Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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—_— -



ESTABLISHED 1895



Commiitee Give

Him 13 Delegates:

CHICAGO, July 9,
General Dwight Eisenhower won 13 surprise Louisiana
delegates to the Republican National Convention Wednes-
day and for the first time confidently predicted “I am going
to win” Presidential Nomination.
Senator Robert Tait, fighting desperately to hold the

early edge in the race picked up at least temp:/yrarily 22!

contested Texas votes and won the support of former Presi-

dent Herbert Hoover who came out publicly for the Ohio|

Senator.

Eisenhower's victory prediction
is based on three powerful boosts
which his bid for nomination re-
ceived throughout the day. It was
made just before the angry “bat-
tle of stolen delegates” moved to-
ward a showdown on the Floor of

Face New
the Convention. : ace ew
The Eisenhower bandwagon :
Attacks

really started rolling when Taft

surrendered to him 13 disputed

Louisiana delegates and the big

California delegation pledged him WASHINGTON, July 9.

the bulk ofits strength when the/ Secretary of States Acheson
will return from his tour of Eu-
rope and his visit to Brazil today
to face foreign policy issues which



Acheson To

credentials battle reaches the Con-
vention Fioor. On top of that
Joseph Pewyer Jr, long a Penn-



sylvania political power and Taft|are certain to put the Truman
supporter said flatly that Govern- | administration authority at home
or John S. Fine who controls | and abroad to heavy new tests

about 25 of his state’s 70 delegates; When Acheson left “ seventeen

ys ago for London, Vienna and
De Janeiro, alled unity was

support Eisenhower
announcement

decided to
Fine promised an





after the credentials committees ‘king smoothly. The Republi-
report to the convention. |can party at home was quietly
The Louisiana votes were’ gathering ammunition for foreign
awarded Eisenhower by the Cre- policy attacks during the Repub-
dentials Committee which then, liean Convention and campaign
went on to vote 27 to 24 to seat On his return late today (to
22 Taft delegates from Texas and About 5.45 p.m. EDT) Acheson will
16 for Eisenhower. This followed find himself in the centre of a
provisions taken earlier. by the domestic and diplomatic storm.

Republican Douglas Mac Arthur

National Committee. —U.P.
struck squarely at the administra- |





—<—— | tion’s key policy of collective se-
ft > v \curity’s “lack of courage.’—U.P
W. Berlin Police =

{ 7

i boa | Conservatives |

Guerd Against é
|

Kidnap Raids Want
BERLIN, July 9. | feed Dean’ Fired

West Berlin police sent special
squads to the east west border to-}
day to prevent lightning kidnap Nine Conservatives introduced
raids by Communist agents, Police’ 2 motion in the Commons asking
patrolled the 14%-mile thorough- Queen Elizabeth IT to discha
fare leading to the Soviet Zone the “Red Dean” of Canterbury,
after three Communi: agents yes-, They accused the Dean, Dr. Hew-|
terday. seized_a West, Berlin anti-|iett Johnson, “of actions conirary
‘Communist jiesder. oe to his calling.”—-U.P, }

Ameéricans ‘awaited an answer,
to their protest note accusing!
Soviets of assisting in the abduc-!
tion. There were no indications
what steps the Americans would!

LONDON, July 9.





‘Trapnell Beck































Some of the passengers who artived yesterday morning by the D.C.
Bastern Car.bbean this month and other officials of this colony.

From 1. to r. are Capt. W, Cash, Mr. ©. Walters of the Trinidad rs, ;
B.W.LA., Capt. B. O'Duffy, Mr. J. 8. Barker, News Tae Geertng a

Caribbean of B.W.1.A., Mr. Dick Willis, Commercial Manager,
tion in the Caribbean, Mr. David Henderson,

Communists |2.W.LA. TRIES NEW TYPE No A





PASSENGERS BY NEW PLANE

ey

Oliver Johnson, Acting Assistant Branch Manager,
Editor of the “Trinidta Guardian”, Mr. R. Legge, Sales Representative for the Eastern
B.W.LA., Wing Commander L. A. Egglesfield, Director General of Civil Avia

Airport Manager and Mr. M. R. Khan, Representative of the “Port-of-Spain Gazette”

greement

Drive U.N. | PLANE FOR W.. SERVIC In Jamaica On
From Hill

SEOUL, July 9.
Chinese Communist troops arm-

ed with flame-throwers and back-

ed by heavy artillery and mortar

finally drove U.N, troops off the
hill which the Reds have been
trving to retake for two days

Reds had hammered away at the

hill

yesterday only

to be

driven

back from the last yard by gren-

ades
rifles.

The

Krims
But

| attocked, using
| State:




3

and

on
early

bayonets and

hill is
song

flamethrowers
rounds of artille
The fierce atts




east southeast
the central

and
ry










clubbed

of
front,
to-day they counter
captured United
1,500
and mortar,

k drove United





re ; he ne ff ae ‘ Velen gate Fee . f the Ranee Constitution without
_ ste 1¢ American i “o W ashinetor Nations’ forces back slightly after —CAMPBELL { Waters, Mr. Victor Hinkson and} hange while. Bustamante, J.L.P.| yy
take if Soviets rejected or ignored o half an hour fighting. U.N. forces , Mr. M. Conyers, representatives ||,eader, accepted the Report with Lo Korean ‘Truce
the United States prétest. It was WASHINGTON, July 8 surged back four hours leter and (From Our Own Correrssndent of the Guardian. iin ob es such us the seat ; ‘ "
not c¢ nsidered likely that the Brigadier General Thomas J. k the hill. They dug in as} LONDON, July 9. | Mr. R, W. E Willi , Commercial he Federal Government which PANMUNJOM, July 9
Sov ets would admit piey had any -| H. Trapnell Commanding Gen- red s moved up to help| Commonwealth Sugar Produc-| Manager of BW.LA, and Mr. R. | p¢ id ould not be Trinidad United Nations and Communist
thing tq. do with = epee | of the 187th Airborne Regimen- meet the exzected counteri¢'s’ Representatives held their legge, Sale: Representative — of lier island and the] truce teams wound up a year of
Special squads # so patro! le +e tal Combat Team in Korea and It was not long in coming, |Second meeting here today, After- the company for the Eastern Car- | rigut of membe to serve concur-| dogged negotiations to-day with
border between East and West) Japan ‘since July 1951 will ves! : wards Mr. J. M. Campbell, Chair- ibbean are also travelling on the] rently in territorial Legislature, | a 26-minute debate on prisoner of
Berlin. | However no barriers! turn here this) month for an| Counter Attach man said satisfactory progress was | aircraft. the allocation of sets on a pro-| war exchange, the only obstacle
were ordered to be erected at at assignment to be Army Assistant} . Communists surged up and ove: | being made, He said representa-! The crew comprised Capts.| portional ba in relation to the}to a Korean ceasefire.
border.—U.P. Chief of Staff for Operations the hill with 500 shouting menjtives were having technical and/ O'Duffy, Kelshall, de Verteuil and | population for larger untt, also the
-| The Army said this will be a! U=der cover of a heavy artillery|}ccmmercial talks to decide how Cash with Mr. E. Pinard as en-| Federal Government should not For the sixth straight day dele-
temporary assignment. His per-| bariage, Despite a desperate ‘ry best to carry out details already #ineer and Mrs. P. Humphrey a ve the right to tax the units and| Getes met under a news blackout
manent duty will be anrounced| ©, held their position with gren-|agreed to in principle by Empire Hostess, |the essentiality of obtaining im-| © search for a way out of the
gf T tl oe later . ; | ades and bayonets, U.N. soldiers|producers. “It is a highly com.| At the airport to meet them] proved constitutions for all units. | deadlock on returning war prison-
en uriies | were forced to pull back shortly {plicated meeting. We are having | Were Hon’ble H. A, Cuke, Director] | ne ers to each side,
eat Son 2 | before dawn. discussions with brokers, Food of B.W.1LA., Wing Commander | vianley and the P.N.P represen- The United Nations was believed
FI > B O A fr I wo Lo lizvestigate | At another spot on the eastern] Ministry officials and a number;l., A. Egglesfield, Director Gen-|'*\ive rejected the Rance Consti-| still to be demanding that all pris
y e e * e 1s, Se | front things went ketter for U.N |of wher perscns concerned”, he ae of Civil Aviation in the Car-|!ution den ida if ee ee oners be given the right to re
eo! " ! nm . | ircops, adaed. “Because of the difficulty ibbean Mr. J Perey Taylor ‘IN or € governmen fuse repatriation Communists
: ‘ " 3 I é 3 : 1 ; . ur }
Ten ee ee evens | Bu mies¢ Re port South of Pyongyang and north-{in contacting certain people who) Branch Manager of B.W.LA., Mr. | !h id the cane ee Soee before the blackout were willing
turiles, weighing abou RANGC ; any est of Kumhwa, Allied tanks}]we wish to see it may be necessary|Ian Gale, Acting Editor of the} '° fnore than one step removed! to give that right only to Nort
RANGOON, July 9. , n b . ; 7 | ’ s — 2. e . y rin
Ibs. each and valued to- Two Burmese Cabinet Ministers|"Umbled across No Man’s Land|to continue until the middle of; Advoeate and Mr. Oliver John- from Dominion Status, The Re-| Koreans.—U.P.
gether £500, arrived at Lon- \ will fy to Alevaits on the | surmese| to blast 22 Red bunkers. ~ The |next week.” \son, Acting. Assistant Branch|Port will be discussed In both
don Airport recently by west coast to-morrow to investi-| ‘anks force withdrew after re- A suggestion has been made it! Manager. 6.W.LA |‘ hambers shortly |
B.O.A.C, from Montego Bay, gate the newspaper report that al ducing the bunkers to ruins, Onf|is learned ‘hat the meeting now, An official of B.W.LA. told the man Manley. Leader of the Radio qQ) er tor
Jamaica. punitive expedition of Burmese} Puesday, Allied warplanes made;taking place should be followed | Advocate that with the introduc- |, NP. O DE sitton in the House. of I a
They were consigned to had set fire to a nearby village| he heaviest combined attacks in;by regular London conferences tion of this service, the company Rex Posant ives to-day tabled a D ming © Cl ‘ait a
Messrs. John Lusty, Turtle killing 61 people " ' | © fortnight against road and railjbetween Commonwealth repre-| would be able to provide far bet. | oti.) aiminw at the appointment enres , py sarge
Merchants of Parnham ! Officia! sources had not yet con-| targets in North Korea and Just }sei talives to discuss and consider ; ier facilities to the various is! inc ¢ ( ze n ittee of seven to pre LONDON. July 9
Stre-t, London, E.14. They formed to the report are on exhibit at the Food today in the influential English| | B.W.LA. will be flying two}],,,, ‘ for sovernment eid "nn Saettioh
and Allied Trades Exhibi- Rangoon’ paper-—U.P. Dakota services per week on the ie ma ee J.L.P. lead- Stet Giaaea, shan _fne Britis h For-
tion, Olympia, which start- e o role nepiied, Rvensda, eae] last week prormfsed Manley | qa, at his trial th the Old Bailes
A a , | ~ a | Jos, St. Lucia, Mart *,, Guade- | rt fi n4 on i s my . iz z 7
ed July 5 and will end July |}! = GUATEMALA BANS | exican o1iuce soeroant. Tar aeiea cin tk | rt for any move in this) on’ charges of betraying British
19. A specially built aqua- te ENACE” 1 a ipe, wigua, * Beene West mn and the matter will be | secrets to a Soviet diplomat
rium containing warmed sea i RED M } : addition, one service from Trini- ey 1 next week Marshall is being tried un ier
vt hRE ICR ITY. July ¢ . -— ' trenada, St. Lu anc 7 r :
bye ae ee centre piece = 4 rc ae ae Sicaetiee st ° . e £ Grenada, St. J ine) ‘eviisciamuaienemeinlis the official Secrets Act, Britain's
s exhibition 1 suatematal 3 ae T ' -espi fe law , '
i is a aT? gai ta teccribe oceania ,WIA 5 nger » ; UZ f > pets t
Mr. H. O, Merren, ae — 4 Laan See At ie a Bec oneney for BW I pa en ' ,eWws ALAZ it 8 \eaanin o daaeut indokpatlon ta: ike
‘de er, of Gran ommunist methods of inf on. > ’ —~7 o change at Antigua and ave . ne second se y t » Sovie
cocks en teeican de- shin Committee des- | "1 ‘ . MEXICO CITY, July 9, to St. Kitts, but with the intr ( ionfiscated I ; 1 task a ae ee
pendency about half the size |, cribed the film as “war monger | The Mexican Government mobilized more than 72,000 |duction of the Dakota aircraft, it ; F | potenaaitcs can titiition ition
‘of/the Isle of Wight. ing” and stated that eet well-armed troops including many police and army re- f : By aire $ ta S08 Dee aes oy BONN, Germany, July 9 | might be useful to an enemy, and
The turtles will probably ne i Daca m Satay with serves called to active duty, to maintain the round-thé Bank ; thas aoa pee a , Bonn trict court to-day{ another of recording such inform
e zs Of Russia, a cor wit + barbacdo istea ’ é KB ’ { ti
be honded over to British re ve friendly relations" clock watch as Government warned it will crush any at-|change at Antigua OCT Mt, CORSTREREIER, | GA.) b8 | OUI ?
3 ) sit r ave fri v ation . : : ‘ range at Antigua. were e er S se he twent; oller ve vee
zoos after the exhibition. U.P. tempt to renew Monday -night’s ‘bloody post-election riots.|'| As far as accommodation was|Yo°", : tee lek obs | at st he Peni ieas
— : Q ; ; wee | We ve maga e whi uD~ | o ator who allegedly transmitted
r i Adclfo Ruiz Cortines, cand t vat ; Oe eecaa ying Chancetlor) coded and uncoded Foreign Offices
; . aife l tines, candida youl be ab to ¢ k ‘ er had made plat 5 , 2 i dit
a 7 EAR mu | of the Government party of Revo-]28 to 42 nger ¢ | ¢ he event « f 1 Ru, ian ) go wane _ pecs é
| lutionary Institutions which has On Page 8& ads Pe Syiticn We see yo es pad
ruled Mexico fer the last 26 years ® i i { + British Embassy in rn: .
won n overwhelming victors 7 - Peder Criminal Police immed- ar
The party also swept the Congres- / S. Bo Nef Ww ant ized bur OL TAR AZINCS | mmm ee
: Bre: eWDe 2 . y }
sicna) elections ill over West Germany Dr, Her-
: J . ort Blankenho en he . . * ‘ ‘
I Satine) Llernr oe : Advisors Vor } PR ih yee pce - a of a rg IMAGINE: — Even joking-
sut General Henriquez Miguel t f Department of the West| ly, as it w the telli
Guzman defeated candidates of fis Y ‘ German Foreign Office yesterday | winnie " boy z +h ‘ he
the Leftist Opposition Coalition, Mark Clark led litel action against Der} “baby” i vt vai he % x
end tw other cdefeate d candi- ‘ 1 and te ay a court de- “eS i » — i te
cates charged that voting was WASHINGTON, July 9. | ken on the application seca sdenantates nant
fraudulent,” The United State reporied| of Chancelle U.P eansbnidusail
to be cool to the British suggestion }
3 Die 13 Hurt that a tear of political ad or | _ ~ — ere - _
y bts xe Named to ist Gen. Mat a
i e ae j w
14 - ‘ lark, Suprem« United fationg| d
Three sons wer ’
Thi persons were killed and a } L li Sic e oes
q nmiured ir aly. ; ommander in Korea
Bataysahan tor, yf Hen.| The State Depai t said | ‘ - ee
oda wees at rear TS 0, nh be aga'nst creating any formal |
eiqueg Gi zman battled with} oo advisor group in the Far| UNITED NATIONS, July 9, the Soviet Union looked for-
arined police ana troops im The} Gast theatre at this time. but top| The Soviet Union vetoed in ward was the “sort of peace of
heart of the city, Government] )s officials told reporters to-day| the Security Council to-day the the grave peace, achieved by
aid it had broken the back of 1. they are considering closer| American proposal to condemn subjecting the entire world to
she Re nriquests” with + a st on between Clark and Amer the spreading of false charges Communist domination.” “This
of 417 Communist troublemakers n Amba ic in Jey of germ warfare as likely to im- is the menace which lies behind
and supporters of Henriquez en ea ( reve ‘rease tensi » e . - t viet i ate, i
Guzhaar ee, es ios iat ‘a - ey eee ei ae — tension between the na Sa sake ites ines! a » ee
Sunday's crderly balloting ult in rldwide political repe The vote in the 1ll-member paign its grim significance.
Per om ission Council was nine in favour with
' Also arrested were two minor Informed diplomatic offic the Soviet Union against and “The germ warfare charges in
— cal party leaders who had 1id Britain state Pakistan abstaining, themselves are so ridiculous that
a their support to Henriquez Jelwyn Lloyd ted the Earlier in the debate, Sir if they stoog alone it would
suzman They were General Can-J 5 political guidance + Gladwyn Jebb, British President searcely be necessary to treat
oo Aguelar, I re sident of the} e talked with Secretar f of the Council said the conduct them seriously. “Unfortunately
—~ = lutiona Party and Ignacio} dean Acheson her ver of the Seviet Union both in the germ warfare charges do not
a De Pr asc v, President of the Lioy< reported words and deeds, seemed to stand alone but are symptomatic
on it onalist Party. Ramos t } i iy prove it did not wish to live in of the whole outlook and policy
7 was apprehended here tair would be repr friendship with other countries. which seems to animate the So-
for during the rioting, oulq make ire that Cla Hie was supporting the American viet Union, So long as they per-
an ar was arrested in Vera op American 1 tary lead proposal to condemn Soviet germ sist in their present course it is
State Tuesday and charged corea rt lized full warfare charges. indeed difficult to see how the
~ ps ee ss sia tans bllh Grtag 2s hagtved te LomOen Asveert 1 bellior ape or ; : t f the Sir Gladwynm said that the only world can have any assurance of
Photog s Anne Ry with one! e turtles s90n after it arrive wOondon Alrpor tA oBs form of world peace to which security



THE D.C. 3 Dakota, the new type of aircraft to be in-
troduced by B.W.LA. to the islands in the Eastern Carib-
bean, at the end of this month, touched down at Seawell
Airport yesterday afternoon at 12.45 from St. Lucia. | JAMAICA, July 9

The aircraft which is on a proving flight for the intro-| . 4 Joint Select Committee of the
duction of the service into the Leeward and Windward) 2{™#i¢® Lesislature today _pre-
Islands, left Piarco, Trinidad at 9 o'clock on Tuesday morn-| (os he. ‘aoe or :
ing and made stops at Grenada, St. Lucia, St, Kitts and : > Sarena Was

’ ( . . entative No agreement was
Antigua where it remained over-night. It left Antigua! ‘cached on the details of Federa-

Rance Report

From Our Own Correspondent)

yesterday morning at 9.30 and visited St. Lucia before {OP but the majority opinion of
coming on here. , Travelling On the aircraft as j\4 dé 14. wadisteas pe rye wuz

gested in the

~ ; Passengers are Mr. Carl Agostini,
Direc of Civil Aviation, Trini- Soom three
- Mr. D. Bain, Secretary of) Yo
the Trinidad and Tobago Tourist: anes : vd ti
Board, Mr. M. Khan, representa- lat ‘4 ee
tive of the Port-of-Spain Gazette, | °° [o.;<| tive
\Mr. J. S. Barker, News Editor of | powever vy sted
|the Trinidad Guardian and Mr, D : 1

Rance Report, of
members go tea the
appointed on_ the
of the Prime




Sugar Talks
Satisfactory

Council
against

members
acceptance














|
= dean
# Dakota, the new type of aircraft to be introduced by B.W.1.A,. to the






























|
|





In Nomination Race
~ Ridgway On

isit: To U.K.

WNDO }

! Gen, Matthew Ridgwa ew Supttm

Allied Powers in Europe British mil

' ately discussed problems of the Atlant

| Western Eurcne at a one-hour meeting, it

British representatives ‘were Adis;

| M-Griger, First Sea Lord, Pield Marshal ©

| Chief of the Imperial General Staff, and Marshal the
Roval Air Force Sir John Slessor, Chief of the Air Staff. Ar
authoritative source said the meeting enabled Ridgway to



give his views on matters 0

and his impressions during

countries

Made Empty
Promises
—Kefauver

DULUTH, Minnesota,
July 9
Estes Kefauver, can
Democratic

Senator
didate = for



dential nomination on Tuesday
accused General Dougla Mac-
Arthur of making “empty prom

he keynoted the
National Conventior

ises”’ When
Republican
in Chicago,

Presi-

f the Atlantic Pact headquarters









his recent tour of N.A.T.O
His talks here re onl elir
nary disc I no ¢ ”
re expecte de
itor houtit
iv” broke a rom
11 London airport to-da tt
Supreme Commander rived
They shouted othe logar d
scattered leaflets headed “Briton
inever shall be slave
! Club - wielding poli o-
‘fought a brisk hand to hand
skirmish with a small group of
Io mmunist demonstrators as Gen
eral Matthew ®B. Ridgway arrived
| by air from Paris for a two-d
.|Visit with top British leaders
The fight occurred a t 30
demonstrato rushed into
port and = scattered the eaflet
_twhen the Allied S
.| mander plane landed, P ri
,| persed the group ar late
even were arrested, There we

no casualtic



He saic’ MacArthur’s address . >
tra cs sd General Ridgway and hi
was one of “Generalities, plati t
: stepped from tne plane
tudes ond inconsistencies He dent
id “the America 1 ll landed as the demonstration wa
a 1¢ American people wi broken Ip One demot

CK through these generalities

They don’t like empty promises.”

He charged that MacArthur

made a political football out of

this Nation’s Foreign policy.’





struggled and kicked at t



as he lay on the grass at
of the runway and it took
policemen to ubdue him. A

Communist

background inte





He said the General “criticized f ont at “ey :
he Democrats for being the ae ‘ s inde i it
party that has brought about the Pee mtr Sithinnbiie Tas CAe. al
war.” “Yet his own eventual : eral eae
. vort for the Dorchester Hotel, two
policies in the Far East would{y orticts broke through the vx
have thrown this nation into thePoydon and hurled more -pam
greatest war the world has ever phiets into the vehicle sa)
known, L ‘Ridgway go home
UP, Ridgway was met by British
Air Chief of Staff, “Marshal
. John Slessor and inspected
° ‘
P.G.W. Question Royal Air Force Guard of Hot
which stood by ‘impassively dur-

Is Only Obstacle









Arms To Spain

LONDON, July 9

Lloyd, M

ing the demonstration. —U.P.
| Brilain Sells

Mr, Selwyn







State, told Labour M.P. W
Wyatt to-day, that no pl it
exchanges with Sy led
recent lifti of tt B
on the sale of m )

Wyatt ked in the Ct
“Do you r in any t

oO anxious to cate 1
government that

hen arm
for ther

Lloyd replied [ ! i
question of trying to ple ( €
Franco governmer [hese
ters were looked
economic point of

Ernest Davie Labe ke if
Britain consulted t ( 1
wealth or other countries bef
this reversal of po

Lloyd replied tt G v1
did consult one of ou NATO
llies.—U



EXPLOSION “AT I

| INFORMATION OFFIC]
i BUEBN( Ay ;
1 Pol ee
on Flo Stree the
United Stat Info ti 5
ome i ( foll
idni
ha t
ind
| passersby fi j he

under rr
n—t).P

FROM DE GRASSE

i

| 354 DISEMBARK
|
|

LO ) j
When the De G

at South pton this mor

| disernbarke 154 ¢

jof the total «

| Tt the oy

igre 7

Indic

Propesal

Sir Gladwyn “Tt is not
so much the germ warfare cam
paign that matters as tt hate
Warfare campaign, “For us
therefore the conclusion i lear
We must continue resolutely to
oppose aggression whatever
storm of abuse and hate that
this may bring about our ears.

“We must continue loudly to
assert what we al believe,
namely that the Soviet ‘Union
itself has nothing to fear if it
ceases to oppose the United Na-
tions’ principles amd proce-
dures.”

The Council havin lieposed
of all of its business relating to
Communist charges rf orm



warfare then passed to the ce
sideration of applications by 14
countries for membership in the
United Nations U.P,




























































































PAGE TWO



thems i ccoreouennasbligcctaceasiel MR

Caub Calling

Me AND MRS. CHARLES
! .
~ BIRNN of New Brunswick



have
r several years
They arriv-
B.W.LA. vii
weeks’ holi-
guc it the Ocean

been com-



Barbadc
ne ick agair
iaay pHYÂ¥

o for two

ad » M
erto R

Vie Hotel

Mr. Birnn
Confectionery
Augus* last
two wecks.

Spent Short Holiday
A" WILLIAM P. CARTER of

Vineyard ssa-

u and a Banker of
Wall Street, left for
Bermuda on Tuesday night by the
R.M.S. Lady Nelson after spend-
i hort holiday as a guest of
O n View Hotel

He wa accompanied by
niece, Mrs, Leslie L. Vivian
el Vineyard Haven and

is owner of Birnn
He was here in
year when he spent





i





his
also

Mrs.



William Campbell of Plainfield
New Jersey. They plan to spend
about a week in B@muda where
Mrs. Vivian has a @ouse, before
returning to the S.A. by the
Furness Withy SS. Queen of

Bermuda

On Business

EAVING by B.W.1A, for
Trinidad last night after
spending a week in Barbados on
business was Mr. John Profit,
Sales Manager of Messrs. Davi
and Lawrence, Manufacturing

Chemists of Bermuda,

Mr. Profit is making a five-week
tour of the more important colo-
nies in the Caribbean. While
here he was a guest at the Ocean
View Hotel,

Honeymoon Couple
agains their honeymoon at
the Ocean View Hotel are
Mr, and Mrs, P. H. Sheppard who
were married on Saturday last by
His Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod,
Police Magistrate of District “A”.
Originally from England, Mr.
Sheppard igs now working in
Bogota, Colombia as Inspector fo:
South America for the Sun Insur-
ance Office Ltd,

They both arrived here last
week. Mr. Sheppard came in
from Caracas via Trinidad by
B.W.LA., while his wife, the

former Mrs. E. M. Gresley, came
out from England by B.O.A.C. to
Jamaica and then came on here

by B.W.LA.

After 29 Years
MONG the recent arrivals
from Boston, U.S.A., were
Mrs. Meta Jones and her daughter
Amelia who are over here for a
holiday as guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Daniel Corbin of Upper Collymore
Rock.

Mrs. Jones who is paying her
first visit to the island after an
absence of 26 years, expressed de-
light at the many improvements
she had seen. t

BY THE WAY... By Beachcomber

F you write your name back-
wards on a piece of blot-
ting-paper, and then hold it up-

side Gown in front of a mirror
which Will reflect it back from
a second mirror, you might as

forwardly on a bit of paper, with-
out any mirrors.

In other words a new eight-
ovred boat, in which the cox lies
in the bow with mirrors attached
to the sides of his head, is being
tried. All the rowers have to do
to unset this little scheme is to
turn round in their seats and row
the opposite way, watching the
cox through mirrors fastened to
their backs.

Mrs.

IMSIE
taken

sumult bursts in

SLOPCORNER- was

yesterday to the shop

of Pibney’s leading costumier, to Scansion,
be fitted for the helmet and robes
of Boadicea, By the error of a
i handed

she was
made

young
a dress

assistant
ng-gown



Mrs



for

Tumult, the wife of the Vicar, As Ss
the foolish girl preened herself *
who
but
herself.
“is this
minx? Claxton, what is the mean-
fell as
Val-
lombrosa, “This lady,” said Clax-
ton “is Boadicea. I really apol—.”

in dressing-gown and helmet,
should come thundering in
the burly Mrs, Tumult
“And who,” she roared,

ing of
thick as

this?” Apologies

autumn leaves in

“1 don’t care if she’s Cleopatra,’
shouted the Tumult. “Why
should wear a tomful helmet witt
my dressing-gown is a matte

With ludicrous dignity Mimsie ment of atomic research will re- Camphor assisted her to mount,!in good condition. The baby was
rentoved helmet and = dressing- gyit in more convenient, labour- She slipped, and knocked his hat|named Deborah Jean.—U.P,
gown, and swept out of the shop saving mouse-traps, and will also off. Her helmet rolled under the

like a Marquise side-stepping the save civilisation from falling into cart, her shield fell into the road, |
half as
of the human

guillotine

Here and there
* QNLAIMING to be 793 years old



She their outlook. It is




MR. CARL AGOSTINI

MR. CARL AGOSTINI, Director of
Civil Aviation in Trinidad who ar-
cived here yesterday morning by the
D.C. 3 Dakota, the new type of
Aircraft which landed at Seawell
from St. Lucia on a proving flight.
He left the same night by the Air-
craft for Trinidad.

Graduated
ISS IANTHE GIBSON wa
among the 168 graduates at
the Apex’ School of Beauty Cul-
ture in New York last month

Miss Gibson will be remembered
as having spent a vacation in this
island last year. She was then the
guest of Madame Risbrook of Gov-
ernment Hill

En-route To U.K.

RRIVING here on Tuesday
4 by B.W.1A. from St. Lucia
en route to Scotland were Mr. and

Mrs. G. M. Watson who will be
remaining until the |. Colombie
sails for the U.K. later in the
month. They are guests at the
Hotel Royal.

Mr. Watson has been residing

in St. Lucia for the past six years

as engineer in charge of the
Roseau and Cul-de-Sac sugar
estates. He expects to spend
about four months’ holiday in

Scotland,

U.S. Civil Servant
iSS ADELLE HARRIS, a civil
} in the

' U.S.A., re-
turned home on Monday by
B.W.1.A. via Puerto Rico after
spending six weeks’ holiday ith
her aunt Mrs. SO. McConney of
the Ivy, St. Michael!

Adelle cam t
mother, Mrs. Vivien
is recuperating here after a recent
illness, She said that she has had
a most enjoyable stay and wishes
to thank all those who helped to
make it so She hopes to visit
the island soon again

with
ne Harris who

her





never blown his nose, ““He’ can-
not reach it.” said his mother,
Without comment
Walking from the old Unilever
building to the new is like
moving from Rome to Athens.
(Article in Sunday paper,)

The Pibney St. Vitus
pageaul
lam great Boadicea,

Of stout old British stock,
Who stood up to the Romans
As firm as any rock,
HESE lines, to be spoken in a
tableau vivant, are the sub-
ject of debate Mr. Nudgett




‘fecal rock or hill should be men-
tioned He suggested that the
last line should run: Ags firm as
Bobbleworth Rock, Mrs.
objected that this ruined
and that
unpoetical

was an word,



wa
Yorthine rock?” A
which was received
further difficulty is
lopeorner
pronounce,
Beodocea.

coldly.
that

and keeps on

Progress for mice
CIENTIST predict that a
from the little,
atomic experiment
at a guess, that they
sensitive to noise,
neurotic, and intensely
time
1 them that nuclear fission is
Y answer ito the

unsung

barbarism,
credulous as
race, they may

If they
many
believe this.

are

, Bad organisation







| 4

Bird
the
Bobbleworth
That
Charlie Trott said, “Why not
suggestion

Mimsie
finds Boadicea hard to
saying

new
race of mice wili be evolved
heroes of
1 should say,
will be rather
inclined to be
pacifist in YESTERDAY, for the first time,

to tell =
the t«
house-mouse’
that needs a deal of explanation.” prayers, and that the develop- through Pibney as Boadicea Mr.

On Routine Visit



AAR. R. HAMILT!
472 ia Rer
Frank W. Horner Ltd Pha
ce Chemi f Montr
c i We Indies on his
i rou 1 Visi tk Lhe area,
arrived here recently by
W.I.A. and will be remaining
veek at the Ocean View
el He expects to be in the
Curibbean for another year before
returning to his headquarters

From Canada
T\AR. LACEY WALKE
A to

re“‘urnce



the island during Iss
rventh by T.C.A. on holiday He
bas recently completed his firs
year ut Macdonald College, Ste
‘mne De Bellevue, Quebec, and
\ as at the Central Experimenta’
Varm in a part-time position, He
will return to Macdonald College
the fall for his second year's
udies
Lacey, before leaving for Can-
ja, was in the local Civil Ser-
‘lee. He was clerk in the Post
ffice
His curriculum includes Agri-
culture, Animal Husbandry,
gronomy, Horticulture, Poultry
'fusbandry, Agricultural Engin-

ering, Botany, Entomology, Eng-
sh and Mathematics. The results
f his final first year’s exams are
ot yet available but in the Jan-
ary exams he obtained First
lass Honour Standing.

He is a former pupil of
SIleyne Secondary School
Andrew.

Accountant In US.A.

SPENDING two weeks’ holiday

in Barbados is Mr. Douglas
Johnson of Binghamton, New
York, who arrived on Monday by
B.W.LA, via Trinidad.

An accountant of Kroehler
Manufacturing Co,, Mr. Johnson
said that he was glad to get away
from the heat in New York which
was about 98 °F. when he left.
He had already visited Puerto
Rico and Jamaica, but had never
got as far as Barbados and it was

the
at St

eertainly a delight to be here in
this weather.
Mr. Johnson is a guest at the

Ocean View Hotel

On U.S. Cricket Team

MONG ' New York City’s visi-
tors this summer is Seymour
jeckles of: Barbados, B.W.1., says

the Amsterdam News which
states:
“Mr. Beckles, the grandson of

John Beckles, Esq., M.B.E., of the
Children’s Goodwill League in
Barbados, will spend the entire
ummer here,

“He has already established
himself on one of our leading
ericket teams of Barbados. He is
@ member of the Empire Cricket
Club in the West Indies. We wel-|
come Mr. Beckles and wish him a
pleasant vacation.”





ed to return for the instruments.
Ninety minutes later they came
back with the missing stuff, It was
then discovered that the music had
been left at the inn. Everyone
velunteered to fetch it. The point
was debated, Councillor Bopple-
hurst opposing, for 50 minutes,
it was then too late to hold the
ichearsal, so the band went back

to the inn, There the matter (and/|'selection with which they are in

the (band) rests at present.

Ship (2) Ahoy!
* HOY, there!”
+X The man in
boat eases his oars

the rowing-
under
“Well?”

shouted Mrs,



walf out
man,

of the water?” said

tor me brooms.”
getting up,” said the
you'll drift.” “Don’t

man,
make








the
thought that the name of some bows of the Saucy Mrs. Flobster,
Wither-
edge, “Do you know your anchor’s|¥é :
the }of Cooch Behar, were “just

“I orter know,” replied the
lady salt, ‘seein’ as "ow it was me
pushed it overboard to make room
“There's a wind
“and
me



TRADITIONALLY dhaeveentle,
actress Katharine Hepburn ap-
pears in a somewhat battered
raincoat as she meets London
newsmen after her smash hit in
George Bernard Shaw’s “The Mil-
lionairess.” Worn by her in the
play, the coat was bought from a
stagehand in a Liverpool theatre.



Discrimination
Against Scots Girl
Denied In S. Aifvica

CAPETOWN, July 9.

The Chief Immigration Officer
here yesterday denied that South
Africa had discriminated against
a Scots girl who was not allowed
into the country to visit a col-
oured family.

Immigration Officer J. H. Van-
dermerwe said in an
that Euphemia Cowan was barred
from South Africa because she
did not have enough money to
support herself. Her hosts’ offer
of financial support was not ac-
cepted by the Immigration author-
ities

Miss Cowan was invited to spend
six months holiday near here with
the family of D. Van Der Ross,
Principal of the Coloured Train-
ing College at Wynbeng. The in-
vitation was in return for hospi-
tality extended
lest year by Miss Cowan’s fam‘ly
when he visited Scotland.—C.P.

MRS. SCOTT WILL
REPRESENT B’DOS
AT MUSIC FESTIVAL

Mrs. W. S. Scott of Sandy Lane,
St. James has been Selected @py
the Edinburgh Chamber of C -
merce and Manufacturers to
represent Barbados at the Edin-
burgh International Festival of
Music and Drama from August
i7th to September 6th this year.

The selection of all the guests
was made at random, and the
Local Chamber of Commerce has
been informed of Mrs, Scott’s



agreement.

Just Friends
HOLLYWOOD, July 9.



friends as of now.”

studio executive made
ment when asked about New York

the blonde actress would be mar
ried as soon as they got free from

laugh,” shouted the Amazon of} their respective mates.—U.P.

the deep,

‘ere fer keeps. That there

Where’s the crew?" asked

Way, they
kwater and
yy ‘em again.”

The

went
we

ashore at
never set

ney Carnival

Mimsie Slopcorner
hay-cart on which
s make her triumphal

she

her spear got stuck in a wheel, !
the horse took fright, and
driver, Fred Ambley, was help-

less with laughter. From an upper



“she’s stuck in the mud
hank-
er’s Just swank, an orniment, like.”
the

in. Arms akimbo, the pride of
Lats-:oad replied, “Ho, the crew’
the
eyes

will
journey

the;

Quadruple Amputee
Gets Baby Daughter

JOLIET, Illinois, July 9.



war wounds suffered in



Hospital authorities

|

a Taunton grocer refused te window of the Eagle’s Head the
descend from a ladder until his HE Pibney St. Vitus band war landlord's ne’er-do-well son blew
hat was fetched. called yester’ny for a rehear- repeated kisses to Boadicea, who |
PEARL FREEMANTLE, Stcck- sal of the Carniv music, It was was trying to twist her spear clear!
port’s Laundry Queen, swam for agreed that the hould meet in of the wheel. The band, whic h |
eight minutes under water with th tagle’s Head, before pro- should have been playing Soe- |
an egg in her mouth. “It helps ceeding to ‘the Assembly Rooms. singer's ‘March of the Vikings,” }
to stop you breathing,” she said All were prese (in the inn) a petered out with a few discordant
ianghingly. yull hour be the arranged notes, and a railway porter, off
SIX abstract paintings, turned time. All we | present (in duty, trod on Miss’ Faggot’s
back to front, were exhibited at the inn) whe tie indignant »soodle Raymond, “All this,” re-
a Chelmsford show. They are the Councillor Bor>!*hurst came to marks the Pibney St. Vitus and
work of a Belgian grower. fetch them. O ar.ival at the Fobsett Evening Echo, “looked . Aer
SIDNEY GELFORD, aged 48, Assembly Roor was found that more like a night at the Victoria ‘ PS gall gee ha
famous in Wilts for his very short they had left their instruments Palace than a rehearsal for the | vai —-. WwW y
arms and very long nose, has at the inn, Three men volunteer- Great Day.” \}. Par it to become a ig we 48)
epttle
: rity. 5) ©
1

CLEARING ODD

PLAIN,

DIAL 4220

$1.00 $1.00

CREPES,

LOTS DRESS GOODS
SPUNS,
FLOWERED,

$I.

STRIPED,

SILKS.
CHECKS.

ALL AT ONE DOLLAR YARD.

PLAIN VOILES AND FANCY ORGANDIES



YOUR SHOE STORES

50e.

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4606



00 $1.00...



starred. (4
. May identify a speed nog a
. Raged about ciass, (5)
Threequarters of 14 3)



Dewn

1. Seen w be
5) 2.
Where you always

Lure of the ice t

difte



. '* Where t

. Under the Span
@iniy au ans
pee withou

4

2. pples grow
6

ve.

