde on Thursday
of Mr. C. W. Clarke, retired
planter and formerly member of
the House of Assembly

Mr, Clarke was the second son}
of Mr. L, W. Clarke, Land Sur-|
veyer. Leaving school he became}

planter and after serving in a

unior capacity he bought Mellowes
Plantation

Before the existence of pa’ 'y
politics, he was elected a member
of the House of Assembly for tie
Parish of St. Joseph, but retiied
from politics to join the staff «f}
the Barbadian settlement at Vic Ux |
Fort, St. Lucia, When the projec £3
was abandoned, he worked on)
the United Stated Naval Base in|
that island. He later returned}
home to join his elder brother's |
firm of building Contracto s,}
Messrs. Clarke & Tucker, but fail-

ing health limited his work.
Earlier this year, he went ic
Canada for medical treatment,!



but on his return it was evident)



that the end was near
His funeral took place at St
Leonard’s Chureh in the after- e
noon in the presence of a laige R f; he
gathering paying the respects to @ res ened
hia passing.
To his sorrowing widow cad

family, deepest sympathy will he
extended.




A

Invigorating

Burghead Bay Visits
B'dos On Friday

@ From page 1.
ed in quelling a muntiny



on al





merchant ship —_—
In June, 1951, H.M.S. Burghead) =
Bay was transferred to the 7th! |

Frigate Flotilla of the Home Fleet |
and received orders to

join the |
America and West Indies Squad -
ron based on Bermuda. }
H.M.S. Burghead Bay sailed ||
from England on the lst October,
{

FRESH SUPPLIES |
Received !

°

1951, and whilst en-route to Boer-
muda was ordered to act as one
of the Air-sea Rescue ships spaced
across the Atlantic to cover the
Royal Flight to Canada of Their
Royal Highnesses Princess Elica-
beth and the Duke of Edingburgh.
Captain J. A. levers, O.B.F..

Benbow’s Dog Mixt:

Vetalenta (For Horses)

Ferrozone Tablets

Hamilton Pilis
Royal Navy

Nervilene Radian (A & B) Liniment
Captain levers first went to sea . Y
from the Royal Naval College, Catarrhozone Valentine Meat Juice
Dartmouth in 1929 and spent two
years as a midshipman on the
South America and West Indies TONRINZ HAIR COLOUR

Station in H.M.S, Durban.

In 1985 he specialised in flying:
as a pilot and served in the air-
craft earrier Cowrageous until
1938 when he was appointed to
H.M.S. Glasgow where he remain-
ed during the first year of the
war taking part in the Norwegian}
campaign,

From 1940 to 1942 he served in
H.M.S. Hermes, an aireraft carrier
employed on raider hunting in the
South Atlantic and Indian Ocean,
When H.M.S. Hermes was sunk in|
April, 1942, off Ceylon, he was,
transferred to H.M.S. Indomitable |
and took part in the famous Malta |
convoy of August, 1942 “Operation
Pedestal.” : |

For ‘the last years of the war
Captain Tevers was in charge of
the training of ‘the anti-submarine
aircrews for the Battle of the
Atlantic for which he was award-
ed the O.B.E.

A

KNIGHTS LTD.







TO-NIGHT

His service since the war has Wednesday July 9th
been mainly concerned with ex-
perimental development of a'r-

craft and he carried out the first
service deck landing trials of a
jet aireraft on an aireraft carrior.

CHEQUE FORGED

A man received $393.00 from Bai -
clays Bank, Bridgetown, on a
forged cheque. The incident was
reported by Mr. Leopold Gregg,
Assistant Manager of ‘the s me
Bank.

Mr. Gregg told the Police that
the cheque was in favour of R. G.
Hamel Smith & Co. It was ten-
dered to a cashier of the sam¢
bank on June 4,



AFTER THE NEWS

Mr. George Hunte

tells the story of the Manufacture of ....

SOAP

Listen to this Broadcast brought to you by

the makers of your favourite Laundry Soap







S85 eopesse 2 eh
SS eGa Bee a

INSIST ON...

&
&
©

‘

Select early from - - -

H. JASON JONES & €0., LTD,
AGENTS.



>






PAGE SIX





Legislation Sim ilar the island for the purpose of em-

ployment. The object of such re-
: , W. Wy i od quirements, states the Objects and
é the , is r
To Other ‘id. ( jo OMNUWES Reasons of the Bill, is to prevent

such employees becoming a Some
on the island and to provide for
, THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL yesterday passed with the expenses of repatriation | of
minor amendments a Bill which seeks to consolidate the Such persons if necessity. © ro-
law relating to immigration, and at the same time instituted po ger Sy od ee
certain provisions similar 4 ~ seaiation of other West Officer to be a prohibited immi-
Indian Colonies dealing wit e subject. grant, the right to appeal to a
The Bill was passed by the Council after the Hon. the Magistrate and the Assistant
: ~ : ‘»,, Court of Appeal,
Colonial Secretary Mr. R. N. Turner had in a second read Viste "ike hak, tlie :dienaiata:
ing speech pointed out the limitations of the Immigration sioner of Police is the Chief
of Paupers (Prevention) Act, 1909, the subsequent EX-

Immigration Officer, and the
PULSION OF UNDESIRABLES ACT, 1927, and other legis- o—— So
lation governing immigration, and explained that the Bill Governor. y
under consideration set out the classes of persons who wil! The Bill also provides that no
be prescribed as prohibited immigrants, and further that seaman who is not a native of
the rest of the Bill was concerned with tightening up the pana’ bor nT
existing Immigration machinery any Takia tnairat except
The minor amendments were in restrict the entry of West Indians ae ae of an Immi-
respect to reference quoted in or for that matter nationals of oro a th a 4 Readi '
certain sections of the Bill, and any country, from gaining entry 4), On H e _ R a Terie
exeept ford query or two by Hen, into the island, although if cir- t Sa: oy LOR. Es eet rage
G. D. L. Pie on the length of cumstances so warrant it would S8¢>—
time certain pefsons were allowed be within the powers of the pro

Act Inadequate

to remainoth the island for ten)- per authorities to limit or restrict Perusal of the Immigration of
porary purposes, and an obserya- any person, other than natives of Paupers (Prevention) Act, 1909,
tion by Hon. Dr, C. H. St. Jolin the island from entering. shows that it is not adequate for
that an extension of time to thre« Re-Enactments the present day cont ee
years was too much, there was no —In addition to re-enacting cer- gration. As its ort ee rs
debate on the Bill. tain provisions of the Passport '% only concerned with the pee

Among other things the [ill Act, 1932, which the Bill also re- Vention of entry into the Islan

provides the necessary machinery peals, the Bill imposes certain re- ot people who by reason of physi-
for ¢atryirtg out any policy Which quirements on employees and ©4! or mental infirmity are unable
may be decidég in relation to their employers, where the em- t maintain themselves or ave
immigration. Its purpose is not to ployees being non-natives, enter likely, if permitted to remain, to

' become chargeable to the Island.
ee aan _ For this reason the Commis-
ane sioner of Police who took over
the immigration functions of the
Harbour and Shipping Master by
the amending Act of 1951, is
authorised to hold an enquiry is
| to the physical, mental and pe-
| cuniary condition of every second
| and third class passenger brought
| to the Island by a steamship and
| of every passenger brought by a
sailing ship, but has no control
| over first class steamship passen-
gers (and for this purpose pas:-
engers in aircraft are deemed to
be first class passengers) unless
he can prove that they are tray-
elling first class for the purpose
of evading the provisions of the

Act,

|







Landing

| No authority is given to the Im-
| migration Officer to prevent the
| landing of persons otherwise than
on grounds of their being likely
to become chargeable to public
funds nor is any provision made
to enforce the departure of per-
sons who have been permitted to
/land or have landed illegally and
have been subsequently discover-

Provided that any resident of
the Island enters into a Bond to
be responsible for the payment of
{any public charge incurred the
| Immigration Officer has no option
|under the 1909 Act but to let the
passenger land.

4711" Tosca Eau de Cologne’

a blending of the enchanting fragrance
of "4711" Tosca Perfume with the fresh-

“ann” By subsequent legislation,

- ete A. anmely, The lalate ot a.

an aura of elegance Getinction, | esirables Act of 1927, the Gov-

, ine a ‘a i 4 | ernor may refuse permission to

land or expel anyone other than
a British subject domiciled in
Barbados or resident for more
than two previous years. if he
considers that the presence of
such person is a danger to pub-
lic peace ang good order, but
this is drastic legislation not in-
2 4 tended for everyday use,

nf ~ i There is also the Quarantine
The Genuine “4711” Eau de Cologne comes from Cologne on Rhine;| Act, 1947, under which the Port
it is now again obtainable in the original quality, made according} Health Officer can refuse to grant
to the famous and secret formula since 1792, permission to any suffering from

BARBADOS TURF CLUB

Two Main Parts
The Bill under consideration
AMENDED OFFICIAL CLASSIFICATION
SUMMER MEETING 1952





may be divided into two main
parts, clause 4 which sets down
the classes of persons who shall
be prescribe@ as prohibited immi-
grants, and the rest of the Bill,
which is concerned with tighten-
ing up the existing Immigration
machinery,

Comparison with current legis-
lation in other West Indian terri-
tories will show that the Bill un-
ler consideration is very moder-





Al. C2-—-Contd. F2—Contd ; ; . : ; : gether with the Immigrati f
Fuss Budge ie ee d. ate in that it makes no attempt to With tightening up the existing even.
one Sas Galashiels Frederick, the Great | exclude immigrants on political machinery. For example, clause 9 te e wae et 1909,
Harroween Matx Potent Hill Poi ay or racial grounds, relates to a medical examination °Y “8US o 8 '
Rebate Mana. : oo! rince The categories of person in if required by the Immigration [t will be noted from clause 40
in’. uye a. ‘lause 4 (1) (a), (b) and (¢) are, Officer: clause 12 to the issue of that the Expulsion of Undesirables
Notnite ¥ - an. ae er ndeed, covered by existing legis- permits to in the Island Act is unaffected. Finally, clause
Yasmeen Rea 1 te Teal, eee -|lation. It is felt, however, that for a tem) eer clause 42 provides that the new legisla-
BI. Re oat _ —, here is a strong neeq for the in- 13 deems an immigrant who fails tion shall not come into operation
Wiis tne Silver Pop Jim a Rue clusion of provision along the *o go at the expiration of his per- immediately on receiving the
p Demure T chy M: Tan See Po ga lines of clause 4 (1) (f), which mit to be a prohibited immigrant; Governor’s assent, the reason be-
Flying Dragon ne Trin h ney 2 provides for the exclusion of cer- Clause 16 relates to the apprehen- ing that some time may ela
Gun. Site eetee bad Teoek Wade tain immigrants on economic sion and removal of prohibited before the Regulations provided
Landmark in bn esa Lady ears 5 inds grounds. immigrants, who it will be noted, for ty clause are rea
Lunways Penne at May Day At the time when the Bill was have the right of appeal to a ‘ugh
Orchis ne: , May Pole being drafted an enquiry was re- Police Magistrate and thence to Sir, I move that the Bill be
Pretty Way ape Bo Miracle ceived from a country in Asia on the Assistant Court of Appeal un- read a second time.
Red Ch Mary An: Mountbatten
Sunny Game Watercre: . My Love II
r Be 2 Nit-Wit
Re : Cross Ro ids Oberon
nate Supe ‘oss Re Oberon BARCLAYS BANK (DOMINION, COLONIAL AND OVERSEAS)|
Castle in the Air Oateake Rainbow
Firelady Bl Rambler Rose
King Soloman Rosette Rose Leaves
Mrs. Bear * re peale Seedling }
Pepper Wine op Pligh Soprano STATEMENT OF ACCOUNTS, 31ST MARCH, 1952
River Sprite Apollo Stirling Flush ;
Slainte Assuratic: Sunbeam £
Spear Grass Colleton Sun Fire LIABILITIES AND OTHER ACCOUNTS ASSETS
Sweet Rocket Plame FP) ower Sunina
Vectis Usher Super Jet n . :
oa Vanguare ‘ Viceroy ¢ ee and other accounts, taxation based on Cash in hand and balances with bankers
r 1 Gal profits to date, reserves for contingencies and balance
Oy Ses Cavalier Ben Hur of profit and loss 436,330,609 Money at call and short notice
Rright Light. ae sat ee ai Remittances in transit ..
st Admira ue Gras: ‘ fie
Suihing Prine Jolly Miller Diadem Ss Notes in circulation 644,229 Bills discounted
Poldrum Waterbell Drury Lane British and other Government Treasury
Pair Sally Will o’th» Wisp II Gavotte Acceptances, guarantees, indemnities ete., for account of Bills
Plielixce F2 His Worship customers 42,529,387
French Flutter Apple Sou: Just By Chance II alae Other bills
High and Low April’s Dream Monsoon
Leading Article April Flowers Vigilant BE 479,504,225
Red Velvet Apronusk G2 CAPITAL
St. Moritz Battle Line Billy Boy vin
Sis ’ Betsam Bomber Boy ‘Authiteed rome of, or guaranteed by, the British,
Tansy iw Tie Cottage 12.600.000 “A” shares of £1 eac ya Deminion and Colonial Governments (in-
Windsor Gien Bumt Goi Drambuie oo 1500.00 cluding securities lodged with the Crown
a ce na i
Abu-Ali Gardinal Miying: Ann 500,000 “B” shares of £5 each 2,500,000 Agents for the Colonies as security for
Aim Low Champagne II Frivolity note issue and with others)
Ali Baba Chutney Front Hopper i S s
Arunda Clementina Gallant Hawk £ 15,000,000 Other investment
Rallymystic Coliana Joan’s Star |
Rahy Girl Colombus Maytime | Issued
Best Wishes Contralto Meerschaum | Barclays Overseas Development
Blue Nelly eee ones ‘ | 8,276,£75 “A” shares of £1 each fully
parenuisine eee we: Sanat” paid, converted into stock £ 8,276,875 amounts written off é
Devil’s Symphony Driftwood Sea Foam | s Advances to customers and other accounts .. “i
Dim Views Nunese Sun Jewel 190.000 “B" shares of £5 each, om ie j ‘. i
oh Rntaure Twinkle £2 paid 1,000,000 Customers’ liability for ‘acceptances, guaranteés, in-
Fohulous Focetious Vonwise 9.276.875 demnities, etc. Fe se
Mair Fror Maert ee iimar a, yOts
Fair Front F ¢ or ne ee Bank premises at cost less amounts written off
RESERVE FUND 7,200,000
Subiect to change in the event of any horse taking part in any
fi rvents } the Barbados Summer Meeting, 1952 £ 495,981,100 '
G. A. LEWIS
7 Tul ist Secretary 22



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Legislative Council Pass Im

FOOD FOR FAMINE-SWEPT INDIA



was staged by the Christian Rural

National Council of the Churches of Christ. Looking on are Dr. Earl
Frederick Adams. administrative secretary of the Council, and Mme.
Chiroprova Sen, wife of the Indian ambassador,



THOUSANDS OF U. S. FARMERS cooperated in making possible this ship-
ment of more than a million pounds of food to the famine-swept Chit-
toor District of Inclia. The scoreboard announces the amount of the con-
tributions as India’s Ambassador Binay Ranjan Sen accepts the gift at
a ship-side ceremony in Baltimore. The campaign for relief supplies

migration Bill
_

Overseas Program (CROP), of the

(International)



Oils And Fats Agreement

° From Page 1
what kind of substitute might, if
need arises, be atceptable to the
participating governments,
“Another factor which must
have come to your notice is the
remarkable change which is
taking place in the position of
world supplies of oils and fats:
and, in particular, the very con-
siderable reductions in external
copra prices, as compared with
those which faced you a yeai'
with certainty what the long-
ago. Again, no one can predict
term course will be; but agaii
it is only prudent to consider
the effects of this price move-
ment. One result is certain to
be that the consuming public
will weigh with particular car»
whatever arrangements this
Conference may recommend.

Moderate Prices

“Since the original Oils and Fats
Agreement was reached, the inter -

ts of consumers have on the
whole been reasonably studied,
and for some years supplies have
been forthcoming from within th>
area which would not otherwis.
have been obtainable, and have
been offered at prices which, in



behalf of 100 persons who had ex-
pigased a desire to settle in Bar-
ados, and there is a real danger
that, unless ae is ed
on the lines of clause 4 a) (ft)
this already congested Island may
suffer a steady infiltration of im-
migrants from other lands who
will be bound sooner or later to
aggravate the already sericus em-
ployment problem by orming
work which can equ well be
done by Barbadians.