10 Footwear for boat
14

16.

in bow 5








» Herds may be ray > it. 45



erea 4 Across

Near 18
\

Down

ym. 64 A



| frowning. “1! ought to go t

{
|
| ends on wh vor 5 se
Knarf sa‘ Wha ‘
you understand, Teddy ’
“Well,” said Teddy

interview

to Van Der Ross |

Movie: producer Joseph Paster-
nak said Tuesday he and Nancy
Valentine, wife of the Maharajah
good

The Metro - Goldwyn - Mayer
the state-

gossip column reports that he and

Beverly Reeves, wife of Hubert
Reeves, quadruple amputee from
Korea,
gave birth to a premature daugh-
ter Tuesday. The baby was sched-
mounted}uled to arrive September 11 and
weighed three pounds, six ounces
said the
child placec in an incubator was

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

:t-ten | Teddy Bear Wes Al! Mixed Up |

—Words With Ty
By MAX FRELI
TEDDY, the Stuffed Bea vas

he said to Knarf ai H thre
shadow-children wit the

about names. “I don't seem te be
anle to understand
ny words to m
ath ne. hott word ’ rr







ng else altorett







Hanid said that se t ery |
strange to her. “You n to un}
derstand me very well,” Hanid s '

“Sometimes | " said Tedd
“and sometimes 1 don't. It all de-'}

wo S ue use |
a f= dor
sre’s the
wore yard, for instance. Sor me

at n garden |



} ot ber times jt moar

eet 4
Ina Yard ;
Hanid laughed and said that was!
“But it's easy to tel! them}
apart. If someone is talhing ahout |
playing in’a yard, you can be quite |
sure that he doesn’t mean the other
kind of yard which is something |
you use for measuring.” |
Teddy shook his head. “Maybe |
it’s easy for you, Hanid, but it gets
te all mixed up, And then there’s |
the word roll. k roll is a piece of |
bread, but it also seems to be some-
thing that a ball does when it's
pushed. And there’s the word row
Just when I’m sure that it mezns
move a boat in the water with oars,
I'm told that it means to stand in
1 straight line, like flowers in a!
row or a row of pins.” Teddy sighed
deeply. |
“Lots of words have two mean-}
ings,” said Knarf. “They look ex- ;
actly alike but they mean different |
things.”

ort
é t,

“They're just like pennies,” said
flanid. j
“Pennies?” repeated Teddy.

‘Why are words that look alike but
have different meanings like pen- |
on
“A penny has a head,” said Hanid, |
‘and a penny has a tail. Both sides |

“ert and the







| i for nee Sees None : iy r ae} ae — There are many delicious kinds to
stable Growler withdraws his han rought mM, and why. ‘0c. ng, . tuist as Y<
and buttons up his tunic. ‘Good the stocking, he strides after the choose from, eac h made just ene
| racious! Even you have had a_ others. anwhile Willie has would make it in your own kitchen
| christmas stocking!"’ laughs returned to see whar is delaying Cooked in small baiches, tasted. tested
} Rupert. dancin; : about excitedly. Rupert. * Let's go back to the and seasoned for perfection, And el!
Yes, it’s the first I've had since stocking tree,"’ suggests the litte
| was your age.’’ says the Con- bear. “My Daddy may be shese.’” Heinz Soups are complete, ready to
heat and eat. No mixing is necessary.
You don't have to add water, milk or
| WED AFTER HECTIC DAY cream. With Heinz the first cost is the

LYNN, Massachusettes, July 9.

Army Sergeant Alfred Wetmore,
25, of Linn, and his Japanese
bride the former Yuhiko Tsut-
sumi, 23, of Kyoto, went on a brief
honeymoon Tuesday after a busy
day clipping red tape so they
could be married before he re-
turns to duty.

She arrived in New York from
Japan on Sunday and Monday













































. . the price of one misstep
RCC Se Laur:

SIC Mh]

SUC

ae

K

n




DVORAK

GENERAL MARK W. CLARK

Chief of Ar Field Forces

coin DOUGLAS KENNEDY - RICHARD 100 - LISA FERRADAY « PHIL? Ait

Produced py DAVID DIAMOND
(Grocted by LESLEY SELANDER - Screenplay by SAM

BARBAREE!
PLAZA (DIAL 5170.
FRIMAY 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
and Continuing Daily

GL

TO-DAY LAST SH

A







setwnk ~*~

jhe would be sure to learn after a



with @ host of CUBAN | “ONLY the VARIANT THE TANKS
fo ALED ARTISTS mo SHARS including | | —__ Oreeory PECK ARE COMIN
starring BLANQUITA AMARO | >> Steve COCHRAN
or | To-day Special 1.30 p.m,|} “"*" ~~ — ——
ANN GENE vw MARI ALDON | ene Mambo Queen | “ABANDONED” SAT. Special 130 p.m

* EVANS

eS eS




SKIRIS AHOY
Billy ECKSTINE — Esther WILLIAMS
OPENING TO-MOBROW 5 & 8.30






JULY 10, 1952

—_——

THURSDAY,

LISTENING HOURS







» Meanings Confused Him | guetta ay Disks be ee iti ad aos tae
im — 7.15 p.m 0.76M U53M jf _ ae
y j 40 pr The News, 4.10 p The E We See
4 Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. The Portrait ionship Bands
Z | Of A Lady, 4.45 p.m. Sporting Record 1, 830 px
“4 5.00 p.m. Smetana, 5.15 p.m. Listeners I le, 8
% Choices, 6.00 p.m. Welsh Diary, 6.15 ir

Just Fancy, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-Up 12.06 pir The News, 10.10



j and Programme Porade. 7.60 p.m. The ews Talk. 10.15 pm _ Progress
‘ News, 7.10 p.m. Home News fror Thr-e Uniyersitics, 10.30 p.m
4ortrait of A Lady





elephant’s trunk. |

are different but both together, |
they're just one penny.” }
Scme Word

Teddy wasn’t quite sure that he
understood this. “Perhaps you're |
right,” he went on, “but I do wish
people didn’t use the same word to |
mean different things, like a pen
to write with, and a pen where pigs. |
stay—and a trunk of a tree, and a |
trunk to peck things in and (inet
imagine!) a trunk that an elephant
carries—-and a stick that’s a piece of
wood and a postage stamp that
sticks—and a bow that you make
in a ribbon and a bow that you shoot
an arrow from—and a knot in a tree
and a knot in a piece of string—and
n note that you write, and a note
that you play on the piano—and a
letter that you send, and a letter in
the alphabet. . . . My gogdness!
There’s just no end to them!”

Knarf ang Hanid both felt sorry
for poor Teddy. But they told him

while. “Just be patient,” said Knarf.
“Dear me!” exclaimed Teddy. “Do
you mean I have to be a patient and
see a doctor?”
“No,” said Knarf. “Just be patient
and wait.”

Poor Teddy! |

Toy Scout—39

ape Sur
ME + ITS BEST

Whatever your soup choicee—Heinz
makes it the way you like it — the
home-made way!




















stable.



she and Wetmore scurried around
getting blood tests, a waiver of
the five-day law_and a minister
te marry them.—UvU.P.

SENSATIONAL J

last cost. That is why Heinz Soups.are
80 economical, too.

Try Heinz Vegetable Soup. You'll say
it is the finest soup you ever tasted,





: The Garden—St. James
Last Show TO-NITE 8.30

THE GAS COOKER |
With Everything U Want | ‘ANOTHER PART of the FOREST’
| Marta TOREN
|
|



a DU
SIZE! Howard FF

OKS !
THERMOSTATIC CONTROL |!



FRIDAY T. 8.0 PM.
Y TOMORROW IS ANOTHER DAY’
3 Steve COCHRAN &
ONLY the VALIANT Gregory PECK
~ MIDNETE (Speeiai) SAT.
GOLDEN STALLION Roy ROGERS
“WELLS FARGO GUNMASTER”
Rocky LANE
GUC CSSSSS

and it's easy to keep clean,
See them before it's too late. |

e
>
i At your Gas Showroom, Boy
x.



Street |
ONLY A FEW LEFT. |
|

BBDODHDOHOSH DHHODOHOSHH DO,






















my XNA LAZ FHEAT RES
—— eo CT | — ~
} KIDGETOWN BARBAKEES OISTIN
Us : "Eee j oSh Tod Last Sues eedny
Last 2 Shows TODAY Last 2 Shows ay te eae ae

430 & 830 P.M.
“TOMORROW I5
ANOTHER DAY"
Steve COCHRAN &

445 & 8.30 pm
All Spanish Film

*RINCON CRIOLLO” |

Big Action packed
War Drama!

as Captain Quincy Wyatt,
Aru aa .




as the captive beauty

coca me e $IVEN BUSCH # MARTIN RACKIN

“BARBARY PIRATE”
Donald WOODS &
“Return of the
DURANGO KID”

Jeff CHANDLER &

“HELLZAPOPPIN”

OLSEN & JOHNSON
—_—$<———$_

Te-day (Special) 1.30
“BARBARY PIRATE”
Donald WOODS & |








‘RETURN of the ‘
OmECTED BY ¥ Opening FRI. Charles STARRETT
sae use ce Kip iAs & 8.30 P.M --wDNITE
4 . ATES PICTURE rromwcren Midnite SAT eB Sat. 12th
NIE Zane Grey's AMSRICAN SPY “The DALTON GANG

Ann DVORAK

evicwo WARNER BROS. Sse
PLAZA BTOWN

“THUNDER MOUNTAIN’
Tim HOLT &
“LEGION of the

Don BARRY &
“OUTLAW COUNTRY’)
Lash LA RUE

Fri. ia & 00 PM.

Gene EVANS

|
|
—
———————————
Midnite Special Sat.
| 2 New Pictures
1





DIAL 2301 (Ws a “OUTLAWS of “FLYING 3
) Opening Friday : TEXAS* LEATUSSNECHS
’ FRIDAY 2.30, 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. “DISTANT DRUMS “TRAIL'S END John _WAYN'

—

and Continuing Daily 4.45 and
8.30 p.m.








——|)} ROODAL ‘CARIBBEA
0 B E ' ' EMPIRE ROXY
OWS 5 & 8.30 P.M.





Last twe Shews To-day 4.0 & 8.
Rod CAMERON—Cathy DOWNES

HANDLE”

and

ANGER"

ence TIERNEY

‘To-day last two Shows 445 & 8.30
WARNER BROS Presents
“PAUL MUNI"
|
|
|

in
“1 AM A FUGITIVE
FROM A CHAIN GANG"












with Law
ith 220 & 8.50 or aes
HOW COULD you" Ta-eay



pening Friday

“DARLING 1.20













ss SAN FERNANDO VALLEY”
. nd
OLYMPIC SHERIFF OF REDWOOD VALLEY"
) To-day only 4.90 & 8.15 ——— oo
y Mickey ROONEY— Janie CAGNEY Friday only 1.20 & &



in Rod CAMERON in
“QUICKSAND





a “STAMPEDE”
a y
“WITHOUT HONOR® he ;
with Dane CLARK —Lary DAY THE HUNTED
, eaesnalideipeeaillaleliattiintitydaseenss ani vncas
To-day 1.0 ROYAL
eRe See Re Re To-day Last Two Shows 4.90 & 8.19
| ‘DON'T FENCE ME IN’ Robert PRESTON ir
with Roy ROGERS THE SUNDOWNERS

and
Opening Friday 4.20 & 8.15 SWORD OF THE AVENGER
THE MARK BROS . . nalashanaent aonseaoninie
Friday only 4.30 & 4.15
HE WALKED BY NIGHT

Starving jEAN PETERS with Anthony Quinn
weed ny OARRYL F ZANUCK . Directed by ELIA KAZAN
Written by JOHN STEINBECK

ir
“ANIMAL CRACKERS

“FL AMING FE ATHERS DOWN MEMORY LANE

=e



|!



THURSDAY, JULY 18,



Better Food Means Less nes In W.L.

1952

Improvement Needed
In Family Life

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 4.

A certain proportion of the inefficiency, discontent and
lack of mental alertness of the wage-earning class is due to

low nutritional status, according to reports

from various

Caribbean territories on nutrition.
These reports which are being studied by the Confer-

ence on Home Economics and Education in

Nutrition: at

Kent House, home of the Caribbean Commission, give a

clear indication of special problems of low income fan
in the Home Economics field

the: principal find-
life is the

Relatrd to
ing regarding family
conclusion that the lack of ade-
quate food in many cases arises
from lack of family life and fam-
ily responsibility.

The information submitted. to
the conference, which comes to an
end tomorrow mentioned these
cardinal points with t to
family life: The irresponsibility
of the male parent; high incidence
of illegitimacy and neglected
children; predominance of a loose
family structure andq unsatisfac-
tory standards of living due chief-
ly to unemployment; low wages;
inadequate incomes and poor
seusing conditions.

$720 Fine For
Bush Rum

Trene Lange, a mother of six
residing at Princes Town in the
southern part of the island escap-
ed a jail sentence this week when
she was convicted on a charge
of having bush rum in her pos-
session and operating a rum still.
She pleaded guilty to both charges
and the magistrate, Mr. A. H.
Busby, fined her $720. She will
go to prison for 12 months if she
fails to pay it.

The magistrate declared that
the party who raided Lange’s
premises should be complimented
for their vigilance and for the
way they handled the situation.

“What should be done,” said
the magistrate, “is to concentrate
on curbing the people who receive
the bush rum for resale, or else
this sort of thing will never stop”.
And to Lange he said: “Knowing
that you have so many children,
you ought to be more careful.
you must try to earn money hon-
estly”.

Experimenting
With Weeds

Two British research agrono-
mists from .Monsante Chemicals,
Ltd..—Dr. R, Tincknell_ and
Mr. A. Ch L » are’ Carrying
out experi in Trinidad and
British Guiana aimed at eradicat-
ing weeds from sugar-cane fields
with chemical herbicides.

Dr. Tincknell is responsible for
the experiments in Trinidad. He
said that the controlling of weeds
which grow among the sugar-
eane was very important because
they took away the moisture,
nutrients and lights, which were
essential for the healthy and vig-
oreus growth of sugar-cane.

The chemicals, he said, destroy-
ed the most harmful weeds with-
out damaging the sugar cane or
robbing the soil of its mineral
content. They were applied to the
sugar-cane on all the large estates
in Trinidad and the results were
being watched.

Dr. Tinckneil was of the opinion
that the growth of weeds among
the sugar cane was largely due
to lack of labour at the critical
time of establishment of the sugar
cane. In many instances, estate
managers were hard put to find
labour to remove the weeds in
the fields, because the labourers
employed on the estates were
themselves busily working in the
rice fields and other small crop
gardens.

Planes Out Of Owder

Three aircraft of the Light
Aeroplane Club of Trinidad and
Tobago are out of commission.
This has forced the club to cur-
tail its activities temporarily.

One of the aircraft had to be

ilies

Keen U.S.
Competition

arinidad’s citrus industry is be-

ing pushed against the wall by
competition it is getting from
Waited States exporters. The

subsidy which thea U.S. Govern-
ment is paying its exporters of
citrus juice and fruit is putting
its exporters in a position to
undersell the Trinidad products.

Mr. Donaid McBride, chairman
of the Co-operative Citrus Grow-
ers’ Association here, said this
week; “Canada which is our best
market for juice has been prac-
tically lost to us. What little
lots we have shipped this season
have been sold at unremunerative
prices”.

After tracing the tremendous
Ancrease in subsidy paid by the
U.S. Government—from $779,891
in 1948—49 to to $6,437,000 in
1950—51—under the Citrus Fruit
Export Programme, Mr. McBride
said that the assistance of the
Hon. Albert Gomes, Minister of
Labour, Industry and Commerce,
the West India Committee, several
members of the House of Com-
mone and others, had ‘been invok-
ed. He exprassed the belief that

the British Governmert would
do comethiny to save the citrus
industry from extinction

More Publicity
For Barbados

THE Publicity Committee of the
Chamber of Commerce is to make
a further appeal for subscriptions
from the Mercantile Community
and Hotel Proprietors with a view
to approaching Government at a
future date for an increased grant.

This suggestion was put for-
ward by Mr, R. M. Cave, a mem-
ber of the Publicity Committee of
the Chamber. He pointed out
that last year merchants had in-
creased their subscriptions and
consequently, Government had in-
creased their Grant.

He felt that they should again
appeal to the merchants, and so
have something concrete on which
to approach Government,

It was reported that the placing
of orders for the ‘Issue of the
National Geographic Magazine in
which appeared the illustrated
article by Mr. Allmon on Barbados
was not as successful as was ex-
pected. Only 326 orders have
been placed.

The Publicity Committee of the
Chamber took the matter up’ with
‘tthe Barbados Publicity Committee
with a view to having the latter
concern purchase some of the
copies.

The Barbados Publicity Com-
thittee however pointed out that
it was at their invitation that Mr.
Allmon had come to Barbados and
had written the article, and they

- had already bought copies.

They however sugpetted that
the publishers of e National
Geographic Magazine be ap-
proached with a view to having
the article produced in pamphlet
form, since it would be a
permanent advertisement for the
colony, and would undoubtedly
be lost in a magazine in which
other articles appeared, and which
‘would be disc .rded after a time.

The Chamber of Commerce is to
make enquyiries along the lines
suggested by the Barbados Pub-
licity Committee.

Water Control
Schemes In B.G.

LONDON.
In the House of Commons on
2nd July Mr. R. Robinson



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

_ POLICE QUELL RIOTS IN TOKYO ,



JAPANESE POLICE battle Red-inspired rioters who staged a series of
violent demonstrations in Tokyo streets after passage of the new anti-
subversive law. Here, plainclothes oMicers quell one of many outbreaks.

Thirty-cight rioters were arrested and 40 aims (International)

BRITISH Ih HONDURAS NOW ES eens

Rain Hinders
Logging

The wet season set in in June, beginning with heavy
rains and floods which put a stop to logging operations. in
the days when logging was done with cattle, logging could
go on throughout the wet season. Now, however, all logging
is done with mechanical transport and a few hours rain



effectively stops all operations.
While the rains hinder logging, Pine Lumber
farmers wanted the rain badly. Large quantities of pine lumber
Crops are, therefore, benefiting. are being exported to the West
It is reported from the C.D.C. Indies, principally Jamaica. The
“Barton Ramie Project” that in demand is greater than the
two weeks a growth of ramie was capacity of the present mills, as a
thirty inches. result potential buyers are ex-
Agriculture ploring possibilities in the Repub-

lic of Honduras
West Indies University

Preliminary surveys revealed
that an increased quantity of rice,

beans and crop was being grown. The Extra Mural Dept. of the
About one million and a quarter 1Jniversity College of the West
pounds of rice was exported dur+ Indies under its Resident Tutor,
ing last May, which was a wel- Mr. Rawle Farley, B.A., B.Sc.
come change to the time when Econ. Dip, Ed., is performing a
the Colony had to import corn very useful publie service in con-

for food. nection with adult education. At

present a series of public lectures
well in is being held at the Jubilee
Library on “Universities in the

United Kingdom,”

Questions Asked In
House Of Assenibly

Mr. E, W. Barrow on
in the House of Assembly asked
questions concerning schemes
for training abroad of Government
Servants.

The questions were: How
many schemes exist for the train-
ing abroad of Government Ser-
vants,

(a) At the expense of the Bar-

Pine Apple

Pineapples grow very
this colony and this crop is being
increased, so much so that
tentative arrangements are being
made for shipments to the U.S.A.
where there is a ready market.
The scarcity of shipping facilities,
however, is a great drawback.

The mango crop this year has
been a record, and it is almost a
staple article of food just now.

Co-operatives

A Co-operative Farming Club to
grow rice has been formed in the
north of the Colony. Good
progress has so far been made.
A similar Club was formed in the
Western District of the Colony
with the object of growing corn



Tuesday

and beans bados Government;

Livestock (b) At the expense of the
The Government is encouraging United Kingdom Govern~
the formation of a _ livestock ment,

Association in order to assist and

promote cattle raising. About 60 Government, organisation

per cent. of the cattle in the or agency?

Colony is in the Western District 2. How many, if any, Govern-

but cattle can be successfully ment Servants have been sent

raised in all parts of the Colony. abroad for such training during
Cust the past eight years and the

oms ale :
Customs imports for May valued â„¢ ody EL ee sleet wil
$1,043,000, The countries of origin Coverdale’: os ae dd: —Wi 1 the
of the goods imported were the Government please lay on the



table of the House the memoran-
dum of the terms and conditions

n which all loans are made to
fishermen?

UNITED HOLINESS
MEETING TODAY

The United Holiness Meeting in

United Kingdom, the U.S.A. and
Canada in order of volume.
Customs exports for May valued
$259,600, The countries of destina-
tion for the goods exported were
Jamaica, Trinidad and the United
Kingdom, in order of volume.
Expert Of Corn
For the first time in the history



of | the Colony corn was the the Salvation Army Bridgetown
principal item of export during Central Hall, Reed Street, will
May, 1952. It is hoped that other this evening be conducted by Mrs,
branches of agriculture will fol- Major §, Morris, and the Bible
low this good example. Address given by Snr. Captain V.

Development Plan Campbell, Snr. Captain & Mrs.

W. Bishop newly appointed offi-
cers to this Corps, will also take
part.

Arrangements are being formu-
lated to proceed with Development



(Conservative, Blackpool) asked Plan Part II: This will be a
written off as a result of the crash ; the ; i in-
landing in St. Vincent last April, Colonies ‘whether plans have clade such items Bee 8n4 i” | gaeosuenecoummavossonents
while another has been grounded iow been completed for water (na) Building Officers Quarters; |
since last December for inspection control schemes in British (b) Accumulating material for
in connection with the annual re- Guiana in the area between the same} |
newal of its airworthiness certi- Pomeroon an d Coventyne (c) P.W.D. Staff to supervise |
ficate. The engine is being over- Rivers; what will be the effect above; and |
hauled in the United Kingdom by of these schemes; and when will (d) Agricultural staff extension: |
the manufacturers, there being work start, at least 30 extra officials for ad- |
no facilities locally for overhaul- The Minister of State for ministration and educationa! pur- | $
ing engines. eat ro Affairs, Mr. H. L. d’A. poses will be required. if

“4 opkinson replied: The technical and professional
inn” See had ~ be withdrawn I have to inicemation which I staff will necessarily take some i
| ryive at the end of last could usefully add to the reply ‘time to recruit,
moni ‘or its annual overhaul given to ny Hon, Friend on 25th Satisfactory progress is being
prior to inspection for renewal of June. registered in the construction at ¢
its airworthiness certificate. B.U.P. Belize of the Hotel by the C.D.C. g
?
& Pe eee LPLPLLPLEPOO LOLOL PIPES,
% «
Â¥% 13
g iz
Â¥
£5 :
ae
213
: x ye ‘
|
> %




PPFD EEE EP GE OO

FOR

44,4,
60S OPEC OCOD OOOO LLL LOO? aa

OF

‘ PLOOFP te,

CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.

—LPLPPFP PPPS PEA LP PPAPE VETO

THE SURE-STARTING BATTERY

CARS TRUCKS



(c) At the expense of any other@ They warned th



hillip Set ee For

t, “‘adiy—W.l.

£ Bekish West Indies



Sugar



Agssociatign (inc) have joined with
other Wes€ Indian Bodies (Cham-~
bers of Commerce etc.) in urging







Wost Indian Governments to take
yheerlogd action for toe aprey
r! ol anuda-Weet Indies

Trade gen®raliy
Like other bodies, they call for
scat ’ tot id in London
hetween representatives of West
Indian oer uments and of Hei
sty's ¢ ament with a view
to discussing the santted at high
level.
Resolutions from the B.W.1L.S.A
and the Chambers of Commerce

Guiana
by the

and British
yesterday

of Trinidad

re re ea

focal Chamber of Commerce which
endorsed, the resolutions sent
them by the Organisations con-

cerned, The local Chamber has

so taken action in the matter.

The President, referring to the
action tafen by B.W.LS.A. said it
was very gratifying to know that
that Association had taken active
steps im connection with the
matter, and he expressed the hope
that the West Indies would hear
ot the results and of the steps
which would be taken by the Gov-
ernments concerned towards ar-
riving at something of a practical

nature

Local Exhibits At
BIF May Be Stor ped



, MEMBERS of t bados
Chamber of Comme erday

expressed the view tat ter the
present trade _ conditions in
Britain, it appeared very unlikely
that local exporters would be in-
terested in exhibiting at the
British Industries Fair next year.
The “prohibitive” duty on rum
and molasses they said, made
trade impossible with Britain.

This view came when _ the
Council considered a letter from
Mr. A. S. Bryden drawing atten
tion to certain observations made
by his London Agent on the
queries niede for rum at the 1952
Fair. ‘

Extracts from the letter re-
ceived by Mr. Bryden from his
London Agent, and to which he
drew the attention of the Council
state that “very few enquiries
were made for rum at this year’s
B.LF. The rum display looked
very nice indeed but unfortunate
ly this year the B,LF.,was much
smaller than usual and there were
far fewer visitors. Most firms ex-
hibiting were disappointed with
the enquiries and orders received.

The London Agent writes: “It
would seem desirable that you
should give careful consideration
to the Gaestion of whether or not
you should exhibit again at the
B.LF. in 1953,

During the
this matter,



brief discussion on
members pointed out
that it was at the Government's
request that the rum exporters
had become interested, and they
were the chief people who ex-
hibited.

The lack of interest on the part
of some concerns was attributed
to the fact that trade conditions
in Britain, especially in respect.
of molasses, as well as rum, made
it prohibitive for Barbados to do
trade with that country, and for
that reason they did not think
that it was of any benefit to ex-
hibit.
at unless trade
conditions improved, it did not
seem at all likely that local ex-
porters would be interested in ex-
hibiting. It was decided to draw
‘the matter to the attention of th:
Government.



3 C.C, MEMBERS
CHOSEN FOR B.G.

THE Council of the Chamber of
Commerce yesterday appointed
Mr. G. H. King, President of the
Chamber, and two other mem-
bers to represent the local Cham-
ber at the Ninth Congress of the
Incorporated Chambers to be held
in British Guiana next October

The other two members who wil:
accompany the President are Mr.
5. H. Kinch and Mr. H. A, ©
Thomas,

Mr. Colin Thomas was also ap-
pointed to act on the Council ip
Siace of Mr, J. K. C. Grannum
who is out of the island on leave.

4,45



LAB

MASSEY-HARRIS ATLAS LOADER



A VOAPLEOLOLEPS COBO 2OOOOOLYD 9D 99 4BD4OO49OOO4

MONEY

Labourer
Gets A Year

months’
yesterday im-
Brathwaite, a |

A sentence of 12
oosonmen was
posed on Alfred i
labourer of St. George, by His |
ifrdship the Chie oe Sir |
Ajian Collymore, after ai
sury found him guilty of inflict |
ing grievous bodily harm on
Joseph Stuart, a conductor mi
spril 1.

Brathwaiie fri

tuart’s ribs by

stick. He had
onviction: or
baim.

him wit
1 evic aa
nilicting bodily
Mr. W. W. Reec pros-
xcuted for the Crown,
Stuart who is a conductor on
the St. George’s buss, first told

actured of |

striking

one

the Court that th previous eve-
ring, the bus was leaving town
St. George when Brathwaite
wot on. The bus con-
tained 81 passenge: told
Brathwaite to get ott He did not |
so and he had to summon
aid of a police

sor
at eady
and he

do
the

Cuffed

Brathwaite got off the bus, but]
when the police had gone on and
the bus was about to move off,
he again entered it. He, Stuart,
told him to get off and when he
eventually did so, he cuffed him
and ran,

Next morning, the bus stepped
at Charles Rowe Bridge on its
way to town, Bratnwaite who was
there and had a stick in his hand,
started to beat Stuart again,

Dr. Cecil Vaughn who attended
Stuart when he was brought to
the hospital, said that a rib was
fvactured,

Other evidence was also brought
to corroborate Stuart's.

Brathwaite summoned two wit-
nesses, but both corroborated the
evidence given by prosecution
witnesses,

Aloe Wanted

Another query has been made
by an overseas concern about the
possibility of a local firm supply-
ing Barbados Aloe. Again the
Chamber of Commerce replied,
pointing out that the Director of
Agriculture was not prepared to
set aside land for growing this
product unless a guaranteed price
covering a period of years is given,

Earlier this year a Liverpool
firm which now buys aloe ween
Venezuela made similar enquiries
bout the possibility of eae |
ing the Barbados Aloe Trade.
This time, the Chemical Research
Institute of America has made the
query, and asked that samples
oe alr-expressed to them at ne

‘expense,



—-_—



$1,000 Deficit

THE Journal Committee of the
Chamber of Commerce has warn-
ed that unless subscriptions and
odvertising rates for
ber’s Monthly Journal are
ereased, the Chamber will
faced with a deficit of $1,000.

The Committee have suggested
nm increase which will take effect
from the Ist of January, 1953, and
the Council are actively consider-
ing the matter.

|
“FEGGEN” BRINGS BEER |

the Cham-
in-

be



The Norwegian Steamship
Feggen with a crew of 38 under
Capt. P. Pqdersen arrived in
Carlisle Bay yesterday morning
from Glasgow, This Steamship is
consigned to Plantations Ltd,

The Feggen brought for this
port one case of sazor blades,
uuree cases of gas cookers, two
causes of sewing machines, 2,400
cases of bottled beer, 800 car-
tons of bottled stout, 12 cases of
confectionery, two cases of pump-
ing machinery, 112 bags of rolled
oats, 164 cartons of canvas shoes,
500 ‘bags of potatoes, ten bags of
nuts and bolts, and 30 bundles of
galvanized sheets.

The Motor Vessel Lady Joy, 46
tons, called yesterday from St.
Lueia Ske brought in 415 bags
of copra, 81 bags of chareoal and
355 bundles of fresh fruit.

This vessel is consigned to tha
Schooner Owners’ Association,

OUR



.C. Journal Faces Ili.
i
|

PAY THREE





CFU hasiaegiso iin are a tease!

—I| know quite well what you've got behind
your back, so hurry up and let me have that
nice comforting drink of Cow & Gate—
it’s doing me such a lot of good —and I

love it.” ‘‘All right, Baby,”’

says Mummy,

“‘we don’t always agree — but you're right
this time, Every time | look at you | bless
the day | put you on Cow & Gate —so

here you are, darling — steady now !!

COW GATE}



Ne FOOD of”

J.B. LESLIE & Co., Ltd.



”

4706



TIL
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requires no effort of concentration
no troublesome tuning and no interference
mar

There is
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pro-

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direct from our studios

relax WITH

RED'FFUSION

FOR [#

{TTER LISTENING

Hear it at Trafalgar Street.

Mirrors

Triple Sets
Wardrobe Mirrors
Wall Mirrors
Mirror Clips



Needs

are constantly under consid-
eration at the BCCF—where
you find new Stock and New
ideas !

Home





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PPO POSS







PAGE FOUR

eal ADVOCATE

Das mo weemel] ee or ey af. —

Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad 8t., Biideetows



Thursday, July 10, 1952

University Education

been

195

ars for

IN THE current estimates provision has



me

53 of 541,660 on fifteen Barbados
three

le

ft

during
ichol-

r the expenditure

terms, five scholars for two

terms and cne scholar for one term.

grant of $5

In addition Barbados subsidises the Uni-
versity College of the West Indies by a
80 anpually and has to find
$6,788 for the maintenance at the Univers-
ity Coliege of Barbados Exhibitioners.

Barbados is therefore spending $48,368
on the upkeep of more than twenty scholars
for part of the year at University Colleges

and
upkeep. of the University College of the

West

is

Q¢
3,2

eontributing $53

Indies.

250 towards

the

If, these expenditures were

exceptional they might cause little anxiety
» the increase in the numbers
of Barbados Scholarships there is little
likelihood of less than $41,600 being re-
quired annuailiy for Barbados scholars, even
without

but cv

while
being

inerea



ng existing allowances,

there is possibility of much more
required if scholars pursue studies

of more than three years duration.

The community in Barbados must there-
fore consider seriously an expenditure of
more than $100,000 towards University edu-
eation, and ask whether the island can

both afford to subsidise so lavishly small

numbers of its own students and to assist
the growth of a University College which
is mainly used by Jamaicans.

There must be no false sentiment

nor

emotional references to the value of edu-
cation. The advancement of learning is ob-
viously the concern of any educated gov-
ernment. And the value of a University
education has been recognised for many
hundreds of years.

But the demands on Barbadian govern-
ment revenue are legion and there must be
scrutiny of money which is being spent at
all times to ensure that the community

benefits from such expenditure.

self.

Barbados scholarship have been extended
so that five persons in one year have a
chance of sharing in the community’s lib-
erality to scholars.

than

s

In the pre-1949 period when Barbados
could only afford to reward one scholar
with a quite modest sum for acquiring a
University education the tiny trickle from
the Government purse made hardly any
difference, ta the local Treasury. The sug-
gestion in those pre-1949 days that Barba-
dos’ scholars should be forced to return to
Barbados and to give some service to the
community in return for the service the
community had given to the scholar was
rightly regarded as unworthy. Rather was
it the fashion for the community to rejoice
at the scholar’s good fortune when some
post outside Barbados was obtained by one
who had distinguished Barbados and him-

Since 1949 the advantages of winning a

And at the beginning of this year no less
scholars from Barbados were
catered for in the vote of $41,600 required
for their support at University Colleges.
The time surely has come to review the
position with regard to Barbados scholars.
Is it just in a community where so much
remains to be done to extend the funda-
mental necessities of a good life; where the
task of educating the majority of the popu-
lation in elementary principles of hygiene
diet and sanitation; where preventative
medicine hardly exists and where technical
and elementary education need primary
attention: is it just in such a community to
spend more than $40,000 annually on schol-
ars who have no obligation to return and
serve the community which has benefited

21

them?

Already this financial year (without any
increased allowances) $101,648 has got to
be provided by the government for subsid-
ising Barbados scholars, exhibitioners and
a University College in Jamaica, Can an
island, which as Professor Beasley warns
in A Fiscal Survey is going to find it diffi-
cult to méet its normal recurrent expendi-
ture within the next six years, afford to
spend so much on so few?

Ought not some strings to be attached to
the grants made to all but the highest
placed Barbados’ scholar each year? Should
not there be a stipulation that all but the
top Barbados scholar must agree to fill a
post in Barbados at least for a minimum
period of three years alter graduation?
Ought not there to be some grading of
scholars so that allowances bear fixed re-
lations to the expenses of the University
Colleges attended and ought there not to be
a graduated seale by which only the top

ran aL.)

Barbados scholar will receive full allow-
ances if the most expensive colleges are
selected? Barbados simply cannot afford to
dole out scholarships to University Col-



eves without counting the costs and if the

costs of scholars rise unduly, the proper
procedure is to limit the number of schol-

al

}

1a

Such

economies

of

p

might allow for the

cholarships o1

st-graduate

refresher courses to Civil Servants, doctors

thers who will return to Barbados.






















































By CHARLES WINTOUR

Sir Campbel! Stuart | has
written a book, and considerable
notice has been taken of it, That
is not surprising, for Sir Camp-
bell Stuart has had a career in
this r'ry which is unique.

Under Northcliffe’s patronage
he became managing director of
The Times newspaper at the age
of 35 and managing editor of
the Daily Mail at the same time.

He was the chosen heir of
Northcliffe, who intended that
he should inher't The Times.
But that intention was never
carried out. So Stuart arranged
the sale of The Times to John
Asto ave up his managerial
post and was rewarded with a
permanent seat on The Times

oe

board,

Porn a Canadian but long
resident in England, Stuart has
cultivated widespread political

and social relations on both sides
of the Atlantic. He now enjoys
a standing in the Pilgrims and
other similar institutions which
is altogether exceptional,

With a career of this nature
he obviously has much of inter-
est to record in Opportunity
Knocks Once, But the most
fascinating story he’ tells is how
he suppressed the famous inter-
viewr—attributed to Lord North-
cliffe in London and to Wick-
ham Steed, then the editor of
The Times, in America—relating
to George V’s views on the Irish

question,
Too Late

This was a most courageous
act, si the interview was
cabled to London for publication
in Northcliffe’s name, But
Stuart, though he acted at once,
was too late to prevent publica-
tion in the Irish editfon of the
Daily Mail. And the Daily
Express, picking the story up
from Ireland, took the precau-
tion of printing a full account on
its front page.

Now what was this interview?
It gave an extraordinary account
of differences between the King
and the Premier, Lloyd George,
about Ireland. It praised the
King for wisely exercising his
influence on the Government
and related what purported to
be a conversation between the
King and Premier in which the
King asked the Premier, “Are
you going to shoot all the people
in Treland?” When the Premier
answered “No,” the King was
supposed to have said, “Well,
then, you must come to some
agreement with them, This
thing cannot go on. I cannot
have my people killed in this
manner.”

The report of this interview
exploded on the country with
the force of a bomb. It came at

Since



GEORGE V

and the

‘BOGUS’
INTERVIEW =."







BARBADOS ADVOCATE






+ informal chat’

a time when the attempt to pre-
vent the independence of Ireland
by a policy of repression was
still going on. The country was
divided—and so was the Cab-
inet.

Then on the evening of the
day that the interview was
published in the Daily Express,
came an unprecedented event.
The King repudiated the inter-
view in Parliament. No reigning
monarch had ever taken such
action before; nor has it ever
been done again.

Lloyd George; on the motion
for the adjournment of the
House, read a message from the
King, emphatically denouncing
the statements contained in the
interview, and calling them a
“complet fabrication.” Indeed
they can have been nothing less,
The King cam never have said
anything of the kind, If he had
given such a reprimand, Lloyd

George would have _ resigned
immediately.

George V was certainly an
autoerat in his private life, but
as a constitutional monarch he
had to accept the advice which
his Prime Minister gave him. At
no time could he possibly have
hoped to carry through a policy
of his own, quite different from
that of his Ministers. He was
not in any position to hector and
rebuke Lloyd George as this
interview suggested.

What Happened?
What had really happened in
New York? Wickham Steed,
then the Editor of The Times,
had gone to New York with
Northcliffe, From his book
Through Thirty Years, pub-
lished only three years after the
event, it is clear that—
1—Steed agreed to make a
“personal statement” on the
Irish situation to the New
York Times.

2—Steed “chatted informally”
with the New York Times
reporter sent to see him,
and arranged to dictate a
full statement in the New
York Times office.

8—Receiving authorisation to
speak in Northcliffe’s name,
Steed dictated, in the Néw
York Times office, a state-
ment on Ireland as coming
from Northcliffe. This was
printed the next day quite
separately from the Steed
interview which was given
considerable prominence,

4—While Steed claims he was
assured that nothing would
be published besides the
Northcliffe interview, he
makes no suggestion that he
told the reporter directly
that he was “oll the record,”

Now comes an extraordinary
postscript to the whole. story.
The recently published history

Our Readers Say:

Salaries
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR-—I certainly did read with
interest the letter of ‘Super Jet’
commenting on remarks made
by members of the House of
Assembly debating the re-vision
of salaries of the Teaching staff
and Departmental Heads of the
Civil Service.

It is true that technical men
are hard to get and must be held
when got.. Technical men must
be trained and qualified in their
respective sphere and therefore
must spend lots of time and
money at Colleges and Univer-
sities to do so, therefore they
should receive proper salaries, I
must then align myself with
the Members of the House of
Assembly and members of the
public alike who think that the
salaries of technical men should
be increased, But how in the
name of all that is good, can
Departmental Heads be aligned
in the same sphere as technical
men when the only quality that
some of the Departmental Heads
of this colony possess is a dicta-
torial attitude which has not
got to oH pinies * rt for at
any College or University.
mr ” TAXPAYER

Salary Anomalies
SIR,—In the account of last
Tuesday’s meeting of the Legis-
lative Council, your paper states
that the H.C.S. drew attention
to certain anomalles particularly
in relation to the respective sal-
aries paid to the head masters
of various First ‘Grade and
Second Grade Secondary
Schools,

I write to express the hope
that when the above anomalies
are being investigated, the op-
portunity will be taken to ex-
amine the anomalies in the en-
tire Education service. It is an
open secret that there are sev-
eral anomalies with respect to
the salaries of the Elementary
School Teachers, the Inspectors
and the supervisors and it would
be a grave mistake to single out
the teachers of Secondary
Schools for consideration,
JUSTICE,

Thild, Teacher

SIR,— Reading in Tuesday's
Advocate such an able , and
inspiring lecture by Mr, Cam-
eron Tudor to the parent, child
and teacher, I hope it will bear
fruit and help some of Our poor
unfortunate children, I wonder
if some more of our responsible
fellow men could not relieve us
of our troubles.

Some of us are still living in
a 14 x 8 shack with a family of
7 or 8, made up of boys and
girls of various ages. What can
we teach them? We are taken
up with how to feed them. But
by chance even if we taught
omethin it t retained

of—with the
surrounds. the
ather and mother

Parent,

, could
and made a succe

‘ congestion that

children? The

would like a little more room
and draw our belts and go to
the point of starvation and raise
another 14 x 8 to relieve the
situation. Here it is that Mr.
Proud Vestryman, because he is
wealthy and his children are
alright, steps up and says, ‘I
want eleven or twelve dollars
‘taxes for that little fellow you
put on in front’, Is that giving
us a mind to go forward? I hope
the Government may see fit to
abolish the Vestry system soon
and very soon too, If they have
to collect the same tax, collect
it from those who are able to
pay or through some other
source, and give those that are
trying a chance,
A PARENT.

Dim Lights

To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—I read with interest
your leader on Road Dangers,
but I am in total disagreement
with your statement that head-
lights should be dimmed. Your
remark that pedestrians use the
highways as if they were coun-
try lanes, means that lights can-
not be dimmed without great
dangers to them.

I have driven near London for
35 years where conditions are
toally different, all the streets
have pavements. They are well
lit. Cyclists are compelled to
earry tail lights. In Barbados
none of these conditions hold.

If two cars approaching dip
their head lights, they must slow
up, because of the glare of the
lights of the approaching car.
Therefore, as both cars must slow
up in any case, the headlights
should be left on. Thus protect-
ing the ‘pavementless Barbadian
jay walker.’ In any case night
driving becomes safe, and I drive
with the knowledge that I can

see pedestrians and the ap-
proaching car too.
Furthermore, how can_ both

drivers black out at exactly the
same moment? If not the car
which blacks out (or dims) first,
is driving into a wall of dark-
ness and Heaven help the jay-
walker. In any case, time would
not be saved in either case, And
driving fast in our tiny island
might land you in thé sea. As
the famous German philosopher
Goerthe said:

‘Light more Light’.

P.S. I have not touched on
the dangerous state of affairs
which obtains when the driver
dims and the other does not.

Mis

Thanks

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,— As I cannot claim to
have read every issue of
your enlightening newspaper, I
therefore do not know whether
anyone has publicly thanked
Mr. Hoyos for the series, ‘Our
Common Heritage’.

Even if this duty has already
been done, I still, with your
permission, offer my thanks to
him for the interesting

Many people—including
self—post the Advocate








€

series,
my;

Con





@ A controversy that
involved a King, 2 Prime
Minister and an Editor of
The Times starts a new
argument to-day ....

of The “Times, in telling this
story, calls the interview
“faked’”..It does not mention at
all that ed had agreed to
make a personal statement. And
with heavy use of inverted com-
mas, the page heading talks of
A_ BOGUS “INTERVIEW” IN
NEW YORK.
, What Was bogus about the
interview? It undoubtedly took
place. The reporter went to
interview Steed, and Steed
Ere to him.

hen the story appeared,
Steed hotly denied that - had
ever used the words reported
about the King’s conversation
with Lloyd George. “I never
said it at all” he told the Phil-
adelphia Public Ledger.

But The Times history admits
that “the Source of parts of this
material [in the published
interview] with a general
conversation outside the inter-
view whieh Steed had with the
reporter fdbout the King’s desire
for peace.”

No Retraction

Apart from Steed’s denials,
the chief basis of the claim
made by The Times history that
the interview was “bogus” 1s
contained in the footnote on
page 609, This states that the
then proprietor of the New
York Times the late Adolph
Ochs, and his son-in-law, A. H.
Sulzberger, the present proprie-
itor, Waflerwards apologised to
Steed for the way he had been
treated in their journal.”

Yet the New York Times
never published any retraction
of their story. The editor merely
issued a brief statement saying
that the interview “was written
by a trustworthy reporter who
believed that he reported
accurately what Mr. Steed said.
Mr, Steed “has since told the
New York Times that it con-
tained ‘matter that should not
have been published.” That
falls far short of a retraction.

There is something very
strange. about the whole inci-
dent Ifaany ordinary newspaper
publisag a story that was so
false d misleading that both
the proprietor and his. heir had
to apologise for the mistake, a
clear retraction would be pub-
lished in the columns of the
newspaper at the same time.

And it is certainly mysterious
that a man whose words had
been “faked” in a “bogus”
interview was not able to secure
the publication of such a retrac-

tion,
The Conflict

In fact, a fog of mystery still
surrounds these two interviews.
Sir Campbell Stuart had the
eourage to “kill” both inter-
views at home, He did boldly
and with wisdom, A lesser man
would have shirked the deci-
sion,

There remains a most inter-
esting conflict between the New
York Times and the London
Times. Who will resolve it?

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.ES.

other newspapers) to friends
and relatives overseas. In conse-
quence, one cannot preserve in
one’s Library for the coming
generation this instructive part
of our national history.

Thousands of people; even of
the middle and higher classes,
I daresay, were not acquainted
with the knowledge which ‘Our
Common Heritage’ lucidly gives
even to the man in the street.

Because of the information
which this series contains, I
make the suggestion that they
be made available in pamphlet
form.

E. A, McALISTER.

St. Michael.

Cost Of The Church

SIR,—Since so many members
of the Government stress the
heavy burden” of maintaining
the Chureh without indicating
the actual sum involved, it would
be well for them to state what
the cost,actually is, According
to’ financial statistics (recently
published in the Advocate) the
cost to the Government of clergy
salaries amounts to just 1.1%
(one point one per cent) of the
whole budget. .Even if this
“huge” amount was discontinued
it is hardly likely that the slight-
est savin would accrue to the
tax-payer. The same money
would be frittered away in
some other and less advantage-
ous direction.

It is probable that about 70%
of the population is at least nomi-
inally Anglican and is. entitled to
the ministratiens of the Church.
In addition, all others whether
Anglican or not are able to re-
ceive at least minimum rites of
the Church in regard to baptism,
marriage and burial and can at
any time call on the services of
the parish priest without a penny
fee. In addition to all this a con-
siderable amount of money is
expended by the Church in char-
ity, and the poor of Barbados
benefit considerably through
Chureh poor funds,

If the Church were to be dis-
endowed the poor would be hit
the most. The Church would be
obliged to depend on_ fees for
services, (excentins baptism);
the priest’s stipend would be
come a first charge on parochial
funds and the amotint available
for charity would be considerably
reduced. The amalgamation of
parishes which would inevitably
follow would mean fewer jobs
for future candidates for the
minmsiry.

Tt is untrue to sav. as has heen
said in the House thot the Gov-
ernment has a mandate from the
veople to disendow the Church.
The majority of the peonle re-





quire no such thing and are
heartily annosed te anv

step. Thev know only too \
the need to suprort religion
culture in the islond: °
know that the re %
in Church expenditure world
lead only to enlorg

force and additional industrial
schools,

THURSDAY, JULY 10, 1952





PHOTOGRAPHS
Copies of Local Photographs

Doctors Run Into A Row Which have appeared in the

ADVOCATE NEWSPAPER

At $100,000 A Year Can be ordered irom the . . .

ADVOCATE STATIONERY
From R. M. MacCOLL



N GOSS

———____—_



WASHINGTON.

LIKE it or not, the pressure group, the
lobbyist. and the high-powered publicity
campaign are very much part of the Ameri-
can scene these days.

And just now a fight of great intensity and
bitterness is in progress over the propriety of
the Ameri¢éan Medical Association’s having
retained a famous public relations firm, at a
big fee, to place its views—especially on the
burning issue of socialised medicine—before
the American people.

“These I must remember — !”

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Right in the front of this battle is Dr. Paul
Magnuson, Professor Emeritus at North-
Western University’s Medical School, and
chairman of President Truman’s Commission
on National Health.

ADDRESSING the National Association of
Science Writers in Chicago, Magnuson lashes
out at the Medical Association. He says:

“I am sick and tired of its publicity cam-
paign. The average American doctor doesn’t
need a 100,000 dollar a year public relations
job to keep the American people from biting
him in the leg.

er

Ph. 4472























“Things have reached a sorry pass when
the health and well-being of the American
people are being made the football in a vul-
gar battle between highly paid publicists
shooting nasty adjectives at each other from
20 paces.”

AND talking of doctors a surprising feature
of the Medical Association’s 101st annual
meeting in Chicago turned out to be a coast-
to-coast telecast—with a potential audience of
30,000,000 people—of an operation to save
a man’s life.

DO YOU remember that disaster at Texas
City in 1947, when the town was blown to bits

in a series of explosions and 560 people were
killed?

WASHING MACHINE - with added
refinements /

xi El

Now there is an echo of the big bang. The
Circuit Court of Appeals dismisses 273 claims,
totalling £107,000,000 against the Govern-
ment Ao ie

HEADLINE: “Probers expected to blister
Barrett.”

Translation: Washington’s former police
chief, Robert Barrett, obdurately silent in the
face of Senate investigators as to just how
he came to have £6,070 more than he earned
in 33 months, will get properly ticked off by
the irritated committeemen.

MILTON SPERLING, a Warner Brothers
boss, has been holidaying in Paris. And now
that he is back in Hollywood he is all excited
about an idea for a Technicolor musical, to
be called “Paris After Dark”, and to be based
on the adventures of a typical American fam-
ily visiting the gay city.

WHEN Mary Martin leaves the London
version of “South Pacific” in the autumn, she
might appear in “Maggie” on Broadway, the
musical version of Barrie’s “What Every
Woman Knows.”

ANOTHER huge slum clearance job starts
in New York City—but there is something
new about this one. For the venture is in the
hands of four private building concerns,
which have received the go-ahead from both
New York’s Mayor Vincent Impellitteri and
the Federal Government itself. Total cost will
be £30,000,000, and when it is done there will
be 6,500 more moderately priced flats for New
Yorkers.

THE Studebaker car company announces
that if the steel strike lasts another two
weeks it will be forced to close down. And,
in Washington, experts charged with keep-
ing up steel supplies for the military services
only, report that the thing is a nightmare—
“Like trying to drive a car with the left front
wheel missing”.

LOWER CALIFORNIA, a part of Mexico,
is that long strip of land, harsh and desolate
for the most part, that hangs down into the
Pacific like a limp finger south of the U.S.
border, It is there that Barbara Stanwyck
must go for the filming of her next film for
M.G.M., “Riptide.”

BOB HOPE will conduct the first coast-to-
































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coast TV “marathon” this month, a 1344-hour
affair, during which viewers will be exhorted F ° R ST R E N G T
to phone in “pledges” towards a £300,000 on Bottles =
fund to send American athletes to the Hel- 12 oz. BASS ALE. .30
sinki Olympics. And guess who will make his a 02. SURORG |e, a
TV debut on the programme? Why, the old Lela sna te tllt sire SOP aa
groaner himself, Crosby. < y. y } RICH MILK... >
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DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS JUN. is so busy
he has had to sell to Paramount the rights to
Robert Standish’s “Elephant Walk,” after
having made arrangements for filming with
the Governments of India and Ceylon. But
Douglas will still be available to Paramoynt
&s consultant.

NEY YORK starts a drive for £53,000 for
an advertising campaign to attract summer
f yiettors. I wouldn’t have thought it neces-
| sary. Never known the place'so jammed with
out-of-towners.

AMERICAN women are annoyed with a
| private investigator named Dan Eisenberg,
who specialises in tracing missing people. For
| Mr. E. thoughtlessly ‘announces that his firm, | \
over the years, has been called in by wives | })
|to help find some 70,000 missing husbands— |}!
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THURSDAY, JULY 10, 1952



Jury Acquits Woman Of Wounding With Intent



Defence Says Evidence _
Not Enough to Convict | _

ELEANOR JOHNSON of Trents Road, St. James, was
yesterday acquitted at the Court of Grand Sessions of the
charges of wounding with intent or inflicting grievous
bodily harm on 74-year-old Alice Springer, after her coun-
sel, Mr. F. G. Smith, argued that there was not sufficient
evidence to convict her.

Hearing of the case was presided over by the Chief
Justice, Sir Allan Collymore.

The offence was alleged to have been committed on
January 3. Doctor Zygrund Skomorock’s evidence was
that two of her ribs were broken.

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., prosecut-
ed for the Crown,

Springer’s nephew, Holford
Johnson is Eleanor’s husband and
Springer told the Court yesterday
that Holford and she got on well
enough, but not Eleanor and she.

She said that she had been re-
turning from receiving pension
and was passing along Trents
Road when Eleanor Johnson
shouted, “Blue Bunechee! Blue
Bunchee!”’ a nickname people call-
ed her. Johnson then threw some
stones and_a “tot” near her, but
none struck her. When one of the
stones was thrown, a man called
Bannister was passing.



days later, that she went to the
hospital. The doctor had said she
had a tenderness about the chest,
but she had made no mention
about chest injuries, She had said
that s¥e2 had been struck on her
hip, but the doctor did not re-
member this from examining her.

The doctor had said that slight
force could have caused the frac-
tures and they had heard one
witness, Prescod, say that on quite
a few occasions when he was
holding her, she had almost fallen.
So anything could have happened
to an old lady like Springer dur-
ing the seven days before the
went te the hospital after she
said she had been beaten. There-
fore he would suggest that any
fracture should not be placed
against the accused.

Johnson followed her and when
she reached her, struck her with
a stone on her hip and continued
to pommel her for a while after
she had fallen. After some min-
utes, Johnson ran back to her
home.

She had been detained at the
hospital for four weeks.

Cross-examined, she said she
had seep one Ulric Prescod that
day and had complained to him
when she first saw him.

Dr. Skomorock said that Spring-
er came to the hospital on Jan-
uary 10. The sixth and seventh
ribs on the left side were fractur-
ed and her chest was tender. The
injuries she had could have been

“Are you going to put the ac-
cused in jeopardy because of the
evidence of an old lady who has
a fracture which could have been
caused by the slightest force, a
fall she may have got?” Mr. Smith
asked, “I am suggesting to you
that you should not convict the
accused on this evidence,”

He added that the accused had
at all times denied guilt of the
offence and he submitted that the
evidence produced by the Prose-
cution was not strong enough to
satisfy them beyond a reasonable

reservoir tank.

Man Gets |

Five Years

caused by a blunt instrument. He S
could not tell how much force @oubt. - . For Stealin
had been used as it would not , During his address to the jury,

the Chief Justice said that in his
view there was no evidence to
support the first charge—wound.

necessarily take much force to
fracture the bones of a woman
Springer’s age.

Thirty-eight-y
Clarke, a labourer of

CLEA

STANLEY MARSHALL (extreme right) although being a one-legged man, is one of the crew working in tank is as cold as England in

the Castle Grant Reservoir. Standing beside Marshall is Mr. Egbert Mayers, Caretaker of the Reservoir, : ee = ae aa ae
8 y ry o kKecp

who is supervising the work. lis bi u 1ey - e

The reservoir is 40 years old this year.



ear-old Joseph
Delamere

ing with intent. There had been Land, was yesterday sentenced

He added that no bruises were no evidence of wounding, there- to five years penal servitude
noticeable, fore they had to discard the first by His Lordship the Chief
Cross-examined, he said that he count and consider with care the Justice Sir Allan Collymore

might have examined Springer’s

second—inflicting grievous
hip. but could not remember, but

ily harm.

bod-

if anything had been particularly of stealing a pair of shoes and a ! ; ; 5 ; : ya few vards away from the
wrong with the _ hip, a would Before reviewing the case for tee es Peanavihe ae with particular reference tc pickled pork, submitted its ae ees Sah outetia
have remembered, the Prosecution and the defence ¢10.86.| He had also been charged report to the Council of the Chamber yesterday. were not as interested in the
Howard Bannister, a grave dig- put up by Mr, Smith, he said that with housebreaking and larceny, , y he = Police as they were over the
ger of Holetown, also gave evi- it was the duty of the Prosecution hut the jury did not find him _The Committee expressed the Mr. J. O. Tudce however aces and beautiful stalactites
dence as to his passing along in every case to bring home the guilty on that count. view that it is not a matter of pointed out that in many which clung to the roof of the
Trents Road on January 3 and guilty beyond a reasonable doubt, = space, but rather a matter of oper- cases pickled pork was 7 at eae tank
seeing a stone drop near Springer After the jury returned the ver- _ Besides other convictions, Clarke ational cost, since according to brought into the island in Pe me of these stalactites were
as though it had been thrown, but dict of not guilty on both counts, had three for larceny, one for their investigation, certain items seeond hand tierces, and Mr. rb kaiey feet long and perhaps
he did not see who threw it. the Chief Justice said that she housebreaking and larceny and which normally are stored upstairs G. HM. King, President, sup- ver TWO ol’ Ga taker is
would know whether she was one for burglary. In 1942 he was were stored downstairs, thercby ported this submission wher, 40 years th (Aanomace. Sle ioe
Ulric Prescod, a chauffeur of lucky and told her to try and sentenced to 18 months for the taking up space which might be he informed the Council thay use vie tbe aiftic he, ic tell the
Holders Hill, St. James, gave avoid getting in rows with the housebreaking and larceny and in used fcr stcring pickled pork he had been informed by some — 4M at ae eae hany ona the
evidence as to his seeing Springer old lady. 1946 to five years for the burglary. ae i ‘ ; Rocbuck Street merchants diffe re ae )
limping on that day. a This’ offence for which he w pe matter is to be taken up that they have to store their = sea coral, es
He said, too, that he had after- F d yesterday sentenced to five years’ nt Sebatian “nate pickled pork outside. s
»ards-seen Johnson. and told. her Labo imprisonment, was committed on “) = 8 a as O Mr. ‘Tudor urged that the Coun- ‘ *
cbamerirwer Te aetna urer oun April 10 and the articles were the view to having them take stens cil should request ‘Commission Hull Of Jenkins Roberts

she had beaten her, but Johnson
had said attention should not be
paid to a woman like Springer as
she was mad,

Guilty Of
Attenipted Buggery

mother Mirian
Road, Bush Hall,

of

net Pa on sere Q.C., prose= items on the ground floor of a Mechanical Equipment the Motor Vessel dag ert ao
‘ i cuted for the Crown. an ai han ot Ra The question of installing which arrived in Carlisle Bay
one ci s ‘ . " warehouse before all the sp: quest! > ‘
Pasay es iM aes yo An Assize jury at the Court of | The evidence was that the opetaire ae. utilised ae wih : mechanical equipment in order to from Nassau on July 5 with 134,-
di ‘i tt I him that he hed ‘been Pres cenvine -vueerwny antab Walkers went to sleep after clos- view to cutting the high cost Cut operational costs was raised, 497 feet of pine—yesterday as
hel Nk Wh ae ssi P nd 50-year-old | labourer George ing the house on April 10 and which is now being paid for'stor- and suggested as a very likely labourers were occupied with the
beaten. a e aay ton Sher Alleyne, guilty of the attempted they did not discover the larceny jny cargo and which to a large Solution, but it was pointed out unjoading of the pine,
hai vec nd abo ¢ thre tines buggery A anne vey until they awoke, the following extent is aggravated by the by members, including the Presi- Meanwhile the hull of the Jen-
ane nonele ati aes . eet Coline een at: eos emount of overtime paid, — dent, that such a step would meet, king Reberts is being scrubbed
ee Fs 2 . 0: - ‘ - cs as it had in the past, with strong cope jg anchorec he Careenage.
Addressing the jury, Mr, Smith tence so that the court could be Two policemen, P.C, Wilbert Thcvnane OF Chen cepesition from the Uaion ee ee ee Ciara rer-
told them that they had had the told more about Alleyne. Clarke and P.C. Ormond Mar- crease ars ’ Her skipper is Capt. G .

benefit of listening to the evidence

property of Sylvia Walker and her
Promenade

at the Court of Grand Sessions
after a jury had found him guilty



Committee’s Report,

shall, who were on duty in Sobers

NING THE RESERVOIR

to alleviate the present condition

erally agreed that the storage of

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



-

Sa... |
|

~ 40-Yr-Old
Reservoir

| is Cleaned

Castle Grant Reservoir was
erected 40 years ago, To celebrate
ils Fortieth Anniversary this
reservoir, which overlooks the
whole cf the island, is being
cleaned,

The plateau on which the
reservoir is built is approximately
11,000 feet above sea _ level.
Formerly it Was thought that
Hillaby, St. Andrew, was the

highest point in the island. Many
geologist today are of the opinion
that Castle Grant Reservoir is the
highest point.

Labourers who are cleaning
the reservoir are working under
the supervision of Mr. Egbert

Mayers, Caretaker
tank receives water
Ridge and distributes it to various
parts of St. Joseph, St, John, St
Andrew and St. Thomas,

To get to the base of the tank
these labourers have to elimb
Cown a ladder about 27 feet long
The tank itself is over 20 yards
long and when labourers walk
to the eastern end they are com-
pletely cut off from outside com-
munication,

It is in this area of the tank
that the temperature drops. One
labourer said that this end of the



ssive
from Golden

The stalactites below as often as possible.
One Legged Worker

Stanley Marshall, a one legged
man, is one of the labourers clean-
ing out the reservoir tank, He
spends most of his time at the
bottom of the tank

It takes any of the other
labourers only a few minutes to
get to the top of the ladder but
Marshall finds it more difficult.
However, his work below is just
as good, if not better than meny
of the other labourers,

While these labourers were
cleaning the reservoir tank, mcm-
bers of the Police Force were in-
specting the site for a suitable
place to erect their Remote Con-
trol Station for the 999 Radio-
‘elephone system,

This station 1s expected

(inset) were taken from the roof of the



Operational Cost
Affects Storage

At Warehouses

THE Committee of the Chamber of Commerce appoini-
ed to enquire into the accommodation available for incom-

ing cargo at the respective Steamship Agents’ Warehouses, to be





Being Scrubbed

\gents to ask their Principals to
lip such commodities in proper
containers

the discussion on

was

During

thei

it gen-

There was much activity on th

It was observed that the vol- As a remedy to this, it was

gusson,

of the various witnesses. Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., Solicitor Lane the following morning about “Me of incoming cargo had in- suggested that since the improper“. —_——_——_-
snere eee ; ; ‘eased considerably over the storage was not due to insufficient This brought from Mr. G. H,
“You have had ample oppor- the CHOMeeMENK sonbared bes tg a i ao and ts nat two or three years, and that space, but rather 10 an effort on King, the President, a warning that
tunity of noticing their demean~ fore the court on a two-count ie a . es ore a iaw Pon a at that time full ‘use was made the part of the warehouse people from what he could make of con~
our, their ability to see, to hear, indictment. On the first count he bulgy, Sera nee ae a on of upstairs. Today the ground, to cut their cost, the matter should djtions, a further increase might
and other factors surrounding was charged with committing Se eee ge os ate ee floor was being used for the be taken up by them with the be asked for within the next three
this case,” he said. “You must buggery with a nine-year-old boy glasses in his mene pos i as that greater part ; Union, or at some higher level or four months by the steamship

have gathered that the only direct and was found guilty on the bs oe pr = Poigd zr pr 5 Mr, Colin Thomas, a mtmber In this connection it was point- companies on their freight rates.
evidence to this charge brought second count of attempted bug- be fe ata t ane ler i i calaeirran of the Committee who considered ed out that recently the steam- It was finally decided that the
against the accused is the old gery. poy " i De reeastn: the oa the the matter, told the Council that ship companies had been given Committee which investigated the
lady herself, ne of nt girl friend whom he “there is storage space in every ‘ncreased freight rates, and that mattor on behalf of the Chamber,

Police Constable Emerson How-

‘ ; : A + 1s ; hoe ae ae ware e 3 ) Y srefore »y should be prepared «sould meet the representative:
‘No doubt His Lordsh will said lived in Sobers Lane, he was Warehouse, but it is not being therefore they ) o , r "

tell you it is not your duty to let ard, keeper of the criminal re- nable to do so. He was arrested ued. The bottom floor is usually to bear any operational cost of the Warehouses concerned with
sympathy enter your calculations, cords, told the court that the and later the articles were identi- filled with stuff that could be when it came to affording pre-e a view to having then do some

however sorry you may be for accused has one conviction for



fied by Mirian Walker and her Stored upstairs,”

this old lady. You have seen her indecently assaulting a girl. daughter.

give evidence and you must reach Raid a: . . Prk

your conclusion from that.” : Also giving evidence ea
He pointed out that Springer ON PROBATION FOR Wilfred King, a shoemaker who

could not see too well and that had repaired the shoes recent!

she had_had to go only a few feet

BESTIALITY

away from Johnson that morning Fishtee rie aitts day.
to recognise her. So it would have ghteen-year-ol evi Gittens nési jury ‘larke
been difficult to recognise who Of St. Joseph was yesterday put Addrebning She. Airy: Marke

may have thrown stones at ier On 18 months’ probation by His
Lordship the Chief Justice, Sir
Allan Collymore at the Court of
Grand Sessions, He had pleaded
guilty on Monday to having com-

mitted bestiality on May 13.

the shoes were his girl friend’

even if the person was near to
her.

He said that the incident had
taken place on the third and it
the tenth,

police saw him, because

was not until seven

tended selling them again.



GARDEN
REQUISITES



RAKES HOES TROWELS
WEEDING FORKS EDGING KNIVES HEDGE TRIMMERS
LOPPING SHEARS SECATEURS 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 THE UP AND DOWN STROKES GIVING
5 A CONTINUOUS SPRAY.
-— ALSO —

RANSOME LAWN MOWERS

and the Increasingly Popular

POPE LAWN MOWERS. WITH RUBBER TYRED WHEELS

.

4
$
2
©
3%

HARDWARE DEPARTMENT

‘HARRISON
; S DIAL 2364 or 3142
8 -D9-S SS0OF9 948 999-00F-0-9940OO909OO12-09-09000004-0-9-04

and who identified them yester= |

denied ever telling the police that
5,
but said he had bought them the
previous day from a jumble sale
and had them with him when the
he in-/|



y

storage facilitics,

thing to alleviate conditions.

a err
























YOULL
AT THE TREMENDOUS
REDUCTIONS IN OUR
DRESS GOODS DEPT.

BE AMAZED



Oo

9-8O90G0O@

>



PDODS HDD}HHH.2GGHOOF $99SO9O949O.H909SHHHHHOHHHH9OH9H9HF $4499 HHOHOOS Ns

FLOWERED CREPES From $3.18 $2.40
$2.46 $2.00
$2.78 $1.50
$3.58 $3.00
$4.61 $3.60
$4.04 $3.25
$2.37 $1.50
$1.69 $1.22
$2.34 $1.50
$1.26 $1.02
$2.09 ,, $1.50
js i vaee Bho $1.22
Lingerie Muslins from $1.30 $1.02
SEERSUCKER from $1.32 ,, $1.02

Plain ROMAIN CREPES from $2.08 ., $1.50

; “ , . $261 ,, $2.16

, ‘ ; "$2.29 ”, $1.80 ete.
NICE ASSORTMENT

to

”
”
”
”
”
”

MOYGASHELL Plaids From
SHELSHONG Frem .....

Flowered SPUNS From





OF ENDS
LESS 1/3 OF VALUE



CAVE S

HEPHERD & CO, LID.

12 & BROAD STR










SPFPSP PSS

oot,
VeESG>





PLLC LEEPPES SPE PEPOEEE



and keep your
home brigh?,



PES:

sgn eee

es

clean aiié
healthy

EALTHY HOMES
BYE Bas wig

—

Agent: A & S Bryden & Sons Led, Barbados

a ee

FRESH SUPPLIES

Received !

A

Ferrozone Tablets

Hamilton Pills

Benbow’s Dog Mixt:
Vetalenia (For Horses)

Nervilene Radian (A & B) Liniment

Catarrhozone Valentine Meat Juice

TONRINZ HAIR COLOUR

o

KNIGHTS LTD. |

THE LIST
PRICES :=

CHEESE

ROUTER





SAUSAGES
VITA-WHEAT





MERE'S win

PEAK FREAN’S VITA WHEAT




4d 1 ere at per pkt, 60c.
JACK STRAWS ....... 1d aie iin eS . per pkt. 6le,
C. & B. CALVES FOOT JELLY......,.....per Jar 44c,
KARDOHMA PURE COFFER........ per ¥% Ib. tin 95e.
BUSH'S STRAWBERRY, LEMON, PINEAPPLE,

PEPPERMINT, ALMOND, ORANGE, RASP-

PTS MOMENGIE 1. shiv eho-budisccsh baebeucne * 28c,
BARRY DRISD FRUIT 5 ii0sseccs order eee per pkt, 39,
LOM, PAP ROMA bie esr dnarcp keke’ . per 4-oz. tin 36e.
DUTCH CELERY HEARTS .............+. + per tin 55c.
RANCH LUNCHEON BEEF LOAF ........ per tin 6le.
MAXAM STEAK & KIDNEY PUDDING....per tin 69e,
LETONA PEELED TOMATOES ........... per tin 4lc.
NEILSON'S NUT ROLL per bar lie. per box 2.88
KOO 8.0. MARMALADE in 8-lb. tins .........45. 1 97
WALLS PORK SAUSAGES .............. per tin 85c,
DAN#3H SALAMI SAUSAGE ............ per lb. 1.55
CANADIAN TABLE BUTTER ............ per lb. 1.44
CANADIAN RED CHEESE ...2...........+ per Ib, 1.13

COCKADE FINE RUM

Stansfeld Scott & Co., Ltd. }

PPPS PPPSS









a ep



JUST OPENED
BIRKMYRE CANVAS

72” WIDE—FOR BUS TOPS and SIDES

INNER HOOD LINING

WIDE.









56” FAWN AND GREY

LIONIDE LEATHERETTE

50”

BLACK MIRACLE ADHESIVE

1%4-OZ, or 5-OZ, TUBES

WIDE. ATTRACTIVE SHADES.

Sd

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS
BAY STREE ~~ DIAL 4269

oS

4,
-

+

5499

i 2D

5S CSSSSSSSSSSSSSOOSS:

CACBCCISS -CSSSOSSS

eo







—_——



ESTABLISHED 1895



Ike Reduces Taft’s Lea

Committee Give
Him 13 Delegates

CHICAGO, July 9,

General Dwight Eisenhower won 13 surprise Louisiana
delegates to the Republican National Convention Wednes-'
day and for the first time confidently predicted “I am going
to win” Presidential Nomination.

Senator Robert Tait, fighting desperately to hold the
early edge in the race picked up at least temp:rarily 22!
contested Texas votes and won the support of former Presi-
dent Herbert Hoover who came out publicly for the Ohio|
Senator.

Eisenhower's ‘victory prediction —.—~— —+

is based on three powerful boosts ee ee ee 5
which his bid for nomination re- A cheson 1 oO
in -
Face New

ceived throughout the day. It was
made just before the angry “bat-
tle of stolen delegates” moved to-
ward a showdown on the Floor of
the Convention.

The Eisenhower bandwagon ;
really started rolling when Taft , bar ee
surrendered to him 13 disputed! ac ey

Louisiana delegates and the big)
California delegation pledged him
the bulk of. its strength when the |
credentials battle reaches the Con-
vention Fioor. On top of_ that}
Joseph Pewyer Jr. long a Penn-

WASHING‘ON, July 9.
Secretary of States Acheson
will return from his tour of Eu-
rope and his visit to Brazil today
to face foreign policy issues which




sylvania political power and Taft|are certain to put the Truman
supporter said flatly that Govern- | administration authority at home
or John S. Fine who controls |and abroad to heavy new tests,

about 25 of his state’s 70 delegates When Acheson left ‘seventeen
decided to support Eisenhower.'Cays ago for London, Vienna and
Fine promised an announcement! Rio De Janeiro, alled unity was
after the credentials committees, working smoothly. The Republi-
report to the convention. jean party at home was quietly

gathering ammunition for foreign
policy attacks during the Repub-
liean Convention and campaign |

On his return late today (to!
ut 5.45 p.m. EDT) Acheson will

The Louisiana votes were
awarded Eisenhower by the Cre-,
dentials Committee which then
went cn to vote 27 to 24 to seat!
22 Taft delegates from Texas and , abc





16 for Eisenhower. This followed | find himself in the centre of a
provisions taken earlier by the domestic and diplomatic storm. |
National Committee.—U.P. tepublican Douglas Mac Arthur

struck squarely at the administra- !
tion’s key policy of collective se-
curity’s “lack of courage.’—U.P.





W. Berlin Police
Guerd Against
Kidnap Raids

ee 1. $s ye j
peruin, tuy 9. ‘hed Dean” Fired
West Berlin police sent special
squads to the east west border to-| . LONDON, July 9.
day to prevent lightning kidnap} Nine Conservatives introduced
raids by Communist agents. Police’ 4 motion in the Commons asking
patrolled the 147-mile thorough-' Queen Elizabeth IT to discharge
fare leading to the Soviet Zone the “Red Deah” of Canterbury.
after three Communi:Qagents yes-, They accused the Dean, Dr. Hew-|
jterday seized a West.Berlin anti-jlett Johnsen, ‘of

actions conirary ,
Com) jeader, te his calling.”—U.P,
Ave ; ‘)

‘awaited an answer |
‘Trapnell Back |

|

Conservatives |
Want






to their protest note accusing!

Soviets of assisting in the abduc-|!

tion. There were no Seat et W

what steps the Americans would a /achine

take if Soviets rejectéd or ignored 410 ashington

the United States protest. It was! WASHINGTON, July 8. |

not considered likely that the 3rigadier General Thomas J.

re ets me estes pay hhad any “| H. Trapnell Commanding Gen-|

ne Pere ae Beriitad ting cf the 187th Airborne Regimen-}

arden coetcen Bask aml West tal Combat Team in Korea and}
; ra aes Japan since July 1951 will re-

Berlin. However no barriers | turn here this month for an|

assignment to be Army Assistant
Chief of Staff for Operations,
4 The Army said this will be a

were ordered to be erected at this
temporary assignment. His per-
len Turtles |

border.—U.P,
manent duty will be anvounced
Fly B.O.A.C.

later
Ten










Two To bivestigate |

ede: naieie eel Burniese Report

turiles, weighing about 80 A a
Ibs. each and valued to- || RANGOON, July 9.
gether £506, arrived at Lon-
don Airport recently by
B.O.A.C, from Montego Bay,
Jamaica,

They were consigned to

Two Burmese Cabinet Ministers|
will fly to Akyab on the Burmese
' west coast to-morrow to investi-|

pate the newspaper report that a}

punitive expedition of
‘had set fire to a nearby village

Burmese}

Messrs. John Lusty, Ture | -ciljing 61 people

Merchants of Parnham |! Opicia! sources had not yet con-
Stre-t, London, E.14. They formed to the report are on exhibit at the Food today in the influential English

and Ailied Trades Exhibi-

Rangoon paper.—-U.P.
tion, Olympia, which star!-







ed July 5 and will end July | GUATEMALA BANS

19. A specially built aqua- ed NA os

rium containing warmed sea |) RED ME CE

water forms the centre piece || GUATEMALA CITY, July 9

of this exhibition The Guatemalan government
The turtles were sent by has banned the Hollywood film,

Mr. H. O, Merren, fisherman “Regd Menace” which describes}

Communist methods of infiltration,’
The Censorship Committee des-|
cribed the film as “war monger ;
ing”, and stated that public show-]
ing of the fil “might hurt the}
feelings of Russia, a country with
whom we have friendly relations,”’!

UP.

and tur‘de dealer, of Grand
Cayman — a Jamaican de-
pendency about half the size
ofthe Isle of Wight.

The turtles will probably
be hinded over to British
zoos after the exhibition.









A FLYING TURFLE COMES

5208

yneof the turtle



| ed by heavy artillery and mortar

j; ades and

, #&®O



arene rset terete ance Segre nian mn a ciigeapig

PASSE}

GERS



Some of the passengers who arrived yesterday morning by the D.C. Ro
Bastern Car,bbean this month and other officials of this colony.

From |. to r. are Capt. W, Cash, Mr, ©. Walters of the Trir
B.W.LA., Capt. B. O'Duffy, Mr. J. 8S. Barker, News Editor of the

“Communists |B. W.LA. TRIES NEWTYPE



i

THURSDAY, JULY \® 19%
a

ph ne aterm Le

*

HY



in Nomination Rae

NEW PLANE

Rakpta, the new type of aircraft to be introduced by B.W.LA, to the

nidad EVening News, Mr, Oliver Johnson, Acting Assistant Branch

“Trini@ta Guardian”,
Caribbean of B.W.1.A., Mr. Dick Willis, Commercial Manager, B.W.LA., Wir "Ooluta

tion in the Caribbean, Mr. David Henderson, Airport Manager and Mr, M

Manager,

Mr. R. Legge, Sales Representative for the Eastern
ng Commander L, A, Egglesfield, Director General of Civil Avia
- R. Khan, Representative of the “Port-of Spain Gazette’.

o Agreement

Drive U.N. | PLANE FOR W.. SERVICE In Jamaica On

From Hill

SEOUL, July 9.
Chinese Communist troops arm-

ed with flame-throwers and back-

finally drove U.N. troops off the
hill which the Reds have been
trying to retake for two days
Reds had hammered away at the
hill yesterday only to be driven
back from the last yard by gren- ; =
banneaes and chee coming on here.
rifles, = ett o ee

The hill is east southeast of F >
Krumsong on the central front. Sugar Talks
Satisfactor
atisfactory

But early to-day they counter
attecked, using captured United
States flamethrowers and _ 1,500
rounds of artillery and mortar.

The fierce attack drove United
Nations’ forces back slightly after —CAMPBELL
half an hour fighting. U.N. forces ?
surged back four hours leter and
retook the hill, They dug in as}
rcinforcements moved up to help|
them meet the exyected counter!¢rs
attack,

It was not long in coming,

Counter Attach

(From Our Own Corre

Representatives held



man said satisfactory progress was

Communists surged up and over|being made, He said representa-!
the hill with 500 shouting menjtives were having technical and
under cover of a heavy artillery |ccmmercial talks to decide how
barcage, Despite a desperate tvy|best to carry out details already

to hold their position with gren-|}agreed to in principle by
producers. “It is a highly com -|

ades and bayonets, U.N. soldiers] Pr
were forced to pull back shortly|plicated meeting, We are having
discussions with brokers, Food

before dawn,
At another spot on the eastern|Ministry officials and a number





fortnight against road anq rail) between
targets in North Korea, and just }sen

behind the battle line.—U.P. mat ers

Commonwealth





of mutual interest.



Mexican Police

Will Crush Riots

MEXICO CITY, July 9,



LONDON, July 9. | ‘ 4
Commonwealth Sugar Produc-|Manager of B.W.LA, and Mr
their Legge,

passc



Direct

the

THE D.C. 3 Dakota, the new type of aircraft to be in-
troduced by B.W.1.A. to the islands in the Eastern Carib-
bean, at the end of this month, touched down at Seawell
Airport yesterday afternoon at 12.45 from St. Lucia.

The aireraft which is on a proving flight for the intro-}
duction of the service into the Leeward and Windward
Islands, left Piarco, Trinidad at 9 o'clock o
ing and made stops at Grenada, St, Lucia, St, Kitts ana
Antigua where it remained over-night, It left Antigua
yesterday morning at 9.30 and visited St. Lucia before
Travelling on

ary

aircraft as
agers are Mr. Carl Agostini,
of Civil Aviation, Trini-
. dD. Bain, Secret
Trinidad’ and Tobago Tourist
Board, Mr. M. Khan, representa~
tive of the Port-of-Spain Gazette, |
Mr. J. S. Barker, News Editor of | ;

| the Trinidad Guardian and Mr, D.

Sales

aircraft.

The

crew

Representative o
second meeting here today, After-|the company for the Eastern Car-
wards Mr. J. M. Campbell, Chair-|ibbean are also travelling on the

comprised

R.