Prohibiting Entry

It will be seen that, apart from
the categories of persons referred
to in clause 4, the Governor-in-
Executive Committee reserves dis-
‘wretion to prohibit the entry into
the Island of any person who is
not a native of Barbados.

The remainder of the Bill, as 1
have already said, is concerned





all the circumstances, could not
be regarded as excessive. Never-
theless it appears, at the moment
that within a few months cheaper
supp ies, especially of laundry
soap, and margarine, may be on
offer from outside the area. It
would not be in the interests
wither of coconut growers or of
manufacturers to ignore the possi-
bilities of consumer _ resistance,
if there should develop any great
disparity between internal and
external prices.

“Your problem, then, is to re-
commend practical arrangements
for maintaining the coconut indus-
‘ry as a valuable item in the
economic life of the British West
Indies, while safeguarding the
legitimate interests of the growers,
the manufacturers, and the con-
suming public; and to make these
recommendations in the light of
the fact that the present Oils and
Fats Agreement is due to expire
on the 31st of August.

Free Trade
“You are all aware, from
papers which have been circulat-
ed, that we have been trying to



der Clause 28; clause 19 to the
taking of fingerprints the record
of which will be expunged if an
immigrant is ultimately declared
to be not a prohibited immigrant;
clause 25 to the liability of em-
ployers for an immigrant em-
ployee, and so on.

Powers Granted

I am sure that Honourable
Members will agree that none of
the ers granted for the exam-
ination and control of immigrants
on arrival and for the detention
and removal of immigrants who
have been declared prohibited im-
migrants are in amy Way unreas-
onable or objectionable.

The Seporlenhy has been taken
to include in the Immigration
Laws certain of the provisions of
the short Passports Act, 1932,
which is accordingly repealed, to-













J. E. SCOTT, Chief Accountant





if
‘ va 3,434,779
—————— 106,335,803
Corporation Limited
200,000 shares of £10 each; fully paid, at cost less

WEDNESDAY, JULY 9, 1952

LS





In The Legislature
Yesterday

COUNCIL
The Legislative Council met at
2 p.m. yesterday An excuse

was made for the absence of His }
Hon. the President, Mr. J. D |
Chandler, and Hon. Mr. R. Chai-

fenor presided |

The Hon. the Colonial Secre- i
tary laid the following Deeu-
ments: -

1. Report by the Supervisor of
Flections on the General Elee-
ions, 1951,

2. A Fiscal Survey of Barbados
by C. G. Beasley, C.M.G., M.A

|
j
|
|
|
|





choose
extra mild, extra soothing

Bath Size
PALMOLIVE

Economic Adviser to the Comp-
troller for Development and Wel-
fare in the West Indies

3. Annual Report of the Direc-
tor of Medical Services for the
year 1950-51

4. Anrual Report of the Har-
bour and Shipping Department
for the year 1951

5. Report of the Registrar of
Friendly Societies for the half-
year ended 30th June, 1950

ow rt of the Public Libra-
rian for the year ended on the |}
Sist March, 1851, to the Board of |

7. The Wages Boards (Amend-
ments) Regulations, 1952
The Council concurred in a
esolution for $4,735 to meet the Q@
Cost of setting up . Statistical
Branch of the Department of In- |
come Tax and Death Duties gé
The Council passed a Bill to J
give effect to certain Amendments
suggested by the Secretary of qh
State for the Colonies to the p A
General Loan and Stock Act of B an
ion as amended by the Act of
1

tra-imild PALMOLIVE
SOOTHES BABY’S TENDER SKIN

Palmolive—made of the finest ingredients—gives a creamy-
smooth extra-mild lather that soothes away irritation as it gently
floats away dirt. A daily Palmolive bath will keep your baby
comfortable . . . refreshed . -
extra-mild . . . extra soothing !

The Council also passed a Bill
setting up more adequate machin-
ery to deal with immigration.

The Council adjourned sine die

HOUSE

When the House of Assembly
met yesterday, the Annual Report
of the Harbour and Shipping
mo for the vear 1951 wa
lal

dainty. Remember, Palmolive is

The following notices were \v
HIvVen:—— Wi
Resolution to approve of the in- 7



strument of establishment of the

Regional Economic Committee for dat ree Cony
the British West Indies, British

Guiana, British Honduras, and iS ESPECIALLY

the establishment of a British GOOD FOR you!
Caribbean Trade Commissioner
Service.

A Bill to amend the Officers of
the Assembly Salaries Act, 1912

The House passed a Resolution
to approve the Wages Board
(Amendment) Regulations, 1952

The House passed a Resolution





ern



Fer Loveliness /U Over bey BATH SIZE PALMOLIVE

for $2,000 for the purchase of an
electric lift for the General
Hospital.

The House also passed a Bil
to amend the Government Schol- |
arships and Exhibitions Act, 1949

The House adjourned until





give objective consideration +o |
these problems in this Organiza- |
tion. You are also aware, alc
there is no reason why we shoul

be secret about it, even if we
risk being accused of talking
politics, that we firmly believ

that the only satisfactory long-
term means of providing reason-
able protection for the industry



KLIN Leeze

would be the creation of a free ¥ ° e Copr. 1950
trade or low tariff area within 1G Internat’ Gopr
the British West Indies. But this Reserved

would necessitate the setting up
of a Customs Union; and that
needs a decision by the govern-
ments concerned, who must take
all sorts of other aspects into con-
sideration, and not only the posi-
tion of the oils and fats industries.

Families in every part of the world are assured of milk un-
failingly safe and healthful when they use KLIM.

Your KLIM milk is protected in the tin against dampness,
contamination and any harm ... it keeps without refriger-
ation. Since with KLIM there is no waste or spoilage, you
get your full money’s worth of this superior quality milk
—walue to the very last ounce.

1 KLIMis pure, safe milk wm

“We are certainly not likely to
see a Customs Union by the 31st
of August next. It seems, there -
fore, that some interim solution
is called for. You may well con-

clude that the most convenient KLIM KEEPS WITHOUT REFRIGERATION /,
course is to recommend the con-} tinuance of the present Agreement ) 3 KLIM a ‘

on a provisional basis for the next quality is always uniform
two or three years, upon the
assumption that, within that
period, the British West Indian
governments will have reached
decisions on the proposals now be-
fore them for a Customs Union.
But if you take this course, you
wil! no doubt also have to con
sider adjustments on points of
detail in the present Agreement.
which may be brought before you
on beholf of the various interests
represented here.




4 KLIMis excellent for growing children Se
5 KLiMadds nourishment to cooked dishes

6 KLIMis recommended for infant feeding

7 KLIMis safe in the specially-packed tin

8 KLIMis produced under strictest control
oe eS
~—. Take pure water, add KLIM, ‘
a) stir and you have

pure, safe milk !

“Altogether, it seems to me that
your time this week will be occu-
pied in most important, most in-
teresting, and I have no doubt
most lively discussions. I leave
you to your Chairman, Professor
Beasley with the most earnest
hope that you will arrive at
suecessful means of continued co-
operation in this important field.”





CaaS

Bete —— oe a om

LEM "i; MAILE

FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER



THE

“FOLBATE”
LAWN MOWER

A Masterpiece of &
British Craftsmanship ;













£

76,191,260 |
17,300,000



7,434,995
1

£ 45,767,937 |



34,623,242



80,391,179 |

£102,901,024

2,000,000
158,255,614

42,529,387
5,542,862

2
Keep your Lawns in fine trim with

“FOLBATE” LAWN MOWER
S. P. MUSSON SON & CO., LTD.-DISTRIBUTORS

STRONG — STURDY — RELIABLE :

y=
{

£ 495,981,100




4





t

ee Sraiimeanenaamasiaimedinensimad tal

ee





Â¥
»
£
&

PET

WEDN JULY 9,



SDAY, 1952





BARBAD¢



IS ADVOCATE





House Vote Increase For Barbados Scholars

Students May Get $2,880 To
Meet High U.K. Living Cost

AFTER NEARLY FIVE HOURS DEBATE, the House
of Assembly last night passed with an amendment, a Bill
to amend the Government Scholarships and Exhibitions
Act, 1949. The amendment makes provision for an increase
in the value of a Scholarship from $1,920 to a maximum of
$2,880 per annum in any case where the Governor-in-Ex-
ecutive Committee is satisfied that the increase is necessary.

The increase is the result of the recent increase of the

Cost cf Living in the United Kingdom.

In general, objection was not given to the increase,
but some members felt that it should not be left to the
discretion of the Governor-in-Executive Committee to
decide whether “X” should get $1,920 and “Y” $2,880.
Opinion was, too, that the difference in the sums was too
great.

A motion made by Mr. E. D. Mottley that progress be
reported on the Bill and leave be asked to sit again, was
subsequently withdrawn. He said on withdrawal of the
motion that he was satisfied with Mr. E. W. Barrow’s point
that the difference might be to accommodate scholars in
Canada where the difference in currency demanded more
money.

Objection against the Bill came from the Senior Mem-
ber for St. Philip (Mr. W. A, Crawford) (C) who felt that
too much money was being spent on a few Barbados Schol-

ars and that the number of scholarships should be reduced
from five,

The introducer of the Bill Dr.

: more on five Barbados Scholars.
Cummins referred to the Objects





w
HAVING GLIDED TO FREEDOM by accident, these Czechoslovakian fliers
tell newsmen in Washington they want to stay in the U. S. They are
Josef Rampak (right), a glider pilot instructor, and Zdenek Pesl, a
student, who were forced down at a U. S. Air Base in Tolin, Germany,

the students in England and else- a firm amendment to increase t
annual

where.

He was not in favour of leaving
that important section of the Bil!
in the hands of the Governor-in-
Executive. He felt that the Hous:
should decide the matter if thi
scholarships were serving any use.
ful purpose, and instead of making
it £400 the amount should be
increased to £600,

Mr. A. E. S. Lewis (L) said that
he was surprised to hear some
honourable members speak about
more scholarships to secondary
schools. What they wanted was
free sgcondary education,

As to whether scholars should
return here and give to the
colony something for the money
spent on them, he said that the
terms and conditions of the
scholarship had been laid down,
There were certain school children
in Barbados not eligible to sit the
Scholarship and he was not pre-
pared to attach any other condi-
tions to the scholarship,

A Suggestion

Mr. Lewis said that he sincerely
hoped that the fees and other
substantial amounts for board and
lodging for students were paid by
someone other than the students.
He felt that there must be some-
ne who should be responsible for
what, and threw out the suggestion
because he had heard it said —
although he had no means of con-

yfirming it—that fees that should
have been paid, had not been paid
and yet the money had been paid
out. He hoped the last was not}:
rue,







value of the Barbados
Scholarships from £400 to what-
ever figure the Director of Colo-
pial Students or the Governor-in-
Executive had advised or thought
fit.

He hoped that the discretion
which the Governor-in-Executive
would be given, would be exer-
‘ised judiciously and only on the
advice of the proper authorities
who were in a position to know
about those things.

The Bill was eventually given
its second reading and the House
went into Committee,

No Discrimination

Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) said he
did not believe some members
had read the Barbados Scholar-
ship Act at all. There had been
talk of discrimination, but under
the Act, there could be no such
thing as discrimination, A boy
could choose which University he
liked,

The Executive was not
cerned with the scholar's father
and what he was working for,
but rather with the circumstances
at the University.

Mr. V. B. Vaughn (1) said that
his contention was that it should
not be left to the Governor-in-
Executive Committee to say which
Scholar should receive £400 and
which £500 or £600,

Mr. C. Talma (L) said that he
was inclined to agree with the
motion made by the Senior Mem-
ber for the City. He said that it
should not be £400 for “X” and
£600 for “Y".



con-

and Reasons which states:

It has been representeq to Gov-
ernment in a petition from the
parents of certain Barbados Schol-
ars that in view of the reeent in-
crease of the Cost of Living in
the United Kingdom, the present
allowance of $1,920 per annum is
inadequate to meet the expenses
at a United Kingdom University.
Other independent evidence, in-
cluding that of the Secretary of
State has supported this claim.

The increased value of a Schol-
arship will be determined on in-
formation supplied by the author-
ities of a particular University in
view of the fact that the cost at-
tached to one University varies
according to the locality and type
of University and certain courses
usually involve higher fees than
others,

This Bill therefore seeks to
provide for the increase of the
allowances to a sum not exceeding
$2,880, if circumstances warrant
such an increase. It is also con-
sidered regsonable that this in-
crease should take effect from the
beginning of the Academic year
1951, viz. Ist October, 1951.

Cost Had Risen

Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) who
opposed the Bill, said that he was
willing to concede that the cost of
education in the United Kingdom
for Barbados Scholars had risen
considerably within recent times.
Presented with the case the Gov-
ernment had been more or less
obligated to do something about
it. But is seemed to him that the
solution attempted in the Bill was
characteristic of the present Gov-
ernment.

Up to 1949, they were spending
$7,000 on the Barbados Scholars

and three years later, in 1952,
they were spending $41,600 a

year. That was the amount voted
in the last Estimates. And in ad-
dition to that they were asked to
add the amount involved in the
Bill.

He asked members to make no
mistake about the result of the
Bill. For, he said, though one had
to make out a case to get the
money, the moment the Bill was
gmended and the value of the
Scholarship was increased from
$1,920 to $2,880, he believed that
every Barbados Scholar would get
that amount, Indeed, there were
very rare cases in which the per-
son passing the scholarship had
such wealthy parents that they
could not with justification claim
the amount which the scholarship
was worth.

Over 30 Scholars

There were over 30 scholars in
England at present and assuming
that they all applied for assist-
ance, they would be spending
$30,000 in addition which would

mean that scholarships would
cost them $70,000 a year.
“I am not contending that

$70,000 is too much for an island
to spend on Education, providing
we are at the same time paying
appropriate attention to other
types of education in the colony,”
he said.

“When the Act was being
amended, I warned the House that
this island could not afford to
carry the burden of five Barbados
Scholarships, bearing in mind
our other educational commit-
ments and the number of things
we were doing at the time.”

In so far as both points were
concerned, he said, the situation
had not been remedied.

At the time when the increases
were made, the strongest possible
recommendations were made to
the Government that the number
of elementary school teachers
were inadequate to cope with the
children in school and the Direc-
tor of Education in 1949 said that
the minimum number required to
improve the situation were 52
teachers the government said
they could not afford it then, yet

Could Not Afford It

In the following years, repre-
sentation had again been made
and on each occasiort the Govern-
ment had said that they could not
afford it. As a matter of fact, he
understood that the answer this
year was the fantastic claim that
the teachers had to await the five
year plan.

There was one school in St.
Joseph he could think of then
whose headteacher had resigned,
the assistant had heen promoted,
and vacancies on the staff had not
yet been filled, And it was for
many months that the school had
been carried on with the short
staff.

Not one voice of protest would
be hearg if they were paying at-
tention to their other educational
matters, he said. They had to keep
a sense of proportion,

The teachers who had _ been
asked for by the Education
Authorities for the last few years
would have involved about $20,000
a year. Could a Government not
spend that on the Elementary
schools and then after a ghort
period of three years propose to
spend fully $60,000 per annum on
increasing the number of Barba-
dos Scholars and the expense of
the scholarships?

“They should realise that they
made a mistake in 1949 when they
increased the scholarships to five
and reduce the number,” he said.

How Much?

He was willing to prevent em-
barrassment to any bright boy
who might have won or might win
a scholarship, but they were not
only concerned then with Bar-
bados Scholars, but with the en-
tire educational system of the
country and the relation of the
cost of education to the island’s

financial position. The question
was, how much could they afford
to spend on education and having

discovered that, then find the most
equitable manner in which to
spend it.

In view therefore of what he
said, Mr. Crawford said, he in-
tended voting against the Bill and
sincerely hoped that honourable
members would agfee with him
that they could do something
without committing the colony to
that expenditure. If the Govern-
ment were of the opinion that that
was the correct method, he hoped
that they would at least see the
wisdom of reducing the number
of scholarships,

The fact that they could not
afford it was demonstrated by the
inefficiency and inadequacy of the
other aspects of the educational
system. df they had the number
of second grade schools they
wanted, then and only then would
he agree to the exceedingly high
increase to the cost of allowing a
small fraction of Barbadians
every year to get University edu-
cation.

“I am surprised that a Govern-
ment whose education gyssem is
so woefully deficient in many as-
pects can put forward proposals
such as these to-day,” he said.

He added that he was willing
to give assistance providing a
proper case was made out.