Capts,

O'Duffy, Kelshall, de Verteuil and

Cash

with

M

r. E.

gineer and Mrs. P,

At

Empire Hostess,

the

airport to

Pinard
Humphrey a

meet

en-

as

them

were Hon’ble H, A, Cuke, Director
g Commander

of

B.W.LA,,
lL, A, Egglesfield, Director

B.W.LA, w

| loupe,

dad

to Gren

Larbados,

“Previously,”
sary for
change at

neces
to
to St

. Kitts,

Win

vill

St
rvic
ada,



he

B.W.1LA, passen
Antigua and
with the

but

be

Grenada,

Gen-

repre- would be able to provide far bet
atives to discuss and consider | ier facilities to the various islinds
jin the Eastern Caribbean.

flying
‘Dakota services per week on the
route Trinidad,
idos, St. Lucia, Martinique, Guade- |
Antigua,
addition, one s

two

Jarba-



Kitts and in
‘e from Trini-
St. Lucia and
said, “it wa



travel

intro-

The Mexican Government mobilized-more than 72,060\cuctton of the Dakota aircraft, it
well-armed troops including many police and army re-}wi!b be possible for passengers to

serves called to active duty, to maintain the round-the-
clock watch as Government warned it will crush any at-
tempt to renew Monday -night’s bloody post-election riots.

cARTH

| Adelfo Ruiz Cortines, candidate

| of ihe Government party of Revo-

j lutionary Institutions which has
ruled Mexico fer the last 26 years
won en overwhelming victors
The party also swept the Congres-
sicnab elections

But General Henriquez Miguel
Guzman defeated candidates of
the Leftist Opposition Coalition,
end twe other defeated — candi-
cates charged that voting was
fraudulent,”



3 Die, 73 Hurt

Three persons were killed and

73






injured in a .six-hour riot
Monday when followers of Hen-
rquéz Guzman battled with
armed police and troops in the
heart of the city, Governn ent
said it had broken the back of
the “Henriquests” with the arrest
of 417 Communist troublemakers
and suppor s of Henriquez
Guzman who ran a poor third in



Sunday's erderly balloting

Also arrested were two minor
political party leaders who had
thrown their support to Henrique7
Guzman. They were General Can-
lidao Aguelar, President of the
Revolutionary Party and Ignacio





R Praslow, President of the
Const.tutionalist Party. Ramos
Pras} was apprehended here
for night during the rioting,
la A arrested in Vera
\ lic
after it arrived at London Airport UP.

travel

sarbi

*hang

A

once
would
28 to

direct
inst

An

ado
e at
fat;
red, ti

be abl

$2 pass

@. On Page 8

to
sad

tigua.”

St, Kitts
of having

from
to

accommodation Ww!

D

1e

nger



a) ota

carry

aircraft
betw«
ch wovlc

U.S. Do Net Want
Advisors For
Mark Clark

WASHINGTON, July 9

The United St
to be cool to the British s

that

a team

ie named tc

lark,

Supre

te.



of political

ommander in Korea





The State
be nst
they
c he €
Amba
ores a
tary decis



Inf
1id

Jean



rhe



ormed
Britain
yn Llos
politi
Iked
Ache

Lloyd





iplor
Niy



itic







reported

ggestion



advisor





; Waters, Mr. Victor Hinkson and
Mr. M. Conyers, representatives |r,
of the Guardian

Mr, R, W. E. Willis, Commercia}





front things went ketter for U.N jof' wher persens concerned”, he eral of Civil Aviation in the Car-
rcops, adaed. “Because of the difficulty ibbean, Mr, J, Perey ‘Taylor,
South of Pyongyang and north-{in contacting certain people who|Branch Manager of B.W.1.A., Mr.
west of Kumhwa, Allied tanks]Wwe wish to see it may be necessary | Jan Gale, Acting Editor of ‘the
\;umbled across No Man’s Land|to continue until the middle of | Advocate and Mr, Oliver John-~
to blast 22 Red bunkers. *~ The|next week.” son, Acting Assistant 3ranch
tanks force withdrew after re-} A suggestion has been made it’ Manager, B,.W.LA
ducing the bunkers to ruins. Onfis learned that the meeting now| An official of B.W.LA. told the
Tuesd Allied warplanes made;taking place should be followed| Advocate that with the introduc-
he heaviest combined attacks in; by regular London conferences'tion of this service, the company

}
|

|

|

n Tuesday morn-|

ot)

|



‘hange while Bustamante, J.L.P
ider, aceepted the Report with
‘ain changes such’ as the seat
the Federal Government which

he said should not be Trinidad

ut maller Island and the
ight of members to serve concur-
rently in territorial Legislature,
jthe allocation of sets on a pro-
portional basis in relation to the



>» ussist Gen. Mark!
me United Nations
Department is said
creating any formal
group in the Far |
it this time, but top]
told reporters to-day
considering closer |
Clark
de ir
eans of I
or that co reé
vice political repe

Rance Report

(From Our Own Correspondent)
JAMAICA, July 9.
A Joint Select Committee of the
Jamaica Legislature today pre-
ented a Feport on Federation to
members of the House of Repre-
entative No agreement was
eached on the details of Federa-
ion but the majority opinion of
he Council state it should con-
sist of 11 members not 14 as sug-
gested in the Rance Report, of
whom three members go te tha
Senate, all appointed on. the
of the Prime





; recommendation
| Minister
Le



slative Council members
voled against acceptance
ince Constitution without



of the R



population for larger unit, also the
Federal Government should not
save the right to tax the units and
he essentiality of obtaining im
proved constitutions for all units





Manley and the P.N.P. represen-

ive rejected: the Rance Consti-
tution demanding a_ constitutton
nroviding for self-government
"hey said the constitution should
he po more than one step removed
from Dominion Status. The Re-
port will be discussed in both

Chambers shortly

Yorman Manley, Leader of the







PN.P. Opposition in the House of
Representatives to-day tabled a
otion aiming at the appointment
of ttee of seven to pre
istitution for Jamaica
orociving for self-government
Bus'amante and J.L.P. lead-
last weeh sed Manley
full support for nove in this
jlirestion and the tter will be
discussed next eck



‘News Magazines
Confiseated
July 9

to-day
of this}

BONN, Germany
A Bonn distriet court
ordere the confiscation

ssue of Der Spiegel, a










PRICE FIV!







ay

Fa “h
&

Ui

a / KK
U.K.
_/~ Of’ @

a

re.

Ridgway
Visit: To

ately discussed problems of the A ri

\
\
|
|
i
|
{
|
|
| Western Eurcne at a one-hour meeting, 11
|
\
|

Gen. Matthew Ridgwa

British representatives wert Nit
M>2Griger, First Sea Lord, Field Marst ‘ Wil .
Chief of the Imperial General Stafi 1d ;
Royal Air Force Sir John Sicssor
authoritative source said the me
give his views on matters of the Atla Pp
and his impressions durin: i ecent tou
countries.



MacArthur or ra -





Made Empty = g,,.0:
» They shout n



seattered
inever shall be sla

Promises


































} Club - wieldin poli -
. r j + fought 1» brisk ha h
Kefauver skirmish with a small grou
Communi t demonstrators as Ger
DULUTH, Minnesota, feral Matthew B. Ridgway arrive
July 9. | by air from Paris 1 twe
; Senator Estes Kefauver, can-]| Visit with top British leade :
didate for Democratic Presi- Phe fight occurred as about 30
dential nomination on Tuesday | demonstrat ru a
accused General Douglas Mac-]Port and scattered
Arthur of making “empty prom-} When the Allied '
ises’ When he keynoted the}|™ander'’s plane landed, Poi ’
Republican National Convention] Persea the group and late
in Chicago, seven were arrested, There were
He said MacArthur's address cera ti oy eee
was one of “Generalities, plati- a Seale eescn ee Slane thiol
tudes and inconsistencies, He A oe ie. the demon 4 Cis. ee 39
said “the American people will eeaden ie a ie bees ed
sce. through these generalities. Serine léd and: keine be the boline
They don't like empty promises.’ [5 je lay on fhe grass at the edge
He charged that MacArthur}?! the na a tees to k fou
“made a political football out of policemen ae suk eae, him AS
this Nation's Foreign policy.” C a empath Pla ohn araplspeni oo con
He said the General “eriticized eereround inte abe oie aie —
ihe Democrats for being the riba pari st : oe Ridg\ ay me
party that has brought about the Pree wees. os oa left vie air
ap?) i : antes d St ( € t air.
Ma soe ie” Bee hase ent port tor the Dorchester Hotel, two
have thrown this nation into tihe oe ee ee pant
greatest war the world has ever phiets into the vehicle saying
known, “Ridgway go home
—OP. Ridgway was met by British
Air Chief of Staff,» Marsha! Si
sis " John Slessor and inspected the
P.G.W. Question Royal Air Force Guard of Honour
which stood by *impassively dur-

ing the

Is Only Obstacle
To Korean Truce

PANMUNJOM, July 9
United Nations and Communist
truce teams wound up a year of
logged negotiations to-day with
a 26-minute debate on prisoner of
war exchange, the only
to a Korean ceasefire,

demonstration.—U.P.

Britain Sells
Arms To Spain

LONDON
M



Tuly 9
obstacle :

Mr, Selw
State, told L

For the sixth straight day dele-| Wyatt to-day, that no di
fetes met under a news blackout] €xchanges with Spas .
to search for a way out of the] recent lifting of the rit

|

ibour LE





deadlock on returning war prison-| 0n_ the sale of arms to Spain
ers to each side, Wyatt asked

The United Nations was believed Do you m
still to be demanding that all pris- oO anxious to
oners

the Commor

In
in to say that you



placate the Fr:

be given the right to re-] Sovernment that you are givir









fuse repatriation, Communists| them arm without thei
before the blackout were willing| fOr" then i
to give that right only to North Lloyd replied The:
Koreans,—U.P. question of trying » placate é
Franco gover: These
ters were looke: it €
.. economic point of view
Radio Operator Mrnest Davies, Labour. sskeu. i
‘ . Britain ec i the ¢
Denies “py Charge wealth or countries be 1
~ this reversal of policy
LONDON, July 9. Lloyd replied that



consult
—U.P.

William Marshall, 24-year-old
radio operator for the British For-
eign Office, pleaded innocent to-
day at his trial in the Old Bailey,
on charges of betraying British
secrets to a Soviet diplomat.

Marshall is
the official Secrets
anti-espionage law.
plea of inne
passing
econd

did
llie

EXPLO
INFORMATION
BUET Te

Poli cord:

ION CAT US
OFLVICT
being tried under MT )
Act, Britain's
He entered a’
ent to three counts of
ecret information to the
secretary at the Soviet
in London, one count of
povsessing information which
might be useful to an enemy, and |‘
mother of recording such inform- |
ation





lim bassy





magazine which pub-|
lished an artiel aying Chancellor}
ad Adenauer had made plans)
© flee in the event of a Russian}

invasion

|
|
i) Criminal Police immed-|
ized bundles of magazines |
all over West Germany... Dr. Her-|

Peder
ately

bert Blankenhorn, head .of the!
Folitical Department of the West|
German Foreign Office yeste rday!
filed libel action against Der}
Spiegel and to-day a court de-
taken on the application |
f Adenauer Chancellery,—U,P

Russia Vetoes U.S.

UNITED NATIONS, July 9,

The Soviet Union vetoed in
the Security Council to-day the
American proposal to condemn
the spreading of false charges
of germ warfare as likely to in.
crease tension between the na-
tions,

The vote in the 11-member
Council was nine in fevour with

the Soviet Union against and
Pakistan abstaining,
Earlier in the debate, Sir

Gladwyn Jebb, British President

of the Council said the conduct
of the Soviet Union both in
words and deeds, seemed to
prove it did not wish to live in

friendship with other countries.

He was supporting the American
proposal to condemn Soviet germ
warfare char

d iid that the only
form of world peace to which

\the British Embassy in Moscow.

The twenty dollar per week} : :
operator who allegedly transmitted | én: oe
coded and uncoded Foreign Office | % USE



messages to British

diplomats,
also worked a year as

a clerk ir



354 DISEMBARK







UP. FROM DE GRASSE
svtvensiniigismeepiiasiiaccaienicabhiamecaptibintti (Frot Own , '
| LONDON. July 9
IMAGINE: Even joking- || .. When the “De Gri
ly, as it was then, telling | at en ely eae Phaaaparpl sophia
nother woman that her ioe she eer . 394 Bere”
“baby” isn’t really hers, See || ori Go the joe te i
“Sunday’s Advocate.” ! 1 maetell "' ote ta ae

Indies



Propesal





the Soviet Union looked for- Sir Gladwyn said: “lM is not
ward was the “sort of peace of so much the germ warfare cam-
the grave peace, achieved by paign that matters as the hate
subjecting the entire world to warfare campa “For us
Communist domination.” “This therefore the conc mi ear
is the menace which lies behind We must continue resolutely to
the Seviet campaign’ of hate, and oppose aggression whatever
it is this which gives the cam- storm of abuse and hate that
paign its grim significance. this may bring about our ears.
“We must continue loudly to
“The germ warfare charges in assert what we all believe.
themselves are so ridiculous that namely that the Soviet Union
if they stoog alone it would itself has nothing to fear if it
scarcely be necessary to treat ceases to oppose the United Na-
them seriously. “Unfortunately tions’ principles am proce-
the germ warfare charges do not dures.”
stand alone but are symptomatic
of the whole outlook and policy The Council having dienosed
which seems to animate the So- of all of its business relatin to
viet Union, So long as they per- Communist charges rt orm
sist in their present course it is warfare then passed to
indeed difficult to see how the sideration of apniications by 14
world can hav any assurance of countries for memb t
security. United Nations U.P.

leaflets headed “Britons









PAGE TWO



Cau Calling

CHARLES

AND MRS



Brunswick
been co



Ter who h
Barbados for

sack again
i on Monday by

Rico for

iv

B.W.LA. vii
ert
nd

View Hotel.

Mr. Birnn is owner
Confectionery. He was
Augus* last year
two weeks

Spent Short Holiday
M® WILLIAM P. CARTER of
4 V

guests at the

of
here
when he spent





ineyard Haven, Massa-
thunet nd a retired Banker of
Wall Street, New York, left for

Bermuda on Tuesday night by the

R.M.S. Lady Nelson after spend-
iy a short holiday as a guest of
Ocean View Hotel.

He wa accompanied by his
riece, Mrs. Leslie L. Vivian also
ef Vineyard Haven and Mrs.
William Campbell of Plainfield

New Jersey. They
about a week in B
Mrs. Vivian has a
returning to the 4
Furness Withy
Bermuda.

lan to spend
muda where
jouse, before
S.A, by the
SS. Queen of

On Business

EAVING by B.W.1A. for
Trinidad last night after
spending a week in Barvpados on
business was Mr, John Profit,
Sales Manager of Messrs. Davi
and Lawrence, Manufacturing

Chemists of Bermuda,

Mr. Profit is making a five-week
tour of the more important colo-
nies in the Caribbean. While
here he was a guest at the Ocean
View Hotel,

Honeymoon Couple
ee their honeymoon at
the Ocean View Hotel are
Mr. and Mrs, P. H. Sheppard who
were married on Saturday last by
His Worship Mr. E. A, McLeod,
Police Magistrate of District “A”.
Originally from England, Mr.
Sheppard igs now working in
Bogota, Colombia as Inspector for
South America for the Sun Insur-
ance Office Ltd.

They both arrived here last
week, Mr, Sheppard came in
from Caracas via Trinidad by
B.W.LA., while his wife, the

former Mrs, E. M. Gresley, came
out from England by B.O.A.C, to
Jamaica and then came on here
by B.W.1LA.

After 29 Years
MONG the recent arrivals
from Boston, U.S.A., were
Mrs. Meta Jones and her daughter
Amelia who are over here for a
holiday as guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Daniel Corbin of Upper Collymore
Rock.

Mrs, Jones who is paying her
first visit to the island after an
absence of 2£ years, expressed de-
light at the many improvements
she had seen. {

BY THE WAY «++ By Beachcomber

F you write your name back- never blown his nose. /“He’can- ed to return for the instruments.|the Edinburgh Chamber of

wards on a piece of blot-
ting-paper, and then hold it up-
side Gown in front of a mirror
which Will reflect it back from
a second mirror, you might as
forwardly on a bit of paper, with-
out any mirrors.

In other words a new eight-
oared boat, in which the cox lies
in the bow with mirrors attached
to the sides of his head, is being
tried. All the rowers ‘have to do
to unset this little scheme is to
turn round in their seats and row

several years |
They arriv-

two weeks’ holi-
Ocean

Birmn
in

a na ee ata



MR. CARL AGOSTINI

MR. CARL AGOSTINI, Director of
Civil Aviation in Trinidad who ar
rived here yesterday morning by the
D.C. 3 Dakota, the new type
Aircraft which landed at Seawell
from St. Lucia on a proving flight.

of

He left the same night by the Air-
craft for Trinidad.
Graduated
ISS IANTHE GIBSON wa
among the 168 graduates at
the Apex: School of Beauty Cul-
ture in New York last month.

Miss Gibson will be remembered
as having spent a vacation in this
island last year.

PENDING two weeks’ holid = $8 at things.’ for poor Teddy. But they told him

guest of Madame Risbrook of Gov- in Barbados is M: bownins Discrimination “They're just like pennies,” said | he would be ame to learn after a
ernment Hill Johnson of Binghamton, New ‘ s fanid. | while. “Just be patient,” said Knarf.
En-route To U.K York, who arrived on Monday by Against Scots Girl “Pennies?” repeated Teddy. “Dear me!” exclaimed Teddy. “Do
RRIVING’ Bate lon > Peesday B.W.LA, via Trinidad. ‘Why are words that look alike but you mean I have to be a patient and

by B.W.LA. from St, Luci
en route to Scotland were Mr, anc
Mrs, G. M. Watson

; a - “ > - j side: _ yt
remaining until the Colombie was about 98 °F, when he left.|, The Chief Immigration oe and a penny has-a tail. Both sides| Poor Teddy
sails for the U.K. later in the He had already visited Puerto| Here ere eee ee apes
month. They are guests at the Rico and Jamaica, but had never| Africa had discriminated 2 ea
Hotel Royal, got as far as Barbados and it was| ® Scots girl who was not 7 T

Mr. Watson has been residing certainly a delight to be here in into the country to visit a col~

in St, Lucia for the past six years this weather.

is . » . a Immigration Officer J. H. Van-
as engineer in charge f the Mr. Johnson is a guest at the g s ‘
Roseau and Cul-de-Sac e sugar Ocean View Hotel Germerwe said in an interteew
estates He expects to spend that par tage BS gg was barred
r : i an ‘ from South rica because she

ae sae months’ holiday in On U.S. Cricket Team did not have enough money to
7 T) a . MONG’ New York City’s visi- support herself. Her hosts’ offer
U.S. Civil Servant tors this summer is Seymour of financial support was not ac-

M's ADELLE HARRIS, a civil
serva in the U.S.A, re-
turned on Monday
B.W.1LA Puerto Rico

home
via

, ; , eS" = home-made way!

her aunt Mrs. S ©, MeConney of Children’s Goodwill Le . | Principal of the Coloured Train- fs ; =

Rete Ge desthact ey ¢ Dorkedon took fete in ing College at Wynbeng, The in- | rg a cemiedt piannes, oe scot, et —, — who There are many delicious kinds to
Adelle came ever with her summer here, vitation was in return for Bpapi- | oa Seon ta hie cna, Goo ths esohi he secides alee e choose from, each made just as you

mother, Mrs. Vivienne Harris who “He : has already established sar gg eis) Bad os aay i "Bees you have had a others. ile Willie has would make it in your own kitchen.

is recuperating here after a recent himself on ene of our leading wi on | «4 i Se aoe oi Agia hristmas stocking!" laughs returned to see what is delaying Cooked in small batches, tasted. tested

illness, She said that she has had «ricket teams of Barbados. He is| “hen he visited Seotland.—C.P. | Rupert. dancing about esetealy. Rupert. “Let's go back to the d se 1 fi fecti And all

‘ — aa stay and wishes @ member of the Empire Cricket “Yes, it’s the hese I've had since stocking tree,"’ suggests the lithe aa shake oe anal ce : nd

o thank all those who helped to Club in the West Indies. We wel- MR TT | was your age.’’ says the Con- bear. ‘* My Daddy may be these.’” an PIGS SES Sata pleres Pasty "to

make it so She hopes to visit come Mr. Beckles and wish him a S. sco WILL ; : “ cane

the island soon again.





not reach it.” said hig

a mother,
Without comment

Walking from the old Unilever then discovered that the music had|burgh International Festival of|turns to duty.
building to the new is like been left at the inn, Everyone|Music and Drama from AuguSt| She arrived in New York from
moving from Rome to Athens. volunteered to fetch it, The point|i7th to September 6th this year.| Japan on Sunday and Monday
(Article in Sunday paper,) was debated, Councillor Bopple-| The selection of all the guests en ne ©
hurst opposing, for 50 minutes.|was made at random, and the

The Pibney St. Vitus
pageant
I am great Boadicea,
Of stout old British stock,

Who stood up to the Romans
As firm as any rock,

i
{
|
|

She was then the

who will be from the heat in New York which
by

after
spending six weeks’ holiday with John Beckles, Esq., M.B.E., of the

THURSDAY, 1952

LISTENING HOURS

JULY 10,

______ | _BaRBADos _ADvocATE


















































é ith Two Meani ed Hin
Words With Two Mcanings Confused Him Sali ae ae al cnn tene
By MAX TRELI 1.0 — 745 pam Seas “ cal
TEDDY, the Stuffed Bear, was "4.00 p.m. The News, “4.10 pm. The 7.15 We See Britain, 7.45 P -
} isi rning. “ ugt wre ac! « Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. The Portrait Championship Bands, 8.15 p.m adio
On Routine Visit frowning. “1 oug ot ee , | Of A Lady, 4.45 p.m. Sporting Record, Newsreel s Despatch
as he said to Knarf and Hant! the £.60 p.m, Smetana, 5.15 p.m. Listeners’ 8.45 p.1 5 From the
. > HAMITTA a | °
ay, I HAMILTON West shadow-children with the tu { | Choices, 6.00 p.m. Welsh Diary, 6.15 p.m. Editor Cc s seta
a? india Representati of about names. “1 d Just Panoy, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-Up Ore » News,
Frar W. Horner Ltd Ph a- able to unde ee \anc Trogramme Parade, 7.60 p.m. The p.m pm Progress
Eaters 3 te ore an understa Home News fr Brit 10.30 p.m
ceu | Chemi of Montreal is say words to me whic!) | tri nen!
now in the West Indies on his one thing, hut t dem m | mee ae —
ond rou ine visit to the area, thing else altoge F |
I arrived here recently by } Hanid said eemed very } |
D.W.LA. and will be remaining strange to het. “You to a | i
fe a = te ey V phd derstand me very well. Hanid said. @
otel e expects to be in the “ue Piped d ad Tedar
Cuiribbean for another year before os abe ait Z I don't it oe i
returning to his headquarters nq sometimes ae are
ends on what words u use } 1
From Canada Knarf said: “What words don’t |
, 4 t eon te q i *
; I R. LACEY WALKE ‘re‘urnce ae arn, .
to the island during lus ie a em: f ~ Ve i ss fe the |
month by T.C.A. on holiday. He Miia gg ntt, bratie pen an oan iprggpiebe 3 hatha .
ag recently completed his firs it means 9 garden behind a house,| Teddy asked Hanid about the
year ut Macdonald College, Ste. id otver timos it moans three feet elephant’s trunk.
Amne De Bellevue, Quebec, and

\ as at the Central Experimenta’
l‘arm in a part-time position. He
will return to Macdonald College
the fall for his second year's
udies
Lacey, before leaving for Can-

|

|
ina Yard ‘are different but both together, |

Hanid laughed and said that was | they're just one penny.” |
éight. “But it's easy to tel! them | Scme Word |
apart. If s pone is tathing « " 4 ‘ |
apart. {f someone is talking abort Teddy wasn't quite sure that he |
{understood this. “Perhaps you're

|

|

|



playing ina yard, you ean be quite
sure that he doesn’t mean the other

ia. was in the local Civil Ser- kind of yard which is something | HEIN did nos th ao care

i lee He was clerk in the Post you use for measuring.” \P me aie E nd aw oot ~

iffice Teddy shook his head. “Maybe | fo ani aoa 7. oe me a@ pen
His curriculum includes Agri- it’s easy for you, Hanid, but it gets i Write ae oe ‘ore Y ee |

culture, Animal Husbandry, te all mixed up, And then there's pers" - cee ¢ weyers x]
gronomy, Horticulture, Poultry the word roll. A roll is a piece of |; 1)’ D tecnk nk oe alate










'fusbandry, Agricultural Engin-
ering, Botany, Entomology, Eng-
‘sh and Mathematics. The results
f his final first year’s exams are
rot yet available but in the Jan-
uary exams he obtained First
lass Honour Standing.

i '
bread, but it also seems to be some- Reese fend ap hy Feta = ao
wood and a postage stamp that
sticks—and a bow that you make
in a ribbon and a bow that you shoot
lan arrow from—-and a knot in a tree
and a knot in a piece of string—and

thing that a ball does when it’s
pushed. And there’s the word row
Just when I’m sure that it meins
move a boat in the water with oars,
I'm told that it means to stand in

TRADITIONALLY dbseanenellie,
actress Katharine Hepburn ap-
pears in a somewhat battered
raincoat as she meets London
newsmen after her smash hit in

1 straight line, like flowers in a} h it d t
He is a former pupil of the Bernard Shaw’s “The Mil- fe cow of nine.” Teddy sivhed {2 note that you write, and a note
Alleyne Secondary School at St Geos a yy w ot a raw of pins.” Teddy sighed ; that you play on the piano—and a

lionairess.” Worn by her io the
play, the coat was bought from a
stagehand in a Liverpool theatre.

Andrew,

; eply. \letter that you send, and a letter in
Accountant In US.A.

“Lots of words have two mean-ithe alphabet. . . . My gogdness!
ings,” said Knarf. “They look ex-) There’s just no end to them!”
actly alike but they mean different} Knarf ang Hanid both felt sorry



An accountant of Kroehler
4 Manufacturing Co., Mr. Johnson
1 said that he was glad to get away

Denied In S. Africa

CAPETOWN, July 9.

| see a doctor?” :
- “No,” said Knarf. “Just be patient
“4 penny has a head,” said Hanid, | and wait.”

have different meanings tike pen-

ow





oured family.



cepted by the Immigration author-
ities

Miss Cowan was invited to spend
six months holiday near here with
the family of D. Van Der Ross,

Beckles of: Barbados, B.W.1., says
the Amsterdam News’ which
states:

Whatever your soup choice—Heinz
“Mr. Beckles, the grandson of makes it the way you like it + the



















heat and eat. No mixing is necessary.
You don’t have to add water, milk or
cream. With Heinz the first cost is the
last cost. That is why Heinz Soups.are
so economical, too.

Try Heinz Vegetable Soup. You'll say
it is the finest soup you ever tasted.

pleasant vacation.”

REPRESENT B’DOS
AT MUSIC FESTIVAL

Mrs. W. S. Scott of Sandy Lane,
St. James has been sele

WED AFTER HECTIC DAY
LYNN, Massachusettes, July 9. she and Wetmore scurried around
Army Sergeant Alfred Wetmore, getting blood tests, a waiver of
25, of Lynn, and his Japanese the five-day law and a minister
bride the former Yuhiko Tsut- to marry them.—U.P.

sumi, 23, of Kyoto, went on a brief
SENSATIONAL Jf





Ninety minutes later they came|merce and Manufacturers to
back with the missing stuff. It was|represent Barbados at the Edin-

honeymoon Tuesday after a busy
day clipping red tape so they
could be married before he re-



















it was then too late to hold the|Local Chamber of Commerce has
chearsal, so the band went back|been informed of Mrs, Scott’s
to the inn, There the matter (and|selection with which they are in
\he (band) rests at present. agreement.

Ship (2) Ahoy!
" HOY, there!”







HESE lines, to be spoken in a





the opposite way, watching the tableau vivant, are the sub- ~~ The man in the rowing-
cox through mirrors fastened to ject of debate Mr, Nudgett boat eases his oars under the
their backs. thought that the name of some bows of the Saucy Mrs, Flobster,
loeal rock or hill should be men- “Well?” shouted Mrs, Wither-
Mrs. cumult bursts in tioned He suggested that the *edge. “Do you know your anchor’s
last line should run: Az firm as half out of the water?” said the}
IMSIE SLOPCORNER was Bobbleworth Rock. Mrs, Bird man, “I orter know,” replied the i
taken yesterday to the shop objected that this ruined the lady salt, “seein’ as ow it was me
of Pibney’s leading costumier, to Scansion, and that Bobbleworth pushed it overboard to make room

be fitted for the helmet and robes Was an unpoetical word, That tor me brooms.” “There's a wind

of Boadicea, By the error of a Was Charlie Trott said, “Why not getting up,” said the man,
young assistant she was handed ‘Yorthine rock af suggcesine you'll drift.” “Don’t make me
a. dressing-gown made for Mrs. ie difficulty. is that Mimsie

Tumult, the wife of the Vicar. As . ‘

Sl ‘ner finds Boadicea hard t the deep, “she’s stuck in the mud
siopcorner tings Soadicea nar’ \° ‘ere fer keeps. That there hank-
pronounce, and keeps on saying
Beodocea.

the foolish girl preened herself

in dressing-gown and helmet, who er’s just swank, an orniment, like.”

should come thundering in but “Where’s the crew?” asked the
the burly Mrs, Tumult herself. Progress for mice in, Arms akimbo, the pride of
“And who,” she roared, “is this CIENTIST predict that a new Lats-road replied, “Ho, the crew?
minx? Claxton, what is the mean- S race of mice will be evolved W ay, they went ashore at the
ing of this?” Apologies fell a8 ¢.4,) the little, unsung heroes of ‘kwater and we never set cyes
thick as autumn leaves in Val- ‘ 4 / ym ‘em again.”

atomic experiment,
at a guess, that
sensitive to noise

| should say,
y will be rather
inclined to be
neurotic, and intensely pacifist in

jombrosa. “This lady,” said Clax-
ton “is Boadicea. I really apol—.”
“| don't care if she’s Cleopatra,”





The Piiney Carnival



shouted the Tumult. “Why she their outlook. It is time to tell % Mimsie Slopeorner mounted|uled to arrive September 11 and LRY PLAZA i HEA i RES
should wear a tomful helmet with them that nuclear fission is the t»e hay-cart on which she will] weighed three pounds, six ounces GA a4

my dressing-gown is a matter answer ito the house-mouse’s make her triumphal journey Hospital authorities said the Ped io Aelia

that needs a deal of explanation.” prayers, and that the develop- through Pibney as Boadicea Mr.|child placed in an incubator wa BEIDGETOWN BARBAREES OISTIN
With ludicrous dignity Mimsie ; ent of atomic research will re- Camphor assisted her to mount.!in good condition. The baby was (Dial 2310) pia OGM) a ae aids
rentoved—helmet and dressing- sult in more convenient, labour- She slipped, and knocked his hat | named Deborah Jean.—U.P, Last 2 Shows TODAY Last 2 Shows Today Lots eee 7
gown, and swept out of the shop saving mouse-traps, and will also off. Her helmet rolled under the

like a Marquise side-stepping the

save civilisation from falling into cart, her shield fell into the road,
guillotine

barbarism. If they are half as her spear got stuck in a wheel, |
credulous as many of the human {he horse took fright, and the;
race, they may believe this, driver, Fred Ambley, was help-
less with laughter, From an upper |
window of the Eagle’s Head the

Here and there
LAIMING to be 793 years old,

a Taunton grocer refused to

.

Bad organisation



descend from a ladder until his HE Pibney St. Vitus band war landlord’s ne’er-do-well son blew
hat was fetched. called yester?ay for a rehear- repeated kisses to Boadicea, who

PEARL FREEMANTLE, Stcck- sal of the Carnivi!l music, It was was trying to twist her spear clear |
port’s Laundry Queen, swam for agreed that the should meet in of the wheel, The band, which
eight minutes under water with the Eagle’s Head, before pro- should have been playing Sor-
an egg in her mouth, “It helps ceeding to the Assembly Rooms singer's “March of the Vikings, ‘
to stop you breathing,” she said All were prese (in the inn) a petered cut with a few discordant
laughingly. full hour be‘ the arranged notes, and a railway porter, off

SIX abstract paintings, turned time. All we i present (in duty, trod on Miss Faggot’s
back to front, were exhibited at the inn) whe, tie indignant soodle Raymond, “All this,” re-
a Chelmsford show. They are the Ccuncillor Bon !shurst came to marks the Pibney St. Vitus and



work of a Belgian grower. fetch them, O ar.ival at the Fobsett Evening Echo, “looked

SIDNEY GELFORD, aged 48, Assembly Roon t was found that more like a night at the Victoria
famous in Wilts for his very short they had left thelr instruments Palace than a rehearsal for the
arms and very long nose, has at the inn. Three men volunteer- Great Day.”

war

Just Friends

HOLLYWOOD, July 9.

Movie: producer Joseph Paster-
nak said Tuesday he and Nancy
Valentine, wife of the Maharajah
of Cooch Behar, were “just good

riends as of now.”

The Metro - Goldwyn - Mayer
studio executive made
ment when asked about New York
: gossip column reports that he and
“and | the blonde actress would be mar-
+ ried as soon as they got free from
laugh,” sheuted the Amazon of|their respeetive mates. —U.P.

the





Quadruple Amputee
Gets Baby Daughter

JOLIET, Hlinois, July 9.

Beverly Reeves, wife of Hubert
Reeves, quadruple amputee from
Korea,
gave birth to a premature daugh-
“ESTERDAY, for the first time,{ter Tuesday. The baby was sched-

wounds suffered in







$1.00 $1.00



$1.00 $1.00

CLEARING ODD LOTS DRESS GOODS

CREPES, SPUNS, SILKS.
PLAIN, FLOWERED, STRIPED, CHECKS.
, ALL AT ONE DOLLAR YARD.
PLAIN VOILES AND FANCY ORGANDIES 50e.



T. R EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606



Aetioss
1. Careless treatment
8 Groans die when events sre
-. (we
r it to become a te
"% at the a 7
3 1.! word
“ Sytmoolica >)
17 A p we t
OW. Neck we



rurner

22. Before
24. May iden a speed hog
Raged abo class, (5)

Threequarters of 14 3)

she starred



Ty

Down

be differs
2.

ere you always
f the ice ret.

1. Seen to




der Wye Spanish |
Gertainiy ab asset
. Entrance withou

Footwear for boat
» Herds may de

16. Habit
1& Siap
19. Alway
2k. Penn
23. Comm



doubt

ae oenayPs

them thar bjlis
somew





state-


















MPM CM a Umut)
CCC CLL |

mission any

TCU

risked!

THE GAS COOKER

|
With Everything U Want |
|
|

SIZE!

LOOKS!
THERMOSTATIC CONTROL |

and it’s eagy to keep clean.
Seve them before it’s too late.
At your Gas Showroom, Bay

:

>

e
Street

ONLY A FEW LEFT.

Ei rrtrdivsaters Mm














445 & 3.30 p.m j
All Spanish Film

as Captain Quincy Wyatt,
" “RINCON CRIOLLO ™ |

SPU aah




































‘DIAL 5170) prepay 2.30, 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. |\)\__ “DISTANT DRUMS”

FRIDAY 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. and Continuing Daily 4.45 and
and Continuing Daily 8.30 p.m.

GLOBE

TO-DAY LAST SHOWS 5 & 8.30 P.M.

SKIRTS AHOY

Billy ECKSTINE — Esther WILLIAMS

OPENING TO-MOBROW 5 & 8.30











ROODAL THEA
——

EMPIRE

‘To-day last two Shows 4.45
WARNER BROS Presents
“PAUL MUNI"

in
“I AM A FUGITIVE
| FROM A CHAIN GANG”








pening Friday Hith °°. & 8.)
“DARLING HOW COULD YOU"










Eom Me ee = OLYMPIC
2? To-day onty 4.30 & 8.15
i Mickey OONEY—Janie CAGNEY

in
“QUICKSAND”
and
“WITHOUT HONOR”

with Dane CLARK—Larraine DAY
LR
To-day 1.0
“END OF THE ROAD’
and

“DON'T FENCE ME IN’
with Roy ROGERS




Opening Friday 4.26 & 8.15
THE MARK BROS

win SEAN PETERS win Anthony

4 wced by OARRYL F. ZANUCK . Directed by ELIA KAZAN
‘ Written by JOHH STEINBECK



ANIMAL ORAC KERS

“PLAMING FEATHERS





4.320 & 8.30 PM.
“TOMORROW 185
ANOTHER DAY"
Steve COCHRAN &





" -]THE TANKS
ith @ hest of CUBAN | “ONLY the VARIANT
‘oc MLIED AMTSTS ricrU¥e MARS including |, | me ceesers SEES ARE_COMING
i LA A Steve COCHRAN
ANN GENE vow MARI ALDON Be Qorrgo Queen | Te-day Special 1.90 p.m.|j Steve COS
ANN as the captive beauty "i" | ABANDONED SAT. Special LE
DVORAK: EVANS Tatts. Gamecseoer® || Raft
seta mer VEN BUSCH # MARTIN RACKIN Donia WOODS & | OLSEN & JOHNSON |] "Meters, “of the,
wee ory eet PRRTURN of She | “Opening FRI STARRETT
GENERAL MARK W. CLARK we RAOUL WALSH @ \ DURANGO KID’ | By oT ARE
i toa Field Forces? | “1 WAS AN TE (Special)
é ener a Tir 7) + LINITED STATES PICTURES rsoovcnes Dan iianite SAT. | american Sey lay ost cana
coin DOUGLAS KENNEDY - RIGHARD 00 = LISA FERRADAY « PHIL? AAA A tse ov N..«Zane Grey's ; Ann DVORAK e ieee
produced by DAVID DIAMOND meiowo WARNER BROS. stn oa as | Gene EVANS “OUTLAW, COUNTRY’ |
CGreted hy LESLEY SELANDER - Screomplay by St BUECA LEGION of the ., | te eeectat er Lash LA RUE
P BARBAREES PLAZA 8 TOWN George OFM | gga New, Pitures |] FE Ce a Ew PM
a hare = “OUT ‘FL
i A Z A DIAL 2301 |} ‘Opening Friday === ssi O TEXAS* LEATHERNECKS"

“TRAIL'S END

TRE







Up SP ESSE DDE EP ELLA

GALE ITY

The Garden—St. James
Last Show TO-NITE 8.30
“ANOTHER PART of the FOREST’
& “ILLEGAL ENTRY”
Howard DUFF & Marta TOREN
FRIDAY & SAT. 8.30 P.M.
“TOMORROW IS ANOTHER DAY’
Steve COCHRAN &

ONLY the VA jregory PECK

~~ MIDNITE SAT. |

GOLDEN STALLION’ Roy ROGERS

“WELLS FARGO GUNMASTER”
Rocky LANE



SECC GSSSSS


















4.45 & 8.30 pm
Big Action packed
War Drama!












CARIN
ROXY

Last twe Shows To-day 4.30 & 815
Rod CAMERON—Cathy DOWNES



BEA



“PAN HANDLE”
and
“DILLINGER”™
with Lawrence TIERNEY
To-tvay 1.00
“SAN FERNANDO VALLEY”
nd

SHERIFF OF REDWOOD VALLEY’



Friday only 4.90 & 8.1%
Rod CAMERON in

“STAMPEDE”

and
‘THE HUNTED"

ROYAL

Last Two Shows 4.30 & 8.15
Robert PRESTON in
THE SUNDOWNERS

and
SWORD OF THE

To-day

AVENGER’
Friday only 4.30 & %.15

HE WALKED BY NIGHT
DOWN

MEMORY LANE







THURSDAY, JULY 10, 1952

Better Food Means Less Inefficiency In W.L.