Surprised

Mr, F. E. Miller (L) said he was
surprised and disappointed at the
remarks made by the _ Senior
Member for St. Philip. He was
surprised to think that of all
people that member would deny
the children in the United King-
dom the additional $80 a month.

Here Mr. Crawford rose on a
point of order and said that he
had said nothing of the kind.

Mr. Miller continued to say that
the Senior Member for St. Philip
had also said that he woula vote
against the Bill.

He said that it was os deny-
in those people who were
reseed ang down trodden. He

was sorry about and hoped that
members would see his point of
view and not make it more em-

Rampak was towing Pes! on a flight from Bratislavia to Brno when

they could afford to spend $34,000

barrassing.



THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LUD.

White Park Road, Bridgetown
ENGINEERS, BRASS and IRON FOUNDERS
Works contain modern appliances for the execution of

first-class work of all kinds, and especially to

SUGAR MACHINERY and STEAMSHIPS

Dealers in AGRICULTURAL MACHINERY

GENERAL ENGINE ROOM STCRES
of all Description
IRRIGATION PROJECTS, PUMPING EQUIPMENT
and ELECTRICAL INSTALLATICNS A SPECIALTY
For
Satisfaction, Quality and Service



and

Contact
THE -BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.
; Phone : 4546, 4650 Workshop
i Phone 4528 Stores Dept



they made their landing. They said they did not deliberately leave,

but that they did not want to go back,



_ Mr. C, E. Talma (L), who was
in favour of the Bill, explained
that about five years ago Mr.
Crawford fought tooth and nail
to increase the scholarships
from one to five.

The Government had already
voted $41,600 and the five schol-
arships were already given. The
cost of living was rising and he

felt that the additional money
was necessary.
“We should not confuse the

issue,” said Mr, Talma. He felt
that the Bill was not immediately
related to the educational system
of the island. It was only one
phase and the time would come
when they could deal with exhi-
bitions to secondary anq_ first
grade schools.

System Faulty

He said that the whole educa-
tional system in the island was
faulty. This was because of the
introduction of age grouping
which did not work efficiently
and would never work efficiently.

In 1944 some of them had in-
formed Mr. Hayden that the sys-
tem of age grouping would not
be appropriate to Barbados, How-
ever, he did not want to embar
the regular educational system
because he thought that the sys-
tem was rotten.

He felt that if the Bill was not
passed it would place _ those
already in England in an awk-
ward position. They had won
scholarships and they must have
deserved them and therefore if
they were in difficulties they
should be assisted. ;

He was very disappointed to
see one of the members of the
House, who was in favour of five
scholarships, now speak against
the Bill,

Mr.’ V. B. Vaughn (I), said
that Mr. Crawford’s argument

was that because the grant was

not increased for exhibitions to
second and first grade schools,
the resolution should not be
passed,

Greater Matter

He felt that the importance of
higher education throughout the
West Indies was a greater matter
than any other and if they hoped
to advance the education of the

great mass there must be a
nucleus.
Students were seeing it very

hard to make two ends meet and
therefore they should pass the
Bill. There was no more embar-
rassing and frustrating experi-
ence than the lack of finance
when persuing certain studies,

The number of West Indian
students in the U.K. was large
and they were persuing nearly
every form of study. They had
now to educate technical experts.

He, however, felt that the Gov-
ernment was wrong in the policy
of scholarships to second and first
grade schools.

Mr, O. T. Allder (I), said that

having seen the disregard for
suffering humanity by these
scholarship winners after they

have qualified, the arguments of
those supporting the Bill were
purely sentimental.

“The question was whether we
should increase the cost of these
Barbados Scholarships at the ex-
pense of other departments in our
educational set up,” Mr. Allder
said,

It was a fact that they were
suffering very badly from lack of
accommodation in the elementary
schools and even in secondary
schools.

Refused Posts

He said that many doctors, who
were former Barbados Scholars
had refused to take posts in loéal
institutions and so relieve the

The County Chemical Co

(International Soundphoto)

sufferings of Barbadians.

He felt that another question
was whether they were going to
give all or whether, like the father
with six children, work out how
reasonable he can spend his money
emong the six children

They must not forget that these
scholarship winners had_ thpir
realtives who, in some cases, could
pay some of this additional ex-
pense “Tf this additional money
ts needed, are you telling me that
these parents cannot pull their
pockets and furnish some of the
cunount” ?

He related how some years ago
they were dealing with a similar
Bill and he pointed out that some
provision should be made where-
by scholarship winners would be
forced to return to Barbados and
be of some service to the island,
If those scholarship winhers were
going to return and be of some
service to the colony, then no ar-
gument would be put up.

Mv. Allder mentioned how the
island was in need of doctors and
none of those scholarship win
ners who had already qualified
had taken posts here.

Mr, E, D. Mottley (E), support-
ed one section of the Bill ane!
disagreed with the other. He en-
tirely disagreed with the section
which had included in it that the
value of any such scholarship
may be increased to a value not
exceeding $2,880 if the Governor-
in-Executive Committee was sat
isfled that without such inore:
hardship would otherwise’ be
incurred by any person holding
the Scholarship.

Well Founded









He gaid that long before the
Bill came before the House he had
been investigating the claims for
additional money. He is convinc-
ed that the claims were well
founded,

However one boy should not

be given £600 and another £400.
It was a scholarship and every
boy stood a chance of winning}
The boy who worked hard won,”

regardless of what his paren{s}
financial position. Therefore
every boy who won, regardless

of who his father may be, should
be given the same sum,

Mr. Mottley likened the sum
unto a prize and said that the ric bh

man’s son and the shoemaker’§
son should receive the same
amount,

He said that when they cam@é

to deal with the matter in com+
mittee he would therefore propos¢
an amendment that the £40
should be deleted and £600 in
serted. r
In his opinion, thinking in the
terms of taking a child from maid
17 or 18 years vld, and asking hir
to go to a country and allowing
him to loaf on the people, wat
lowering the name of Barbados
therefore he agreed that thr
echolarship should be increased
Mr. Mottley said that he wa
entirely in agreement with Mt
Allder who had made a very gq
observation These scholarship
winners, after they had qualified
should be made to return to
Barbados and be of some servic &

Important
Mr. J. C. Mottley (C) said that

ASG,

As a representative of the
people he thought it was his dutv
t voice that in the House.

He said that he understood that

the University College of the
West»Indies paid passages of its
students from their respective

colonies and yet in some instances,
Barbados money had been paid
out to scholars for passages. He
did not+ think that such things
should be attached to the Barba-
dos Scholarship or any other
scholarship fer that matter.

Dr, Cummins replying to some
of the remarks made by honour-
able members, said that the
amornt as set out in the Bill could
not be altered as it would create

charge on the Treasury.

As regards to the scholars he
said that they went to various
universities and the expenses
ittached to those universities
ranging from £400 to £600
should be borne by Government

If a student went to a more
expensive university and repre-
sentation was made to the Gov-
ernment, the Committee would
enauire into the matter and sup-
port the student’s claim as long
fis it was justified.

Not Correct

Mention had been made of 31
Barbados scholars in the United
Kingdom but that was not correct,
The number of Barbados scholars
at tne moment were 13, eight of
whom were ir the United King-
dom, three at the University
College and two in Canada.

As far as getting more scholar-
ships to secondary schools were
concerned, Dr Cummins told the
‘House that in September a modern
secondary school at Richmond
would be open and they hoped
to accommodate 600 or 700 stud-
ents and give them free education.



Inadvisable

Mr. E. W. Barrow (LL) said
that it would b@ inadvisable for
the House to give such wide pow~
ers as set out in the Bill to the
Governor-in-Executive, As far
as he knew, the discrepancies be-
tween the most expensive Univer-
sity and the less expensive was
only a matter of £20.

He said that he was quite sur-
prised that the large amount of
£200 a year should be left for
the Governor-in-Executive Com
mittee to play abouLwith, He saw
no reason why the amount of the
scholarships should not be fixed
at one figure. We knew what it
would cost and there were other
honourable members who also
knew what it would cost.

It was a pity they did not have



“Full-firing
CHAMPIONS
| deliver the
full power you need
to win races”







education in Barbados’ had always
been a Subject of heated discus-
sion and he felt that it should |
so, in view of the fact of its in:
portance in the life of any civilise ¢
community.

He said that he was in agrec
ment with the provision of th
Bill with one exception and tht
was in paragraph .five where the
House intended to give the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive the sole right
to determine the increase that th
House was seeking on behalf o

- ted.,

ANOTHER SHINING EXAMPLE OF

Wl Zes
L! ig

There's always aclean hygienic
fragrance in every room where
this S-M-O-O-T-H Paste
cleanser is used, Pots, Pans,
and Tiles, Sinks, and Paintwork
respond quickly to its treat-
ment—there’s not a scratch
in @ mountain of Chemico.

Birmingham, Enagiand



says TONY BETTENHAUSEN,
holder of the alltime American Auto-
mobile Association record with 8 major
racing victories in 1951.



@ By equipping their cars with de-
pendable Champions, racing men
, know they will get the last
ounce of power out of
every drop of fuel.






If you're not getting
all the power you’re
paying for, see your
Champion dealer
Whatever make of car
you own, a new set
of full-firing
Champion Spark
Plugs will deliver
the full power
built into
your engine.

| First on land, on
' sea, in the air—



Mr. E. W. Barrow said that the

objection was between the lowest

payable and the highest, There

was no disparity between Univer-
sity and University in the United

allow scholars

Kingdom greater than £30, Any
difference would be the difference
in the manner of the students’
living. In the amendment, they
would be giving the Governor-
in-Executive Committee to vary
annually the allowance of schol-
arship winners on personal ap-
plication. That was wrong.

He added that he would be
willing to vote for it if it was to
in Canada to get

more as the exchange in currency

there meant that the amount

granted was very inadequate

to the

Amendment
also moved an amendment
Bill. This amendment was

He

accepted.

The amended paragraph read.
: . Provided that the value of
any such Scholarship may be in-

creased to a value not exceeding

Governor-in-EF

crease the value

somebody

62,880
reads

Amended, it now
Provided that the
executive Committee
may in ay ase in which he is
satisfied it is necessary to in-
of th amount not
exceeding $2,880..."

Mr. F. L. Waleott observed that
had to be trusted and
@ On Page 10



Doctors & Nurses Recommend

‘am-Buk

The World-famous Herbal

SKIN OINTMENT

Soothes—Purifies-—Heals



Keep a box always handy







SS





\} yy

'
ght
i 4

orn ——' ' : \,
ba | il





|
|

If you’re looking for the best

buy in refrigeration be sure



PAGE. SEVEN

Mother—let your dreams come true ~

You want your little child to
be healthy and strong. You
want to keep your health
and beauty, too. Take care
of your baby and of yourself,
Cod Liver Oi) is a wonderful
help for both of you.
SevenSeaS Pure Cod Liver
Oil is Nature’s finest food.
{tis of particular value.in

U keeping all the family Sree
from colds and chest troubles.







| SevenSeaS

4
|
|

PURE COD LIVER OIL
AND CAPSULES

Enquiries to ;—










STOKES & BYNOE LTD. — AGENTs





Sise .

If you feel worn out, depressed, or
generally run down a glass or two
a day of Buckfast Tonic Wine will
quickly restore lost energy and
tone up the whole nervous system.
Giving new vitality it fortifies you
against fever and exhaustion and
remember, Buckfast Tonic Wine
is especially valuable
after illness,

f
Ye IK4

Crt
Caer |




ee

BUCKEAST

.)
\ <7 Y

TONIC WINE

HOME

St eek




7

“~

N

BOTTLE TODAY.

It’s the Pride

Of the Home
&G.C. ELECTRIC

TAKE A





to see and compare a G.E.C.
Refrigerator . . . a sensational
value in Features and Ad-

vanced Design!

The refrigerating unit of the

G.E.C. refrigerator is so finely

7 made that it is hermeticaity
oo“ 1@ ~yer- -

sealed after manufacture and

never needs servicing. This

refrigerator will stand up to any

and it’s



extreme of climate

lovely to look at, too!

BUY BEAUTY, DURABILITY
and ECONOMY combined i
in the new

G.E.C. ELECTRIC REFRIGERATOR
CITY GARAGE TRADING €0., LTD.

VICTORIA STREET







ee eee SE SELLE LEICA

en

gs

PAGE EIGHT



uRSeIPIED ADS, Pe" wr





TELEPHONE
DIED |
COX—On Juhy 8, 1952, at her daughter
residence Green Hill, Dorothy Cox
Her funeral will leave the above
residence at 4.30 p.m. tod for the
Westbury Cemet+
Germaine Scott (Daughter

Giadys Skinner (Daughter
Arthur Scott (Sen-in-law
Prince Scott (Gran
en ne

THANKS



ond



WILLIAMS — Mrs. Anita Baile) ind
Relatives (U.S.A.) beg to returr
thanks to all who attended the funé
al, sent wreaths, cards, and letters ‘of
sympathy or in any other wi rer
dered assistance in the passi of m3
deat son Henderson Carlos William

(May he rest in peace)








IN MEMORIAM



GITTENS—In loving memory of our
dear daughter Iva Gittens of West-
bury Road, who departed this life on
July 9th 1951.

We miss you much our heart
sore
As time goes by we miss you more
Eternal rest grant her O Lofd
And let light perpetual shine upon
her.

Ever to be remembered by—
Ruth Gittens (mother), Wilfred and
Leroy Gittens (brothers) 9.7.52—1r

a
HAREWOOD—In ever loving = memor

of our beloved daughier and sister
Lilian Inez Harewood, who fell asleep
on the 8th July, 1943
Deep in our hearts, you are fondl
remembered

Sweet, happy memories cling to
your pjame.
The hearts that loved you with
deepest affection
Always will love you in death just
the same
Millicent Harewood (mother) Peres
(brother), Emerson (nephew), Mrs. Edith
Crichlow (cousin) 9.7, 52--11
PSR SDUSRSNNNOI



HINDS—iIn loving memory of our dear
brother Giles Reginald, who was jad
to rest on 9th July 1951

“Life was desired bot Jesus knev

Eternal rest was best for you

Not gone from memory nor from love

But to the Father's home above.
Adina (mother), Rosaline, Eugene
Lottie, Myrille (sisters), Luton (brother!

Keith (son) and relatives
9.7,52—1n

MIMLINGTON~ ti loving memory of
beloved husband Wm A. Millington
who fell asleep July 9th 1940.

All Souls are Thine: we must not say
That he is dead who pass away
Jane F. Millington (wife;, D. M. Gill

9.7, 52—11





<2

TAKE NOTICE







BLUE NUN LABEL &
M.SICHEL SONNE

That H. SICHEL & SONS LIMITED,
also trading as H. SICHEL SOHNE,
a limited liability company registered







under the laws of Great Britain, Wine] T. Geddes Grant

and Spirit Merchants, whose trade or
business address is 3, Robert, Street,
Adelphi, London, W.C. 2, Enlend, has

mark in Part “A” of Register in respect
of wines, and will be entitled to
register the same after one month from
the 8th day of July, 1952, unless some
person shall in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at my office of
opposition of such registration, The
trade mark can be seen on application
at_my_ office.

Dated this 25th day of June, 1952.

WILLA:



H, MS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
8.7,.52-—3n

NOTICE OF TRADE MARK






The Quaker Oats Company, 4 gornor.
ation organized and existing wnder
laws of the State of New Jersey, an
having a place of business at 141 We
Jackson Boulevard, City of Chicago,
County. of Cook, State of Hiinois,
United States of America, Manutac
turers, hereby gives notice that it
the proprietor of the above trade mark
in respect of foods and ingredients of
foods, particularly flour, cereal product
and feeds That the Trade Mark ts us:
ally impressed or otherwise displayes
on the packages containing the goods
and/or some of the goods themselves
And all persons are hereby warned
against the infringement of said Trad
Mark in the Island of Barbado





A similar notice appeared = in the 7 Dey

Official Gazette during December 12
Dated this 18th day of June 1952
THE QUAKER OATS COMPANY.