Improvement Needed * pouce queit Riots IN TOKYO ,

In Family Life

(Frem Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 4.

A certain proportion of the inefficiency, discontent and
lack of mental alertness of the wage-earning class is due to
low nutritional status, according to reports from various
Caribbean territories on nutrition.

These reports which are being studied by the Confer-
ence on Home Economics and Education in Nutrition: at
Kent House, home of the Caribbean Commission, give a
clear indication of special problems of low income families
in the Home Economies field.

Relaizcd to the principal find-
ing regarding family life is the
conclusion that the lack of ade-
quate food in many eases arises
from lack of family life and fam-
ily responsibility.

The information submitted. to
the conference, which comes to an
end tomorrow mentioned these
cardinal points with respect to
family life: The irresponsibility
of the male parent; high incidence
of illegitimacy and neglected
children; predominance of a loose
family structure and unsatisfac-
tory standards of living due chief-
fy to unemployment; low wages;
inadequate incomes ard poor
y¥ousing conditions.

$720 Fine For
Bush Rum

Trene Lange, a mother of six
residing at Princes Town in the
southern part of the island escap-
ed a jail sentence this week when
she was convicted on a charge
of having bush rum in her pos-
session and operating a rum still.
She pleaded guilty to both ges
and the magistrate, Mr. A.
Busby, fined her $720. She will
go to prison for 12 months if she
Tails to pay it.

The magistrate declared that
the party. who raided Lange’s
premises should be complimented
for their vigilance and for the
way they handled the situation.

“What should be done,” said
the magistrate, “is to concentrate
on curbing the people who receive
the bush rum for resale, or else
this sort of thing will never stop”.
And to Lange he said: “Knowing
that you have so many children,
you ought to be more careful.
you must try to earn money hon-
estly”.

Experimenting
With Weeds

Two British research agrono-
mists from. Monsanto Chemicals,
Ltd..—Dr. R, ‘Cc. qinckpe.and
Mr. A. Ciel “are™ ying
out exper in Trinidad and
British Guiana aimed at eradicat-
ing weeds from sugar-cane fields
with chemical herbicides.

Dr. Tincknell is responsible for
the experiments in Trinidad. He
said that the controlling of weeds
which grow among the sugar-
cane was very important because
they took away the moisture,
nutrients and lights, which were
essential for the healthy and vig-
oreus growth of sugar-cane.

The chemicals, he said, destroy-
ed the most harmful weeds with-
out damaging the sugar cane or
robbing the soil of its mineral
content. They were applied to the
sugar-cane on al] the large estates
in Trinidad and the results were
being watched. .

Dr. Tinekneil was of the opinion
that the growth of weeds among
the sugar cane was largely due
to lack of labour at the critical
time of establishment of the sugar
cane. In many instances, estate
managers were hard put to find
labour to remove the weeds in
the fields, because the labourers
employed on the estates were
themselves busily working in the
rice fields and other small crop
gardens.

Planes Out Of Order

Threa aircraft of the Light
Aeroplane Club of Trinidad and
Tobago are out of commission.
This has forced the club to cur-
tail its activities temporarily.

One of the aircraft had to be
written off as a result of the crash
landing in St, Vincent last April,
while another has been grounded
since last December for inspection
in connection with the annual re-
newal of its airworthiness certi-
ficate. The engine is being over-
hauled in the United Kingdom by
the manytacwners, there being
no facilities locally for overhaul-
ing engines.

The other had to be withdrawn
from seryieg at the end of ijast
month for its annual overhaul
prior to inspection for renewal of
its airworthiness certificate.



ie

Keen US.
Competiiion

Ztinidad’s citrus industry is be-
ing pushed against the wall by
competition it is getting from
United States exporters, The
subsidy which tha U.S. Govern-
ment is paying its exporters of
citrus juice and fruit is putting
its exporters in a position to
undersell the Trinidad products.

Mr. Donaid McBride, chairman
of the Co-operative Citrus Grow-
ers’ Association here, said this
week; “Canada which is our best
market for juice has been prac-
tically lost to us. What little
jots we have shipped this season
have been sold at unremunerative
prices”. 7

After tracing the tremendous
increase in subsidy paid by the
U.S. Government—from $779,891
in 1948—49 to to $6,437,000 in
1950—-51—-under the Citrus Fruit
Export Programme, Mr. McBride
said that the assistance of the
Hon. Albert Gomes, Minister of



H. Labour, Industry and Commerce,

the West India Committee, several
members of the House of Com-
mons and others, had been invok-
ed. He exprassed the belief that
the British Governmert would
do comething to save the citrus
industry from extinction

More Publicity
For Barbados

THE Publicity Committee of the
Chamber of Commerce is to make
a further appeal for subscriptions
from the Mercantile Community
and Hotel Proprietors with a view
to approaching Government at a
future date for an increased grant.

This suggestion was put for-
ward by Mr, R. M. Cave, a mem-
ber of the Publicity Committee of
the Chamber. He pointed out
that last year merchants had in-
creased their subscriptions and
consequently, Government had in-
creased their Grant,

He’ felt’ that they ‘should again
appeal to the merchants, and so
have something concrete on which
to approach Government,

It was reported that the placing
of orders for the ‘Issue of the
National Geographic Magazine in
which appeared the illustrated
article by Mr. Allmon on Barbados
‘was not as successful as was ex-
pected. Only 326 orders have
been placed,

The Publicity Committee of the
Chamber took the matter up’ with
‘the Barbados Publicity Committee
with a view to having the latter
concern purchase some of the
copies.

The Barbados Publicity Com-
thittee however pointed out that
it was at their invitation that Mr.
Allmon had come to Barbados and
had written the article, and they
had already bought copies,

They however si ted that
the publishers of the National
Geographic Magazine be ap-

proached with a view to having
the article produced in pamphlet
form, since it would be a
permanent advertisement for the
colony, and would undoubtedly
be lost in a magazine in which
other articles appeared, and which
‘would be discarded after a time.

The Chamber of Commerce is to
make enquiries along the lines
suggested by the Barbados Pub-
licity Committee.

Water Control
Schemes In B.G.

LONDON.

In the House of Commons on
2nd July Mr, R. Robinson
(Conservative, Blackpool) asked
the Secretary of State for the
Colonies whether plans have
now been completed for water
control sehemes in British
Guiana in the area between the
Pomeroon and , Coventyne
Rivers; what will be the effect
of these schemes; and when will
work start,

The Minister of State for
Colonial Affairs, Mr, H. L. d@’A.
Hopkinson replied:

I have to intocmation which I
could usefully udd to the reply
given to ny Hon, Friend on 25th

June,
B.U.P.







BARBADOS ADVOCATE







: ete

JAPANESE POLICE battle Red-imspived rioters who staged a series of
violent demonstrations in Tokyo streets after passage of the new anti-
subversive law. Here, plainclothes co Mficers quell one of many outbreaks.

Thirty-eight rioters were arrested and 40 injured, (International)

BRITISH HONDURAS NOWTES:

CS
we



Rain Hinders
Logging _—

The wet season set in in June, beginning with heavy
rains and floods which put a stop to logging operations. in
the days when logging was done with cattle, logging could
goon throughout the wet season. Now, however, all logging
is done with mechanical transport and a few hours rain
effectively stops all operations.

While the rains hinder logging, Pine Lumber

farmers wanted the rain badly. Large quantities of pine lumber
Crops are, therefore, benefiting. are being exported to the West
It is reported from the C.D.C. fndies, prineipally Jamaica, The
“Barton Ramie Project” that im demand is greater than the
two weeks a growth of ramie was capacity of the present mills, as a
thirty inches. F result potential buyers are ex-
Agriculture ploring possibilities in the Repub-
Preliminary surveys revealed lic of Honduras.
that an increased quantity of rice, West Indies University
beans and crop was being grown. The Extra Mural Dept. of the
About one million and a quarter 1niversity College of the West
pounds of rice was exported dur~ Indies under its Resident Tutor,
ing last May, which was a wel- Mr. Rawle Farley, B.A, B.Sc.
come change to the time when Econ. Dip. Ed. is performing a
the Colony had to import corn very useful public service in con-
for food, nection with adult education, At
Pine Apple present a series of public lectures

this colony and this crop is being
increased, so

tel

made for shipments te the U.S.A.
where there is a ready market.
The scarcity of shipping facilities,
however, is a great drawback.

been a record, and it is almost a

st

well in is. being held at the Jubilee
Library on “Universities in the
United Kingdom.”

Questions Asked In
House Of Assenibly

Mr. E. W. Barrow on Tuesday
in the House of Assembly asked
questions concerning schemes
for training abroad of Government

Pineapples grow very

much so that
ntative arrangements are being



The mango crop this year has

aple article of food just now.
Co-operatives
A Co-operative Farming Club to

grow rice has been formed in the Servants.
north of the Colony. Good The questions were:— How
has so far been made. many schemes exist for the train-

pro;

A similar Club was formed in the
Western District of the Colony
with the object of growing corn
and beans

the formation of a
Association in order to assist
promote cattle raising. About 60
per cent,

ing abroad of Government
vants,
(a) At the expense of the
bados Government;
(b) At the expense of
United Kingdom
ment.

Ser-
jar-

Livestock
The Government is encouraging
livestock
and

the
Govern~

Government,

organisation
the or agency?

of the cattle in

Colony is in the Western District 2. How many, if any, Govern-

but cattle can be

ra

$1
of

United Kingdom,
Canada in order of vclume.

$2

tion for the goods exported were
Jamaica, Trinidad and the United
Kingdom, in order of volume.

of

principal

May, 1952.
branches of agriculture
low this good example.

lated to proceed with Development |

Pl
fo

clude such iterms as:—

above; and

at

ministration and educational pur-
poses will be required.

staff will necessarily take some
‘time to recruit.

registered in the construction at
Belize of the Hotel by the C.D.c.

y y
& 2QOOOSSSSVI GLO OOCO POS OGOIOEY - PL LPLLLSEEELO SLEEP OOOO
}

' Exide

THE SURE-START ING BATTERY

FOR CARS TRUCKS & BUSES
CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD. — Victoria Street

Prom
POPP PO PPO PPPS PO DS FOVA SPOOL OPO OPP AOA

successfully
ised in all parts of the Colony.

Customs
Customs imports for May valued
043,000, The countries of origin
the goods imported were the
the U.S.A. and

ment Servants have been sent
abroad for such training during
the past eight years and the
nature of their studies?

Mr. Lewis enquired:—Will the
Government please lay on the
table of the House the memoran-
dum of the terms and conditions

en which all loans are made to
fishermen?

UNITED HOLINESS
MEETING TODAY

The United Holiness Meeting in
the Salvation Army Bridgetown
Central Hall, Reed Street, will
this evening be conducted by Mrs.
Major S. Morris, and the Bible
Address given by Snr. Captain V.
Campbell. Snr. Captain & Mrs.

Bishop newly appointed offi-
cers to this Corps, will also take
part.

Customs exports for May valued
59,600. The countries of destina-



Expert Of Corn
For the first time in the history
the Colony corn was the
item of export during
t is hoped that other
will fol-

Development Plan
Arrangements are being formu-

an Part TI: This will a }\
rmidable undertaking and in- |

(a) Building Officers Qua
(b) Accumulating material
me}

(c) PW.D. Staff to supervise

for

(d) Agricultural staff extension:
least 30 extra officials for ad-

The technical and professional

Satisfactory progress is being

~
2





Atlas soon!

SS9O9SISIOSSIVO999G9G 9H 99999995 59 95 99 G9 99GIIOG
2 MGDODHOHO 99909400-90000900 NM GOD

A

LSPS EFSF "+ 48O@



(c) At the expense of any othera



\@ LOLLCLELFECLPOPLLLD PPLE LAA AA ILLS 00m
|
}
|
|
|





lilly Urged For” Labourer
ve re -
Cadig-Wal. Trade Gots A Year

THE Bektish West Indies Sugar
Associatign Cnc) have joined with — 4

sentence of 12 months’ im-



other WestIndian Bodies (Cham~ sisonment was yesterday im-
bers of Commerce ete.) im ul ; “are. os, set beers
a A Ate a ee A. mike Pesed on Alfred Brathwaite, a |
seat ie ott aa ry sre aia labourer of St. George, by His
S ‘=i ror ic MAPYCVS~ Terdship the Chief Justice, Sir |
n ol da-Weet Indies inn: Cadtcendea u@lan Reales
Trade generally ian € more, afler an / ize |

- they eall for /¥t¥ found him guilty of inflict-
jeid ia London 128 8tievous _ bodily
SiGe Ales Joseph Stuart, a conductor on /
of West : j
Her ‘spril 1,
Brathwaite
stuart
et



Like other bodie
neave ens ¢ harm on

s
between representatives
Indian Governments and of

s Covecnment with a view




fractured one of
s ribs by striking him with

ing the matter at high
° § ick, He had two jgrevious

level,

Resolutions from the B.W.1LS.A,
and the Chambers of Commerce
of Trinidad and British Guiana
were received yesterday ;
loeal Chamber of Commerce which Stuart who is a
endorsed; the resolutions sent the St. George's buses, first told
them by the Organisations con- the Court that the previous eve-
cerned. The local Chamber has "298, the bus was leaving town
‘so taken action in the matter, ‘or St. George when Brathwaite

wot on. The bus already

The Prgsident, referring to the tained 81 passengers and he
action taben by B.W.1LS.A. said it Brathwaite to get off. He did not
was very gratifying to know that do so and he had to summon
that Association had taken ae the aid of a police

onvictions for inilicting bedily

conducter on





steps in connection with
matter, and he expressed the hope Cuffed
the cote — Bagg boo Brathwaite got off the bus, but
which w sh ia PS when the police had gone on and
hich would be taken by the Gov- thd bus was ek ;
ernments concerned towards ar- he edi, euibeed tk Seon
ature iS Sores = 6 Fe told him to get off and when he
eventually did so, he cuffed him
i E hibi A and ran,
ocal Next morning, the bus stopped
xn its A at Charles Rowe Bridge on its
’ way to town. Brathwaite who was
BIF May Be Sterped there and had a stick in his hand,
2 started to beat Stuart ain,
; MEMBERS of 1 bados Dr, Cecil Vaughn who attended
Chamber of Commerce vesterday §tuart when he was brought to
oxpressed the view that der the ¢he hospital, said that a rib was
present trade conditions in sractured.
Britain, it appeared very unlikely el oe " ugh
that local exporters would be in- ee en ne nrouge
terested in exhibiting at the Brathwaite summoned two wit
British Industries Fair next year. nesses, but both corroborated the
The “prohibitive” duty on rum evidence given b rosecuti
and molasses they said, made witnesses. ae om
trade impossible with Britain.
This view came when _ the
Council considered a letter from
Mr. A. S. Bryden drawing atten Aloe Wanted
tion to certain observations made
by his London Agent on the
oe ' ; . Another query has been made
renee en for rum at the 1952 by an overseas concern about the
Extracts from the letter ‘re- POSsstbility of a local firm supply-
ceived by Mr. Bryden from his ce eee Aloe, Again the
London Agent, and to which he cael r of Commerce replied,
drew the attention of the Council POMting out that the Director of
state that “very few enquirics “€ticulture was not prepared to
wens fade for rum at this year’s oe for posing ths
LF. he rum display looked 5 a guaran’ price
very nice indeed but unfortunate. Covering a period of years is given.
ly this year the B.L.F.,was much , Earlier this year a Liverpool
smaller than usual and there were {'m which now buys aloe from
far fewer visitors. Most firms ex- Venezuela made similar enquiries
hibiting were disappointed with “bout the possibility of FO-0pen-
the enquiries and orders received. Wiis vee a et. arene
s time, the emical Researe’
The London Agent writes; “Iv Institute of America has made the
would seem desirable that you query,

(to the question of whether or not ‘expense,
you should exhibit again at the
B.LF. in 1953,

‘During the brief discussion on
this matter, members pointed out
that it was at the Government's
request that the rum exporters
had become interested, and they
were the chief people who ex-
hibited.

The lack of interest on the part
of some concerns was attributed
to the fact that trade conditions
in Britain, especially in respect
of molasses, as well as rum, made
it prohibitive for Barbados to do
jtrade with that ceuntry, and for
that reason they did not think
that it was of any benefit to ex-
hibit.

They

‘



C.C. Journal Faces
$1,000 Deficit

THE Journal Committee of the
Chamber of Commerce has warn-
ed that unless subscriptions and
advertising rates for the Cham-
ber’s Monthly Journal are in-
creased, the Chamber will be
faced with a deficit of $1,000,

The Committee have suggested
am increase which will take effect
from the Ist of January, 1953, and
the Council are actively consider-
warned that unless trade ing the matter.
conditions improved, it did not
seem at all likely that local ex-
porters would be interested in ex-
hibiting. It was decided to draw The Norwegian
o matter to the attention of tho Feggen with a crew of 38 under
zovernment. Capt. P. Pqdersen arrived in
Carlisle Bay yesterday
from Glasgow,
consigned to Plantations Ltd,

The Feggen brought for this

3 C.C, MEMBERS
CHOSEN FOR B.G. port one case of sazor blades,
three cases of gas cookers,

THE Council of the Chamber of &#S¢% Of Sewing machines, 2,400
Commerce yesterday appointed eS of bottled beer, 800 car-
Mr. G, H. King, President of the 408 of bottled stout, 12 cases of
Chamber, and two other mem- Confectionery, two cases of pump-
bers to represent the local Cham- i#€ machinery, 112 bags of rolled
ber at the Ninth Congress of the o#ts, 164 cartons of canvas shoes,
Incorporated Chambers to be held 500 bags of potatoes, ten bags of
in British Guiana next October, vuts and bolts, and 30 bundles of

The other two members who wili g#lvanized sheets.
accompany the President are Mr. ‘The Motor Vessel Lady Joy, 40
Pace Kinch and Mr. H. A, ©. tons, called yesterday from St.

as, Lueia Ste brought in 415 bags

Mr. Colin Thomas was also ap- of copra, 81 bags of chareoal ona
pointed to act on the Council in $55 bundles of fresh fruit.

Place of Mr, J, K. C. Grannum This vessel is consigned to tha
who is out of the island on leave. Schooner Owners’ Association,



Steamship



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PAGE FOUR



ARBADOS eal ADVOCAT

Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad St, Pildeetows

ce an Oe

B
f

Phursday, July 10, 1952



University Edueation

IN THE current estimates provision has
been mzde for the expenditure during
1952-53 of $41,600 on fifteen Barbados schol-
ars for three terms, five scholars for two
terms and cne scholar for one term.

In addition Barbados subsidises the Uni-
versity College of the West Indies by a
grant of $53,280 anpually and has to find
$6,788 for the maintenance at the Univers-
ity College of Barbados Exhibitioners.

Barbados is therefore spending $48,368
on the upkeep of more than twenty scholars
for part of the year at University Colleges
and is contributing $53,250 towards the
upkeep. of the University College of the
West. Indies, If, these expenditures were
exceptional they might cause little anxiety
but cwing to the increase in the numbers
of Barbades Scholarships there is little
likelihood of less than $41,600 being re-
quired annually for Barbados scholars, even
without existing allowances,
while there is possibility of much more
being required if scholars pursue studies
of mcre than three years duration,

' The cormmunity in Barbados must there-
fore consider seriously an expenditure of
more than $100,000 towards University edu-
cation, and ask whether the island can

increasing

_ both afford to subsidise so lavishly small

numbers of its own students and to assist
the growth of a University College which
is mainly used by Jamaicans.

There must be no false sentiment nor
emotional references to the value of edu-
cation. The advancement of learning is ob-
viously the concern of any educated goy-
ernment. And the value of a University
education has been recognised for many
hundreds of years.

But the demands on Barbadian govern-
ment revenue are legion and there must be
scrutiny of money which is being spent at
all times to ensure that the community
benefits from such expenditure. 4

In the pre-1949 period when Barbados
could only afford to reward one scholar
with a quite modest sum for acquiring a
University education the tiny trickle from
the Government purse made hardly any
difference, ta the local Treasury. The sug-
gestion in those pre-1949 days that Barba-
dos’ scholars should be forced to return to
Barbados and to give some service to the
community in return for the service the
community had given to the scholar was
rightly regarded as unworthy. Rather was
it the fashion for the community to rejoice
at the scholar’s good fortune when some
post outside Barbados was obtained by one
who had distinguished Barbados and him-
self. + %!

Since 1949 the advantages of winning a
Barbados scholarship have been extended
so that five persons in one year have a
chance of sharing in the community’s lib-
erality to scholars.

And at the beginning of this year no less
than 21 scholars from Barbados were
catered for in the vote of $41,600 required
for their support at University Colleges.
The time surely has come to review the
position with regard to Barbados scholars.

Is it just in a community where so much
remains to be done to extend the funda-
mental necessities of a good life; where the
task of educating the majority of the popu-
lation in elementary principles of hygiene
diet and sanitation; where preventative
medicine hardly exists and where technical
and elementary education need primary
attention: is it just in such a community to
spend more than $40,000 annually on schol-
ars who have no obligation to return and
serve the community which has benefited
them? nara.

Already this financial year (without any
increased allowances) $101,648 has got to
be provided by the government for subsid-
ising Barbados scholars, exhibitioners and
a University College in Jamaica. Can an
island, which as Professor Beasley warns
in A Fiscal Survey is going to find it diffi-
cult to méet its normal recurrent expendi-
ture within the next six years, afford to
spend so much on so few?

Ought not some strings to be attached to
the grants made to all but the highest
placed Barbados’ scholar each year? Should
not there be a stipulation that all but the
top Barbados scholar must agree to fill a
post in Barbados at least for a minimum
period of three years after graduation?
Ought not there to be some grading of
scholars so that allcwances bear fixed re-
lations to the expenses of the University
Colleges attended and ought there not to be
a graduated seale by which only the top
Rarbados scholar will receive full allow-
ances if the most expensive colleges are
selected? Barbados simply cannot afford to
dole out scholarships to—tniversity Col-
leges without counting the costs and if the
costs of scholars rise unduly, the -proper

procedure is to limit the number of schol-



ar Such economies might allow for the
granting of post-graduate scholarships o1
refresher courses to Civil Servants, doctors
and others who will return to Barbados.

GEORGE V

and the

‘BOGUS’








3

Me,

7

, ‘. . . informal chat’

By CHARLES WINTOUR

Sir Campbell! Stuart | has
written a book, and considerable
notice has been taken of it, That
is not surprising, for Sir Camp-
bell Stuart has had a career in
this coun‘ry which is unique.

Under Northcliffe’s patronage
he became managing director of
The Times newspaper at the age
of 35 and managing editor of
the Daily Mail at the same time.

He was the chosen heir of
Northcliffe, who intended that
he should inherit The Times.
But that intention was never
carried out. So Stuart arranged
the sale of The Times to John
Aster, gave up his managerial
post and was rewarded with a
permanent seat on The Times

board,

Forn a Canadian but long
resideut in England, Stuart has
cultivated widespread political

and social relations on both sides
of the Atlantic. He now enjoys
a standing in the Pilgrims and
other similar institutions which
is altogether exceptional,

With a career of this nature
he obviously has much of inter-
est to, record in Opportunity
Knocks Once. But the most
fascinating story he’ tells is how
he suppressed: the famous inter-
viow—attributed to Lord North<
cliffe in London and to Wick-
ham Steed, then the editor of
The Times, in America—relating
to George V’s views on the Irish

question,
Too Late

This was a most courageous
act, the interview was
cabled to London for publication
in Northcliffe’s name. But
Stuart, though he acted at once,
was too late to prevent publica-
tion in the Irish editfon of the
Daily Mail. And the Daily
Express, picking the story up
from Ireland, took the precau-
tion of printing a full account on
its front page.

Now what was this interview?
It gave an extraordinary account
of differences between the King
and the Premier, Lloyd George,
about Ireland. It praised the
King for wisely exercising his
influence on the Government
and related what purported to
be a conversation between the
King and Premier in which the
King asked the Premier, “Are
you going to shoot all the people
in Treland?” When the Premier
answered “No,” the King was
supposed to have said, ‘Well,
then, you must come to some
agreement with them, This
tihing cannot go on. I cannot
have my people killed in this
manner.”

The report of this interview
exploded on the country with
the force of a bomb. It came at

since



a time when the attempt to pre-
vent the independence of Ireland
by a policy of repression was
still going on, The country was
divided—and so was the Cab-

inet.
Then on the evening of the
day that the interview was

published in the Daily Express,
came an unprecedented event.
The King repudiated the inter-
view in Parliament. No reigning
monarch had ever taker) such
action before; nor has it ever
been done again.

Lloyd George; on the motion
for the adjournment of the
House, read a message from the
King, emphatically denouncing
the statements contained in the
interview, and calling them a
“complett fabrication.’ Indeed
they can have been nothing less.
The King can never have said
anything of the kind. If he had
given such a reprimand, Lloyd

George would have resigned
immediately,
George V was certainly an

autoerat in his private life, but
as a constitutional monarch he
had to accept’ the advice which
his Prime Minister gave him, At
no time could he possibly have
hoped to carry through a policy
of his own, quite different from
that of his Ministers. He was
not in any position to hector and
rebuke Lloyd George as this
interview suggested,
What Happened?
What had really happened in
New York? Wickham Steed,
then the Editor of The Times,
had gone to New York with
Northcliffe, From his book
Through Thirty Years, pub-
lished only three years after the
event, it is clear that—
1—Steed agreed to make a
“personal statement” on the
Irish situation to the New
York Times.

2—Steed “chatted informally”
with the New York Times
reporter sent to see him,
and arranged to dictate a
full statement in the New
York Times office,

8—Receiving authorisation to
speak in Nonrthcliffe’s name,
Steed dictated, in the Néw
York Times office, a_ state-
ment on Ireland as coming
from Northcliffe. This was
printed the next day quite
separately from the Steed
interview which was given
considerable prominence.

4—While Steed claims he was
assured that nothing would
be published besides the
Northcliffe interview, he
makes no suggestion that he
told the reporter directly
that he was “oif the record,”

Now comes an extraordinary
postscript to the whole. story.
The recently published history





Our Readers Say:

Salaries
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR.—I certainly did read with
interest the letter of ‘Super Jet’
commenting on remarks made
by members of the House of
Assembly debating the re-vision
of salaries of the Teaching staff
and Departmental Heads of the
Civil Service.

It is true that technical men
are hard to get and must be held
when got. Technical men must
be trained and qualified in their
respective sphere and therefore
must spend lots of time and
money at Colleges and Univer-
sities to do so, therefore they
should receive proper salaries, I
must then align myself with
the Members of the House of
Assembly and members of the
public alike who think that the
salaries of technical men should
be increased. But how in the
name of all that is good, can
Departmental Heads be aligned
in the same sphere as technical
men when the only quality that
some of the Departmental Heads
of this colony possess is a dicta-
torial attitude which has not
got to be euie oe me for at
any College or University.

" 7 TAXPAYER

Salary Anomalies

SIR,—In the account of last
Tuesday’s meeting of the Legis-
lative Council, your paper states
that the H.C.S. drew attention
to certain anomalles particularly
in relation to the respective sal-
aries paid to the head masters

of various First ‘Grade and
Second Grade Secondary
Schools,

I write to express the hope
that when the above anomalies
are being investigated, the op-
portunity will be taken to ex-
amine the anomalies in the en-
tire Education service, It is an
open secret that there are sev-
eral anomalies with respect to
the salaries of the Elementary
School Teachers, the Inspectors
and the supervisors and it would
be a grave mistake to single out

the teachers of Secondary
Schools for consideration,
JUSTICE,

Parent, Child, Teacher

SIR,— Reading in Tuesday's
Advocate such an able . and
inspiring lecture by Mr. Cam-
eron Tudor to the parent, child
and teacher, I hope it will bear
fruit and help some of Our poor
unfortunate children, I wonder
if some more of our responsible
fellow men could not relieve us
of our troubles.

Some of us are still living in
a 14 x 8 shack with a family of
7 or 8, made up of boys and
girls of various ages, What can
we teach them? We : taken
up with to feed . But
by chance even if ght
something, it
and made a
congestion
children‘



how





could
success
that st
The father and mother



would like a little more room
and draw our belts and go to
the point of starvation and raise
another 14 x 8 to relieve the
situation. Here it is that Mr.
Proud Vestryman, because he is
wealthy and his children are
alright, steps up and says, ‘I
want eleven or twelve dollars
‘taxes for that little fellow you

put on in front”, Is that giving’

us a mind to go forward? I hope
the Government may see fit to
abolish the Vestry system soon
and very soon too. If they have
to collect the same tax, collect
it from those who are able to
pay or through some _ other
source, and give those that are
trying a chance,
A PARENT.

Dim Lights
To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—I read with interest
your leader on Road Dangers,
but I am in total disagreement
with your statement that head-
lights should be dimmed. Your
remark that pedestrians use the
highways as if they were coun-
try lanes, means that lights can-
not be dimmed without great
dangers to them.

I have driven near London for
85 years where conditions are
toally different, all the streets
have pavements, They are well
lit. Cyclists are compelled to
earry tail lights. In Barbados
none of these conditions hold.

If two cars approaching dip
their head lights, they must slow
up, because of the glare of the
lights of the approaching car.
Therefore, as both cars must slow
up in any case, the headlights
should be left on. Thus protect-
ing the ‘pavementless Barbadian
jay walker.’ In any case night
driving becomes safe, and I drive
with the knowledge that I can
see pedestrians and the ap-
proaching car too.

Furthermore, how can_ both
drivers black out at exactly the
same moment? If not the car
which blacks out (or dims) first,
is driving into a wall of dark-
ness and Heaven help the jay-
walker. In any case, time would
not be saved in either case. And
driving fast in our tiny island
might land you in th@ sea. As
the famous German philosopher
Goerthe said:

‘Light more Light’.

P.S. I have not touched on
the dangerous state of affairs
which obtains when the driver
dims and the other ae

Thanks
To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,— As I cannot claim to
have read every issue of
your enlightening newspaper, I




therefore do not know whether
anyone has publicly thanked
Mr. Hoyos for the series, ‘Our
Common Heritage’.

Even if this duty has already
been done, I still, with you
permission, offer my thanks to
him for the interesting series.

Many people—including
self—post the Advocate



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

@ A controversy that
iavelved a King, a Prime
3 Winister and an Editor of
4 The Times starts a new
-) argument to-day... .

of The Times, in telling this
story, calls the interview
“faked”..1t does not mention at
all that Steed had agreed to
make @ personal statement. And
with heavy use of inverted com~
mas, the page heading talks of
A_BOGUS “INTERVIEW” IN
NEW YORK.
_ What was bogus about the
interview? It undoubtedly took
place. The reporter went to
interview Steed, and Steed
“a to him.
hen the story appeared,
Steed hotly denied that he had
ever used the words reported
about the King’s conversation
with Lloyd George. “I never
said it at all” he told the Phil-
adelphia Public Ledger,
But The Times history admits
that “the Source of parts of this

material lin the published
interview] with a general
conversation outside the inter-

view whieh Steed had with the
reporter about the King’s desire
for peace.”
No Retraction -
Apart from Steed’s denials,
the chief basis of the claim
made by The Times history that
the interview was “bogus” 1s
eontained in the footnote on
page 609. This states that the
then proprietor of the New
York Times the late Adolph
Ochs, and his son-in-law, A. H.
Sulzberger, the present proprie-
jor, Mafkerwards apologised to
Steed for the way he had been
treated in their journal.”

Yet the New York Times
never published any retraction
of their story. The editor merely
issued a brief statement saying
that the interview “was written
by a trustworthy reporter who
believed that he reported
accurately what Mr, Steed said.
Mr. Steed “has since told the
New York Times that it con-
tained ‘matter that should not
have been published.” That
falls far short of a retraction.

There is something’ very
strange. about the whole inci-

dentIfsany ordinary newspaper
publis a story that was so
false d misleading that both

the proprietor and his. heir had
to apologise for the mistake, a
clear retraction would be pub-
lished in the columns of the
newspaper at the same time.
And it is certainly mysterious
that a man whose words had
been “faked” in a _ ‘bogus’
interview was not able to secure
the publication of such a retrac-

tion,
The Conflict

In fact, a fog of mystery still
surrounds these two interviews.
Sir Campbell Stuart kad the
courage to “kill” both inter-
views at home. He did boldly
and with wisdom. A lesser man
would have shirked the deci-
sion.

There remains a most inter-
esting conflict between the New
York Times and the London
Times. Who will resolve it?

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

—L.E.S,



other newspapers) to friends
and relatives overseas. In conse-
quence, one cannot preserve in
one’s Library for the coming
generation this instructive part
of our national history.
Thousands of people; even of
the middle and higher classes,
I daresay, were not acquainted
with the knowledge which ‘Our
Common Heritage’ lucidly gives
even to the man in the street.
Because of the information
which this series contains, I
make the suggestion that they
be made available in pamphlet

form,
E, A, McALISTER.
St. Michael.

Cost Of The Church

SIR,—Since so many members
of the Government stress the
heavy burden” of maintaining
the Chureh without indicating
the actual sum involved, it would
be well for them to state what
the cost eactually is. According
to “financial statistics (recently
published in the Advoeate) the
cost to the Government of clergy
salaries amounts to just 11%
(one point one per cent) of the
whole budget. .Even if this
“huge” amount was discontinued
it is hardly likely that the slight-
est saving would accrue to the
tax-payer. The same money
would be frittered away in
some other and less advantage-
ous direction.

It is probable that about 70%
of the population is at least nomi-
inally Anglican and is entitled to
the ministrations of the Church.
In addition, all others whether
Anglican or not are able to re-
ceive at least minimum rites of
the Church in regard to baptism,
marriage and burial and can at
any time call on the services of
the parish priest without a penny
fee. In addition to all this a con-
siderable amount of money is
‘expended by the Church in char-
ity, and the poor of Barbados
benefit considerably through
Church poor funds.

If the Church were to be dis-
endowed the poor would be hit
the most. The Church would be
obliged to depend on fees for
services, (excevtine baptism);
the priest’s stipend would be
come a fitst charge on parochial
funds and the amotint available
for charity would be considerably
reduced. The amalgamation of
narishes whieh would inevitably
follow would mean fewer jobs
for future candidates for the
ministry,

Tt is untrue to sav. as has heon
said in the House thot the Gov-
ernment has a mandate from the
people to disendow the Church.



The majority ef the peorle re-
quire no such thing and. are
heartily onnosed toecanv such
step. Thev know only too we"l
the need to supnort religion and
eulture in the land: nd the.

red 1 of

penditu uld

. enlorged pol
force and additional industrial
schools,

D. W.



' Doctors Run Into A Row
At $100,000 A Year

From R. M. MacCOLL

WASHINGTON.

LIKE it or not, the pressure group, the
lobbyist, and the high-powered publicity
campaign are very much part of the Ameri-
can scene these days,

And just now a fight of great intensity and
bitterness is in progress over the propriety of
the Ameriéan Medical Association’s having
retained a famous public relations firm, at a
big fee, to place its views—especially on the
burning issue of socialised medicine—before
the American people.

Right in the front of this battle is Dr. Paul
Magnuson, Professor Emeritus at North-
Western University’s Medical School, and

chairman of President Truman’s Commission
on National Health.

ADDRESSING the National Association of
Science Writers in Chicago, Magnuson lashes
out at the Medical Association. He says:

“I am sick and tired of its publicity cam-
paign. The average American doctor doesn’t
need a 100,000 dollar a year public relations
job to keep the American people from biting
him in the leg.

“Things have reached a sorry pass when
the health and well-being of the American
people are being made the football in a vul-
gar battle between highly paid publicists
shooting nasty adjectives at each other from
20 paces,”

AND talking of doctors a surprising feature
of the Medical Association’s 101st annual
meeting in Chicago turned out to be a coast-
to-coast telecast—with a potential audience of
30,000,000 people—of an operation to save
a man’s life.

DO YOU remember that disaster at Texas
City in 1947, when the town was blown to bits
in a series of explosions and 560 people were
killed? x Ele

Now there is an echo of the big bang. The
Circuit Court of Appeals dismisses 273 claims,
totalling £107,000,000 against the Govern-
ment. KW) ole

HEADLINE: “Probers expected to blister
Barrett.”

Translation: Washington’s former police
chief, Robert Barrett, obdurately silent in the
face of Senate investigators as to just how
he came to have £6,070 more than he earned
in 33 months, will get properly ticked off by
the irritated committeemen. :

MILTON SPERLING, a Warner Brothers
boss, has been holidaying in Paris, And now
that he is back in Hollywood he is all excited
about an idea for a Technicolor musical, to
be called “Paris After Dark”, and to be based
on the adventures of a typical American fam-
ily visiting the gay city.

WHEN Mary Martin leaves the London
version of “South Pacific” in the autumn, she
might appear in “Maggie” on Broadway, the
musical version of Barrie’s “What Every
Woman Knows.”

ANOTHER huge slum clearance job starts
in New York City—but there is something
new about this one. For the venture is in the
hands of four private building concerns,
which have received the go-ahead from both
New York’s Mayor Vincent Impellitteri and
the Federal Government itself. Total cost will
be £30,000,000, and when it is done there will
be 6,500 more moderately priced flats for New
Yorkers.

THE Studebaker car company announces
that if the steel strike lasts another two
weeks it will be forced to close down. And,
in Washington, experts charged with keep-
ing up steel supplies for the military services
only, report that the thing is a nightmare—
“Like trying to drive a car with the left front
wheel missing”,

LOWER CALIFORNIA, a part of Mexico,
is that long strip of land, harsh and desolate
for the most part, that hangs down into the
Pacific like a limp finger south of the U.S.
border. It is there that Barbara Stanwyck
must go for the filming of her next film for
M.G.M., “Riptide.”

BOB HOPE will conduct the first coast-to-
coast TV “marathon” this month, a 13-hour
affair, during which viewers will be exhorted
to phone in “pledges” towards a £300,000
fund to send Americar athletes to the Hel-
sinki Olympics. And guess who will make his
TV debut on the programme? Why, the old
groaner himself, Crosby.

DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS JUN.

DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS JUN. is so busy
he has had to sell to Paramount the rights to
Robert Standish’s “Elephant Walk,’ after
having made arrangements for filming with
the Governments of India and Ceylon. But
Douglas will still be available to Paramoynt
&s consultant.

NEY YORK starts a drive for £53,000 for
an advertising campaign to attract summer
visitors. I wouldn’t have thought it neces-
sary. Never known the place so jammed with
out-of-towners.
| AMERICAN women are annoyed with a
|private investigator named Dan Eisenberg,
; who specialises in tracing missing people. For

Mr. E. thoughtlessly announces that his firm,
over the years, has been called in by wives
jto help find some 70,000 missing husbands—
‘but only i5 times vice versa. \





_—

|





—



THURSDAY, JULY 10, 1952

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1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
eee



Jury Acquits Woman Of Wounding With Intent |

Defence Says Evidence
Not Enough to Convict |

ELEANOR JOHNSON of Trents Road, St. James, was
yesterday acquitted at the Court of Grand Sessions of the
charges of wounding with intent or inflicting grievous
bodily harm on 74-year-old Alice Springer, after her coun-
sel, Mr. F. G. Smith, argued that there was not sufficient

evidence to convict her.

Hearing of the case was presided over by the Chief
Justice, Sir Allan Collymore.
The offence was alleged to have been committed on

January 3.

Doctor Zygrund Skomorock’s evidence was

that two of her ribs were broken.

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., prosecut-
ed for the Crown,

Springer’s nephew, Holford
Johnson is Eleanor’s husband and
Springer told the Court yesterday
that Holford and she got on well
enough, but not Eleanor and she.

She said that she had been re-
turning from receiving pension

and was passing along Trents
Road when Eleanor Johnson
shouted, “Blue Bunchee! Blue

Bunchee!” a nickname people call-
ed her. Johnson then threw some
stoncs and a “tot” near her, but
none struck her. When one of the
stones was thrown, a man called
Bannister was passing.

Johnson followed her and when
she reached her, struck her with
a stone on her hip and continued
to pommel her for a while after
she had fallen. After some min-
utes, Johnson ran back to her
home.

She had been detained at the
hospital for four weeks.

Cross-examined, she said she
had seep. one Ulric Prescod that
day and had complained to him
when she first saw him.

Dr, Skomorock said that Spring-
er came to the hospital on Jan-
uary 10. The sixth and seventh
ribs on the left side were fractur-
ed and her chest was tender. The
injuries she had could have been
caused by a blunt instrument. He
could not tell how much force
had been used as it would not
necessarily take much force to
fracture the bones of a woman
Springer’s age.

He added that no bruises were
noticeable.

Cross-examined, he said that he
might have examined Springer’s
hip. but could not remember, but
if anything had been particularly
wrong with the hip, he would
have remembered,

Howard Bannister, a grave dig-
ger of Holetown, also gave evi-
dence as to his passing along
Trents Road on January 3 and
seeing a stone drop near Springer
as though it had been thrown, but
he did not see who threw it,

Ulric Preseod, a chauffeur of
Holders Hill, St. James, gave
evidence as to his seeing Springer
limping on that day.

He said, too, that he had after-
~ards seen Johnson. and told. her
that Springer had tolqd him that
she had beaten her, but Johnson
had said attention should not be
paid to a woman like Springer as
she was mad,

Cross-examined, he said that
when he first saw Springer, she
did not tell him that she had been
beaten. When he saw her a second
time and she was limping, he
assisted her and about three times
she nearly fell.

Addressing the jury, Mr. Smith
told them that they had had the
benefit of listening to the evidence
of the various witnesses.

“You have had ample oppor-
tunity of noticing their demean-
our, their ability to see, to hear,
and other factors surrounding
this case,” he said. “You must
have gathered that the only direct
evidence to this charge brought

against the accused is the old
lady herself,
“No doubt His Lordship will

tell you it is not your duty to let
sympathy enter your calculations,
however sorry you may be for
this old lady. You have seen her
give evidence and you must reach
your conclusion from that.”

He pointed out that Springer
could not see too well and that
she had_had to go only a few feet
away from Johnson that morning
to recognise her. So it would have
been difficult to recognise who
may have thrown stones at ier
oF if the person was near to
er.

He said that the incident had
taken place on the third and it
was not until the tenth, seven



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days later, that she went to the
hospital. The doctor had said she
had a tenderness about the chest,
but she had made no mention
about chest injuries, She had said
that s¥2 had been struck on her
hip, but the doctor did not re-
member this from examining her.

The doctor had said that slight
force could have caused the frac-
tures and they had heard one
witness, Prescod, say that on quite
a few occasions when he was
holding her, she had almost fallen.
So anything could have happened
to an old lady like Springer dur-
ing the seven days before the
went te the hospital after she
said she had been beaten. There-
fore he would suggest that any
fracture should not be placed
against the accused.

“Are you going to put the ac-
cused in jeopardy because of the
evidence of an old lady who has
a fracture which could have been
caused by the slightest force, a
fall she may have got?” Mr. Smith
asked, “I am suggesting to you
that you shoulq not convict the
accused on this evidence.”

He added that the accused had
at all times denied guilt of the
offence and he submitted that the
evidence produced by the Prose-
cution was not strong enough to
satisfy them beyond a reasonable
doubt.

During his address to the jury,
the Chief Justice said that in his
view there was no evidence to
support the first charge—wound.
ing with intent. There had been
no evidence of wounding, there-
fore they had to discard the first
count and consider with care the
second—inflicting grievous bod-
ily harm,

Before reviewing the case for
the Prosecution and the defence
put up by Mr. Smith, he said that
it was the duty of the Prosecution
in every case to bring home the
guilty beyond a reasonable doubt,

After the jury returned the ver-
dict of not guilty on both counts,
the Chief Justice saiq that she
would know whether she was
lucky and told her to try and
avoid getting in rows with the
old lady.

-Labourer Found
Guilty Of
Attenipted Buggery

An Assize jury at the Court of
Grand Sessions yesterday found
50-year-old labourer George
Alleyne, guilty of the ore
buggery of a nine-year-old iy.
His Lordship the Chief Justice Sir
Allan Collymore postponed sen-
tence so that the court could be
told more about Alleyne.

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., Solicitor
General appeared on behalf of
the Crown, Alleyne appeared be-=
fore the court on a_ two-count
indictment. On the first count he
was aqharged with committing
buggery with a nine-year-old boy
and was found guilty on the
second count of attempted bug-
gery.



Police Constable Emerson How-
ard, keeper of the criminal re-
cords, told the court that the
accused has one conviction for
indecently assaulting a girl,

|

ON PROBATION FOR
BESTIALITY

Eighteen-year-old Levi Gittens
of St. Joseph was yesterday put
on 18 months’ probation by His
Lordship the Chief Justice, Sir
Allan Collymore at the Court of
Grand Sessions. He had pleaded
guilty on Monday to having com-
mitted bestiality on May 13,





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CLEANING



THE RESERVOIR:

een SURES



STANLEY MARSHALL (extreme right) although being a one-legged man, is one of the crew working in

the Castle Grant Reservoir.
who is supervising the work.

The reservoir is 40 years old this year.

reservoir tank.

Man Gets |
Five Years
For Stealing

Thirty-eight-y e a r-old
Clarke, a labourer of
Land, was yesterday
to five years penal
by His Lordship the Chief
Justice Sir Allan Collymore
at the Court of Grand Sessions
after a jury had found him guilty
of stealing a pair of shoes and a

Joseph
Delamere
sentenced
servitude

The stalactites (inset) were taken from the





Standing beside Marshall is Mr. Egbert Mayers, Caretaker of the Reservoir,
roof of the

Operational Cost
Affects Storage
At Warehouses

THE Committee of the Chamber of Commerce appoini-

7 Old |

_ 40-Yr-Old

Reservoir

Is Cleaned

Castle Grant Reservoir was
erected 40 years ago, To celebrate
its Fortieth Anniversary — this
reservoir, which overlooks the
whole cf the island, is being
cleaned,

The plateau on which the

reservoir is built is approximately

11,000 feet above sea level.
Formerly it was thought that
Hillaby, St. Andrew, was the

highest point in the island. Many
geologist today are of the opinion
that Castle Grant Reservoir is the
highest point.

Labourers who



are cleaning
the reservoir are working under
the supervision of Mr. Egbert
Mayers, Caretaker Its massive
tank receives water from Golden
Ridge and distributes it to various
parts of St. Joseph, St. John, St
Andrew and St. Thomas,

To get to the base of the tank
these labourers have to climb
Cown a ladder about 27 feet long
The tank itself is over 20 yards
long and when labourers walk
to the eastern end they are com-
pletely cut off from outside com-
munication.

It is in this area of the tank
that the temperature drops. -One
labourer said that this end of the



tank is as cold as England in
winter. Yet every labourer does
his bit. But they try to keep
below as often as possible.

One Legged Worker

Stanley Marshall, a one legged
man, is one of the labourers clean-
ing out the reservoir tank. He
spends most of his time at the
bottom of the tank.

It takes any of the other
labourers only a few minutes to
get to the top of the ladder but
Marshall finds it more difficult,
However, his work below is just
as good, if not better than many
of the other labourers,

While these labourers were
cleaning the reservoir tank, m¢m-
bers of the Police Force were in-
specting the site for a suitable
place to erect their Remote Con-
trol Station for the 999 Radio-

ed to enquire into the accommodation available for incom- ‘Velephone system.

ing cargo at the respective Steamship Agents’ Warehouses,
with particular reference t

quantity of glassware valued > c pickled por
$10.86. He had also been charged report to the Council of the Chamber yesterday.
aan ne te a ee The Committee expressed the Mr. J. O. Tudce however
guilty on that count. view that it is not a matter of pointed out that in many
- space, but rather a matter of oper- cases pickled pork was
Besides other convictions, Clarke ational cost, since according to brought into the island in
had three for larceny, one for their investigation, certain items second hand tierces, and Mr.

housebreaking and larceny and
one for burglary. In 1942 he was
sentenced to 18 months for the
housebreaking and larceny and in
1946 to five years for the burglary,

This* offence for which he was _ The matter is to be taken up
yesterday sentenced to five years’ With the Steamer Warehouse
imprisonment, was committed on Owners and Operators, with, 9

April 10 and the articles were the
property of Sylvia Walker and her
mother Mirian of Promenade
Road, Bush Hall.

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., prose~
cuted for the Crown.

The evidence was that the
Walkers went to sleep after clos-
ing the house on April 10 and
they did not discover the larceny
until they awoke the following
morning.

Two policemen, P.C, Wilbert
Clarke and P.C, Ormond Mar-
shall, who were on duty in Sobers

Lane the following morning about UMe Of incoming cargo had in-
5.45 a.m., saw Clarke, and think- creased considerably over the
ing his shirt seemed remarkably Past two or three years, and that space, but rather
bulgy, searched him. They found &t that time full use was made
the shoes in his bosom and some Of upstairs. Today the ground,
glasses in his pants pockets. At floor was being used for the be taken up by
the time, he told the police that #reater part, ie Pe hs
the shoes were his girl friend’s (Mr. Colin Thomas, a member
and the glasses his, but when re- Of the Committee who consideved

quested to direct them to the
home of the girl friend whom he
said lived in Sobers Lane, he was
unable to do so, He was arrested
and later the articles were identi-
fied by Mirian Walker and her
daughter.

Also giving evidence was
Wilfred King, a shoemaker who
had repaired the shoes _ recently
and who identified them yester-
day.

Addregsing the jury, Clarke
denied ever telling the police that
the shoes were his girl friend’s,
but said he had bought them the
previous day from a jumble sale
and had them with him when the
police saw him, because he in-j
tended selling them again. }

GARDEN
REQUISITES:

E CARRY A COMPLETE RANGE INCLUDING ¢



>

ENT

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which normally are stored upstairs
weré stored
taking up space which might be
used fcr stcring pickled pork: ,

view to having

G. HM. King

downstairs, thereby

Reebuck

them take steps”

, President,
ported this submission wher
he informed the Council thay
he had been informed by some
Street
that they have to store their
pickled pork outside.
Mr, Tudor urged that the Coun-

sup-

merchants

This station 1s expected to be

k, submitted its cnly a few yards away from the

reservoir. However, labourers
were not as interested in the
Police as they were over the
large and beautiful stalactites
which clung to the roof of the
reservoir tank:

Some of these stalactites were

over two feet long and perhaps
40 years old. The Caretaker is
using some to decorate his home
and it is very difficult to tell the
difference between them and the
sea coral.



Hull Of ‘Jenkins Roberts’





PAGE FIVE

Py: and keep your Z

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a ye
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CHEESE

rie teers ; cil should request Commission .
Tour Ge a ee Agents to ask their Principals to Being Scrubbed
Committee’s Report, it was gen- ship such commodities in proper ey
erally agreed that the storage.of OMtainers. Aili There was much activity on the
items on the ground floor of? a Mechanical Equipment the Motor Vessel Jenkins Roberts
warehouse before all the space The question of installing —-which arrived in Carlisle Bay

upstairs was utilised was with a
view to cutting the high cost
which is now being paid for’ stor-
ing cargo, and which to a large
extent is aggravated by the
amount of overtime paid.

Increase Of Cargo

It was Observed that the vol+

mechanical equipment in order to from Nassau on July 5 with 134,-
cut operational costs was raised, 497 feet of pine—yesterday as
and suggested as a very likely Jabourers were occupied with the
solution, but it was pointed out unloading of the pine,

by members, including the Presi- Meanwhile the hull of the Jen-
dent, that such a step would meet, kins Reberts is being scrubbed

as it had in the past, with strong She is anchored in the Careenage.
opposition from the Union. Her skipper is Capt. George Fer-
As a remedy to this, it was

susson ,
suggested that since the improper 8

storage was not due to insufficient
to an effort on
the part of the warehouse people
to cut their cost, the matter should
them with the



This brought from Mr G. H,
King, the President, a warning that
from what he could make of con-
ditions, a further increase might
be asked for within the next three


















ov

HERE'S THE

RUTTER
SAUSAGES
ITA-WHEAT







LisT Witn

PRICES :-

PEAK FREAN’S VITA WHEAT

the matter, told the Couneil that
“there is storage space in every
warehouse,
used, The bottom floor is usually
filled with
stored upstairs,”

WOU'LL

ship

but it is not

being

to bear any

stuff that could be

storage facilit



BE

companies had
tnereased freight rates,
therefore they should be prepared
operational

when it came to affording ,prc

ics,

be

AMAZED
AT THE TREMENDOUS

Union, or at some higher level,

In tnis connection it was point-
ed out that recently the steam-
given
that

en
and

REDUCTIONS IN OUR

DRESS GOODS DEPT.



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

ET,

FLOWERED CREPES From

MOYGASHELL Plaids From
SHELSHONG From ........
Flowered SPUNS From
af Lingerie Muslins from
Ps SEERSUCKER from
Plain ROMAIN CREPES from

$3.18
$2.46
$2.78
$3.58
$4.61
$4.04
$2.37
$1.69
$2.34
$1.26

. $2.09

$1.59
$1.30
$1.3
$2.08
$2.61
$2.29

”

$2.40
$2.00
$1.50
$3.00
$3.60
$3.25
$1.50
$1.22
$1.50
$1.02
$1.50
$1.22
$1.02
$1.02
$1.50
$2.16

$1.80 ete.

NICE ASSORTMENT
OF ENDS
LESS 1/3 OF VALUE

Ig, Ft,

12 & 13 BROAD STRI

cost

{

or four months by the steamship
companies on thelr freight rates,

It was finally decided that the
Committee which investigated the
mattor on behalf of the Chamber,
should meet the representatives
of the Warehouses concerned with
a view to having them do some
thing to alleviate conditions.



















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VINER AIM eS i ae gi ee per pkt. 6le,
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BARBADOS ADVOCATE















ee
PAGE SIx
TR TICES | me i"
CLASSIF IED ADS ee a 7
a ae — }
TELEPHONE 2568
eee iia NOTICE | REAL ESTATE
DIED All male citizens of the United States .
FOR SALE between the ages of 18 and 26 residing ee
in Barbados are requested to call at , ree,
~ is oor: the Ameriean Consulate from July 1 to ARTRAMONT” situate at Flint Hall,
« Pena On July sth Millicent ~ |21, 1952 for Selective Service Registration ‘' M i eine on 2 acres 3 roods |
‘loretta Carter. Her funeral will under the Universal Military Traini 46 perches of land.
leave the residence of her brother AUTOMOTIVE | Service Act ne The house ie byilt of stone and con- |
“Mayville” Worthing at 4.00 p.m. to- All male citizons of the United States 2 gallertes, large drawing and dining |
day ier interment at St. “Philip’s ~Ford 10. Excellent condition, | Who attain the oge of 18 years sub- ms, halwway, 4 bedrooms upstairs, 3)
Parish Church. Nightengale, Hindsbury oad,| sequent te July #1, 1052, are required trooms downstairs and several other |
A. Courtenay Snow after 4.30 p.m. 10.9 In, | to register upon the day they attain the “cms, kif@henette and usual con-}
—~ tc einen enetinereoe rename ibe |elghteenth anniversary of the day of Veniences |
CAR—Morris Minor. Perfect condition, | their birth, cr within five days there-| | Garage pe vag rooms in yard. |
contact harold Bowen c/o ¥. De Lim: & | after. ‘umeraMs Srult trees j
THANKS i Co. Ltd. Dial 4@44. 9.7, 62—@n For further tmformation, consult ghe i ALSO z }
meet camo SHUTS rt heh ah American Consulate, Bridgetown, Bar- acres 2 iin ie {SSicieing ei
aR eee ta neeneacimw arene ONE (1) Austi bados. 7,5.52—t.f.n, ,obove (excellent building sites).
Mr. C. HAYNES, who is now at i) Austin Aa a be bai wae oe? | 2 aiaeniaaiiiane : : : Inspection every day (except Sundays)
\Eagie Hall) begs to suy thanks to alll[n y Scott & Cu. Ltd nape Leet, | vetween 4 and 6 p.m
friends and relatives who visited him r * 96 6.52-¢.¢.n | T The above will be set up for sale at
in hospital and in other ways sym- 2 | NO ICE Publie Competition on Friday the 18th
peciined with him in his recent serious TRUCX—Chevrolet truck. no wereneene | Re: Estate of : $2 p.m. at the offlee of the
Operation. fe bina ‘bie offer refused. A Barnes & o.. | EDWARD SINCLAIR FIELDS, ° senate -
7 Lta a eee: | auasaca CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Se aa ny ee aleiaae ngiiaeeen | NOBICR is hereby given that all per- Cn I
r “K— Use: argo 5 ton truck with |sons having any debt or claim upon or a
IN MEMORIAM 2 speed axle. Morris 10 h.p. 1947. Austin | *ffecting the estate of Edward Sinclair | 9.7. 82-—Gn,
A-4. All of the above in good con- | Fiids late of the parish of Saint Philip) ~ poem art iat a ee
ta a - |ution. Fort Reval Garage. Lid. Tele-| who died in this Island on the lth day w BRIGHT WOOD" | St Lawrence Gap
SMALL—in loving memory of a dear|Phone 4504, 6.1.52—4n | cf October, 1951 are hereby required to! Wit) land about 33,100 sq. ft. Good
wife and mother Mrs. Lilian Small, | - -- a send in particulars of their claims duly | fC" irontage. Suitable for building. The
who fell asleep on July 10th 1948, VAN—Bedford 12 H.P. 15 Cwt. |¢ttested to the undersigned in care of 'U#8!ow has 2 open verandahs, 3 large
it does not take a certain day “to}®ecently overhauled and painted (Like | Messrs. Hutchinson & Banfield, Solici- Puahe roams, 3 bedrooms, shower, toifet,
bear you Jin mind New). L. N. Hutebinson, Clarendo |tors. James Street, Brigdetown. on or, a es pantry, Garage, servants’ quar-
The day I do not think of you’ is|Black Rock or phone 4803. before the 5th day of August, 1952 after) & 7%) nanan a Main water, — elec-
hard to find 10.7.5%-8n |\which date we shall proceed to distriinute | icity 4 Tee rats, Be vaisies and re-
And so I pray that when my day | tae assets of the estate among the parties | C°oorate as roughout 1961. Ring . 8950
on earth is o'er VAN—One (1) Fordson Van (M-igsa) | We both shall meet again to part] in perfect working order. Apply to G, §.|cebts and clalms only of which we shall! /@ne, §5t- ames for particulars -
er eae Miller c/o De Luxe Bottling Co., Roebuck | then have had notice and that we shail 10.7 Rh
Ever to be remembered by— Street. 9.7.52—4n. | not be liable for assets so distributed | “TINKAN Galle Wael Bathsheba,
Samucl R. Small (husband). Ailepn, ta any person of whese debt or claim! tectrictt 4a awe . a, Fu ished
Doris, Enid, Purelene, Muriel (daugh- we shall not have kad notice at the time | Reh to A ny Whot oie va a aiboe '
ters), John Herbert (brother), Keziah ELECTRICAL of such distribution. Telephone 6111. 6.7 Bbean
Herbert (sister), Elton Smali (brother-" he And all persons indebted to the said | *° ° : oe
in-law). Just received new shipment of Garrard Sicntsas panne tetas ‘@ seitie thelr “CAND Ewo House Spots Land on
— three speed Automatic Changers at| Dated the u8th day of May, 1952 Gime Waters Terrace near Hockley
? P. C. S. Maffei & Co. Ltd. Radio Bm- CHARLES CARLTON BROWNE,| Beach. Areas 11,366 and 8,120 Square
A c irs 16.6.82-—t.£.n. CAROL FIELDS, "] {cet adioining one another. Apply
NNOUN EMEN i ualified Executors of the) #. B. Kimeh, 185, Poebuck Si,
JUST “ i. 10,7, 62—4.t.n.







nein seeientataditin r

EARN BIG MONLY by selling Redif-
susion in your spare time. Get a supply
ef forms today. 1.7.52—€n.

PERSONAL

The public are herehy warned agninst
giving credit to any person or persons
whomsoeyer in my name as I do not hold
myself responsible for anyone con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name

by a written order signed by me.
JOSEPH EB. HAYDE,
Moores Lend,
St. John.
10.7. 82—2n











ar ms een
The public are hereby warned agains}
giving credit to any person or persona
er in my name as I do not
hold myself responsible for anyone con
tract) any debt or debts in iny name
unless by a written order signed by me
8Ssd. HOBART LEOPOLD BYNOF

Rogers Road, The Ivy,

St. Michael

10.7,52-—-2n.



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

TRANSFER
The application of Eva Belle of Red-
mans Village, St. Thornas. the purchaser
af Liquor License No. 532 of 19°2 grantec
to George Gulstone Bellamy in respect
of a boarded and shingled shop attached
to a wall building at Redmans Village
St. Thomas, to use it at such last
Gescribed premises
Dated this Tih day of July, 1952
To:—J. R. BDWARDS Esq.,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “D."
(Sgd.) EVA BELLE,
Applicant
N.B—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held ov
the 2ist July, 1952, at 11 o'clock, a.m
at Police Court, District “D."
J. R. EDWARDs,
Police Magistrate, Dist, “D”
St. Thomas
10.7.52—In.



TAKE NOTICE

BLUE NUN LABEL
N.SICHEL SONNE

That H. SICHEL & SONS LIME
also trading as H. SICHEL SOHNE
a limited Mability company registerac
under the laws of Great Britain, Win
and Spirit Merchants, whose trade o
business address is 3, Robert, Street
Adelphi, London, W.C. 2, Engiand, ha:
applied for the registration of a trad:
mark in Part “A” of Register in respec

wines, and will be entitled k
ster the sume after one month fron



€th day of July, 1952, unless som:
person in the meantime give noticc
in duplicate to me at my oifice 0:

apposition of such vogistrattion. Th:
trade mark can be seen on applicatior
at_my office,

Dated this 25th day of June, 1952.

H. atsAMS
Registrar of Trade Marks,

8.7. 52—3n

NOTICE OF TRADE MARK





The Quaker Oats Company, a corpor-
ation organized and existing under th

—_laws_ sey, and
having a place of business at 141 Wes
Jackson Boulevard, City of Chicago
County of Cook, State of [ilinois
United States of America, Manutac
turers, hereby gives notice that it ir
the proprietor of the above trade mark
in respect aap and inere nants A
foods, rticularly flour, cereal praduci«
and feeds That the Trade Mark is usu-

the infringement of said Trav
Mark in the Isiand of Barbados
similar notice appeared in the
Gazette during December 12
ited this 18th day of June 1952.
THE QUAKER OATS COMPANY,



Read This Ad.

YOU WILL BE GLAD

BO YOU WANT FURNITURE—
Here you get it for Every Room
#nd Of_ice in Mahogany, Cedar,
Birch, Deal and Stylish, Strong,
and MONEY-SAVING.

DO YOU KEEP School, Restau-
gant or Guest Houge? -—- Special
Jowest price offer of Railed Oak
Chairs, Hard seat and Rush tall
Btools, and finished and sanded
Deal Tables, round or other
shapes, and 2 3-piece Pine Tables,
75 x St—Good for Table Tennis.

DO YOU LIKE GLASS when-
ever you pass? 3 Elaborate English
Cheffonieres, with 5 to 7 Bevelled
Mirrors, worth More than double
their prices of $48 to $70

DO YOU LIKE BABIES’? Save
on Go-Cart, Firams, Cradies, Small
Kockers and Upright Rush Chairs,

















eee ne

L. S. WILSON

SPRY STREET. DIAL 4060























Pye’ De

Ultra-Modern Radio-Grams (with Gar-
rard 3-speed changers) Two Pickup Heads
no needle worries, in attractive walnut
cabinets. A limited quantity oni:
$420.00. P. C. S. MAFFEI & CO., LTD..
Pr: Wm. Henry Street.

28.6.52—t.£.n

——— ee
LEONARD REFRIGERATORS—7 eu
it Sealed units 5 year guarantee. 25
pounds frozen food and ice compart-
ment. Vegetable bin. Price $555.00

FEELDS
NOTicE
re Estate of
GEORGE ARLINGTON PAYNE

persons having any debts or claims
or affecting the estate of GEO!





ill ef EDWARD SINCLAIR
Deceased.
30.5.52—4n.



deceased,
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all



OFFERS for a brick wall te be de-
| molished and removed from our
Cavans Street Store will be received
| by Twelth July. DaCOSTA & CO., LTD,

5.9.82—In
SHARES—-1100 Shaves, Sanitary Laundry
Co, Limited (at par $5.00) 111 shares

West India Rum Refinery Co. Limited
(at $8.80 per share) 500 shares West India
Biscuit Co. Limited (at $16. 28 per share).



Fort Royal Garage Ltd. Telephone | 4RLINGTON PAYNE late of Clapham} All shares cum dividend.
7362. 1&7. in, | in the parish of Christ Chureh who died j R. S. NICHOLLS & CO.,
enn ene | ifi this island on the 20th December, 1961, | Solicitors.
PYE BATTERY SETS—Just a few left | are hereby Seguros to send in particu-| Phone 3925. 9.7.52—3n.
MAFFEI'S RADIO EMPORIUM. lars of their ¢ is duly attested to the
15.6.58—t.1.n. | Undersigned JOSEPH GNESIMUS TUDOR! SPRINGVALE PLANTATION, Saint
of (32) Roebuck Street, Bricesiows. on} Andrew. About 227 arable acres and
LIVESTOCK or before the 3ist day of 952, after | about 60 acres In pastures, roads etc.
which date I shall proceed to distribute; Manager's House, Overseer’s House,
a Tauone LT ——~ | the assets of the estate among the parties | usual outbuildings, two horses, cart, ete.
JENNY DONKEY—Not 2 years old. | entitled thereto having r to thedebts| | The above Plantation will be offered
What offers, Telephone Mrs. Gibbons and claims only of whi 1 then} for sale at auction on Friday, the llth
0117. 9,.7,52—2n.] have had notice and that I shall not be/ July next, unless previously sold by
—|iable for assets so distributed to any| private treaty. All inquiries should be



———
MILCH, COWS—(1) just enlyed (2) to







person of whose debt or claim I sha

directed to the undersigned in the first



galve in 2 weeks. P. B. Walker | not have had notice at the time of such! instance.
Redland” St. George. 10.7.52—3n. | distribution. CARRINGTON & SEALY,
And all persons indebted to the said Lueas Street,
MECHANICAL estat: are requested to settle their Bridgetown.
reece soomynis writeans — May, 1982 9.7,52—gn.
: 8 ay 0! . .

o, Aldo acing Marina fates | TORRE ONESRMUR FUBB, tein» | Tie coaigeg wi oe 5 a
qjand d Electri ‘ veutor, ft their office, o. 1, Hig et,
Grant Lid. Phoge qaepetated. T Geddes} restate, George Arlington Payne, decd. | Bridgetown, on Friday, ‘the 25th July


















a ee
“DUPLICATORS--Roneo Rotary Duplt-
cators, several models, from $80.00 up.

Get a demonstration to-day at T, Geddes NOTICE

Grant Ltd., Bolton Lane.’ 9.7.52—6n. Re Estate of
— WILLIAM ALBERT WORRELL
“OFFICE EQUIPMENT—Roneo Filing deceased

Cabinets, Roneo Desks, Stationery Cup-

oards, now available from stock at 'T.

Geddes Grant Ltd. Phone 4442." i
9.7.52—6n.





YPEWRITERS—Now in stock new
Royal Standard and Portable Typewriters.
T, Geddes Grant Ltd. Phone 4442,"

9.7,52—6n.

MISCELLANEOUS

ee ree neentiereneeannnneen eee

MNLACK & DECKER Tools 1”, ‘a’, &
V8", Heavy Duty Drills, Drill
Portable iste tae Sai discs. Secure
your req now the 4
next shipment wilt be gs 2:
& Co. Ltd., Electrical it.

4.7. 52—6n

MODELS —Five floating scale models.
Ships of Royal Nawy. Nourse. Ashby, St.

George. 6.7.52—6n

REFRIGERATORS—Kerosene ated
refrigerators, We have a few left of the
famous Blectrolux Kerosene Burning
Refrigerators, seven Cu. ft, capacity...
Daly $934.00. 8.7,52—8n.

y Telegraph

day of QGetober, 1951, ere requested





attested to the undersigned —

bert Worrell, deceased,
Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors, No.
ligh Street, Bridgetown on or

pri to distribute
oe of the Cael ee ype ied
VS" such Slaims of whicpe t -ehpl
have had notice and I will not be
tor the assets or any part thereof
distributed to any person

or claim &

notice,
And all persons pdehiag, to
estate are requested to le thi
debtedness without delay.
Dated this 10th day of June, 1952.
rl of
Sabecribe now to the D Qu Executrix
England's leading Dally N new
weiving In Rarbados by Air iy a few
jays after publication in Lendon, Con-
‘act; Sun Gale, c/o Advocate Co., Ltd.
“oval Representative, Yel. 3138

Worrell Caapaetet :

QUEEN'S COLLEGE



NOTICE ig hereby given that all per.
sons having any debt or claim against
ox affecting the estate of William Albert
Worrell, deceased, late of Lower Colly-
more Rock in the parish of Saint Mich- |
nel in this Island who died at Lower
Collymore Rock aforessid om the 15th

send in particulars of their claims oi
WALCOTT WORRELL Qualified Execu-
trix of the will of the said William Al-
c/o Messrs.

before
the 15th day of August, 1952 aries which
date I shali proceed

jar~
only

ifabie

whose debt
not then have had

said
in-

BVA WALCOTT WORKELL,

will of Willlam Albert
6,52-—4n,

1952, at 2 p.m.

The dwellinghouse called “VENTNOR”
with the land whereon the same stands
conteining by admensurement 4,083
square feet or thereabouts situate at
the Corner of Pine Road and Ist Avenue,
Beveville ‘

Inspection on Mondays, Wednesdays
and Fridays between the hours of 4 and
6 p.m. On application to the tenant

For further particuiars and conditions
of saie apply to:— 7

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
10.7. 52-—8n,







to

NOTICE

West India Rum Refinery Ltd.
Shares.

Barbados Foundry Limited Shares.
Barbados Co-operative Cotton Fac-
tory Ltd. Shares.

500 Barnes & Co., Ltd., 5% Preference

Shares (Ex Dividend).
195. ados Fire Insurance Co. Ltd.

res. »
= doa_-Shippa nil &* Trading Co.,
Ltd. Shares. ‘
20 West India Biscuit Co., Ltd. Shares.
Trinidad & Tobago 1063 4% Bonds.
3 St. Georges Parish 4% Bonds (£100).
The abovementioned shares will be
set up for sale at Public Auction on
Friday the lith day of July, 1952 at
2 p.m, at Carrington & Sealy, Lucas
Street, Bridgetown.
6.7.52—4n

Se

AUCTION

By instructions of the Insurance Coy.,
& will sell at the FORT ROYAL GARAGE,

41

200

12 | 520

2









eee ene ee an ene on FRIDAY ilth Bh Ree an
' WEDDING GIFT—A few ironing board The following list of candidates have | WOLSLEY 8 H.P, SED. Cc . Damage
and No-cord iron sets, subject to special gained admission to Queen's College for |by Fire. ‘TERMS CASH.
wedding-gift allowance, A Barnes &] {he School Year beginning 16th Septem- R. ARCHER McKENZIE.
Se., Lid, 3.7,.52—t.f.n, | bar, 1962;— 9.7, 52-—3n.
, eee et be! aa iE, Iver Sylvester
WADFLE PIQUE TAFFETA:—Just in| 2. ALLEYNE, Leonora Valerie




time,
n 7

the thing you were walting for:
m Modern shades 36 inches wide.
"1.c0 y . Come before finished at
Kirpalani, 52 Swan Street, r

10.7,52—1n.

LOST & FOUND

ARCHER, Ida Patricia
BELLE, Harriet Yvonne
BEST, Brenda Pamela
BLACKMAN. Tanis Cecil
anis Cecile
BRATHWAITE, Coral Elaine
BRATHWAITE, Merline
BRATHWAITE, Shirley Nadine
BROOKER, Barbara Ann
CABOGAN, Myrna Margaret





CALLENDER, Deborah Lucille
CALLENDER, Maureen Odessa
COOLS, Anne Clare
CRAGGS, Brenda

re LOST

neg
SWEEPSTAKE TICKETS—-12 Jamaican



%
Pamela

CADOGAN, Yola Caroline Gertrude

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

By “instructions received from the
Insurance Co, I will sell at Messrs.
General Motor Bus Co., Nelson Street

0
on Friday, July 11th (1) 1952-A-40 Austin
(countayman) Damaged in accident,
Sale at 2 p.m. Terms Cash.
VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer.
9.7. 52—3n.
Bk will offer for le by Public Com-
petition at my Office, Victoria Street, on
THURSDAY 10th at 2 p.m, 4,251 square
feet land at LIGHTSFOOT LANE, with







2.W.I. ig. COX, Jennifer McDonald the chattel house containing drawing,
nv deta lasted "is "Modtte Halas? . CUMBERBATCH, Margaret Elizabeth | dining, 2 bedrooms, usual eut-offices
tank Hal) Cross Road, Serial No’ CUMBERBATCH, Noel Annette freshly painted inside, with electric light
*B, 25089 to 5043. Finder please DEANE, Fay Alma and fittings, shop attacked. For in-
eturn to Eustace Holder c/ Wee GIBBS, Wilma Allison Laveau susstion apply!
Wilson & Co. 31, Swan Btreet ©) GONSALVES, Venus Barbara R. ARCHER McKENZIB.
ee 10.4. Bae-2 HUDSON, Janet Din) 2947. 6.7.52—4n.
ibid ote my KING, Rosaline Enise
LEWIS, apne wzelle ee eee
LEWSS, Shi vy Evon
REALTORS LIMITED . , Nadine Hillrietia Gleniss T.
TED |i, HO "Ae il AKE NOTICE
; HALL, Joy
AUCTION SALE MARSHALL, Joyce Celeste LACO

MARSHALL, Margaret Ann
MASON, Valmnai Janeth
MA , Judy Annette
MAYNARD, Doreen Naomi

At 11.30 a.m.

Om Thursday the 17th July, by order <6.
€ Miss Wylmer Cummins, we will sell
he furniture and household effects at
‘Meyville’, Codrington Hill, which
includes: -

Drawing suite three chairs and settee | 4!-
‘velour covered) standing and taple | 42.
amps, radio table with bookcase, two | #3.
‘ockers, two ash tray tables, hat stand | 4-
vith mirror, folding chair wall brackets | 45
‘ne china cabinet, one buffet, one Tip } 46.
ton Table with ‘carved pedestal, and} 47.
chairs, Serving Table with Glass Top, | 48.
! in mahogany. Antique combination | 49-






MEDFORD, Joy Angela
PILGRIM, Judy Lyall

Pp |, Frances Ann
REID, Lucine Patricia

SEALE, Wendy Annette
SINCKLER, Maxine Janice
SKINNER, Margaret Josephine
SPOONER, Rosita Barbara
SPRINGER Gloria Amorel Yvette
STUART, Shirley Anita

$8 1
TA . Joan Miriam

TAYLOR, Veronica Eleen
THOMPSON, Yvonne Jeanette





MURRELL, Lilian Gwendolyn Mahon

Shastreen Hermina Lomas

AND DEVICE

That LACHER & COMPANY, a Kom-
manditgesellschaft organised under the
laws of the German Federal Republic,
whose entire property is in the hands
of Ludwig Hummel, whose trade or
business address is 10, Richard Wag-
nevalee, Pforzheim, Germany, Manu-
facturers and merchants has applied for





Jthe registration of a trad» mark in
Part “A™ of Register in respect oi
: clocks, especially pocket watches,

wristlet watches, wristlet watch straps,
parts of clocks, clock works and parts
of clock werks, and will be entitled to
cegister the same after one month from
the 8th day of July, 1952, unless some





Ses, one Rest Chair, 10 Tube Philco } 50. person shall in the meantime give notice

‘ecio, ope Mirror, Lamp shades, Floor |} 51, THORPE, Barbara Ruth in duplicate to me at my office oj

‘uss gnd Bracket Lamps, Rush’ Settee | 52. WARD, Penelope Deighton opposition of such registration. The
4 cushions, one Clock. Antique |S. WEATHERHEAD, Heather Ann trode marke cyn be seen on application
‘seware including Salad Dishes, Ice |S4. WILKINSON, Margaretie Blaine at my office.

cream Cups, and Glass Cups, China }|&5. YARDB, Muriel Verlilius Dated this th day of June, 1962.

fea Service, complete Beer Set, Dinner | 56. YEARWOOD, Barbara Yyonette. “ H. W

ware including Soup Bowls in| White aes ran: Registrar of Trade Marks.

and Gold, ‘Pyrex Ware, Breakfast set. 8.7, 52—3n
cnguln Salad Bowl with Servers.

Singio and Double Beds and Springs, eee

towel Racks, Triple Mirror Vanity, with
ipholstered stool, Bedside Table and
Nusht Chair, Qne Dressing Tavle, One
su, allin Mahogany. Cedar Bedroom

i One ‘Treadle Singer Sewing
viachine in mahogany Case, one Jones
Sewing Machine; One painted Breakfast
suite, Perfection Three Burner Stove
h Oven, One Hot Plate, Gne Water
er, One Spong MNincer, One Picnic
ee sk, Kitehen Ware, One Gallon
ice Cream Freezer, Books, Plants, and
Oue Garden Seat, and many other items
Inspection from 9.90 a.m. on rorning

sate. Terms cash





Don’t neglect a di
seated cough! Rub the

chest with A.1, White
Liniment. The penetrating
heae stimulates bleed circu-
iation and promptly reliev
coogestion. Thousends hav
, found relief with A.1.
Why not you?











10,7.52—3n.



PPPEPOPPS SOO PE SOOP SOS)















[ ‘ CODRINGTON COLLEGE
* 1 .
T0-D y's NEW. FLAS JULY 25th — AUGUSY Ist,
A , 1952
0.09 ; DRAMA AND DRAMATIC
GREEN -— By Sir Philip Gibbs % TECHNIQUE
: 2.76
TIME TO REMEMBER ie 8 | (Professor A. K, Oroston
Sy Lioyd Douglas . $2.76 |
A WOMAN CALLED FANCY & {} and others)
_By Frank Gerby «.» $3.00 & i “
ck aoe, out. Som our Hardware x VELVET Sree BAGS | Fee: $20.00
Shet Gun Cartridges — (New peciality.
ios Block) $11.48" Ger 160, & SOUVENIRS Apply to the Resident Tutor,
Al heavy Hardware iterns at 4 FROM INDIA, CHENA & | Scout Headquarters,
@ (These cut prices are due to ou | CEYLON | Beckles Road, (Tel. 4653),
ee || : I On ee
% JOHNSON’S STATIONERY AND $12 a particulars
HARDWARE. 9 | y | 10.7.52—I1n
Oil Pr. Wm. By. St. Dial %465 | 52
1 DOOD ODOOD OOS OB OOSSE SS SSS eee ee
SR aan, Ne















| University College of
| the West Indies

EXTRA-MURAL
DEPARTMENT
RESIDENTIAL SUMMER

SCHOOL
at



|
|
|









+
HELP
————
|. Look—First class c-0o (woman) for |
hotel near City, apphy i jetter stating |
eXperience. A. B. Ltd. w/o Advocate
5.7.32-—-3n |
erent eee +
YOUNG MAN—A capable, energetic, |
hardworking young mon to man ae |
Commission Office in Trinided. Good
oO wtunity for right man. Apply by);
letter, Box K.K. c/o Advocate
9.7.52-—4n





MISCELLANEOUS



WANTE” TO RENT
BUNGALOW--Three Room Bungalow
Untyranes, Situated on es coant
Hasti i it. Lawrence or ockley
Lang Wiese preferred, from Qctober
Apply: K. D. Edwards, P.O. Box 157,|
Clty 10.7.52—6n

$62.50 POCKET MONEY easily earned
by recommending 25 new bers to

REDIPFUSION in one month.
1,7.52—6n.