Per: Cottle, Catford & Co

Agents

9.7.52

Se





HOS 96899 ot

SOOSOPOSSSOO PSPSPS oF,
’ » >

NOTICE :

»

‘

Mrs. R. L. Noel, late of Joes &
River Pint., St. Joseph would
like through this o jum to ¢
inform her many friends and
customers that she can now be
found at White Haven, St. Philip
and that her PDair’ is being cart ~
riled on at the above address: =
Â¥

her Bathsheba customers as



Anyone wanting to cor %
cate with her ple ov xR
95-207 %

Sneososesosesonnssososes



This Week*:
Special

FISH PIES

10¢. each

Hi ABRBADOS at
ARERIES Sal.
DIAL 4758
JAMES STREET









FOR SALE

————-—+==—— Tattend a special general meeting of

AUTOMOTIVE

rfect co’ ondition,



6a

) At istin two ‘ton truck and one Se ae

se Li AGENDA
oe ane. & To make preparation to meet the Civil
Serviee Commissioner ge-salary revision
Telephone 4621, Se rT ee

Scott & Co.,
26 .6.52—t.£.n:

, no reason- | BARBADOS
A Barnes &





5S.
xe Bottling Ca

(M-1883) “Amakura”
vy te ve
Roebuck The Motor Vessel “T.B. Radar’



the New Model No.

Corporation

further |

information §2--an, | Seen on application

ELECTRICAL

ived new shipment of
speed Automatic
Maffei & Co













5.6,52—t.f.n.







» Luxe|the Engine room is 24 feet ands End, | full particulars from the REDIFFUSION

(with Gar- The accommodation consists of, 2) St. Michael. Electric and water service office se r 1.7,52—6n ANN@QUNCEMENTS

installed ee
The above will be set up for s@le oo SMALL HOL

only|\tion for 2, Boatswain’s locker 4nd/|Friday, the 2th July 1952, at our offi £2 bedrooms, garage, for quiet elderiy

James Street, at 2.30 p.m couple. Garrison Hastings, Worthing

U itra- Modern
rard 3-speed chang

Ra er »-Grames
) Two Pickup Heads | passengers’ rooms with .4 beds each,
in attractive walnut | sailors’ rooms for 6, cooks’ accommoda-

S. MAFFE!I &

NORGE REFRIGERATOR—One 8 Cuble Marshal in Admiralty.
see
at Redman & Taylor's Garige Ltd. |

po NOTICE

4 Rings,
Perect





and Warming Ovens



Changing Unit

PYE BATTERY SETS—Just a few left.|G: # Graham .
MAFFEI’S RADIO EMPORIUM.



REFRIGERATOR
Refrigerator Can

River,





_ LIVESTOCK





DONKEY Not

PUPS—Pure Bred Alsatian .Puppies| J. A. King.
early August. i 2 M.

Phone Peter Ince,



MECHANICAL

“ADDING MACHINES—New
of Addo Adding Machir
ep and Electrically operated T. Ge
Phone 4442."

“DUPLICATORS



shipment | ¥



9.7,52—6n,



from $80.00
t 4 demonstration to-day at T. Geddes
Jrant Lid., Bolton Lane.’ §

up
-6n,

“OFFICE EQUIPMENT —.
.» Roneo Desks,

Filing

Btationery Bc shopkeeper of Prospect

Geddes Grant Ltd. Phone





oTy PEWRITERS- “Now

new r ‘ _ * ;
Royal Standard and Portable Typewriters. Liquor License at bottom floor of a

Phone 4442."





TYPEWRITERS
applied for the registration of a trade] for “PORTABLE” models
diseretional.

second hand



filing

unconditional guarantees and full main-
> service
(Workshop on premises) .
‘BRADSHAW & COMPANY.



POULTRY



noe ae ‘TRY “White
Hampshires

Anconas,

Brighton, PLEWIN

Blo sole Rock

MISCELLANEOUS



Dike in — of
old Jewels,

adjoluine Royal Yacht Club,



JBEAGK & ACK & “DEC KER ‘Tools ae

Duty Drills,
Mortable saws, abrasive ‘dises.
our requirements now the
next aniorne nt will be higher
Department



fin



GALVANISED—Special
Best quality English mrecuee
39 cents per lb. NEO-PICATYL
of Spry & Trafalgar St

7 —t.in

LAMPS-—A new shipment of Canadian
Why
y, when we have them,
Flectric
Phone 3878 On,

floating scale sande medicinal and
+ 6n

Mi
Ships of Royal Nawy.







REFRIGERATORS
refrigerators y

p operated
a few left of {he
Surning
apacity



shipment of "33 3 H
, Selections |
1 South Pacific,

From |





Subscribe now to the Datly ‘Telegraph
England's leading Datly
arriving tn Barbados by Air only a few
days after publication in
c/o Advocate

f y given to @| tact:
Special attention being given t % Local Representative, Tel







A few ironing bear
and No-cord iron sets, subject to speci

9.7.52—




rot
MILA CENT



THC SMPSON

Signed SOLOMON THOMPSON.



POPPE LEDS





Phitip Gibb
TO REMEMBE! R

CAL. T ED FANCY





STATIONERY
HARDWARE

JOHNSON'S

5 556S66S4

PESOS SOOO





|
BARBADOS CIVIL SERVICE |
ASSOCIATION

Every single subordinate empleyee of
the Government Service are asked to

Division Ii? of the Civil Servige’ Agso-
ciation to be held in the Town Hall on
|Saturday 12th inst. at 130 pom



IN THE COLONIAL COURT OF
ADMIRALTY
The Owners of the Steamship



rooms, hallway, 4 bedrooms 1
bedrooms downstairs and se



| Her eargo and freight
At 2 p.m. in the aftérnoon of Thurs-

OUTBOARD- |day the 17th day of July 1952, T will
102 Mark V,| ‘fer for sale by Public Competition at)standing on 6,945 sq ft. situated at
Thé International | ™¥ be. in the Public Buildings for a

, . Coleridge

SEAGULL,
3 move, | 2Ow! at
answer in OUTBOARD | town, with





m the appraised value
T. B. RADAR"
Bay, Bridge-

—\and a depth of 10 feet. The length of



‘, LTD..| store room

For further particulars and arrange-

t.f{.n.|ments for tnapertige apply to

T. HEADLEY,
Provost Marshal's Office 25.6.52—11n











The application of Stanley Berkely,
St. James, holder
of Liquor License No, 793 of , granted
to him in respect of a board and shingle
shop attached to residence at Prospect
St. James, for permission to use said





2-storey wall and wooden building in

6n. | Baxters Road, City

Dated this 7th day of July, 1962

8100.00 | To:--H. A. TALMA, Esa.,

A week's free
Large
office

Police Magistrate,
Dist. “A”.

Signed H. ISHMAEL,
adding for Applicant,
N.B.—This application will be con-

sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A” on Friday,
the 18th day of July, 1952, at 11 o'clock,

up |

a.m

H. A. TALMA,

8,7.52—2n Wolice Magistrate, Dist, ‘
9.7





TAKE NOTICE

That WINTHROP PRODUCTS INC., a
corporation organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Delaware,
United States of America, Manufac-

>rwear | turers, whose _ trade or business
} blue | address’ is 1450 Broadway, New York,
, get from Kirpalani, | State of New York, US.A., has applied

9.7.5%—1n, | for the registration ¢f a trade mark in

Part “A” of Register in respect of

description | medicinal and pharmaceutical prepara-
flue Suver| tions, and will be entitled to registei
Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auio-|the same after one month from the
at Gorringes Antique Shop} 8th day of “July, 1952, unless some
pberson shall in the meantime give notice
3.2.62—t4.n./in duplicate to me at my office of
—_.— | 0pposition of such registration. The

&| trade mark can be seen on application

Stands, | at _my office.

Secure Dated this 25th day of June, 1952.
prices of the H. WILLIAMS,

Da Costa Registrar of Trade Marks,

8.7.52—3n



«| TAKE NOTICE

That WINTHROP PRODUCTS INC
orporation organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Delaware
United States of America, Manufac
turers, whose trade or busines
address is 1450 Brbadway, New York,
State of New York, U.S.A,, has applied
for the registration of a trade mark in
Part “A” of Register ‘in respect o
pharmaceutical products
end preparations, and will be entitled
to régistér the same after one month
| from the 8th day of July, 1952, untles
some person shall in the meantime giv
notice in duplicate to me at my off
of opposition of such registration, 17
jtrade mark can be seen on applicatt





i Tat_my office,
| Dated this 26th day of June, 1952
WILLIAMS,
. } Registr f Trade Marks,
Cakypsos by Eamun- manera: © “ cme:
- | Se a ar
2 Devt. | NOTICE
52 n,'

3 Re Estate of
| cronce pu NOAN ALBERT BURKE
eased

few | NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that ait

persons having any debt or claim upor
or affecting the Estate of George Dun

, Lid. to Albert Burke late of Paynes Bay,

in the parish of Saint James who died
rae this Island on the 25th day of Apri!
~~ | 1952, are requested to send in particu
dllars of their claims, duly attested, t
the undersigned, the qualified execu-
&\tors of the Estate of the sald George

'.f.0.)Dunean Albert Burke, deceased, i



care of BE. D Rogers, Jam Street
Bridgetown, on or before the 15th da
j of August 1982, after which date w«
shall proceed to distribute the asset
jot the said Estate among the parties
tentitléd thereto having regard to th<
debts and claims only of which “ws
}shall then have had notice. And tha
{we shall hot be liable for assets s



jetta | Ciatributed to any person of whose

Gebt oF claim we shall not have fac

notice at the time of such distribution
And ail persens indebted to + sale

| Estate are requestee to settle thelr

laecotnts without delay

Dated this 9th. day of June 1952,
VETIAN VERONA HURKE,

| WHEYMAN ARNETT GRIFFITH,

Qualified Executors of the Estgse of





txt, |
PO “2 | George Duncan Albert Burke,

* 10-DAY'S eid HAs

Deceased
10.6.52—4n





aR EEE

ORIENTAL

VELVET EVENING BAGS
a Speciality.

FROM INDIA, CHINA &
CEYLON

THAN S

OFA 4 FF Ot
SLL LOL LLCLLLLE LLLP

.





laywater, Deacons Road, containing

er yoenes. sitting room, dining
room, 2 large bedrooms with running
water, 1 small bedroom, kitchen, toile’. MISCELLANEOUS flees, Soe
P Particulars of|bath, garage, servants’ room & toilet.) ——————————————————————————— ROO! ms an
the Inventory of the said Vessel can be| yard enclosed with wall Apply I $62.50 POCKET MONEY easily earned MS—Two furnished To praens
Rogers, Barber, over J. N. Goddard ¢:| by recommending 25 new subscribers to} Water:













molished and removed from our}tions in one calendar month
Cavans Street Store will be received 1.7.52--4
by Twelth July. DaCOSTA & CO., LTD |



—
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE estate Agent offers Realestate at the rignt
price Among the many properties are
the following:

Worthing on the s
rooms ete, and is vacant

on the sea at Welches, Ch. Ch

acres of land going for a very attractive
price,

galow standing on 44 acres of |
a lovely orchard This property is in
the northern part of the island and joceu-
pies a loveky position overlooking the
sea,

on the sea, 3 stone bungalows, each hay
ing 3 bedrooms etc

City, suitable as a bond

Nr. Stuart & Sampson, consisting of a
two storey wall building and 2,711
square feet of land

Turning for $2,300.00, It consists of 34
perches of land and a three bedroon
house Govt. water laid on

Road, one smali property for $1,500 00
furnished, with 10 bedrooms ete

to everlook the ‘above

a



7 will sell at the FORT ROYAL GARACG:
on ERIDAY ith at 2 p.m. ONE
WOLSLEY 8 H.P. SEDAN CAR. D amaged
by Fire. TERMS CASH



UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

imsurance Co. I will sell at Messrs
General Motor Bus Co.,
on Friday, July Mth (1) 19
fcountyyman) Damaged in accide
Sale at 2 p.m. Terms Casb

petition at my Off
THURSDAY 10th at 2 p.m, 4,251 square
feet land at LIGHTSFOOT LANE, with
the chattel house containing drawing
dining, 2 bedrooms, usual out-offices
(reshly painted inside, with electric light
nd fittings, shop attached. For in-
pection apply

R

Dial 2047 6.7,52—4n

—_——

That JOSIAH WEDGWOOD & SONS
LIMITED, a company incorporated der

the laws of Great Britair Manuta

turers, whose tre or, bu t icire |
Barlaston, Stoke-on-Trent Stato

shire, England, has applied the

registration of a trade mark i Pa A

register the same efter one mo
from the 8th day of July, 1 ur
some person shall in the mear « i
notice in duplicate to me at my off
opposition of such registrati
j (fade mark can be seen on appiicatic

Dated this 25th day of June, If

PALACE

i
SOUVENIKS }

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
PUHLIC SALES | WANTED

REAL ESTATE











stairs, 2









5 acres:2 roods of land adjoining + 2.7.52—Tn. | Lawrence on-Sea
above texcelient building sites

Inspection every y
between 4 and 6 p

The above will be set up





(except Sundays) POSITION—Nurs¢ Companion with











Public petition on Frid the 18th | occupation Care of oli !
July, at 2 p.m. at the office of the | ge ntlemae “Apply . 2 x . so c/o Phone 2
undersigned Avovate 8.7 52—n.
CARRINGTON & SEALY phd es a ol nau ee “eae ik ha
Ltt at j YOUNG MAN—A capable, energetic,| nished,
oF ae hardworking young man to manage! bedrooms

il ies ac 752-91. | Commission Office in Trinidad. Good] with the tenant, tel

eae = | opportunity f * fy

IGALOW — Modern Bungalow Tether, Box KK ae ae bs VEL

9.7.52—4n





of 108 feet, a breadth Of 20 Be 3/10 [601 | en SUPPLEMENT YOUR #NCOME by
“HERNE BAY COTTAGE” standing c recommending REDIFFUSION Obtain
2 roods 16 perches of land at








> OR FLAT, unfurnished



HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD sing 8185, 8—12 9.7. 52—4r
9.7.54 ——
SRR ea TWENTY- FIVE DOLLARS extra Bon 1 y
OFFERS for a brick wall to be de-|from Rediffusion for 25 recommenda

5.7.82—














































































be visiting Barbados from the
D’Aray A. Scott, Auctioneer and Real-

(1) The property called “Colleen” at
ea, having three bed-



(2) Stone bungalow with 3 bedrooms
(3) A good old country house with (¢ parties to visit the ship, are asked
to get in touch with the Harbour
and Shipping Master who will,
arrange transport. |
9.7,52—2n



(4) A very attractive modern stone bun-
1, witt



(5) On the northern part of the Island

(6) One property at Amen's Alley



(7) Another property at Spry Street




(8) One small frroperty at Hothersal



” ” CHEESELETS
JACOB'S SODA BISCUITS
MARVEN’S SODA BISCUITS



(8) At the Garden Land, Country




(10) Avery popular guest house, fully




Dial 2645 and make an appointment
9.7,52-—-2n

AUCTION

By instructions of the Insurance c

Dial: 4335 tei




-

POPPE PPPS >

R. ARCHER McKENZIB. }

9.7.52-—3a.

By instructions received from the

son Stree
-40 Aus







t

VINCENT GRIFFITH
Auctioneer
9 4 §2-—3n
k will offer foe Ss: ie by Public Com
, Vietoria Street, or



coconut trees.



For inspection call

ARCHER McKENZIE



48 TUDOR STREET

3988S

TAKE NOTICE







Unguentine

Relieves paimo,

—SEEA PEO



WEDGWOOD

SOLLOPLLEEE OEE PPLE SES




Register in respect of chir
‘e and stoneware, and will b









my office

H. WILLIAMS
Registrar of Trade Mj:



~—s reat burn com
that is

oy
d Rheumatism F Reece
hile You Sleep

If you suffer sharp, stabbing pains,
if joints are swollen, it shows your



blood is poisoned through faulty kid-
iy action Other sy mptome of Kid- x
ney Disorders are Burning, Itching TRE x
assages, ‘Getting up ht," Back T > GAS COC KER ,
aches, Lumbago, Leg Paina Nervous- GAS COO %

nes:



Dizziness, Headaches, Colds,



ye x
Puffy Ankles, Circles under Eyes, \ hE f hi 6U W S
Bitty JAakies. circles under Even ut verything U Want 3/3
nary ee Ca much—you
must Kill the ng health, XOK
Cystex « t 1 : ty re - LOOK
moving t t TiC CONTROL |



any Chemist
fou right or nm




it eagy to keep clean







r them » it's too late
n at v © 1
& saad’ Sh S your Gas Showroom, Bay
> t
» ONLY A EW LEFT °
Cy stex | eneeet : 31%
Gor Kidneys, ¥: matiom, & “ FPSHDOSHGOSSOH1GGHGGHHHOS 9.95,



i

. Telephone 2949.
ul other “National Cazh Book-Keeping Machine} ——

, secondary education and knowledge of FLAT—Five
for sale at} ritirsing, willing to undertake suitable] nished,

furnished or unfur-

” Navy Gardens. Three

arrangement

hone number *172
& CO., LTD.,

1.7.52—t.f.n



pany,

Bth

tion

PEARCE DUFF CUSTARD POWDER in Tins
Tin HAMS in sizes from 2-lb, to 10-Ib.