- —_——
REDWFUSION offers $1.50 cash tor
each new Subscriber recommended by



you, 1.7.52—6n,
SUPPLEMENT YO FNCOME by
recommend iN. Obtain

full ee from the REDIFFUSION
office, 1,7,52—Gn,



Ww T0 RENT
SMALL Hi FESS. unfurnished,
2 bedrooms, a “ oer
le. Gorrie, ngs, orthing
fine 9185, 6-12, 9.7, 52—4n,
-FIVE extra Bonus
from Rediffusion for recommenda

tions in one ealendar month.
' 1.7,52--6n.,



TAKE NOTICE



That LIPTON LIMITED, a British Com-
pany, Merhants, whose trade or business
address is 179 to 189, City Road, London
E.C. Engand, has applied for the registra-
tion of a trade mark in Part “A” of

in respect of tea, and will be

led to reginer the same after one
month from t 8th day of July, 1952,
unless some person shall in the mean-
time give notice in duplicate to me at
my office of opposition of such registra-

tion, The tr mark can be seen on
oppussion at my office.
ited this Ah day of June, 1952,
H. WILLSAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
8.7.52—3n.



TAKE NOTICE
PLANCELO

That WINTHROP PRODUCTS INC., a
corporation organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Delaware,
United States of Amesica, Manufac-
turers, whose trade or business
address is 1450 Rroadway, New Yoyk,
State of New York, U.S.A., has applied
for the registration of a trade mark in
Part “A” of Register in respect of
medicinal and pharmaceutical products
and preparations and particularly a
product for the treatment of constipa-
tion, and will be entitled to register
the same after one month from the
8th day of Juky, 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,

TLLIAMS.

H. W *
3 Registrar of Trade Marks.
, 8.7,52—3n

TAKE NOTICE
NEO-PICATYL

That WINTHROP PRODUCTS INC., a
‘orporation organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Delaware,
United States of America, Manufac-
tu 5 e tmade or _ business
address is 1450 Broadway, 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 of
medicinal and pharmaceutical products
end preparations, 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 ean be seen On application
at my office.

Dated this 26th day of June, 1952.

H. WILLEAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
8.7.52—3n.

1952,







TAKE NOTICE
PLEWIN

That WINTHROP PRODUCTS INC., a
corporation organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Delaware,
United States of America, Manufac-
turers, whose trade or business
address is 1450 Broadway, 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 of
medicinal and pharmaceutical prepara-
tions, and will be entitled to registeit
the same after one month from the
8th day of July, 1952, unless some
verson 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.

TLLEAM:

H. W s,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
8.7.52—3n,





a

ty

LEARN TO DRIVE!
LEARN TO DRIVE!

$ By Consulting - - -

The Barbados
Auto School

Our method of teaching is
Simple and Sound
Why not start TO-DAY?
And drive the B.A.D.S. Way

\{ For further particulars:
Call - -
MR, P. CRAIG, Instructor,
C/o Leonard Jones’ Garage
and Funeral Establishment,
Halls Road, St. Michael,
or Dial 2983.
N.B.—Special arrangements
made for parties having their

own cars. {
28.6.52—8n.*

SE SSS!





FOR



Sth Avenue.

A compact and pleasant home

Good class property adjacent.,All

JOHN M. BL

A.FS.,

| Math

_

SPRINGFIELD

—

living room, 3 bedrooms, Kitchen

F.V.A.
REAL ESTATE AGENTS



FOR RENT



HOUSES

Attractive seaside Flat main road Has-
ings. comfortably furnished, English
Open Verandah facing sea. Suitabie
ene person (or couples From July 1.
Telephoie 2949

URNISHED
































THURSDAY, JULY 10, 1952

MAIL NOTICES

Maiis for Martinique, Guadeioupe
Dominica, United Kingdom and France
by the &.S. Colombie will be closed at
the General Post Office under

Parcel Mail at 3 p.m. on the lit
July, Registered Mail at 8.30 a.m
Ordinary Mail at 9.00 a.m
July, 1952.

for Madeira, United Kingi«
Antwerp, Rotterdam, and Amsterdam b
the M.S. Oranjestad will be cio
the General Post Cffice as unger

Pares! Maii at 12 (noon),

—

SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay



an’
on the 121

1







j00d sea-bathing. Phone eye es en ee ee
: ee Van Shuytman, Sch
apne Pe ai star, Sch. Marion Betle Woife
FLAT—fFive roomed flat, fully fur-] ... Rg : af . mm
nished, located in Balmoral Gap. Prom oun =e Pes so eae aie RATES OF EXCHANGE
Aug oF two or = oe” verdene, Sch. Turtle Dove on Wane JOLY 6, 182
Phone 913i ae rim, Sch, D'Ortae, Seh. Linsyd 11, Sebling ~ cone Baying
ee . sererr f Sel T Mmphent Star, Seh. Harriett 7 6/10) Pr, Cheques on
ROOMS—Two furnished rooms, running Whittaker, “LV . Blue Star “yr Wil, sis Bankers 70 8/10". P
water. With or without teakfast. IM} icmead MV La@y Joy, 3.6 Pred ..--.2.¢.6.-+ Sight or
Woodside Gardens, 0 minis walk to} g Feggen. : , Demand Drafts 70 6/10% Pr.
Yaeht Club, or City. Dial 3256 12 6/10% Pr. Cable ees
8.7 52--t.f.n,. ARRIVALS fl 140% Pr. Currenes 683/105 Pr.
ee ; = esebterbocess COURERS 68 6/10 % Py
TRELAWNY -— Hastings, unfurnished,| gs poppe: i " tom : Silv 20% Pr.
third house from St. Matthias Gap, three | Gigcgow a ee Rees ; Natheos rey hi CANADA
bedrooms, water and basing in eath.| ity. Lagy. Joy with cargo of fruits 78 3/10% Pr. Cheques on
inspection 4 to 6 p.m. lmmediate Pes-| tom St. Lucia. Consigned to Schoon- Banxers 76 5/10% Pr.
session. Disi 3870 10.7.8--Im. lev Owners’ Association, Demand Drafts 16.35% Pr.
Sight Drafts 76 2/10% Pr.
DEPARTURE . Cable Shad eee
TAKE NOTICE Currency 15% Pr...
M.V. Daerwood with general cargo for Coupons 74 3/10% Pe.
aes Grenada, Silver 20% Pr,



WEDGWOOD

That JOSIAH WEDGWOOD & SONS
ul , &@ company incorporated under
the laws of Great Britain, Manufac-
turers, whose trade or, business address
is Barlaston, Stoke-on-Trent, Stafford-
shire, England, has applied for the
rej ation of a trade mark in Part “A”
of Register in respect of china, earthen-
ware and stoneware, and will be entitled
to register the same efter one month
from the 8th day of July, 1952, unlese
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.

H. WILL2AMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
8.7,62—3n.



Expansion Of
Labour Zionist
Group Promised

NEW YORK, July 7.

Rabbi James Heller of Isaac
Wise Temple, Cincinnati, declar-
ed Sunday he would expand the
Labour Zionist Organisation of
America whose President he was
elected Saturday.

Heller who succeeds Dr. Bar-
uch Zuckerman, was elected at

the 28th National Convention of
the Labour Zionist Organization,

His former functions included

June 24th, Brisbane Ji
Barbados “ebput







“NEO-CHEMICAL’









MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW
ZEALAND LINE LIMITED.
(M.A.N.Z, LINE)
tT from Port Pirie May 2! t idet Garp. and Petites Tee
gai ‘om accep’ rgo an isengers for
June ith, Brisbone tng ith Bde Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
5th, arriving Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Mon-

day 14th inst., -
The M/V. “CARIBBEE”. will



chairmanship of the United an addition to peaeet cargo this vessel

ample space chilled and hard seoeyt Cargo and Passengers fi
cabiber of “the Ward eawiet|” oe ce Pomunien, mm ic ° o * -
Action Committee —U.P. Lading 2iteepied on through Fille off day leth inst.









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FLY

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| RIO DE JANZIRO
SAC PAULO
From Trinidad magnificent double-
decked “E1 Presidente,” world’s
largest, most luxurious airliner,
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cq Benes Alves
ct wi >

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| at Trinidad. Regular servise via

Belem to Rio, Sio Paulo, Monte-
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For reservations, see
Travel Agent or



HoRto ArRmnars
Da Cesta & Co., ite







Brood Street — Bri








>ewny
Phone: 2122 (After Busine wit, 2303)
ATM WeG., PAA, ING.

——.





SALE







Helleville.

with gallery




*. 2
» Side verandah,




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for £1,800 or very close offer:

ADON & CO.




Plantations Building



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British Guiana, Leew and
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nsigneer
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A STEAMER sails 20 June—arrives Barbados ist July.
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE.

The 8/8 eR ETOCS” sails 8th June—arriy, rb:
A STEAMER sails 19th June—arrives Barbados Stn gee on Sr ee



CANADIAN SERVICE



SOUTHBOUND i
‘a *atenetet Arrives Borbados
et ai: {| June iat
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af
THURSDAY, JULY 10, 1952

HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON

SLEEP ON IT, MARK!
OREAM ABOUT
HILL LOVAT,,

\| | “VE BEEN CHECKING UP
ss 7-2 ON MY MEMORY OF YOU

1A SOF
ore iva. aE HEN THIS 1S THE FEPLY.

| MENT
| YOUR SISTER
it DION'T Se ta

HAPPY '(ABMORY.
MAY 1 SEE THAT >?





“Carnie

= nei€! ccs) | \ ue ' Gea








On









BECAUSE < ( DID YOu CHECK Y A POOF : ay
HE CAM IS) > THE GEAR AND 3 exoressou AE es



t u NE LOAD?

) Bs TO COME AND JANZ 1S)
we nee Irma A ey

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se AL















y FOR THERE
IS YOUR HOPE
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IF ONLY I COULD
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FOR THE FUTURE...SOME JR
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TIT! SMELL OF
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ener ine
THIS IS MR, JIG6S UPSTAIRS /!
T DION'T THINK IT SAY - WHY DO
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SHE'S EVEN WORSE F
THAN MAGGIE G

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MER ONGING ! WHAT Lice 7
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Bee |YOUNG SMYTH OVERCAME HIG
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| [HE SHOULD BE REWARDED.






BARBADOS ADVOCATE







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SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit ee aoe for Thursday | to Sanity only
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WINCARNIS

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THE COLONNADE 6mé cin Eee
The Place Where Your Dollar Goes Further

—





WENT TO BATTLE”





You neared about it...

Redd « all about i¢

now in

CRICKET

The West Indies in Australia 1951—52

CRUSADERS

By Harold Dale — Daily
Express Cricket Correspondent

$3.50 | ADVOCATE
STATIONERY

per copy



*
*









*
Ea






















4
J
A
PAGE EIGHT
K Y i
now our ricket
.
Laws 21 & 22
A
BY ©. S. COPPIN
om? up for discus- Captains must remember that it
ost Boll and the is their responsibility to satisfy
a game. I think that jthemselves on the correctne3s. of
tod conditions do not the scores at the conclusion of
, for the incidence of circun play 4
st s or conditions which woulc No Compulsion .

compel pidvers to invoke the Lost Neither side can be compelica
Ball rule, Ho er, for the sake to continue after a mateh is finish-
of ¢ eciness far aS the over- ed: a one dzyy match shall not be
all study of the rules is concerned segarded as finished on the re-
it m1 rec2ive its rightful place sults of the first innings if the
and onsijeration in this series umpires consider that there is a
« rlicles prospect of currying the game to
1 further issue in the time re-

1 21-L OST B eo
LAW 2i1—LOST BALL. maining.

If 2 ball in play cannot be found Tae result of a finished match
or t2cevered, any fieldsman may /S S:ated as a win by runs, exc*pt
a i “= sa Ball” when 6 runs in the case of a win by the side
sh2li have been added to the seore; D2ting last when it is by th
but tf more than 6 have been run "Umber of wickets then to fall.
befoce “Lost Boll” be called, as For example, the results of a

yr Pd, as i
aich ice ‘$s > yhose.
eats as hSv aly Match Sice A vs. Side B whose
. a as hive beet! run sh scores are; Side A. 200 aud 250,
Pea ae Side B---201 = 0 is that Side
As I have mentioned earlier in Sit G1 and 240 is that Side



this’ article, the
boundaries,
of outfields

introduction of
and the improvement
have rendered this







law almost redundant,

Temporary
It should te noted however that
the term “lost” can be used when
the ball is tempor :rily irrecover-
able and this can occur when, for
exam} the ball lodged on or
in an obstruction in the playing
area, ¢ if, as I saw. only last
season, it has been appropriated

by a dog.

The M.C.C. hold it permissible
for a fieldsman to call “Lost Ball”
well in advance of the batsman
compieting 6 runs in order to re-
strict the liability to that number
but once called the ball is “dead’
and the penalty is final,

In case of a “lost ball’, for the
purpcse of the Law, that has not
been recovered, the ball should be
replaced by one in similar condi-
tion.

LAW 22—THE RESULT
A match is won



runs in exeess of that scored by
the opposing side in its two com-
pleted innings: one day
unless thus played out, shall be
decided by the first innings. A

moteh may also be determined by:
being given up as lost by one of
the sides, or in the case governed
(Commencement and

by Law 17
close of play and intervals).

A mitch not determined in any
of these ways shall count as a

“Draw”,



by the side
which shall have scored a total of

matches

A won by 9 runs,
scores been Side A-

but had the
-200 and 250,



Side B—201 and 250 for 6 wickets,
then Side B would have won by
four wickets

In a one day match which ts
not played out on the second
innings, this rule applies to th
position at the time when a result
on the first innings was reached

A “Draw” is regarded as a “Tie’
vhen the scores are equa! at the
conclusion of play, but only if the
match has been played out. if
the scores of the completed first
innings of a one day match are
equal, itis a “Tie” but only if the
match has not been played out to
a further conclusion.



Disputes
Disputes over the results ot
matches due to scoring mistakes
occur here at not infrequent im-
tervals and they should not occur
if captains carry out instructions
in checking with the scorers at

the end of a day's play
There is provision however, at-
though it always creates an em-
barrassing situation, where the
umpires, if satisfied that a mis-
take in scoring has occurried, they
may, provided that time has not
been reached, order play to be re-
sumed or they may award the
match against the side which
by its acquiescence in the assumed

result has “given up”.
As soon as a side has won, the
match is finished and nothing that
happens afterwards can techni-



cally be regarded as part of the

play.

Brazil Soccer
Team Hope To
Defeat inland

HELSINKI, July 8.
Brazilian team leader
Padilsa, predicted an upset victory

against Holland in the elimination
football match at
A squad of
the
Western Finnish city on Thursday
giving them five days of training
He said they planned to

round of the
Turku on July 16,

twenty-two will travel to

there, C ’
leave earlier but since travel ex-

penses for the Olympic teams are

not refundable before July 10,
“We have to watch our budget.”

Padilsa said “our soccer play-
ers are pure amateurs but no
weaker than many of the profes-
sional teams which have visited
Finland recently.” Prazilians set<
tled down easily to the routine of
th Olympic village.

Kapyla authorities said they
already are distinguished for their
high spirits including loud and
at times melodious singing early
in the morning,

Padilsa thought “our water polo
team has a very good chance of
winniit; the title’ to add to cer-
tain gold medals of hop step and
jump artist Adhemar Da

one ‘woman, is

taking
fourteen events.

UP,

B.W.LA. Tries
New Type

@ From Page 1

be a vast improvement over the
Lodestar aircraft which only ecar-
ried 14 passengers.

B.W.LA. would also be increas-
ing its. Viking service through
Barbados to Puerto Rico at the
end of July when the summer
service would be introduced to
cope with the influx of tourist
traffic.

Sptaking of the trip, Mr. J. S
Barker, one of the passengers,
described it as simp!y wonderful,
He said that they cruised frém
100 feet to 10,000 feet ard had
an opportunity to view all of the
Islands en route, Their only
mishap was 2. punctured tyre on
landing at Seawell which had te
be changed before their depar-
ture

The party lunched and bethed
at the Crane and then dined At;
Club Chez Jean Pierre before
leaving fcr Trinidad last nigit.









4



SHE GETS THE SMALLES
OR ELSE SHE BLOWS A










=
by 1O MAKE A SALE, MY

CONSCIENCE WON'T LET
ME DO IT=s THAT SHOE
IS TWO SIZES TOO
SMALL FOR YOU"

All Bae (THE.
I Pa (Rants

RIGHT, /

Kuz











Silvio

t Silva,
The Brazilian team which includes

part fn

' They'll Do ft Every

Time

SIZE THERE |S,

a e

mes ANIC, Srp KE )2 T Guess 2 KNOW]
Baer AS Se LIne f WHETHER I WEAR |
A3!z TRIPLEA OR |
nor!
ME OUT OF HERE |
Sy 1 DON'T HAVE TO | Pat,
Zia COME HERE TO
6E INSULTED ! }

\
e——

China May
Not Compete
At Helsinki

HELSINKI, July 9.

Avery Bruntege, President of
the United States Olympic Com-
mittee and Vice President of the
International Committee said
Tuesday that the matter of
whether Nationalist or Commun-
ist China will be permitted to com-
pete in the forthcoming Olympic
games will be threshed out later
this week.

He said the International Com-
mittee will meet as soon as al)
members arrive in Helsinki and
that will be in a few days. He
disclosed that he had not heard
of any new Communist,China pro-
test against not being invited to
compete. He said technically
neither Nationalist nor Commun-
ist China is eligible to compete for
neither has recognized the Inter-
national Olympic Committee.

He added that the Nationalists
China team is now at Manila
awaiting word whéther it will be
able to enter the games. He indi-
cated that it is probably too late
now to accept either Naticnalist
or Communist China.—U.P.

R.B.Y.C. Tennis
Tournament

Yesterday’s Results

MEN’S SINGLES
Dr. F. G. Reader beat Mr. W. A,
C. Knowles 0—6, 6—3, 6—-4.
MEN’S DOUBLES
Mr. J. W. McKinstry and
J, Patterson beat Mr.
Jnr. and Mr.
64.



Mr.
H. A. Cuke,
J. Hunte 6—3, 6—4,

MIXED DOUBLES
Mr. and Mrs. D. EF, Worme beat
Mrs. C, S. Skinner and Mr. A. M.
Wilson 6—3, 6—1

Today's Fixtures
LADIES’ DOUBLES
Miss D. Wood and Miss G. Pil-



grim . Mrs. P. Patterson and
Mrs, R. S. Bancroft.
MEN'S DOUBLES
Mr. J. Patterson and Mr. J. W

MeKinstry vs. Mr. G. H. Manning
and Mr, P. Patterson.

Mr, W. H. C. Knowles and Mr.
D. I. Lawless vs. Mr, V. Roach
and Mr. T. A. Gittens.



Repivered Ub Prevent Otte

ey
fe v Ln

HO SHOES Now SHE'S AT THE FURRIERS GONNA Buy

Wien agatha ee RN | | A MINK ==sDOES SHE GET A SIZE THAT FITS

HERP ~HEH-HEH™ TAKE ANOTHER “THINK!

FUSE=+-



of er.CKORF-
KORF ) =-> DON’T

TADPOLE, TAKE |





YOU THINK ITS
JUST A LITTLE
LARGE FOR YOUP



s

The picture ahove are scenes
{| from yesterday’s Water Polo
match at the Aquatic Club in
which Goldfish beat Starfish
by four goals to nil, thus win-
ning the Knock-Out Competi-
tion,

Starfish are this Season's
winners of the Challenge Cup.

Indians All
Out For 86

(From Qur Own Correspormdent
LONDON, July 9

Twenty wickets
‘Chesterfield where the Ind/an
tourists were dismissed by Derby
for 86, their lowest total of the
season, The previous lowest was
108 against Surrey in their second
maten which they lost.
Derby batting first on
wicket were dismissed jin just over
three hours for 162, Chowdhury
playing only his fifth garne of the







a “green”

tour, took five for 30. But the
Indians fared even worse against
the pace bowling of Jackson who
made the ball move disconcert-



ingly and in just over
they were all out for 86.
of the side Manjrekar who made
a century in his first Test match,
saved them from even worse col-



t



vo hours,
The baby

Japse by making 21 not out. Only
three other batsmen reached
double figures and extras 12, was



fourth highest scorer.
close Derby added 29° t:
without loss,

Before the
their lead

Surrey are heading for their
twelfth victory of the season at
Worcester. They dismissed the

home team for 203, left arm spin-
ner Lock taking six for 64 and
at close of play were only 45 be-
hind with six wickets in hand.

Best batting of the day came
from England and Kent wicket-
keeper Godfrey Evans who reach-
ed his third century of the sea-
son in only ¥5 minutes against
Somerset. Having passed three
figures, he threw his bat at every~
thing and One over from Robinson
yielded nineteen. In all Evans
batted one hour and 50 minutes
and hit three sixes and 18 fours in
his 144 which was his highest in
first class cricket.

SCOREBOARD

Derby vs. the Indians:
162; Chowdhury 5 for 30 and 29
for no wicket; the Indians 86,
Manjrekar 21 not out, Jackson 6
for 39,

Hants vs. Notts
rison 133.

Lanes vs. Essex
five, W. Place 99

Leicester vs. Sussex: Sussex 403,
Cox 128.

Somerset’ vs. Kent
Somerset 39 for three.

Worcester vs. Surrey: Worcester
203; Surrey 158 for four,

Yorkshire vs. Glamorgan: York-
shire 321 for six, Watson 73,

Ridlcy Cricket.
Team Beat Prospect
BERMUDA, Juty 7,

Ridley College touring cricket
team to-day defeated Prospect
command team representing the
British army in Bermuda by nine
runs. A feature of Ridley innings
was the score of 50 not out by
Jack Aylott one of Ridley coaches.
J, Chaplin who captained Rid-
ley made 19 runs, R. Fosbrook 18
and E. Evans 17, A Denny for
Prospect took four wickets for 36
and P. Follis four for 24,
Soldiers lost five wickets for 42
but a sixth, wicket stand put on
75 runs and gave them a chance
for victory, Tailenders faileq how-
ever due to the bowling of J, Drv-
nan who took four wickets for 27.
—(CP)

{ atlo |



Derby



Hants 320, Har-
Lanes 349 for

Kent 326

By Jimmy FE






ayy
“Wf LARGE? LARGEPP

OH, NOâ„¢MA-HA=HAs
THEY'RE WEARING THEM
VERY FULL NOW> FACT
IS» WANT THE BALLOON
CUTAND I LIKE IT

ANKLE LENGTH*=:-















fell to-day at Cup last year.

tof the

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
LADIES AT WATER POLO

Tre

Goldfish

GOLDFISH scored a 4

Knock Out Competition.

Brenda Foster who displayed about the most sense of
judgment and readiness scored three of the goals and Jean

Me Kinnon the other,

Starfish won this season’s Chal-
lenge Cup as they did Jast year
They had also won the Knock Out
By their convinc-

ing victories over alb the

this season — they already»keat Johnson.
Goldfish twiee—they seemed s

for again gaining the honour

carrying off both Cups, but Gold-
fish played their best game of the
season in this match,

Goldfish’s captain, Peggy
Pitcher, assisted her team great!
when she never allowed the dash- |

ing Starfish swimmer, Jean
Chandler, get a fair opportunity
for making a try at the nets. Time
and again Jean received passes,

nly to find herself beset by Peggy
Pitcher, and her detours to get
away from Pitcher generally car-
ried her in the centre where aj}
try would be normally ineffective

Nice To Watch }
Brenda Foster’s way of getting
through the backs or swimming
right up with the ball was nice!
to watch. The Starfish goal keeper
could do little to save a ball com-|
ing from her as it was always
out of her reach, ).
Goldfish -~were actually always
carrying the fight and each player
played her partin their combina=/
tion. Jill Gale particularly played|
a good supporting game, helped
to worry the Starfish forwards,
and always passed effectively
Somehow Starfish did not play
he standard of water polo they
save played this season, Besides
an Chandler and Phyllis, and
Freida Carmichael, the captain,
the other players tired quickly,
and this was a setback when com-|
pared with the stronger endurance
Goldfish players Their |
goalkeeper, too, did not use her













‘in
Knockout Competition

jt
yi

0 victory over Starfish in a
keenly contested though somewhat slow game of Water
Polo at the Aquatic Club_yesterday evening, to

}

es

Followir i t

Y orkshire—Ric

WHAT'S ON TODAY

Oiis and Fits Corference,
Hastings Housr, 9.30 a.m.
Coprt of Grand Sssions at

10.00 a.m.

Water Polo, Aquatic Club,
§.00 p.m.

Motile Cinsma, Clifton Hall
Pian ation, St. Thomas,
7.50 p.m.

British Counci! Films at
King Geor Vv. Sociai



Centre, 8.00 p.m,
ASSIZE DIARY

Reg. vs. Pearline Jones,
Ethell Trotman,
Phillip Jones and
Hutson Jones.

Rez. vs, George Forde.

Reg. vs, Whitfield Jones.





tan. | THE WEATHER
Water Polo | Baden

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington:
Nil,
Total Rainfall for month to
date: 1.05 ins.



win the Highest Temperature: 87.9
°F.
Lowest Temperature: 73.5
°
F.
Wind Velocity: 11 miles per
hour,
idgment the best advantage Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.984,
always, (3 p.m.) 29.925.

teams Pitcher

MeKinnon, and Joyce Eckstein.
ct |

The teams were:

Goldfish—Barbara Hunte, Peggy

(eapt.), Jill Gale, Diana
Brenda Foster, Jean

TO-DAY
Sunrise: 5.47 a.m.
Sunset: 6.17 p.m.
Moon: Full, July 7.
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.













Starfish Freida Carmichael ree Tide: 5.51 a.m. 6.51
(Capt.), Janice Chandler, Jean an. :
Chandler, Phyllis Chandler, June Low Tide: 12.18 p.m,
Hill (Holborn), June Hill (St.
Winifred) ,and Mrs. Allan. =
v T 7, Y
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THURSDAY, JULY 10, 1952



e




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Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT Know ^ our Cricket Lmm 21 A 22 BY 0 S CCPPIN _er that it 1. ttielr respetn*ji'>il.t> to witufy ] In* scare* at the com %  1 the sak> %  %  %  rtful plMC %  1 IV) il-L'ST PAI I BAKBAD'IS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JULY 1U, 1S2 %  A IMIS AT M ATIH fOMI plsv No Compulsion in rontnua Itch sh3ll not tag 11.' .c rtts. innir. % %  %  %  %  1 carrying the game to %  sue m the I'm" rc1 1 DOS] 'jnnul be found l >l %  v 'L.-'il.mii ma> BaU", when run* ..•lr.d %  -uction of 'hiimprovement uf oat fields have rendered this l ii uf 1 finish %  when It k I f mlr"tW~* 'have biw run %  ?* % %  "; Fir c-r.mple. ihe n suits M I A VI Sid %  R vbTM l -cores are: Side A. 200 : ind MO u %  !i run*, bul had the* 1 and 250. Side D—201 and tt %  four wicket*. >hlch 1* not played out on Us ult nlngs n*aa i' : %  % %  % %  %  pi.t' || tin %  of play, but only if tin 'natch has been played out II of the completed first %  .., %  %  Tie" hut only if th %  not been play a further conclusion. Temporary It she*%  -. \ -r thai %  urban, for 1 plaj big I 1 %  % %  only Uft 1 %  %  The fctCJ permissible : lo call 'Lot' Ball wall in *d\ nee ol lh< ler to T' struri HitItabtUty t> thai numhei but ..nee called ihc ball 1 and the penalty is final. %  f .1 lost hall", for th 1 %  B.C.L. Fixtures! I %  %  I %  %  1 i NTftAI %  t..and lo think—an hour ago he vvus don hied-up with indigestion!' WHAT'S ON TODAY tr.d r I f~: '.. %  Pi -t el 1, (i > .-i.n at 10.00 ajn. Ua-'r v 4a lap N flab I 00 1 • m. I %  Ball Plaa I'lon, .-;•. I'mmi ;.: %  p m. 1 aa 1 i inn at Kiii Geor;p V. Social Centre, ...in' 11111. S8IZE DIARY i!-K vi. Pearllne Junes. fcthcll Trulman. Phillip JMN and Mul Re; TB, Qeorga "rdr. Ret. vs. Whllflrld Jones. Swift relief from aficrnical'. discomfort is given by 'Doka excess Momach-acid, so often the can luiuly one-dose envelopes, each Dolsa aciJ balance. It's made in powder form Dolsa RESTORES DIGESTION — ii rapidly neuirali/es the se of the trouble. Prepared in is sufficient 10 restore healthy to be taken in water so as lo act more quickly and thoroughly, rapidly reaching ihe stomach walls with its soothing. neutralizing solution. Dispute* over the result* of %  me lo scorinp. occur here at not infrequent inTl.e picture above ire scenes from yesterday's Water Polo match at the Aquatic Club in which OaldflsU beat Starfish by four goal< to nil. thus win i.iug the Knock Out Coupon tlon SiarfUh are law Kaaaon'* wlruiem of the ChallengeCup. Indians All Out For 86 f"' 1 ""' '"in ch~kin B will. Ihe worrr. 1 "i'i^ • %  * % %  %  ......_ tht < *'" 1 "' %  rtiiv". ploy A -J.r^ 2?!? ., ,., There '" ?5W however. t,.*i. 1 .k'.ti u\. 1! i .. V Ihcugh it i.lwayt creates ni. cmIFIM wf.1.'. slull h-vr scored a UUI of (,„ ;lsM l| S1 „. ,,,. K KOu .iV Z..'//.. orfd y umpire*, if satlbfled that a misTwenty wicta ,. lh opponliiiMne In IU two eonstilh r in -ieorinK haa occurned. th.rs Chesti rlU-ld where the 1 provided that time lus not uilat* were rtl;iri 1 reached, order plav to be relor 0, Intir loweai hntnj >l the GoldHah Iwlei nned set | 'hey may award tin %  ••• %  gt'ln galnlni thihonour n* 1 '.he side which 10B %  gnimi F both Cu| but Guldby its acquiescence in thi ">b i 1 beat ga "given up". As soon as a side has won. match is tombed nd nothlnjj th it net teun ui *v Itiu 4lf1h\ nathA r*{ thA II4. 1..1 i?*f. v^A.tjxr -L1I...I A.4 Ik/. I Goldfish Win Wafer Polo Kn iv< what slow ame of Water Polo at the Aqumii 1 evening, io win the Knuck Oul CompetiUoi 1 Poeter wh< the mosl lense of %  %  lit and re.-ifiuH." n 1 three ol tbj| goabj si %  • Ki ". thi gmenl lo the 1 pal advantase Til ill III*hall hpletfd iniii.1, ui.le*i thus plated out tl'-'l'l.d by the first Innliias. msteta mj> ais, b determined h* belnc liven u|> aa lust b> one of the aldM. or In the eaae aoverr>ed by I. 11 l> (< ommeneemenl and eieBI f play and Intervals) A m U'I lint determined III any happens SlteTWardl of these wa>s shall muni aa a rally be 1"Iraw". play. : %  ams Ooadjlah Pitcher icnpt.). Jill Gale, Dtsna I'.ienda rot* 1 Jl in of rb. U lechniplaY/inf onb hul lUUl I • Ihl dushpart of the lour, !"->•. But the Jean i 1 1 Dportunlt) who tor making .1 n .it the nets Time .... red passes. ingly nod in just over two noun, miy ti. and hcreell u-et by Pcggv they wenr all out for 88. Tneba > detoun to get of nwj iiii Manjrekai who nu n generally ear%  century In hta t Mer In the centre where 1 rould •"-' oormalli Ineffective japsc in nuking 21 not out 0i ,_,.,„ three other batamen n Nlee to vVntcn Hi:i-S1NK1. July B. -Til lirrlOllllVI hiuble figures and extras 12, was Urrniia Foster's wsa %  Bro*Iiian learn lcad,er Silv:n fourl Uirough thi t.,.cki or gwll 1'a.lilaa, predict*J an upset victory HELSINKI. J'uly SI. ClO* I rlghl in uhh the hall was nice % %  :laml in the rumination A very Ttruntege. President of Without U> WBl round of the football nstch at ne United States Olympic ComSurrej [belt could do little '.<> save %  b.i Turku on July lb. A squad ot niittee and Vice President of the twelfth wictot ,i tng from her u it wtu si twcnty-'.wn will Ivast-l In the lntrriwiun..l . i.inm'ijle" said W<.rce-ter They dlamlaeod the I %  Weetarii Finn..h city on Thursday Tuesday that the matter of h*Mo ternim\ iptnOoldflsh %  viiiK then, Aye day* pf training whether NaUonaUat or Commuiiw r .Lock 84 and. carrying thi Sbsrflfh 1 %  Janici Her. June bom). June If ill (St md Mrs. Allan. THE WEATHER REPORT flaTTaWOAl Rainfall from < ( plaj were only M belenve earlier but aince travel expete In thi* forwcornlna Oinnpic hind wBb als wicketa m hand penaea fur the (ii.wi.piiu-aiiis ro games will lie thrr>h'.-! -iii Intel Beal battlni of the rot refundable tefore July 10, this week trcun DUflai and Kent wicket"We have to WSlch our budget." Ho '4y vs. tho Indians Derby P dllss thought "oui watst polo CWns team is now ai Manila IW: Cnowdhurj '1 for 10 team hag .1 very good chance of awaiting word whether Ii will !%  '"' "'• It liana K w'nnb*i the Uuo ti> add t.. eatble to enter the ganaj 11 %  In 21 not out, J ttl %  lab 1 ( bop step and ealed that It is protial U tOQ laid '"" : *"' accept either Niitn nail I Hsnta s :;. I muni.1 china.—I'.p. risen •'' %  > %  %  —-— I-iiii I W p 1 part-In (heii tion. Jill Gale particular!) played pportli the Starfish and always passed effe 1 %  nth did not 1 lay %  itei polo '1 '• %  %  % %  ,, :., cat alii! %  L ,!: iiin it 1 1 Mi ind Un D. E Worn Me c s ftklnrv A Tndav's I 1 Lnwleaa vs. Mr. v Road and Mr. T A Oltti Ridl-v Crlekel Team Bent Prospect BERMUDA, July 7. It id ley College louring cricket [cam to-day detested Prospect command team repri beal Bril 1 M. run lbs More ol M m 1 out by Jack Aylolt on. of R |, . ,, ha .1. Chaplin who cap:. lej ile 19 runs, It. Fosbrook 18 and F. Evans 17 A D.-mv for riospect took four wickets for 36 %  nd P f OH 1 ...i %  u 24 Soidicis l..t flvf a>ld but a sixth wick.! itand pul on 78 run. and gave them %  ChjOgCS ;.ii \ letoi Talli %  .1 Dl nan who uok four wickel cr They'll Do ll Ian I inic O'WHEM MS.BiXDBRA'A S^org POR SH0CS SKE SETS THE S*MU?ST SIZE THERE IS, OR ELSE SUE BLOWS A FUSE— / lA7>'MICH AS to vCt\ ii'cj^s. Edci •' s --' HAtBCOiT-Tr44TS-4Je / IS TWO PZEC7 ^OO fy Lt*AAU.Ps>^ 'OU—y I 0U2SS I lOOl^ 1 R^EINER I ftAR ASf't-naflEAOK HTI -A?ra.z.TA^ vs our o HEK1— 1 x*f MAH TO --~. ilv [immy I l.nlo No* SUES AT Th'E aiRffERs-co^NM Buy A *IWK—GOES SHE GET A SIZE TUAT RTS ^ER? -HEM-HEH -T4KE 4UOTHER TMlMlC/ 1 M CKORF) KORFJ-WHT S. >ouTvns