— ORDER NOW —

JOHN DBD. TAYLOR & SO



VODPOD E SESS SS SSSSSSG GOSS S829

Wednesday

FOR RENT



er epeteneeeneionenenaneatneneemseeanee HELP Ss
‘ARTRAMONT ituate at Flint Mall, + HOUSES — -
7 any ans on 2 acres 8 reods| Coob t class k oman) for] Attractive seaside Flat main road 1
ape % es of land. : reel ne ty pphy b r stating | tings comfortably furnished, E
© house ts built of stone nd con-| experience A. B. Ltd, « Advocate Bath, Open Verandah facing sea. Suitabic
tains 2 galleries, large drawing and dining 9.7.52—3n.] one person (or couple’.

rooms, kitchenette ind L | ¢on-} Operator with previous experience To CANAAN BATHSHEBA—July,
veniences ussume duties on or before ist. August,| Oct . Telephone 0117 i
_ Garage and servants rooms in yard. } 1952 Apply im person with written
Numerous fruit tree: ‘pplication to Secretary, Dowding Estates a
ALSO & Trading Co., Limited.” FLAT & HOUSE—Fully furnished, St.

Phone 3503.
29.3.52—t.f.n



roomed flat,
in Balmoral Gap. From
three months.

or

imspection by

MANUELITA—Maxwell
3222.



With or without breakfast



The appraised value of the Vessel,|Sons itd. or telephone 5000 fifte REDIFFUSION in hn Woedside Gardens, 10 mirutis walk to
which Was built in 196, is the sum of. | p.m en eT ds, | one month. | | so--6n.| Xacht Club, or City. Dial 2356
THERTY BITVD THOUSAND TWOLLARS | | acceptin tee ORNL 8.7 52—t.f.n.
| li 48 fitted with an Internal combustion CANAAN Cattle Wash, Bathshebo REDFUSION offers $1.50 cash for
| Diesel Engine, has an estimated speed |clectricity and running water, Furmished,| each new Subseriber “recommended by | OFFICE SPACE over
{of 10 Knots, ‘a gross tonnage of 162,34, | Refrigerator, What offers! Mrs Gibbons. | you. 1.7.52—6n. | Prince Henry

a register tonnage of 116.12, a length | Telephone 0117 9.7. 52—@y ctlcotiniliy 7 Phone 5





EARN BIG MONEY by selling Redif
susion in your spare time. Get a supply
of forms today.



TAKE NOTICE





THE ASSOCIATED BOARD 7M ad = or PLANCELO
of the 1100 § T aclerg
. SHARES 1100 Shares, Sanitary Laundry
3.1 Gae= eet Resutie at there Wib, pastes WL Tuber ar | a Par, $5.00) 114, shares TAKE NOTICE That WINTHROP PRODUCTS INC.,
Record mae en ay wh 19% (at $8.80 per share) 500 shares West India LACO | Sousa Greased 228 existing under
69—Wn. |, exbartdtoh: Udson | jy, Biscuit Co. Limited (at §16.25 per share AND DEVICE | United States of America
, + Cymberneteh rte Gagade IV. All shares cum dividend | tures, trade r
G. K. Reed ..!.... RIN eee re That LACHER & COMPANY, a Kom-| address is 1450 Broadway, 3
i B) «it ‘ Solie 3 manditgeselischaft organised under the| State of New York, U.S.A., has applied
5 . Erntage J Vv anos 4 1 ad . * pplie
15.6.52—t.f.n. = . a ¥' | Phone 3925 9.7, 52—B laws of the German Federal Republic, | for the registration of a trade mark
i. var " a — = - | whose entire property is in the hands] Part Register
Out F 4 EN ef ev, Mother’ Supers ~VU*| SPRINGVALE PLANTATION, Saint] of Ludwig Hunimel, whose trade or medicinn! pharmaceutical
W Pu e v other Supe bm Andrew. About 227 arable acres #nd | business is 10, Richard Wa and and particularly
R. Maso of ‘be eae 7 Kl about 60 acres in isturest roads etc neralee, Germany, Mar product treatment of constipa-
Bn Pupil o Mrs. M ony ; y Manager's House, Overseer's House. | facturers and mer nts has aps iov|tion, and will be entitled to register
H. Griffith ts drach usual outbuildings, two horses, cart, et the registration a trad r the one month
ss age pecin Self Taught Grade |, ThE Above Plantation will be offered }Part “A” of ex ik vospect. of f Beh 1983, ‘unless’ some
s want be’ sk oe wae ree e *lfor sale at auction on Friday, the 11th } clocks, especially pocket watches,| person shall in the meantime give noticc
T wip o r " » VIE July next, unless previousiy sold by | wristlet watches, wristlet watch straps,| in me at 3
ae c. nee pa sees ne wale private treaty. All inquiries should be] parts of clocks, clock works and parts| opposition such registration
or oe on bc opin wie vy. | directed to the undersigned in the Brst) of clock works, and will be entitled to| trade mark can be seen on
1 | Boe He mH rs rata te ‘ei e | instance. ‘ rea : register the same after one month from] at my office.
rT es ousne Grade Vv CARRINGTON & SEALY the 8th day of July, 1952, unless some Dated this 25th day
bead A Pupils of jai ‘ta: Grimtn ¢ Lucas. Street, person shall in the meantime give notice H. WILLIAMS,
7,52-2n. | F. C, Ashby - Grade be Bridgetown ‘ in duplicate to me at my office of r of Trade Marks
fi 2n "& MED 4 43 a z 94.52—-3n. opposition of such registration Phe
® 0 ; " hy — - trade mark can be seen on 1 :
pei : 2 roods of land at Charnocks, Christ at my Caine ~~ s TE MERE PMON ¢
Fe- ¥|Church, on the public road facing €1-|° Dated this 25th day of June, i992. |
rhe a trance to Seawell Airport H. WILLIAMS, }
6.7, 52-n | §. McConney h 38,560 square feet of land facing La Registrar of Trade M TAKE NOTICE
8. S. Lorde. 11k, | palmas at Rockley, Christ Church 8.7 52th |
Cc.» Greenidge ‘ * i Uk. 4,642 square feet of land at corner of —|
M. ¥. ees ewes > ras Se sy Crumpton & Constitution Streets, Bridge | = =
gh pee: te town GOVERNMENT NOTICE — is
ived Hope . ' ' ti} All the above land are excellent build- l LIPTON
1M. A. Rollock By Fe Ik | ing sites Dorjecting
8. J. Rollock ' ” It. | Phe above will be set up for sale on Been |\
M. J. Seale 1. | priday Sth July, 1952 at our office, TxA. \ |
9 ty y ict ‘ > ” ‘a
Roneo Rotary Dupli- |": 2 epely : ” i: Jame et, at 2.00 p wos Visit of “H.MLS. Burghead Bay ase
J. FF. War ” i HUTCHINSON & BANFFELD, “H.M.S. Burghead Bay” in|
G. T. Grant... ‘ Ty. 9.7.52—6n AVL. rgneac ay wil

llth to 14th July, and will be open That LIX DOW LIME,

has applied for the registra-
mark ‘
respect of tea,

the





WE HAVE IN STOCK

CRAWFORD’S ASSORTED BISCUITS
” CLUB CHEESE BISCUITS
” “OFILIT” BISCUITS
SHORTCAKE BISCUITS
PEAK FREANS ASSORTED BISCUITS
” % SODA BISCUITS

iS. LTD. |

Roebuck Street.



SO 0 SOED DOS OSS SOSSSIOS PPPS SSPS OPS SPP PPE LSPS

A substantially built Modern 2 B
Bath and Kitchen wide open Gallery.

Sq. feet of sea-side land, with about 200 feet of Bea
miles from Bridgetown on the St. James Coast. » Sie

The land is all enclosed, and well planted including 28

edroom Bungalow with Tiled
Standing on 20, 000

This property can be bought completely furnished with

Refrigerator and Electric Washer, or unfurnished.

CECIL JEMMOTT

Phone 4563

OPPS AAS os

sate POPPESOSSSO

124

121
122

127
128

125

126 Dominica
121

122

LAST FRIDAY

121
119
120
122

We now offer a Bi-weekly Service to Dominica,very handy for the travelling salesman; this
also offers a long weekend.
further

PLGPCSG SLES CEL OLA LP



18.6.52—t.f.n







‘(1) Merchantable Pitch Pine
(Basic Sizes) e i $320.00 per 1,000 board feet



WEDNESDAY, JULY 9, 1952

GOVERNMENT NOTICE





Attention is drawn to the Control of Lumber Prices (Defence)
Amendment) Order, 1952 which will be published in the Official
Gazette of Thursday, 10th July, 1952.

Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of “Mer-
chantable Pitch Pine” is as follows:—

COLUMN ONE COLUMN TWO



Article Ordinary Retail Price
(not more than)





9.7.52.—1n.





(CURACAO ONLY)
HESTIA 2ist July, 1982.
P. MUSSON, SON '& CO., LTD





a British Com-
: : 2 te ee whose trade or business
to organised parties of limited] address is 179 to 189, City Road, London
numbers from Youth Organisations | E.C. Engand,

ti
sucht as Scouts, "Guides etc., from Register

2 p.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday the | entitled to
12th July. Heads of Youth Organ- | month from

t unless
isations who wish to arrange for| time give



and will %e

day of July,
person shall in the
duplicate to me
my office of opposition of such tegistr
trade mark
applic. atti at my office.
day
H.
Registrar



WILLEAMS,
of Trade

"““DE GRASSE .. 4th June, 1952 .. 16th June, 1952 ¥
“COLOMBIE” .. 19th June, 1952 .. 2nd July, 1952 .
*“DE GRASSE” .. 12th July, 1952 .. 24th July, 1952 %

POA AIS



PELL PSE

VINCENT GOVERNMENT
AIRWAYS

WEEKLY SCHEDULE Effective from Ist July, 1952

123 St. Vincent

Dominica

St. Vincent

St. Vincent .

ATURDAY IN FVERY MONTH



Georgetown

information contact:

GARDINER AUSTIN & Co.. Ltd.

GENERAL AGENTS

SPSS LIOSSSSS CCPC SLO LL FEES OOS ESD

SHIPPING NOTICES

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP co. Toe M/V. MONSKA will





AILIN accept Cargo and gers for
M.S. STENTOR Zit TUNE. 1980 Dominica, Antigua, — Montserrat,
ss. COTTICA 1ith July, 1952 . Nevis and St tts, Salling Mon-
M.S, NESTOR 25th July, 1962. day “34 88st; '
M.S, BOSKOOP ist August, 1952. The M/V. “CARIBBEE" will
SALLING TO EUROPE accept Cargo and Passengers for
M.S. ORANJESTAD 15th July, 1958. Dominica, “Antigua, Montserrat,
SAILING TO T'DAD, PARAMARIBO Nevis and St. Kitts Sailing Fri-
& BRITISH GUIANA day 18th inst
M.S. STENTOR. 13th July, 1952
SS. COTTICA 28th July, 1952. BW. SCHOONER OWNERS’
M.S. NESTOR 8th August, 1952 ASSOCIATION (INC)
TO TRINIDAD & CURACAO Conaignee:
HERSILIA 4th July, 1952 Tele. :ot— 407



Agents



Canadian National Steamships





OUTHBOUND Sails Sails Arrives Satis
r i ‘rontrea) Halifax Boston B’dos B'dos
CANADIAN CRUISER 30 June 5 July _ 2 qay if yey
CANADIAN CONETRUCTO, J uly
LADY RODNEY .. e ‘; Sily M4 July 16 July 25 July 26 July
e
7 UND Arri Sails Arrives Arives Arrives
NORTHBO an ves as ae ye
LADY NELSON 4 July 8 July 17 July 19 July 22 July
CANADIAN 10a
CONSTRUCTOR 24 July 29 July 5 Aug. 8 Aug. ug.
LADY RODNEY .. 7 Aug. 9 Aug. 19 Aug. 20 Aug. 23 Aug.

for further particulars, apply to—

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,, LTD.—Agents.

HARRISON LINE

cermin ee ease

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM



Vessel. From Leaves Due
Barbados.
. “HERDSMAN” .. London 4th July 30th July
. STATESMAN” .. Liverpool 12th July 26th July
. “SCHOLAR” .. London 24th July 8th Aug.
“SPECIALIST” | ..Glasgow &
Liverpool 2nd Aug. 16th Aug.
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Vessel. For Closes in Barbados.
“TRIBESMAN” .. Greenock 10th July
“PLANTER” . .London 26th July

For further information apply to

DACOSTA & CO,, LTD.—Agents



CG TRANSATLANTIQUE

Sailings from Southampton to Guadeloupe, Martinique,
Barbados, Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao & Jamaica





From Southampton Arrives Barbados

*Not calling at Guadeloupe ¥

>

SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO FUROPE ¥%
From Barbados Arrives Southampton

*““DE GRASSE” .. 29th June, 1952+ .. 9th July, 1952
“COLOMBIE” .. 18th July, 1952 .. 25th July, 1952
*““DE GRASSE” .. 6th Aug, 1952 .. 16th Aug., 1952

“Sailing direct to Southampton

\SSSSCSSOSOG COP SOLGSSSSESISSS SOO IIS S OSS SSS SS OSS

WATER COOLERS (Ice Cans)

Now Obtainable at

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

AT ATTRACTIVE PRICES >

SPORES FOLVVEFSSOS SESS F PPPOE



POPOL

oe

0830 Barbados... Arr. 0930

1000 Dominica .. Arr. 1135

1245 Barbados... Arr. 1430

1500 St. Vincent .. Arr. 1550

0830 Trinidad 4 eee. 0950

1055 St. Vincent .. Arr. 1215

0830 Grenada .. Arr. eet at Carria-

1000 St. Vincent .. Arr. 1085feou if required

0830 Barbados .. Arr. 0930

1000 Dominica .. Arr. 1135

1245 Barbados’... Arr. 1430

1500 St. Vincent .. Arr. 1550

0830 Trinidad . 2 eR. 0950) Except last
Friday in

1055 St. Vincent .. Arr. 1215 | every month

Dep. 0830 Trinidad oa. 0950
Dep. 1100 Georgetown, BG: Arr. 1840
Dep. 0900 Trinidad i wis, 1140
Dep. 1240 St. Vincent .. ns ASE. 1400

Lower Broad Street.

LLL LLLP PLL FPE PEOPLE FOOSE CS
WEDNESDAY, JULY 9, 1952

HENRY

|
BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES
pee ne cciinanpatectibit : jabhinsiia Here's a w reli
WHY BO YOU THINK | EMPLOYED LAVA ALREADY HA WU, | | SO YOU'RE A ape
LAVA LOVAT > BECAUSE SHE'S MARK SEVERN -JF SHE «KNEW Do you khow that a compton
ALABADY BEEN CHARGED WITH THE TRUTH! SHED HULL YOU! ctuse of backache lies in the
VEWEL ee ‘ ae TE: sidneys? When they are healthy
SUSPICION TO FALL ON #4 they help to filter impurities out
of the system. When they grow
aegis , these impurities ac-
umulate and the resulting con-
. | estion is very often the cause of
EVERYTHING YOU NEED aeclaie edhe i Ma ear
s prepare Oo invigorate
| Sluggish kidneys, They act
FOR LASTING BEAUTY directly on these vital or nck act
| y Gans,
as a tonic, toning them up and
womenallovertheworldhave Freshener in its adorable classic- eon eraee a > i dia scntibahe natural activity. rom
proved ao a s beauty a Alder t your fac — backache felicews aa aohiteeal
products, s offer you acom- delicate glamour, you have a choice consequence. For over half a
plete range of beauty aids at prices of sixwhades of Pond’s fice powder century De Witt's Pills have
to sat your purse. each shade scientifically bleuded to been bringing relief to suf-
: 7 . rm : , isnce bf one ferers from backache and
ite First, the two famous Creams: enhance the natutal radiance of one
‘ Pomd’s Cold Cream for cleansing complexion type we have received countless
. ; ¥ 8 P Pe; : J letters of gratitude from
BY CHIC YOUNG and Pond’s Vanishing Cream for And to add the fina! touch of all over the world.
a » protective, non-greasy loveliness, choose one ot Pond's . Gea supply from
To tone up your tissues, lipsticks in seveh glowine colours
T BUT DEAR] there's Pend's aiildly astringent Skin = that just stay om, and on, and on

I'VE HAD COLD

7 CHILLS AND

C585 FEVER ALL
ne
iat
ay

\
(AFTER
\ § : cor

A XS



AH! THE EARTHBOY
SEEKS TO ESCAPE
— BUT STUMBLES
RIGHT INTO OuR
ARMS! HOW
CONVENIENT /



BR NEXT TIME WE TAKE y Y
WE ARE AT OUR THE GRAND TOUR OF BERLIN 15S NOT OVER YET! # : LEADER KNOWS WHERE
DESTINATION, HERR + REMIND ME TO SEE 2

HAZARD! THE city /








{ THIS 16 THE FUNNIEST
A TOWN I WuUZ EVER IN-
\ NO ONE SEEMS TO KNOW
WHERE TH’
CITY HALL













WAY YOUCAME WRU ONVOUR | [Rie neces Nan was
8) HE MASKED MAN WHO
eae Po gay gee 4 ASSIGNMENT, CADET SMYTH. HELPED YOU? px——etg
CAPURNG Har Sele YOUR FATHER'LL BE PROUD 700

=











O
CITY HALL?) RIGHT-THEN BACK-= \ THEN GO RIGHT THREE-



















TSR sr

BARBADOS ADVOCATI



PAGE NINI

| Morwine Coucs

BY CARL ANDERSON

vrning and night cough-
ks of Bronchftis or Asthma
d

D



ergy another da
NDACO. This great
ne works thru the
reaching the bronchiai
tubes and lungs, Starts helping nature
immediately to remove thick, sticky
mucus, thus alleviating coughing and
promoting freer breathing and more
refreshing sleep. Get MENDACOGO
from your chemist today. Quick satis.
tion or money back guaranteed,

























( SHOOT JAINS UP
> AND DOWN MY

*
»

) OUR
9 *
Te oe POND : GUARANTEE
De Witt’s Pills ar .
manufactured under surictly hygienic

conditions and the ents con-
form to rigid peo. vp of purity.

a ee RS

for Kidney and Bladder Troubles

: oy ain AY IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE _













ooo
SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wed

















PSO THE EARTHMEN
REPAY QUEEN MARLA's

Z WILL
FLASH

NOT MINCE
RDON! you

WORDS













nesday only





















~ ———SS Sa eos
HOSPITALITY BY / &T ONCE HAVE ANSWERED MY
PLOTTING BEHIND YOUR. PROPOSAL BY SEEKING

MAJESTY / TO ESCAPE WITH THE



HER BACK? BRING
THE OTHERS < AID OF YOUR TWO

LE WAAENEE Tweedside, Speightstown and Swan Street



Usually Now DRENE SHAMPOO (large) $ .78
STRAWBERRY JAM (bots.) ...... $.62 $56 DRENE SHAMPOO (small) cok ae
HALO SHAMPOO (large) 58

| SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Wranches White Park,

SHREDDED WHEAT ........00.......0... 52 48 HALO SHAMPOO (small) 37
PALMOLIVE SHAMPOO 12

NESCAFE (41) Tins) 2.0000. 87 80 LUSTRE CREAM SHAMPOO 62




LANALOL LIQUID
BEETROOT (Tins) .0.0.00..0.0000..., 38 hb LANALOL SOLID

YARDLEY'S BRILLIANTINE
CASHMERE BRILLIANTINE ’
ENGLISH LAVENDER BRILLIANTINE
BERYL CREAM ;

CUE HAIR DRESSING .

BY FRANK ROBBINS





NEIN! LEAVE THE OKAY. OKAY WH F rus HIDEOUT 15 So

BLINDFOLD ON! THIS DON'T GET HUFFY SECRET, I WONDER IF THEIR SAUSAGES. (Tins) pe eee 81 1



JACK STRAWS VivdllatuniAinaaer” Oe 2

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

THE COLONNADE GROCERIES
The Place Where Your Dollar Goes Further













BY GEORGE MC. MANUS

- | ded
("GO FOUR BLOCKS THAT wAy- \ = —

WELL- YS Go two |,
BLOCKS AHEAD- THEN THEN FIVE BLOCKS-NO-THREE Y ‘ ( COME TO THINK OF tt
TURN TO YOUR LEFT BLOCKS - THEN ON THE NEXT 2 \ IT- I DON'T THINK
THREE BLOCKS--NO-GO || STREET YOU COME BACK FOUR ° J YOU CAN GET < :
FOUR BLOCKS THAT BLOCKS - JUST A SECOND - y Se ( THERE FROM HERE!
WAY=- WALK ONE BLOCK | , .
4.























YOU _GO LEFT A _BLOCK--

LET'S SEE --LET'S AND THEN--



By EDGAR ALL

Kdgar Allan Poe died in October 1849. The Cen-
tenary Poe is notable because it ineludes the major
part of Eureka, the work Poe believes to be his master
piece while some of his critics considered it a symptom :
of mental collapse,

This selection, which totals no less than 300,000

words, ineludes all the famous tales but tries to meet

Poe’s own complaint that the contemporary selections

from his works gave little idea of his versatility,

Among the twenty-four included here are examples

of all his styles, incliding several tales khich are

rarely reprinted. More space than usual has been

given to Marginalia, thirty-five entries jotted at ease

‘ and consequently throwing all the more light on the
growth of his ideas,








| ON SALE AT THE
wet Gite:

| ADVOCATE STATIONERY


PAGE TEN BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JULY 9, 1952















oe, CHOU Pee ees rar eran “eedtesente~ sae
heen ee

co _\Surrey Has Twenty-Point Lead [A BARGAIN







| ra + ee ‘ , Lh aig 8 | 7" SS
SECOND STRING a Se
. eee et val LONDON, July 8. vs ~ ea
Ry @.N. Looker es 5) | NOT WITHOUT INCIDENT Surrey beat Yorkshire by Peter Wilson visits ‘Sugar’ Ray-and
; eas eight wickets at the Oval today to open up a 20 point lead eae ny
’ in the County Championship race. Yorkshire made a great cables frome New York
. : effort to avoid defeat. Hutton made a century, his seventh ! | h ‘EK 9
\ of the season and the tail end batsmen defended grimly; e mperor ants
SATURDAY saw the begin-| day cricket. He really punches Close taking 70 minutes over 11 runs and Leadbeater an

ning of the third series of In-| the ball hard as if to knock




















termediate and Second Division’ the cover off. It is a joy to hour over 7 A D te At N 10
Cricket ak and judging vane Be at = wicket. Per- Loud jets. ath ‘the’ crow. a oO.
from results of the matenes, In naps he would ive a good continual! 2 ali " =r e
4 hain nil Caden Ce ca ly’ punctuated play ana
the ees - eee cestet ee i gee . final._y became so_ intense that ympic NEW YORK. the middle-weight title, Turpin
seemed to dominate the ball, ef the Senior vision, umpire Freddie Price first sat e/ “Emperor” George Gainford, the will win it
or Windward, Harold. Farmer down and then lay full lengin 7 : :

| Easy wickets prevailed | took 2 for 20 and C. Thornto I \ enormous coloured man who Sure he wants to fight Turpin
throughout, but considering d m5. and the game was held up for one . handles Sugar Ray Robinson— again—it’s all a question of com-
g 3 for 41, F riais ea
that the games last only two three minutes until a loudspe :ker - A

SERVICE

HEAVY COTTON

STOCKINGS

in Dark Beige

4 - a pair

when Robinson isn’t handling him ing to terms about money.

days, the batsmen did. not take Windward in their turn. at appeal was made by the Surrey ° —plans to visit No, 10, Downing- Must we go now—too bad, it’s
full advantage to pile up huge! she wicket hit 81 for 5, Thorn- secretary Mr. Brian Castor. He Discontent street, this summer with the no been nice talking to us.

scores in order to try for oul-| ton having a good day by said “Pleate remember Yorkshire , doubt laudable intention of seeing «The levee is over. We feel we
right wins. seoring 49. Best bowler for are fighting a hard battle and Mr. Churchill personally. should almost back out of the
Police was G. Shannon who show them some good sportman- , Olympic trials, far from help- But the black emperor will be presence and, aS we drive back to
captured 4 for 24 in 8 ovwrs. ship.” ing our selectors, are eausing Paying no mere social call. He New York, we reflect that Robin-
With 5 valuable wickets dow When Yorkshire were _ finally considerable discontent among Will try to persuade the Prime son is not only pound for pound

ed te 0 ee ease Teak angi 100 runs behind, Wind- dismissed Surrey were left 100 0“ sportsmen and women. First Minister that the new boxing tax still one of the world’s greatest
a chance oO; a 7 . . ‘

matches in the prescribed time

Two days cricket is the type
of game which should be push-

cycling, then swimming and now, Shortly t© come into force should ringmen, but outside “the work-
wrestling, be waived for a third Randolph shop” he is also one of the smart-
: 2 an” tor ane It is nine days since the pub- Turpin-Robinson fight in London. est of all time.—L.E.S.

vat oa ania ricket, this game , tOuF ane licly announced final id ; .

in the best batting performance | Bood wicket, a Surrey got home with eight...” vunced final trial was ‘Coronation 4

of the day when he hit 163 not should result in a draw. wickets in hand. _, by the ; Olympie cycling Week R B Y. C. wn
Ro a Pin ception “—"* uae After a lapse of many, mar y selectors, Since then a further “Churchill is a fighter, isn’t he?” COLD pee La

ock against Ca on. » was

ward may well concede first minutes to score 102, Fishlock anc

innings points to the Consta- Eri
yD ae ; tric Bedser gave them a good
Young David Lawless turned bles. But in any event, given staré with 71



Bip pie heal . G At Trentbridge the Indians’ trial has been held and still our | i “

] \ years, Spartan seem to be put- 7 " ’ 5 di r boomed Gainford. “And I have °

ably assisted by hard hitting | ying ed dag yy oN forward | 8me with Notts ended in an in- cyclists for Helsinki have not even worked out. the perfect time Tennis Results
Ritchie Packer (47). Young | ¢hi- “ceason In their first evitable draw. Notts left-hander been named. for it to be held—during the Coro-

oan _ ed ; TE. match, they managed to gain Cyril Pocle who toured India Our swimmers, too, are puz nation week next June. All the The results of the R.B.Y.C.
time been batting consistently, . .

knocking up creditable scores
in the Junior division His

first innings lead over the other with the MCC seized the oppor- Zled. The Amateur Swimming world will be in London then. lawn tennis games yesterday CAVE SHEPHERD
Park tearm-Police and in their | tunity to put together his high- Association set a high standard “I dont think it’s likely that were as follows :—
second and current match they est score and Notts gained first Of qualification for the final trials we'll fight Turpin again before MEN’S SINGLES

errs Ee eiian italia: lead Cable & Wireless by 90 innings lead. Poole’s effort was to be held at Blackpool on Sat~ then Dr F. G, Reader vs W. H. C.
rit 0 - > c é

bly finds the boundary






runs with one wicket in hand. a monumental affair, occupying Urday. That was a sound move. ies ae. leave here on Knowles—game all — to be con-
A rather creditable perform- over eight hours. He was unbeaten, But why are only 39 swimmers oe it on Z ate ac tinued.
Wanderers scored 296 and at | ance considering their shoddy with 222. taking part in the trials when gt Snore ste cant datatt chee LADIES SINGLES FINALS
close of play, Carlton lost two display of the past, Ss Britain can send that number to we'll fight oe t’other side. We as Mrs. D, E. Worme beat Miss
iversity atch also end- Hels The University match also end- Helsinki? Why bother to hold the go on to Israel for a non-title bout © Worme 6—2, 36, 8—6.

ed in a draw with the honouts trials? at Tel Aviv in aid of Jewish char- LADIES DOUBLES

are ane em ee & Co., Lid.

10, 11, 12&13 Broad Street



wickets for 8 runs, Gordon }

This year the team comprise
Matthews bowling medium | 4 group of youngsters—the old

paced inswingers claimed two going to Cambridge. They

Nothing To Add ities.” Mrs. P. Patterson and Mrs. R. S.



‘has-beens’ have either been



|
wickets, R. Nickolson and G. | , ‘em ieee first innings lead of 136 b ; Somewhat intoxi “ « Bancroft beat Mrs. J. Connell and
Gill three each, | eye oman aching enmie declaring and then took six Ox- That _question may also be exuberance or the henverar’a” Mrs. C. Skinner 6—2, 6—3.

ie i | ence are altogether keen ford wickets for 86. asked of wrestling. Take the case verbosity, I ventured the sugges- MEN’S DOUBLES
This promises to be an inter~ | ? West Indian wicketkeeper Alex- Of P-c TOM BALDWIN, of Lon~ tion that Robinson had shown no J. W. McKinstry and John Pat-
esting finish with Wanderers |
either winning outright or | s
gaining a first innings lead be-

x a Res in ; 7 ; ‘
wickets and are sill 206 runs | proceeded to score 150 for 9. from the tail-enders and Oxford Iâ„¢eland and won his weight in match for his 11st. 6lb, world title. ham beat G. L, Hunte and A.

j ; . ; Wwiel,+ wre Olympic trials, but wags not Crichlow 6—2, 6—4, 2—6, 6—3
behind. Should tt ricket | Cable & Wireless are without were 43 ahead with one wicket ™© O : s " a
athcday. ba * jab nd glee, | the services of the two Lawless left when stumps were drawn selected. i : £90,000 TO-DAY’S FIXTURES
Carlton would be ih trouble, || brothers and have gained H. A. Official explanation was that it MEN’S SINGLES

At Cable & Wireless, last ander had a hand in five of ther, Gon’s “T” Division. He holds the overwhelming desire discernible terson beat H. L. Toppin and D.
aturday they bowled out the catching three and stumping two British middle-weight champion- to the naked eye to honour his Blades 4—6, 6—0, 6—4, 6—4.

White shoes, to pass muster
.n ship. He is also champion of pledge to give Turpin a “rubber” L. St Hill and J. D. Trimming-



‘Sparkers’ for a meagre 68 and But there was stern resis in company, must be spot-

less, immaculate. Use
Propert’s White Renovato










King and N, T. Clarke who is Scoreboar was decided that Britain should _ Gainford-exploded: “Jack Solo- G”-Reader ys, W. H. C.

At Combermere, where the} leading the team this year, eennnne not be represented at middle— after, _ ne fen a ante Knowles, or Propert’s Shuwhite. No
School team entertained Em-| Responsible for Cable & Wire- Scoreboard: or cruiser-weight. offer. He never named a celinit¢ LADIES DOUBLES FINALS ;
piré, the Bank Hall boys shot | less’ small total were pacemen Glamorgan beat Sussex by 47 Baldwin is 46. Did the selectors Pall ‘re interested in is the Mrs, |P, Patterson and Mrs. R. S. surer way of making sure |
out the school for 133 and then Neville Medford (6 for 32) and runs—Glamorgan 216 and 227; consider him too old? Their reply money WWe aia’ anit atin Bancroft vs Miss D. Wood and tha ‘ !
lost two wickets for 37 runs by | tall Clifford Skinner (3 for 18). | Sussex 143 and 253. was: “We have nothing to add fer honour and glory when Sugar Miss G. Pilgrim. t white shoes are white! (w= :
close of play. These two teams oes two speed merchants Gloucester beat. Worcester by to our statement.” was an Peitanee But I’ve always MEN’S DOUBLES ==
took approximately four hours oe ~ dare bowlers and four wickets—Worcester 337 and Was it a question of funds? wanted that fight in London.” — J. W. Mf:Kinstry and John Pat- °
to compile 170 runs between | they used the wind to good 63 for 1 declared; G'oucester 142 Could Baldwin wrestle at the How much money did Gainford terson vs, H. A, Cuke Jnr. and PRO PE RT &
them. That is not cricket. If | advantage. Spartan have long :





















i 7 m4 : fer 5 declared and 259 for 6; Em- Olympiad if the money was pro- have in mind? He refused to give N. D. Tudor
» ! ;
2 oe aeta og anad shee pier erate Soon aeaeng mett 120, . vided privately? ‘The answer was a definite sum, but under pressure MIXED DOUBLES 4
such a crawling rate, it should | and Skinner can keep up the Leicester beat Hants by an “No. An Olympic representauve conceded that he would want “at Mrs. C, Skinner and A. M. Wil-
have been clever enough to get | 600d work, Spartan may well inninys and 38 runs, Leicester 483 must be officially nominated by least as much as Ray got when | son vs. Mr, and Mrs. D, E, Worme,
them out. No game played at| Occupy a proper place on the for 7 declared; Hants 151 and 264; his governing body.” we fought here last September
snail’s pace could be expected | list at the end of the season. Gray 93. any cen eee of an re a A Ret edestee dionigue tee
ave fini trial is intitled to expect s . > SC1OS e
rn = ae result. Not When Spartan occupied the Northants beat Somerset by ten “There is no Ye fact that the gate receipts at the
; wicket no batsman hit any big wickets; Northants 376 and 37 for spout the ericket commitments of Polo Grounds last September were
Empire’s medium pacer, | scores, but. with every man | no wickets; Somerset 129 and 282; fast bowler FRED TRUEMAN. He ™ore than three-quarters of a mil-
Tonic Prescod, claimed 3 wick-| contributing a small bit, the Tribe 5 for 82; Kent beat Warwick j. oy the R.A F’. tour of Geemnany don dollars, and Robinson’s share

ets for 17 runs in 15 overs, | team managed to pull the game by five wickets—Warwick 304 and 4, play against B.A.O.R. not must have come to around £90,-

SHUWHITE & WHITE RENOVATOR
In Cartons with Sponge my

REDIFFUSION

Offers a Commission of $1.50 in CASH for every New
Subscriber brought to and accepted by the Company.
REDIFFUSION will pay in addition a bonus of $25.00
to any person who brings in twenty-five New Subscrib-
ers in one Calendar month who are accepted by the
Company.





WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Grand Sessions —
10.00 a.m.

Oils and Fats Conference,
Hastings House—10.00 a.m.

Basketball, Second Division
at Y.M.P.C,, Harr. College
and Modern High School—
5.00 p.m.

British Council Films at Bath-
sheba Social Centre — 8.00
p.m.



six of which were maidens. | around and put themselves in 160—Kent 340 and 125 for 5. aa chdhak Als lame 000.

This is indeed a creditable per- |a good position to force a win ne an won Ce him All this took place in the blind-
formance and perhaps respon- | next Saturday, no matter what Surrey beat Yorkshire by eight (0 G0 So as a matter of Service ing sunshine and heat of Pomp-
sible for the school’s small and | the conditions. Skipper Crich- wickets—Yorkshire 137 and 249; loyalty, but be cause he himself ton Lakes, New Jersey, which, as
slow total. Irvine Harris with |low Matthews and _- veteran Hutton 104; Surrey 285 and 103 for ade an earnest appeal to the usual, has been turned into a
his slows took 2 for 35 and | Bertie Chase scored 27 each in | 2. t.A.F. Sports Control Board 10 miniature al fresco Harlem.
Challenor 4 for 27 in 11.2 overs. | breezy style. Willie Jemmott Notts vs Indians match drawn, be included in the party. fs ‘
Unless Empire can hustle runs ! 23, and Bertie Morris 20. Indians 436 for 4 declared and 16 oxi eo Under the trees and around the
early Saturday, the game will for no wicket. Notts 468. Boxing Visitor outdoor ring, Robinson's sparring
peter out in a tame draw with | Spartan have added a slow Latest adaition an ous “aaa partners, masseurs, secretaries,
either side fighting for first | left-arm bowler in the person Essex vs. Middlesex match poxing visitors from abroad will chauffeurs, hairdressers, body~
innings honours. They have al-|of Wallace Cumberbatch, son drawn—Essex 402 for 8 declared jo GENE PAYMOND, "tT as guards and general entourage play
ready lost two valuable wick- | of former Spartan-pace bowler, | and 229 for 7 declared. Middlesex pational — light-wei > India’s interminable card games. :
ets for 37 runs. In the school’s | Wentie Cumberbatch. _ Young S18 £6r 9 deciared and 286:for 8. gage ight-weight champion. Gradually the wooden benches
knock, Wilkinson top-scored ect ee ee Oe Derby vs. Lancashire match ; se Ree in eeaeand | nee ir sas gp pny
y 7 s hi i ter 8 t ¥ x Iny 917 « ¢ 2) nontn, rin p 5 Ss
with 47 and Inniss hit 36, e later on as he tosses the ba drawn—Derby 217 and 284—Elliott ow good is he? Well, he was at 7s. a nob. Coloured fans out-



————

THE WEATHER

REPORT

YESTERDAY

Rainfall from Codrington: nil
Total Rainfall for month to ¢ dOO9O9OO0900-046 >O4 3 >OOOOOOOS ee 0024
date: 1.05 ins, seo SSS SSS SES =
Highest Temperature: 84.5 °F
Lowest Temperature: 71.0 °F

Have always a supply of Recommendation Forms ready
THEY CAN BE OBTAINED AT THE OFFICE

ee Sete ae ee erent REDIFFUSION tt Trafalgar Street.

The Constables were at home | of Junior Division batsmen. ae ears ae 8 declared , worthy opponent of Ron number the whites five to one,
to Windward on Saturday, and a eenOy ft COMEreG. Latham and Charlie Dormer A blonde girl in calf-length
it is indeed a good thing to Bowling for Cable & Wireless, Oxford vs. Cambridge-Oxford when these top British amateurs jeans gapes at Robinson as he
see the farmers in the city | Tony King took 3 for 17. match drawn. Oxford 272 and 179 visited India in 1949 and 1951 limbers up in an immaculate pas-
for 9; Cambridge 408 for 8 declar- yocnectively. tiche of chocolate skin, cream vest

after such a long absence.
Police took first turn at the |, 1 the match between Men- | ed; Jowett 6 for 133









































: Sis ty ; a Y r t sparrin i : F
middle and hit 181 of which | {fi Osptal and ntsl batted extymOnd. also repeosenited Shouse EL Shou) tf mee Bee RED HAND PAINTS
* ta atte ndia in the 1¢ ympics, me
Cheltenham scored 31 and C. {Black Rock, Men : , ‘ Barometer; (9 a.m.) 29.985
Johnnie Springer 61. Springer, aire (5). a aiie. Joi B d Ov As A Spectator Magnificent (3 p.m.) 29.948, : FOR ALL_PURPOSES
tall, slim left-hander is a bats- | 0. 55). the Beaten i oiler bDoun ver Robinson is magnificent. Twice TO-DAY
man of no mean calibre. He ora 9.” This ao Re cH ‘ihe back trouble which has the man he was before the first Sunrise: 5.47 a.m. Tropical White ‘S’ Marine Paints
hooks, pulls and drives with |1) | “Bickwick may lose out- At the Court of Grand Sessions kept LESLIE COMPTON out of Turpin fight. Speedier on foot, Sunset: 6.17 p.m. A superior white for
venom and completely enjoys |". “ifthe weather is unkind | Yesterday His Lordship the Chief the Middlesex team is still stub- cleaner with his hands than he|| Moon: Full, July 7 exterior and interior Dry with a hard
every stroke he makes, good or |//Fi 7 “"Guase and Wiltshire | Justice Sir Allan Collymore bound born. He has not played a match Was before the second one. Lighting: 7.00 p.m. use. Does not dis- enamel finish.
pad. +! & lhave long been piling up good over Mervin Jones, a joiner of now for three weeks; his back , He boxes six fullspeed rounds. High Tide: 4.51 a.m,, 6.03 p.m. colour. a i! White, Cream, and
He batted with consisteney | scores and it is unfortunate that Bay Street, St, Michael, in the is still in plaster and he has And afterwards the King of the Low Tide: 11.30 a.m., 11.41 a Green
all last season and again he |Chase could not reach the cov~ sum of £10 ‘to keep the peace intermittent pain. None can tell Ring holds court in his dressing- p-m, Matinto Flat
; > ; Yr, i e here figures. Newcomer and be of good behaviour for a whe , ; ae aa room. While two men cool his Oo
has done very well, so far, in ted 1 g A hen he will be able‘ to play ' , aes :
the current season, He is the |C, White bagged 5 wickets for period of 12 months for obtain- again. ” glistening body by swinging tow- | ——_——__________ Wall Paints Concrete Floor
type of batsman necessary for | 52 runs in 18 overs, 6 of which ing the sum of $2 from Claris At first he thought the trouble oly deni PUGtHer “Bemnace! we White, Cream, Paints
Junior Cricket — that is two | were maidens. Sands by false pretences. A jury was sciatica. Now the fashion- black, eee Green
found him guilty of this offence able complaint, a slipped disc, is ae mnson enjoys cee the cen- an s a e oun Bright Red, Grey,
belies ba ———— | on Monday and sentence was suspected tre of the picture. He controls the i Natural Metallic Green
SQHOLARS FS re postponed until yesterday. \ Compton has been to Lord's mreyy © sed ohh artes Vigour Renewe Primer
" Statistical Brazich Jones. was. also charged with nce the trouble began but only Only the scar. under his lett eye, for Wood or Metal Aluminium Paint
@ From Page 7 the larceny of two mahogany "* © *Pectaltor. which Turpin twice opened, sug- Without Operation ei Fate
he for one believed in the funda- For Iueconie Tax chairs, the property of Cl Sudo In Jail gests that he makes his money by If you feel old before your time or Anticorrosive ane
mental honesty of human nature. Sands on December 28 but he was’: ee arr ae ¥ fey 4 by oe ee atone ae suffer from nerve, brain and physica Paints
Mr. A, E. 8. Lewis (L) said he @ From Page 5 found not guilty, , end way Ps getting into prison. stands out bike a triba ars. Scenes wa Had new happines Many attractive The Sign of Permanent Green
Fee Eat Pi octice salt was t ‘one aipmabeticarty Th case for the prosecution A'M. Prison, Aberdeen. In the Turpin? ... deneas Heme eonmres Fomor. Colours Fae
1ands O 1¢ Executive as yas turns were done alphabetically was that on December 20. 1951 he}. on, son, > nN. 2 go v Y quicker than glany
: eke a ay weil? ; : a le en anie Yt ae 20, 199 1 Magazine The ‘ ere * operations, It. is a simple home treat
as present seh AD. mus wits = and in separate compartments. was given two mahogany chairs by ee - Cen ss i ees And how is Turpin? Did he| ment in tablet form, discovered by al sIL:
had some say over the matter and This, he said, did not facilitate the Gjaris Sands to repair. Sands also] ,, ites any exponent of judo jook good against Cockell? Fine, | \mertean Doctor, Absolutely harmles: I inson aynes Oo. °
it would not be altogether in the reviewing of the returns of the gave him $2 tawatdé the Seas of to practise with the Aberdeen fine, not many fighters will beat oe co Rake, Sot the. ne oat ane ?
hands of Se ee ms previous years, nor did it allow recite the. chsict which were Prison Officers’ Judo Club, Turpin, and Robinson hopes that aulanhe. teacteatveltty on eannetanae *PHONE 4456, 4267
tive Committee as they could @SK for a comparison to be made in is 5 Thies so el , L.E.S. when it comes to his turn to lose} nerves, and vital organs, butids new
questions concerning them whe” {he returns of taxpayers in similar to be finished by December 28 pure blood, and works so fast that yo
the Estimates and Appropriation oooypations oe : arene “oe ees APPLOAChEA | PVSSOVISLPISISSSSCSGSSGSISISSSOOSS 9S FPPISIVDSS GOOG, CAD see ate Spel now Boor eee 850
Bill came down. rt um a o0ut the chairs and each] “ its natural action on glands Ae
Mr. E. D. Mottley said that the Hon. Mr. Turner told the time he promised to bring them g A d h k d Baie ory r brain power, memory an¢
argument which had impressed Council that the establishment of for her. 2 “ee eo @ n S e as e ° . “An Se etnaniny See alee an
ane, most “ oe scholars in Canada which had great assistance to the Income Tax he VEE, 1 ONG . ‘ ¢ sare ett ae pean te an
been made by the Senior. Mem- Department, and would make the — . age pence ey Sp him that y ' eyes y OueaneA BOC be now 8 ¥Rt
ber for St. George and for that examination of returns much he had deceived the woman and ‘ WHO TABS from your chemist today. Pu
reason, he would withdraw his easier apparently deceived the court but > t to the test. See the big improvemen
fj 5 as . . “4 . ‘ . io a n 24 hours. Take the full bottle, whici
motion. as the woman had now been MAD: asts t days, under the positiv:
The Bill was then passed, with The Resolution was concurred given the chairs, he was going to ADE suarantee that it must make you fu!
} ‘ t P ‘ ; bound hi ver of vigour, energy and vitality and fee
the am engment in without discussion, bound him over, i AN t0 to 98 years we younger of money bac!
Tae as « a.
| hey il Do I Registered U5 Patent OMe | THE VI-TABS costs little, and the guar
ight eg Perr antee protects
Vi-Tabs *:
Resteres Manhood and Vitalit:
FIVE MINUTES LATE AGAIN, “<] C
< IN cA ,
iccone ISA HEY, TREMBLECHIN? WELL“WHATS Yi | PERFECT

PUNKLER FOR THE EXCUSE THIS TIME P NO

}
Me EXCUSE, TH |
r mea A” wens See.) SUIT ipo
ETICKLER FOR Byeooy pe s COMES WITH
WHEN ITS THE a, YOURE RAIN
OTHER GUY ked

WHO'S LATE

WEARING?




=——— J ‘0
















\/ > :
oe =e = WEZ sS g His Reply Rice’s Custom Tailored
SORI = eg : as...
Gat A HEAP, nn oe Ry ae Of LATE, ye ‘ x a Tropical Sport Clothes
OF “SPLIT-THE-WIND THE CAB ORIVER I HAD GOT Haas \ SANT OU EVER / x
BLOWING. INTO i CAUGHT WRONS_ ENO 7D IN Caen Wer, | of gay (or conserva-
BOARD OF DIREC WAY STREET: { eee > x ;
(MEETING ** GH GORRY 7 ; . SACROOL payin i eraniy ata
a j : THE TOP KNOCKS OUT lasting value — an d,
iy ;
SCORERS PAIN too, prices are par!
IN $
TAILORING ON SALE AT :..:

: e B. R Co.
a KNIGHT'S LTD. Cc ace &

s °
Henry St. x ALL BRANCHES ef Bolten Lane

PSSST OSSOOS OOS SSS SSES SSSSSSSOSSSS | SSSOSOOOSOSOHHOHOOO NOOO | QAP>RAMSI IDOE OROPIDPOPPIO DIED EORIOIR

55854998 49684594669-49.04049094 9999909 09099099909-9999949549 99 O9FGIOIOPT

VOOSE SISOS



arvana Haig



_






PAGE 1

PAC.F TTN flARRiDOS ADVOCATE WF.DNF-SDAY. JILY 9, 1*52 [ — -*-< — ~ • m SE€Oi\'D Si ltt\1* Hy O. TV. I*tkfr UDAY saw the begin-| %  Cnrkct mater* from rfultol %  M iK Ol MM *etHic\l 10 d..riiin..tr UW ball. y ,,•. "n gati %  ul considering thjt 'he t:afrie.~ rlays, the batsrmn diJ not take | ,p huge scores It) ' ''' u[ Tv.fi daya. been balling consistently. %  %  in ih" ''" %  ems W l* a powerful off-dilM avhlcb invariably ltnn" the b v. .... %  : play, Carllon loil t*o foi K runs Gordon WUDI medium pared I -mt'd iwo wickets, R. Nickulcon and G. Gill throe each. I %  i prondoM "> be :m mlerfiing Antan with • either winning outright gaining a first innings load because Carlton have already lost 2 uickuts and arc still 2M run-* behird. Should the wicktl on tfeturday lie a turning one. Cnrlton u-nuM L>c iti trnuMr At Cnmbermere. where the I nod Empire thBank Hi I boys shol out the Kbool for 133 nnri (hen wickets for 37 rufa ii> close of play, These two taatM look approximately four hours to comiillc 170 runs between %  i not cricket, if tha bowling was good enough in pin down the batsmen to Mich a r> awllng rate* It should have be* D elevat enough to get them out No game played at snail' 1 pace could be expected to have a definite result. Not In two days. Empire's medium pacer, i. M, Prescod, claimed 3 wirk!7 runs In 15 ov six of which were mnuii This Is indeed a credit a) formaiu-e and perhaps raaponill)),' for the school's small ind %  low total Irvine Harris with hj| i 35 and Oi.ill' noi 4 for Z1 in 112 Utiles." Krnuire can hustle runs early Saturday, iba game will peter out In a lame draw with either side fighting for lb really punches the i-II ti.n.i M if to knock ". i' watch him .it the wicket Perhaps he would give a good account of himself if given a .n the Senior Division. For Windward. Harold Farmer look 2 for 2n and C Tl 3 for 41. Windward in ihetr turn at < I hit HI for 5. Thornton having a good da) scoring 49. Ben bowler for Police was G Shannon who captured 4 (or 24 in 8 y Uuabla wicked dovN. id LM nun behind, Windward may well concede firs! Inning* points to the Const. cent, given a good wicket thi* game should result in a draw. After a lapse of many, may : .irtan seem to bo putting their best fool forward this season In their first n.i'.ih. they managed to gain irujg lead over UM in Police, ind %  ad Cable Wireless by 00 h one wicket in hand. A rather creditable perform1 nnee considering their shoddy i display of the past. This year the learn comprise group of youngster a—the old 'has-beens' have either been left down or retired—and these boy* though lacking In experience are altogether keen At Cable fc Wireless, last Saturday they bowled out Ihe 'Sparkers' for a meagre 68 and iroceeded lo score 150 for 9 Cable s> Wireless are without the services of Ihe Iwo Lawless brothers and have gained H. A. King and N T Clarke who Is leading; the team this year. Responsible for Cable & WireSurrey Has Twe nty-Point Lead i.i>M>< >N July 8. NOT WITHOUT INCIDENT Surnjrbcal Vorluhinby Mhr WiUun M< %* . %  '•",! hi wkkcto it tha Oval t tmUm fnm ^• l.,r*— The 'Emperor' Wants A Date At No. 10 | '-at the Oval today lo open up ;. 2'l point lead in th-C rnado u groat Mt, Hutton mude a century his seventh of thi VM on and Ihe tail end batsmen delended Close takniK 70 minues over 11 runs and I.ofldbeatcr an hour over 7 Loud ji'*r 11 i->ntiiiuMii) punctuated i>ia> arm final.y became M> intense that umpire KM-II.. down and then lay fu and the ganw was netd up toi three minutes until %  1 . appeal wan m \ ing oi:i r. ...uainc paying no mere social call. He New York, we reflect that Robinnt ,uDo(ig wl "T to persuade the Prime son is not only pound for pound -he world's greatest outside "the workbe waived for n third Randolph shop" he la also one of the smart' Turpin-Hobinson tight in Ixinrinn csl of all lime. — L.E.S. NEW YORK "En.peior" George Oainford. the handle* S hold • "ii Olympic cyctlag %  i a further "Churchill i> j lighter, isn'l he''At Trcnlbridgc the Indiana*' trial has been held and still our l->omad Galn/ord. "And I have game with No'U andad la aa !i Wnkl have not even worked out ihe perfect lime .ned. f"r it lo Inheld -during Ihe CoroCyrll Pock who loured India "" swimmers, too, are puzoaUon week nastt June All the HIP mum i um • with tfaa MCC N %  daraaalna w *PMj fell I M W|lJS??, l , l '"*" to Tn *""** ** -" m set a hiurt standard "on! think Us ligely tn.nt wen* : %  -. follows : — ,,ll flCM Tun* ..gain before MINS SINGLES then Dr P. c, Raader I W "We definitely leave here OR Knnwle*—game all %  to be conJuly 17 for .Paris. France, extmued R.Ii.Y.C. lAtun Tennis Results lunily U> put UigeUiei • higtl galnad Bral "' ' 'be final trials Innings lead, pooie's affori a>a % %  %  ,T Blackpool on Ssta monumeii:..| ,il | IV thai was ;i sound mo\e. over eight' I Ha l "'>"' "> * wlm 2?I! Plained Gainford. "but even %  Ittl 22?. P" rt m lh "fab when ^ h „. dpIln tp na thai rnanborvi v ,,.-|, liR|l , llt ,-,-,-.„*-, %  M de We mov The University match alt o MMtHi rud Wh) bothar to hold lh*> gfl oll g Israel for %  non-title bout od in a draw wilh lh.' nt Tel Aviv in aid of Jewish chargoing to Cambrldi:''. Tl i i NOtBUsg To Add ities." first innings lead of 136 beta Somewhat intoxicated wilh the necliring and th n b-.k six %  i" ,n ,v i iio %  "' exuberance of the "EmpcrorV ford wlckel for 86. ''"' u,Wv ,hc cm s '' vcrboattr, 1 ventured ihe &ugg<->W.-' Indlai wicketItm-T A! ' p " li,s BALDWIN, of Loution that Robinson had shown no %  ndar bad a hand in Avi '" "' U Ub 111 ovewhalaaini desire dlacarnlbl, catching three and iiui than arai siem r %  less sin all total were pacemen Neville Mwlford (6 for 2) and tall Clinord Skinner (3 tor 18). These iwo speed merchants looked like pace bowlers and they used Ihe wind to good advantage Spartan have long needed two good attacking pace howlers and If Medfnrd and Skinner can keep up the good work. Spartan may well occupy a proper place on the Hit at Ihe end of the season. When Spartan occupied the wicket no batsman hit any big scores, but with every man contributing n small hit, the team managed to null the gama uroiind and put themselves In a good position lo force ;• win TICKI Saturday, no matter what the conditions Skipper Crlchliiw Mallhews and veteran Bertie Chase scored 27 each In hreeitv stvle Willie Jcmmolt 23. and Bertie Morris 20 | Spartan have addod a slow howler In the person Dl> lot lie holds the 'iiiildle-weighl championm the naked eye lo honour In;, He || llao champion of ptadfai lo give Turpin a "rubber* from tho tail-endsr* and Oxford ,wen? 43 abaad with ooa wlelud !" ?^3 mt left when stump'' were drown Scoreboard Scoreboard: %  b) IT runs-Glnmorg.jn 116 II Sussex 143 and 25S. Dd aron hH weight Ii trials, but wag not m that It • ii Mtabi should %  H I Dt middle <>r cruiser-weight. Baldwin is 48. Did Uie selector.. consider him too old? Their reply Wa have nothing to add innings honourlr. Mr. .1nfW.illnceCiimberb.ilch. raad) lOfl twi> volualilc wickets fur 37 runs. In the school's knock. Wilklnsuii toi wilh 47 and Innlss hit 36 The Constables were at homo lo Windward on Saturday, and il Is indeed a good thing to see the farmers In the oltj after such a long abienecPolice took first turn (it the middle aud hit 181 of vblot) Cheltenham scored 31 and C. Johnnie Springer 81. Springer, lall. slim left-hander is 0 batsman of no mean calibre. He hook*, pull* and drive* wilh venom and .oiuplet.lv crdnys .\. | stroba he make*, good or batted wttta islrtency , of former Spartan pace bowler, Wenllc Cumberbatch. Voung Ciimhcrbatch should give irou-1 -n as he tosses the ball high enough in be the terror of Junior Division batsmen. Bowling for Cable L Wireless, Tony King look 3 for 17. In Ihi match between Mental Hospital and Pickwick at Ulack Rock, Mental batted first and with the assistance of R. Chase (M and Wiltshire (55i, they knocked up 254 tog 9 This could mean thnl Pickwick may loso outright, if the weather is unkind t, them. Chase and Wiltshire have long been piling up good and Hi' unforUm.U th..t 1 last scasou nnd again ha Ch.ise could not reach Uie covha done van wall N bar, in fMrttbaca aaana. Neweome, the current WasOD. He Is U |C, White bagged 5 wicket t*p uf batsman nao f junior Crlrkel — that is Iwo na in 18 over-. 8 "t which I istch for his list. 61b. world title .CM.00O Gainford exploded: "Jack Solomons has never made us a firm offer He never named a deflinupu-w "All %  Ae're interested In is Ihe money We had enough fighting for honour and glory when Sugar gnataur, tun I've alwayi wanted thai light In London." How much money did OainfO) I have in mind'' He refused lo gl Gloucester beat Worc-aatar by lo out atati four wiikH %  '• W1 %  t V. | qu lion Of fund'* 63 for 1 dacJatad; •••' i lceter 4R3 must b GravM Ml "f an Olympic ind he was onlv the challenger trial i^ mtiiled lo exo*-,! selection Diligent research disclosed the Northants beat Bomaraal by ten Tin im LJcTftnVS fi ' thal thc ""f rcceiDU at thc w.ck.-t-, Nortnantt 7a , lm mUnenU of Polo Grounds last September were '.>:;„'t? gp— ••—: because the R.A.F. require him AU thl!1 Xnok p | ace in lh)1 blm(1 SUM.-. I% % % %  v %  :%  %  i %  ' " '"''' "' ^ rv; "; wn bi .id il ol Poo i wickets—Yorkshire 13V and ^411; |,% ,,u l __'^ au, 0 __„, !" m ^_ to f> *-*. New Jersey, which. ,. HuttOU 104: Surrey 28."i and 103 f0| Notts vs Indians match drawn. %  Tnrtur thr IreeB and around ihe LADHfl MNGLKS FINALS Bfn ii i: Wormc beat M E. Wormc 6—2. 3—6. 8—. LADIES IMH'BLLS Mrs. P. Patterson and lln II. S. r-iiicii.fi baal Mii J tDnnaU Mrs. C. Skinner 6—2. 8—3. MEN'S IMH'BLES J. W. McKinatry and John Pat%  af II lToppin and D. II ,u-. 4 -. '. :> id ; U St Hill and J I). Trimmingham beal G. U Hunle and A. Crichlow 6—2. 6—4. 2—6. 6—3. TO-DAY'S FIXTURES MEN'S SINGLES F. G Reader vs. W. H. C. Knowtoa. LADIES DOUBLES FINALS i l'. Patterson and : tlaneroft \Mi I Wood and 1 Pilgrim. MEN'S IMUBltS J W. M-Klnstry and John PatII A Cuke Jnr. and N. D. Tudor MIXED DOUBLES Mia. C. Skinner and A. M. Wils. Mr. and Mrs D. E. Worme. Indlai for i declared i wlckel Nolls Mill id HI *.'• do loyalty, neat appaaJ to tl* u 7ual, has been turned Into H.A.F. Bporta Control Board to miniature al fresco Harlem. tie included m I he paiiv. Cimci the llfSM I Boxing Visitor outdoor ring. Robinson's sparring partners, masseurs, secretaries, addition to our amateur chauffeurs, hairdressers, body. from abroad will guards and general entourage play drawn Paaag 0S ror %  daalarad ,„ aENE HAYMOND. India's interminable card games. and 279 for 7 declared u,n.,\ liyht-weight champion. CJraduallv the wooden benches 315 for 9 declared and 296 Tor 8. ,,. England next which surround Ihrce sides of Ihe Derby W. Lancaahi ,.,.,, r i„g „n up w nh rash customers drawn—Dei by 217 and L*H4 BluOtt ( | urt .„,! Is he -. \fj c \\ (,e wt> al 7s. a, nob. Coloured fans oul93 Lancashire 390 for 8 daalarad B ,, 1 „ I K> opponent f Roi. number the whites live lo one. and 105 for 7 declaie.1 CbaWlla Oonne.A blonde girl in calf-lenglb Oxford vs. Cambndf. ... ., lliat#u „ Jeans gapes at Robinson as iMtcfldrawn. Oxford 2..> [mUa in ,949 ind i951 limbers up In u. toi ;>. CainbrUfa40* for 8 daclar,,. .„,. ;il ,.i,. cd. Jowctt 8 for 133 pepraatnttd India In the HMfl Olympics. WHATS ON TODAY Court of Grand Sessions — 10.00 a.m. Oils and Fat* Conference, HaaUngs Howe -10.00 a.m. Basketball, Second Division at T.M.P.C. Harr. CoUege and Modem High School 5.00 p.m. BriUsh Council PUms at Bathsbeba Social Centre — SAO Joiner Hound Ov As A Spectator late pastiehe of rhorolate skin, cream vesl ind creme de mcnlhe sparring ihorls. Mag;nUiccnl Robinson Is magnillcent Twi.e Tb* hisck ti-oubui which has Ihe man he was before the first At the Court of Grand Sessional kepi LESLIE COMI'TOS out of Turpin fight. Speedier on foot, lay His Lordship tha Chlaf the Mtddlaaaa laam la -11111 tubcleaner with his hands than ha Justice Sir Allan o.'.l, more bound bom He has not played n match *'• %  before the second ntormlUi 1 SCHOLARS Statistical Branch For bteoVM Tax Mervin JotWI, a JOI Bai sm s: MI Ml, in the sum ol £10 'Io keep thr pc*u' and U' ut ^i-i n WrU 11 narlod ol 12 naontbi for obt MIR the sum uf S2 from Cbuii S.nid. uy f.il ipreh-i \ found him guill* c.f tl on Monday and sen;* postponed until ve^lerday. his back and pain. Nona ablt 1 From Tar 5 The # From Page T ho for ono ballavad In ina lunduamantal nonaat] of buma Mr. A. B. S. Lewis (L.) mild he was agniiM putting powei in tho hands of tht Kxeiutive as ii Uii', Ihej aUU end In separate compartmento. WM tven %wtt „,, lh 1( ,., 11s had aome sa> .>\.-r Ihe im'l" and Tins, he -.aid. did n>; faellliata UM fl.nis Sa:.d' i rapail Sand> also 11 would not 1"' BllOfjaUjarto Mie tevlewmt' of the returns nf na Bw hlm M hands of the Governor-tn-Exe.wpravloua yaara, nor did it allow l( |iallllll ,,„. lhilll wW comparison 10, be, made m ,„ ((1 tlnl h ,. ( lv Dteambar -'H Several tUttN fba alvmt the .1 Comptoa baa baan to Lord*a , suue Uie trouble l-gan but only Jon.-< was also charged with fc a specbrtor. the laiceny of |WO innhogany .hairs tha (H-opeity of < Judo III Jail Sands on Decemhei -H but In a %  i He boxes six fullspeed rounds. ^ And afterwards Ihe King ..f Ihe „ .In Hin hoM courl ln hls dressing. 1 J ,oom Wh 1 '* ban men cool his to play giiBicning body by swinging low,, els Iniily, another pomades thc v % %  . • inuok hl( k ,,, (( k wgryhaE Lea Now UW fashionRobimon enjovs being the een. %  Uppad disc, is r0 of ne picture. He controls UM conversation like an 18th-centiirv arit %  JAMBS J i.F.F.i.. hOuhaauulta """ """" "" ""' l" ••" %  • u,,u HM Pllgon, Alx-rdetll. In *he !P !" *2~S was lhitl • 1^-e.ub.i 20. 1951 he m , Thl j lu i,*ui \ aunUar tive Commilleo us they could i"--^ f.,. questions concerning them when hl raAurpgaf laapayan I tha aWroatai and npiwoprtatlon oocuamUona Mr. K. D. MolllCy sa'd that the H.n Mr Turiiei lold the lime he DlOtnbaid to argument which had bnpraaaad Council Ihattba eslahlishment of "Or her ".IK IV.-' 1 hohu %  tneemlng the Statistical Branch would bo of Canaiji whuh hud great assistance to Ihe IneonM I" ,1 h\ tie Sfiin'i MemDepurtinent, and would bar for st Qeorfyj end foi Uuil eiandnatton <>f returns ha would arNndl in Ms" ( oUon. ThLuI*t h ad aar W take, bol lha nawasi ' i -t powarful inrtc^uraior hnowti i-Doa. HatUdlracUr en rour i'i' %  TVes. sad s-ltal oefana. buiida ni blood, and wnika ao faat that y •-• aaa and faal naw hndr pnwar %  .. i-"ur In 14 to (I hours rlaraua• natural action on glanda * 'VH, jour brain powar. marnorr %  "apTOVa amailn i alnf naw ffiaad a' aa4>a a i-*>>T HEMP #M V#> PAINTS FOR ALL PCHPOSKS Tropical While A superior white for exterior and interior use. Does not discolour. .. .a* Matinto Flat Wall Paints While, Cream, Green v Natural Metallic Primer for Wood or Melal Anticorroslve Paints Many attractive Colours Thr 8lga of QualUj S' Marine Points Dry wilh %  hard enamel finish. White. Cream, and Green Concrete Floor Paints Bright P.ed. Grey. Green Aluminium Paint For Metal or Woodwork Permanent Oreen Paint Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd. •PHONK 14S6. 4267 &f t M MH M > MMM MM > MMMOM*. /to* Rice's Custom Tai'ored Tropical Sport Clothes of cay (or conservative) design, are of lasting value — and, too, prices are par! C. B. Ric y Co. I IIIII IIHH II II