PAGE 1

/ PACK FOl R DARBADOS ADVOCATE TIURSDAV. JULY 1. 152 B^ADOSadi ADVOCATE SSSaM . <. IU .. LM I ThurseV. July It, 152 L I iiivi-rsif* Ldiiea %  doi is therefore apenduuj S4R.368 on the upkeep of more than twenty %  '.I the Universiiv College of the M eauae littli i. imbera there la little likelihood Of less than $41600 being re.... without xfsf ilv.li'y Ol much more being required .1 scholare pursue itudlea of more than three years duration :. Barbados must thereitider seriously an expenditure ol %  wards Univew Itj ad 1 1 tnd a-k whether the island can kfford to subsidise so lav! ihly MI.HII Dlimberi Of its own students and to assist I aUnlvenity College whit %  I Jamaicans. There must be no falffO sentiin.ii' IHM emotional referenees to the valu" Ol adu 1 in' idvancement ol leandng is obviously the concern of any educated government. And the value of a University education has been recognised (or many hundreds ol \ But (he demands on Barbadian e are legion and them must i* (if money which is being spent at all tint' a that the community from such expenditure, In the pre-lMO period when Barbados could only alTord to reward one scholar with a quite modest sum for acquiring a t tucation the tiny trickle from 1 Q 1 i.i.t purse made hardly any I I &c local Treasury. The sug%  MM!* days thai Bai bados' scholars should l>e forced to return to e some at rvioa to the community in return for the service the community had given to the scholar was %  led as unworthy. Bather was it the fashion .for the community to rejoice at the scholar's yood fortune when some Utaide Barbados was obtained by one who had distinguished Barbados and himBOU. Since 1040 the advantages of winning %  Barbados scholarship have been extended Bo thai live persons in one year have a chance of aharlng i" the community's hby to scholars. And at the beginning of this year no less than Jl aoholan from Barbados were entered for In the vote of $41,600 required for their lUppOli at University Colleges. The time surely has come to review the position with regard to Barbados scholars. Is it just m a community where so much |0 be done to extend the fundamental necea iltiea of a good lit*-; where the lucating the majority <>f the population ni elementary principles of hygiene diet and sanitation; where preventative metueine hardly exists and where technical and elementary education need primary attention: is it jus', in such a community to 1 $40,000 annually on BCholbave no obligation to return and serve the community which has benefited them? %  %  ty this financial year (without any $101,648 ha be pro* Li %  %  I 1 vernmenl lor aubaid ising Barbdd %  % % %  1 %  %  Can an which at Profeeaor Beaaley warna Ifl A Ftacal Survey is going to And 't ditli1 %  1' to mejel us normal recurrent expenditure within the next tit ftun, afford to much on so few '.' Ought not Boma aaringa to be attached to .nts made to all but the hlgheat ,i %  Should not there ix> a stipulation that all but the ree to All a post in Barbados at least for a minimum three years alter graduation? Ought eot there to I ading of 1 xed re1 nded and ought then 1 full allowances if the most expensive COD : afford to %  acholarahlpa to 1 %  ithout oountlng the costs and if the a unduly, the prop t to limit the number 1 doctors uii! rerun GEORGE V and the 'BOGUS' INTERVIEW By CHARLES WINTOUK Sir Campbell tetuarl baa wriU'n D book .< %  • %  I it. That Is not *u;; Camprl has haA a I unique. he becai. %  •itor of '.fail at the sainc time. He \,%i thai he should inh.-: I The B aa. But th,.t inte' 1. carried out. So Stuart arranged the sale ot Thr Times to John %  iu; ill IF %  1 with a I sent .HI The TI111M lap bat tone 1 %  I.I 1 idespraed puUUcal ttOM on Ixrth side' H i*w Atlantic. He now enjoy11 a in the Pilgrim" and MUI IUOU which Is BUOI ether 1 xeapttaaal. career of this nature Udy has much of Interreoord Hi opportunity Once. Hut Ihe moat %  toi uaUa is how reared Hie isnaoae interattnbuted m I.i.rd NorthclirTe In I/mdon ami U Wirki 1 teed, then the editor ol .1 reUtusf U> G V'l VMK*a on the Irish quesUon. Ti I-iite Tluri WM a moat courageous thi* Interview was tabled to U>ndm for publication In NortlwlinVs name. But though he :u-U*d at once, waa too lat' 1 to praeant 1 i" the Ui*h edition of the Oath/ Moil. And the DaU\i plrkint! the story up from Ireland, t<->k the :ntinK .* full aeeoont on ila front pane. Now What WHS thl.' inUi-view It gave un a aU a ordinary a counl of difference* between the Kbit and the Premier. Lloj.i George. It praised the King ("t WIM-'IV cxercialnii #ita 00 U GOl ,t<-t all the people m Mantr" When th.Premier unsw.'iwt "No." tbiKin* w;is jfiipp(l b. < % % %  %  %  t..it. W.-ll. than, '<"i aiual come to some inrrecn.cnl wib then. ThM thing camxit K<< on. I cannot I pwiple killed, in this ; %  1 ii-l The ie|H>rt ot this interview lied .Mi trui'.uuiry with 1 11 come ot a lune when the attempt to pre. %  nk'pendence of IreUind by a policy of repreeaion was iiiill ffolng on. The country was ind so waa the Cabinet. Then on the e\'ening of the day that the Interview was the Uotly Expert*, 1 -d en ted event. The KI'IR repudiated the Inter1 1 1. neat No reigning nmnarch had ever taken such etera; nor ha. %  Uoyd Cleorge, on the motion for the adjournment of the .d a mensage from the King. •-iT.ahatically denouncing 1 mitained in the i idling them %  "compl*> fjbrtaUlon." Indeed they can have been nothing leas. never have aaid •njthbii of the kind. If he had given >uch a reprimand, l.loyd George would have resigned %  Oeorge V 's rertainly an %  i.f\ but as a corurtltutional monarch he had to accept the advice which his Prime Minister gave him. Al no time could he possibly have JK-IKM to Berry through .1 policy Ol hi own, quite different from thai "i hat Mini uwa. Ba wee not in any posiUon to hOCtOI and rebuke LioVd George as this interview suggested. what tt a apanaiT What had reaUy happened In Now Vorfcl Wlekhaaa Steed. then the aottor i The ranee, had gone to New York with Nnrthclifte FYotn his book Through Thirty Years, published only three years after the %  that— 1 awed agreed to make a I ( %  i| • -..-mi-lit"" on the [run ntuaUon to the New Y< >rk %  td "ehaned uiformalljr wha the New Vork Ttmea reporter sent to see him. and arnuiK.-. to t full sUitemenl in the New York Una 3—Heceivlng authorisation to speak In Northrliffe's name, Steed dirtaled, in the New York Tunes oflke, •> BtaMH on Ireland aa coming NefthdtfiO. TB M) Ihe next day quite separately from the Steed Interview which was given L. rable itromlnence. 4—While Rteod claims he WHS assure.) Ih.it nothing would he pulilisliiii besides DM vhlTe interview, ho m.ikes no suggeetion that M told 'he reporter directly Uiat he was "oil the record." Now comes an extraordinary pvstscri|)t ti. the whole story. %  ntly published history • A eoatroveri} tnat lavelrad a Rieg, 1 Prior Miatater ut aa Editor ot Taa Tin01 starts a a artnt1 today .... .f The Tim*'!. In tolling thi* <-alU the "faked" [I .< mion st ;.U that Sted had agreed to make a pervmal Platen 1 : talk* of A noGUs -iNrEKvir.w IN i something very strange al-ut the whole Int %  nary newspaper %  ling that both d his netr had to apologise for Uie ml clear retraction would be pubB1 the column* of the ...... %  I %  %  :, And it U .ort.iiiiiy mysterious that a man whoa Iw'cn "faked** in a "bogus" U> saoura the publication of such I turn. The Omlli.t In fact. ;i t %  surrounds those two interviews. B un had the courage to "kill" Vxth, lntervtewit m home, lie did boldly .uul with wisdom. A lesser man WOUtd hBVe shirked the decision. Then remains a moat intartiv New York THMi sad thl Times Vtbo win reaolve Kf WOUIf COPVRK.lir BIS(KVU —L.ES. %  fj SOI %  .1! % % %  %  %  I frdse affid m Our Headers Say; Sularii-H To The Ediior, The Adi'ocaie— Slit 1 certainly did read with UM letter I'f 'Super Jet' commenting on romarka made by members Of thj House of Assembly debating the re-vision .,( the Teaching staff and Departmental Heads of the Civil Dot f si I It It true that technical men %  >.. ict tnd mii.t be bold when gw. technical men nrual %  BO quallflOd in Uielr 1 tre and therefore must spend lots of time money at CoUegl I and I'" %  "* eities to do SO, therefore Ihey should receive pronee snbirir* 1 must then sll tn rnyaelf with the Members of the House of I ef the public alike who think that the Of technical men should be Increased. ut how in the name Of ill ltj '' h K"->f>d. can Dopartraonta] Heads be aligned In the same sphere as technical men when the only quality that gome of the Departmental Reads of UUs oolonf possws is a dlctstorlal attitude which has not got to be studied or paid tor •>' " 0 rU "r/£pAYKK Salary Immmli''* SIR.—In the account of last meeting "f the Legis1 roar paper states CJ drew attention W certain anomalies particularly %  I i. ( the i-espectivo siilto Uie heed masters 1 .rsi t;rude nnd Second Grade Secondary School*. -press llw hope that when the above anomalies are being Investigated, the opportunlU wiU IK> taken to examine the aoomalias tn the "ntire Education service. It is an ret thai there are sevonntllaa with respect to ..... %  %  : %  !'! %  School Teaehers. the Inspectors aiKt Che supervisors nnd it would tnaM out tehors Of SecSchools for consideration. JUSTKT Pnrrnt. CMM I'lirhrr ,! in Tuesday's ;in able and by Mr. Camit, child ill bear bur poor unfortunate chUdron, I wonder if some ixmsible To Th. u.mid like j Ittda nuire room nnd draw our belts and go to the point of starvation and raise anoihar 14 x 8 to relieve the situation. Here It is that Itr Proud Vestryman, because ho If wealthy and his children arc alright, au?ps up and t--\y*. I want eleven or twelve dollars taxes for that little fellow you In front". Is that giving us a mind to go forward t I hope the Government may see fit to abolish the Veetrj system soon and very soon too. If they IOVW to colloct the same taa CODaBl It from those who are able to pay or through some other source, and give those that are trying a chance. A PARENT. Dim Ugktt To rhe Editor, the Advocate. SIR.—I read with interest your leader on Road Dangers, bul I ;un in tola! disagreement with vniir stetonsent 'hat hendlights" should be dimmed. Your that pedestrians use the highways .<* if they "• coun. meani that lights cannot he dimmed without great l0 them I have driven near London RM 35 years where conditions are easily different, all tin have pavements. They arc well tit. Cyclist* aie compelled to cam tail lights In Barbados none of these conditions hold. If two cars approaching dip their head lights, they must BlOW no. because of the glare of thoughts of the approaching car. Therefore, as both cars n up i!i any case, the headlight. Should be left un. Thus protecting the "pave merit less Barbadian |aj waUmr. 1 In any case night driving becomes safe, and I drive With the knowledge that 1 can sec pedestrians and the anproacnlng car too. Kurlherniore. how can both hlack out at exactly the MnentT If not the ear which blacks out (or dimi.) first. ti driving Into s wall 1 .; MB ive'l heh walker In an> case, l.me would not be saved in either case. And driving fsst in our tiny Island might land you in the sea. As the famous German philosopher %  %  said: I Light'. P s 1 have not too the danaoTous state of affair* Which obtains when the driver i IhC other does not M II „ other newspapers) to friends and relatives overseas. In consequarjea, one cannot preserve in %  aa 1 ianary for the coming generation this instructive part of our naUonal history. itds of people; oven of trie middle and higher classes. I daresay, were not acquainted with the knowledge which "Our Co mm o n Heritage' lucidly gives even to ike man In the | .. Because "f the information which this series contains, I make the simge-tii-n that they be made available in pamphlet parm E. A. McAIJSTER. SI. Michael. Coal Of The Church BID Since so many members Of the Government stress the 'heavy burden" of maintaining the Church without indicating the actual sum Involved. It would be well for them to state what th cost .actually Is. According to financial ttatisUes irecentlv published in the Advocate) the Qoveramasn of clergy salaries amounts to just l.l* (one point one per rent) of the %  adaaf Bvi 1 : wan discontinued it is hordlv likely that the sUghtiSj would accrue lo the 11 The same money jMred away in ous dlreeUoii it is ptabebto 'hat about 70% of the population is at least nomi%  autled to the ministrn;i"ns of the Church. I 1 lien, ;dl others I %  that v or not are sme I 1 re1 least minimum rites of h |n resjard to : ind burial and can at %  ny time call on the services -t 1 irn %  -: without a penny kUtkm to all this a eon"1 lerable amount of monev is expends lb] the Church In charthe iiMir of Barbados henefil eonsidernbl>' ihrougli po,ir funds. if ihe chunh were 1 endowed the pwr would he hit %  The Church would be nhliced lo depend on fees for ., \ 'Tinbeotism*i: the priest's i*ipend would be enme a first ehnrge on parochial funds and the an %  I foiii-M wouH me m lev fur thtix-pay W '.1.1 Doclors Run Into A Row | At $100,000 A Year From R. M. MacCOLL WASHINGTON'. UKI It or nut, the pressure group, tho lobbyist, and the high-powered publicity campaign are very much part of the American scene these days. And just now a fight of great intensity and bitternrss is in progress over the propriety of the American Medical Association's having rf-tained a famous public relations firm, at a big fee, to place its views—especially on the burning is&ue of socialised medicine—before the American people. Right in the front of this battle is Dr. Pau Magnuson, Professor Emeritus at Northwestern University's Medical School, and chairman of President Truman's Commission on National Health. .UH>RKSNING the National Association of -Science Writers in Chicago, Magnuson lashes out at the Medical Aaaocialion He says: "I am sick and tired of its publicity campaign. The average American doctor doesn't need a 100,000 dollar a year public relations job to keep the American people from biting him in the leg. 'I I ga have reached a sorry pass when the health nnd well-being of the American people are being made the football in a vulgar battle between highly paid publicists shooting natty adjectives at each other from 20 paces." AND talking of doctors a surprising feature of the Medical Association's 101st annua meeting in Chicago turned out to be a coastto-coast telecast—with a potential audience of 30,000.000 people—of an operation to save a man's life. DO YOU remember that disaster at Texas City in 1947. when the town was blown to bits in a series of explosions and 560 people were killed? Now there is an echo of the big bang. The Circuit Court of Appeals dismisses 273 claims. totalling £107,000,000 against the Government. < HEADLINE: "Probers expected lo blister Barrett." Tiaii: l;ition: Washington's former police chief, Robert Barrett, obdurately silent in the face of Senate investigators as to just how lie came to have £6.070 more than he earned in 33 months, will get properly ticked off by the irritated committeemen. MII.TON SPERLING, a Warner Brothers boss, has been holidaying in Paris. And now that he is back in Hollywood he is all excited about an idea for a Technicolor musical, to be Celled "Paris After Dark". and to be based on the adventures of a typical American family visiting the gay city. WHEN Mary Martin leaves the London version of "South Pacific" in the autumn, she might appear in "Maggie" on Broadway, the musical version of Barrie's "What Every Woman Knows." ANOTHER huge slum clearance job starts in New York City—but there is something new about this one. For the venture is in the hands of four private building concerns, which have received the go-ahead from both New York's Mayor Vincent ImpeHitteri and the Federal Government itself. Total cost Will I* £30,000.000. and when it is done there will be 6.500 more moderately priced flats for New Yorkers. THE Studebaker car company announces that if the steel strike lasts another two weeks it will be forced to close down. And, in Washington, experts charged with keeping up steel supplies for the military services only, report that the thing is a nightman "Like trying to drive a car with the left front wheel missing". LOWER CALIFORNIA, a part of Mexico, is that long strip of land, harsh and desolate for the most part, that hangs down into the Pacific like a limp finger south of the U.S. border. It is there that Barbara Stanwyck must s>o for the filming of her next film for ntG.lst, "Riptide." BOB HOPE will conduct the first coast-tocoast TV "marathon" this month, a 13'.j-hour affair, during which viewers will be exhorted to phone in "pledges" towards a £300.000 fund to send American athletes to the Helsinki Olympics. And guess who will make his TV debut on the programme? Why. the old groaner himself, Crosby. fellow men could not 1. %  Battles. Some of us are still living In a 14 x 8 attack 7 or 8. made up ol b What enn 1 Up With how to feed 111 by chanco even if %  %  %  %  %  T/m/i*s Edilor, The Adrocdle— SIR.— As I cannot claim to u;hlcnlng newspaper, I therefore do not know wtiethee •Ajone baa pubUclr thanked %  *, 'Our 1 I rttaajB*. eatul series. Many people—Including myself—post the Advocate r ihe years, has been called In by wives to help find some 70,000 missing husbands— but only 15 times vice veraa. GUINNESS STO UT FOR STRENGTH If oz. Bollix NIPS -se 11 aa. BASS ALI • M 12 OB. %  1 %  -I' %  -2 12 oi. WORTIIINKTON SO >lAKI VOI K I OOII TASTY (HHV SALT KETCHUP 57 sAura MANGO CHUTNEY CHUTNEY SAUCE 1 1:1 noSALT rKKI'AKEO MUhTAKD .n ST AIIIIIVI:D MACARONI SPAGHETTI CRAVEN A &e'a CRAVEN A M' PEARL BAKU \ 2rb and lib tins liAltl.AlrOS HIST SI I I Kit GOLD BR\II> HIM t yr. old 51.44 per BotANCHOK KI( 11 IDLE POWDER On leaf I I'jlb II"-1 lb Wnt 5a=E 2.35 .96 LWCHoe CODDAiRD> 3R FINEST GROCER* SERVICE.



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THURSDAY, JULV 10. 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE Jury Acquits Woman Of Wounding With Intent Defence Says Evidence Not Enough to Convict MI\M\(. Till: HIM KVOIIK KLEANOR JOHNSON of Trenls Road, Si. James, was yesterday acquitted at the Court of Grand Sessiona of the charges of wounding with intent or inflicting grievous bodily harm on 74-year-old Alice Springer, after her counMi, Mr. K. Ci Smith, argued that there was not sufficient evidence to convict her. Hearing of the case was presided over by the Chief Justice, Sir Allan Cnllymore. The offence was alleged to have been committed on January 3. Doctor Zygrund Skomorock's evidence was that two of her ribs were broken. Mr. W. W Roce. Q.C prosecuted for the Crown. Springer's n?phrw. Holford Johnson is Eleanor's husband and Springer lold the Court yestcrdny thit Holford and she got on my enough, hut not Eleanor and she. I been returning from receiving pension and ;t > paaalna ftloofl Tranti Road whi-n fcleann. Johnson shouted 'Blue MumhT' Blue Buncltei-1" u nlcknama people called her. Johnson then Hire". stums and ii "tot" noar her, but none struck her. When one of the stones was thrown, a man called Bannister was passing. Johnson followed her and when she reached her, struck her with a stone on her hip and continued to pommel her for a while after she had fallen. After some minutes, Johnson ran back to her honie. Stie hud been detained at the hospital for four weeks. Cross-examined) she said sho had seen, one lllrie Proscoci thaB day und had complained to him -when she first saw him. Dr. Skomorock said that Springer came to the hospital on January 10 The sixth and seventh ribs on the left side were fractured and her chest was tender. The m)urits sho had could have been caused by a blunt instrument He could not tell how much force had been used as it would not noeess.irily take much force to fracture the bones of a woman Springer's age. He added that no bruises were noticeable. Cross-examined, he said that he might have examined Springer's hip. but could not remember, but if anything had been particularly wront with the hip. he would have remembered. Howard Bannister, a grave digger of Holetown, also gave evidence .( %  to his passing along Trent-, K. id on January 3 and seeing a stone drop nenr Sprtnxer as though It had been thrown, but he did not see who threw It. UlTk P taaco d a chauffeur of Holders Hill, St. James, gave to his seeing Springer limping on that day. MS IIthat h* had after• nrli;ice. hut i .ither ;( mat (or of opei atlonal o thi IT investigation, cei tal which twrmauly an van ired taking up space which n used f r BtCrlng pit Ued 41 The matter is to be t. with ih. Steamer Warehouse Owoan and Open n, with view Io hat,!* th. m • tUeWala U* pro %  ni aatutttion During U e di c i kin on iiui Commlttee/i Report, it was u n araHy uervr-fi thai the n items on the ground II before "H the space WU utilised was with a view to cutting the high cost which Is now I in, %  n,| fui : nit i injo, and % % %  ilcn to a 1 extent li aggravated i>^ the i:mount of overtime paid. Inrrense Of Cargo It was ..i. ervad the,! the vol* umc of incoming enr,-,, creased consldi i I %  past two or thr* -. and that ...,in da of upstairs. Today lha d floor WJIS beir,i' i. %  %  > i part, Ur i i iiti Thomas, a mimber of the Committee win Ihe mettar, told lha C unaU that %  '.here i -.1 %  i.. s warehouae, but It > %  > not uaad. The bottom floor is usunily filled with .-tuff that could l*r stored upstairs." Mr j. <. inil %  aaaraeat pointed out tl A hi man* %  WM pickled park *t brought Into the Island i>; seem! in.ml licnrs. jiul Mr C, II. Klnr. PlIisldSHl, -.ni> M.rted UIIH Mibmission whrii Inlornird Ihr Council Uui he had beta Informed l>. eeBH RaelMKk sirrri %  wretuujrts thAt they have to -.lore thlr Mil" path ouUlde. Mr. Tudoi urged iu.ii tha Caun ill should re.|i %  "eir Principals io In prop r i Mechanical Eejulpmeeil of Installing 1 enenl in order M> ml operational o I anil .suggested as u very likelv solution, bill it • by members. Including thi dent, thai iieh i b p would DMOI I the peat, with strong the I'nion D I improper n % %  .in r to in Mine, but rather to un • rT n mi • | Io cut their coat) II be takan up by thim with tha i t Ion. oi n lave) In tnif connection ft %  ed out that recently the sleem) lup conipanles had b* it..r*il..i! therefore they should be prepared io bear any operational <-, • when It came to affording .pn i itorage f., Cram Iteawvouwas W .ears ago. To ee)cbr:ile ils Fortieth Annlvet Which overlooks the whole cf the island, is being < lea n ed, lha p l ate aa on which the % %  ervi ii bull u wae thought thai si An.inw, tree (he highest point in the i. 1 % %  geologist tcday are of the tie Grant II %  n re who arc Mr. Etcber! Its massive lank recalvai water from :. %  %  Andrew and si Thi a ... theae labourei i ban (tain t %  ladder about 27 feet long .20 yard* long and whin labourers walk od they ere 0 CUt Ofl from 1 nunlcaujon. It is in this area cf the tank thai the temperature drops. One Ihal this end of the nmk it aa COM U England in winter Yet every labourer do* ale bit i ut U ba to k* 1 p below as often ;is possible. One Lafjnel Worker Stnnley Marshall, a one legged man. Is one of the labourers cleaning out the reservoir tank. He spends most of hts time at tho bottom of the tank. It takes any of the other labourers only a few minutes to S et 1 1 the ton el the ladder but larshall finds it more difficult. IDS Work below is Junt as good, if not better than many Of the ouVr lal>ourers. While these labourei: wen cleaning the reservoir tank, DUnv 1 1 ee were Inthe site for %  MltabV %  t.ei in the Item %  Con: % %  1 Station for the 998 Radioohone system. expected lo be nly 1 few yards away from th lsbourert ; >• :is interested In the Police as they were over tin !.,';:•.mil beautiful staluctltoe which iliini! 10 Ihe roof of the .,. tank l % %  %  over twt> feet long and aerhapt ID aid lha I ireuker is ta his home and il Is very diflU nil b) n Mi, %  en them and th' eta .01 ni. Hull Of 'Jenkine RobcrU' Being Scrubbed %  the Motor Vm < % %  Jeeuhaa Robcrv -which arrived in Cai from Nasau on July 0 • of pine—yeal %  | '.Mill lllC hlui tha hull of the JenHm Kobn-U is being scrubbed i bored HI the ( Her aktppai I I <;e-irgePVrnj .I.II This brought from Mr C. II Km*. Ihe President, a warning that from what he could make of conditions, a further increase might 1 for within the next three or ("in months by the companli ....,-. % % %  Committee which invest; a itl r 'in behaV of the Chamber, d on el the repi of the Warehouses concerned with n view to having them do som, thing to alleviate conditions wm H > MM 'Ml e c GARDEN REQUISITES WE CARRY A COMPLETE RANGE INCLUDING RAKES HOES TROWELS WEEDING FORKS EDGING KNIVES HEDGE TRIMMERS LOPPING SHEARS SECATEURS LA WN SPRINKLERS TAP UNIONS, TAPS COMPLETE WITH UNION, WATERING CANS, HOSE MENDERS, SPOUTS, CLIPS AND CONNECTIONS AND T1I2 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 m RUBBER TYRED moBoa HARRISON'S >< HARDWARE DEPARTMENT DIAL 2364 or 3142 &f < t IMMM i m and keep your • jwyTuj home bright, ; JTi ^ i A^hstssfi clean and PTj^jjj healthy > t ^WX WOOD FLOORS \\ ^W/ *NOfUMTURC \\ 1 % w£im I i BJX\ /ft H\\"\. f0,t BR< GHT AND //II ^ft \\ ;\N ^HEALTHY HOMES/', '//I A|tr,l ASS Br,den i Som Led. Blrbldot *III Mi SI WLifiS Ferroxonc I.M.i. Hmnillon Pii: Nrrvilenp Catiirrhozoiir Rrnbuu's Dof Mixl: Vrlaleifla (For Hnnn) Itudiun (A & B| Liniment Vak'iiline Meat Juice TONRlNZ HAIR COLOUR KNIGHTS LTD. gau 4,. CAT THIS! CHEESE HI "ITKH S.MS.UiliS VITA-WBtEAT muUPB rui; i.isr mmi I'll it is ... YOU'Ll IMAZEM* AT THE I MMI XIHU S REDUCTIONS MX OEM! MtESS GOODS HEM. FLOWEKI ED I Kll'l S Erum IS.11 lo S2.40 %  Ml S2.7S SJ.58 Sl.CI -I III 12.37 -1 li!l MOYGASHELL Plaids Iron. ISM SHBLSHONG From S I.26 Flou.-red M'INS Krom S2. $1.59 I.ineerir Muslins from SI.:MI SEERSUCKER from SI..12 Plain ROMAIN CKEPKS Irom 82.0X ,. $2.61 ., S2.29 S2.IIII si -,II Ki.im s::i,n S.1.25 SI.5U $1.22 SI VI $1,112 •I ,,n $1.22 $1.02 i n si..-, S2.I6 si. SI I NICE ASSORTMENT OF ENDS LESS 1/3 OF VALUE CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LID 10. II. 12 & 13 BROAD STREET. PBAK FHEANS VITA WHEAT per Dkl RAWS .. St oki C. B CALVES TOOT JELLY, Mr Jar KAJDOHMA l 0 „ t^u, ',„ HUSH'S STKAWI'.IHIIV, I.V.VON fKSS U SH T J AI.MCNI). OIIANCE. HASPIIAnilY I1I1IKI) FI1UIT ... "orr r*V I.ION PAPRIKA ,„ aS 1|,,' DUTCH CD THY HEAR! s ; [ l x , !" r ',, r> RANCH IJJNCHEON UKKF I.OAF orr tin rlA&S?! ? TKAK >Nf:v TOon.';.5,S I.ETONA PEELED TOMATOES per tin NElLgON-S NUT ROLL pet l„r 15c, DOT box KOOS.O MARMAI.ADEln8-ib.inf .. „ PORK BAUSAOU per Un DANfiH SALAMI SAUSAGE .. per II) HAN TAlil.E MUTTER per lb. JANADIAN RED CHEESE p er lb. COCKADE FIN'n RUM Clk-. 44e. UOc. 28c. 39r. 36c. 55e. eic. 9c. 41c 2 88 I 97 8Sc. 1 55 1.44 1.13 Miinsl'nli! Scull -i Ca, l.lil. -' %  --*-*,-,'^-.*, .'-,',-, ,.-,-,',',V,V. ,•--,, .•.V'.'-V.V/'-V-V'V'V/V JUST OPEXEH BIRKMYRE CANVAS 72 WIDE—FOR BUS TOPS and BBSS* INNER HOOD LINING 56" WIDE. FAWN AND GREY LIONIDE LEATHERETTE 50" WIDE. ATTRACTIVE SHADES. BLACK MIRACLE ADHESIVE IK-OS. or SOZ. TUBES ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAY STREET DIAL -1259


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/ PACK FOl'R BARBAIIOS ADVOCATE TIHRSDAY, JULY 10. 1S52 BAr^AD(B. ? AADV'5CATE MM *< Ik* A4r...„ I LU BtMd | L' Thursday. July 10. 1952 University Ltliiraliou IN TH1 e.\;>cnditiirf durimr ;.rs for tl terms and u>rm. ... dOBEUl Collega of the Wosi Indies by a Lirant of S : >3.260 annually and has to find % % % % %  i %  %  U i afore .spending $48,368 on Ihc upkeep of more than twenty echolarj upkeep <>t the University College of the i .. %  rt C*IUS> littli i: crease HI the numix-rfc %  -hip: there is little od of less than $41,600 being ra:-i i ,. even without iiici %  allow.-in i | while :! ihilily of much more Dcing required if scholars pursue studies of more than three ycrs duration. r. Barbados mu fore consider seriously an expendilute of more than $100,000 towards University education, and ask whether the island can both ufford to subsidise so lavishly small numbers of its own students and t> Mitt the growth of %  University College whicli is mainly used by Jamaicans. There must be no false sentiment nor emotional references to the value of education. I'lie advancement of learning is obviously the concern of any educated government. And the value of a University education has been recognised for many luindii But the demands on Barbadian government revenue are legion and Ihere must be scrutiny of money which is being spent at all times to ensure that the community i nidi expenditure. In the pre-1949 j>eriod when Barbados could only afford to re waif! one scholar quite modest sum for acquiring a Ity education the tiny trickle from the Government purse made hardly any tee la lUlocal Treasury. The sugI>! ( --!:M!) day* that Barbados' scholars should be forced to return to Barbados and to give some service to the community in return for the service the community had given to the scholar was rightly regarded as unworthy. Bather was it the fashion /or the community to rejoice at the scholar's good fortune when some post outside Barbados was obtained by one who had distinguished Barbados and him.clf. 1949 the advantages of winning a Barbados scholarship have been extended :<> that five persons in one year have a chance of sharing in the community's liby to scholars. And at the beginning of this year no less than 21 scholars from Barbados were catered for in the vote of $41,600 required for their support at University Colleges. The lime surely has come to review the position with regard to Barbados scholars. Is it just in a community where so much remains to be done to extend the fundamental necessities of a good life; where the task of educating the majority of the population m elementary principles of hygiene diet and sanitation; where preventative medicine hardly exists and where technical %  menlary education need primary attention: is it jus', in such a community to spend more than $40,000 annually on seholars who have no obligation to return and the community which has benefited them? v this financial year (without any increase! %  UowmnOM) $101,648 hi be provided by the government for subsidBarbAdoi scholars, exhibitioners and a University College m Jamaica. Can an island, which M Profeator Beasley warns in A Fiscal Survey is going to find 't difficult to meet its normal recurrent expenditure within the next six years, afford to spend so much on so few? Ought not some strings to be attached to the grants made to all but the !. plap L-holar each year? Should i there be a stipulation that all but the top Barbados scholar must agree to fill a post in Barbados, at least for a minimum period of three years after graduation? to be some grading of ilara *> that pUownncea baa na to the expenses of the University C %  tended and ought there not to be by Which only the top scholar will receive full allowances if the most expensive COllegl ply cannot afl fhobrships to Universi' the costs and if the I rise unduly limit the numl for the %  aher courses to Civil Servants, doctors A-ho will ret GEORGE V anil the 'BOGUS' INTERVIEW —1 • A ciitroveriy ttiat ill*ia l Km*. 1 Prime Kmiilir Md •• Etfitfr •( %  Till Tinu starts Dt argiBMt to-day . WICKMAM >TIlf> By CHARLES WINTOCR Sir CampbcP Stuart ha* wrilt'n .i book, and con been Liken of it. That li not surprising, for Sir Catnp.-. % %  ry which i.i unique-. Uadei Northi-UrfCs patronage %  mannxmg director of %  %  .,. % % %  „f 35 and i the Daily Moil Rt he BUM time, lie WH the c-'ioiien heir of who intended that he should LBBM I Thfl But that intention WIM never carried out. So Stuan arranged the tale of The Times to John .' post and was re vnrded with n I: %  Ml ..n TLboard. dlajl but long i En I Stuart has rj widespread pottttcal I • .us on both sides rj| tt Atlantic. He now enjoys .. -.. P lurinw and mlar instituUoiw which M BtloaOthOr exceptional. career >>f this nature usly DM much of inter..-cord in Opportunity Once. Hut the moRt D| story he tolls is how LM -.,>(,i*cssed the famous InteritMbuted io Lord NorthcliiTe in London and to WickMad, *hen the editor of ii AflMriet—relating V ,i views on the Irish .|-ICL Mm. Too Ltile Tiiis was a nust courageous Hie interview was cabled to London for pufeUcaUOD tbcUfiVl name. But Stuart, though he acted at once, was too late to prevent publication in the Irish edition of the Dally Mail. And the Daili, Exi>rctr, picking the story up from Ireland, look the precauUOO of M iti!m,: ;i full account on its front page. Now what was this interview? It gave an extraordinary account of differences between the King md the Premier, Uoyd George, about Ireland. It praised the King f"i wisclv exercising *.is Influence on the Government Oed what purported to be a con versa t inn between the King iiiitl Premier in which the King asked the Premier, "Are you going to shoot all the people M n.-L ml'.When the Premier answered "No." me King was supposed to hiive said, "Well. come eome iii them, This %  knot an an. I cannot have my people killed in this i The report of this interview exploded on the country with the force of a bomb, It came ut %  i Ume when the attempt to prei independence of Ireland by a policy of repression was %  till going on The country was divided—and so was the Cabinet. Then 01) the evening of the day that the Interview was Ul the Daily Express. unprecedented event. The King repudiated the interview in PartUment No reigning %  '•r.ire; nor has H ever been done again. Lloyd George, on the motion for the adjournment of the House, read a message from the Kmg. e i. nounchig %  units contained In the .m.l colling them a f .1,million." Indeed tinv can have Ix-en nothing leas. sever have said anything of the kind. If be had 11; ,i reprimand, Lloyd George resigned ijy. George v w;is certainly an In in-private life, but us a constitutional monarch ho had to accept the advice which his Prime Minister gave him. Al no time could he possibly have sicped to entry through a policy |uMe different from that of his fcOnlfUn. He was not in any position to hector and nbukc Lloyd George as this It tervtow suggested. What Happened? What had really happened in New York.' Wickham Steed. then Ihe Utter of The Time*. had none to New Yin k wi'.h Norlhcliffe. From his book Throuiih Thirty Years, published only three years after the event, it is clear that— BUed agreed Io moke a "personal statement" on the I-1 M tuntiofl to the New York Tiiuei. ••Chatted informally" with the New York TtaUl reporter aint to see him, and arranged to dictate a full statement In the New Y'i k Times office. lying authorisation to speak In NorlhclifTe's name, si ed dictated, in the NewYork Times office. I men) on Ireland as coming from Norihciiirc. Thb mi printed I'le next day quito separately from the Steed interview which was given ioiu.uler.ible prominence. 4—While Steed claims he* was assured that nothing would bo published besides tho Northcliffe interview, he makea no suggestion that ho •,"lu the reporter directly that he was "oil the record." Now comes an extraordinary postscript to Uie whole story. The recently published history of The Times, in telling this story. calls the interview "faked". It d'-\. not mention at ,.U that Steed had agreed to make a per-, inal statement. And wiil> heavy we of inverted commas, the page heading %  A IIOGUS INTERVIEW" IN NXW YORK. What was bogus about the interview? It undoubtedly took place. The reporter sent to Interview Steed, and Steed talked to him When hhe story appeared. Stood hotly denied that he had ever used Uie words reported the King's conversation with Lloyd George. "I never said it at ail" he told the Philadelphia Pubii:. BUI The ; %  ,.-.* history admit* that "ihe source of pans of this 1 [in the published .nterviewl with 4 pel conversation outside the Interview which Steed had viith the %  bout the Kings desire for pe. No Ketrartion Apart from Steed's denials, the chief basis of the claim PI gory that the interview was "bogus" is contained in the footnote on page 609, This states that the then proprietor of the New York Times the late Adolph Ochs. find his son-in-law. A. H. Sulzberger. the present proprietor, ^afterwards apolog&vd to 1 the way be had been treated in their journal."* Yet the New York Times never publi-hed any retraction of their story. The editor merely issued a brief statement saying that the Interview "was written by a truatworthrreporter who believed that he reported accurately what Mr. S'' 1 Mr. Steed has since told the Now York Times that it contained nutter that should not have been published.* 1 That falls far short of a retraction. There ti somcthinj: very about the whole incident'Kftn) ordinary newspaper I:>'l"Ji|JI .1 story that was so false end mlskrwdlng that both the proprietor and his heir had to apologist' for the mistake, u clear retraction would be pubb) the columns of tho newspjiin g time. And it ijt certainly mysterious %  boae wordi had been "faki-d" in a "bogus" v was not able to secure the publication of such a retraction. The Conflict In fact, a fog of mystery still surrounds three IWO interviews. S,r Campbell Stuart lad the courage to "kill" both interviews at home. He did bofcDy and with wisdom. A lesser man km linked the decision. There remaini a most Interesting conflict between the NewYork rime* and the London Times. Who will resolve it? WORLD COPYMCKT RESERVEI! —1-E.S. Our Readers Say; %Jav*/ai To The Editor, The Advocate— SIR —i certainly did read whs Interest the letter of 'SUIHT Jef commenting on remarks made by members of the House of Assembly debating the re-vision of %  sjeriei ol Ihe Teachlnj staff and Departmenuil Heads of the Civil Service. II is tme lhat technical men it re hard to get and must be held Teohnleal men ntuat be traiueti and qualified n their res|>ectlve sphere and therefore must spend lots of time and money at Colleges and Universities to do so. therefore they should receive proper salaries. I must then %  UOi myself with the Memliers of the House of Assembly and members of the public alike who think that the of technical men should 1 But how in the name of all that is good, can Departaentel Heads be aliened In the same sphere as technical n the only quality that some of the Departmental Heidi of thl colony possess Is a dictalorial ettitude which has not got to be studied or paid for at any College o r University. TAXPAYER Sttlurv inomtili'-H SIR,—In the account of last in—Ung of the Logxs1 i.ucil, your paper states that the ll.C.S. drew attention lo certain anomalies particularly [on to the respective sal1 ad masters of various First Grade and Second G rade Secondary Schools. I write to express the hope that when the above anomalies ; investigated, the opportUnltV WJU bo taken to exlunine the anomalies In the entlre B^bicaBOD service. It is on open secret that there arc sev. i.alies Witt) resjx-ct to %  rlea of the Bententarj SeliiwI Teachers. tlu Inspectors luperviaora and it would be a grave mlsUii. • to single out sccondaiy Schools for consideration. JUSTICE. Part-tit, GMM T.'ii.hrr rue*tay's i able and inspiring lecture by Mr. Cameron Tin Will bear I our poor unfoitunati I wondei %  relieve us Some Uvln| In 1 H x a shack with %  family of 7 or 0. made up <•' 1 what can rig, could it be rounds the \hlldrvir The f. U would like a little more room and draw our belts and go to Die point of starvation and raise %  nothOT 14 x 8 to relieve the situation. Here it is that Mr. Proud Vestryman, because he II wealthy and his children arc alright, steps up and says. 'I want eleven or twelve dollars taxes for that little fellow JPOU put on In front**. Is that giving 1 :^ %  mind 10 go forward! I hope the Qovorameat may see lit to nboiinh the Veatrj Qratem soon and very soon too. If they hhve to collect the same Uix. collect It from those who are able to pay or through some other source, and give those that ..re trying a chance. A PARENT. Hint l.i::lnTo the Editor, the Advocate, SIR,—I read with interest your leader on Road Dangers, but I am in total disagreement with your statement thot headlights should be dimmed. Your remark that pedestrians use the highways as if they were coun. maim that lights canIIM( he dimmed without great to them I have driven near London (or where conditions arc toally different, all the streets have pavements They are, well lit. Cyclists ate compelled to earn tail Uflhhs. In Barbados none of these conditions hold. It two cars approaching dip their head lights, they must slow the glare of th1 Indus of the approaching car. Therefore, as both cars must up in any case, the headlight-should l>e left on. Thus protecting the 'pavementless Barbadian jay walker.' In any ease night becomes safe, and I drive ui'l; lh,' knowledge that I can loMrline and the tppnachlaf' ear too. Furthermore, how can both driven black Out at exactly the same moment'.' If no' Which blacks out (or dims) first, is driving into a wall of dark* ness and heaven help the jaywalker, In any catt, lime would not be saved 111 either case And driving f-s', In our tiny Island might land you in the sea. As the famous German philosopher %  %  'Light more Light'. P.S. 1 have not touched on the dan of rdhrdrs which obtains when the driver • \ the oiher doc not. M II Thank* To The Editor, The Adrorate— EUR, As I cannot claim 4 t have rend every issue of If news|Ktper. I therefore do not know wtiethev has publicly '.|i;iiike-l %  rlea, 'Our Common Heritage*. already been done. I permission, offer my thanks to him for the ir.lciesting series. Many people—including myself—post the Adrocare (-<# other newspapers) to friends and relatives overseas. In consequence, one cannot preserve in one's Library for the coming aenei Uon this instructive part of our national history. %  rids of people; even of the middle and higher classes, I daresay, were not acquainted with the knowledge which 'Our C'immiin Heritage' lucidly gives even to the man In the street. Ilecause of the information which this series contains, 1 make the suggestion that they be made available in pamphlet form. E. A. McALISTER. St. Michael. <%fij Of The Church MK. Since so many members of the Government stress the "heavy burden" of maintaining the Church without itida.iun.; the actual sum Involved. It would be well for them to state what the cost .actually is. According to financial statis'Jcs (recently published In the Advocate) the cos: to the Government of clergy salaries amounts to just l.lf (one point one per cent) of the "hole budget. Even if this "hugi:" amount was discontinued it Li Ikudly likely that the slight*i would accrue to the The same money would be frittered away in %  1 and li u .-'(vantage1 dlrecth It is irobablthat about 70% of the population Is at least nomll lieu ;ind |j entitled to the mlnistrnli"ns of the Cmnrch. '' itn. all others whether 1 .r nut are able to releast minimum rltei of the Church in regard to baptism, ind burial and can %  ) %  ny time call on the services of 1 without 0 penny 'nitlnn to all this a consi lerabto amount of money j:: : by the Church in ch.irihe i-tor of Barbadoa considerably through Church poor f>. If the Church were I endowed the poor would be hit The Church oblired to depend on fees for %  • rvi.-. %  s the prtet*i atlpend would he come n first charge on parochial funds and the amotmt for charity would tv c-:. atlon oi follow WOUH mean fewer \o\--> for fut ire c.mdi.l.ites for the %  has been raid In the H I 'he Qovemm'n' has a mandate from the n-opte to i Church. Of the oeorl* renui-e no such 'ling and are %  %  %  %  %  %  %  force B'ti additional schools. D. W. Doctors Run Info A Row l! A! $100,000 A Year From R. M. MwCOLL WASHINGTON LIKE il or not, Ihe pressure group, tho lobbyist, and the high-powered publicity campaign are very much part of the American scene these days. And just now a fight of great intensity and bitterness is in progress over the propriety of the American Medical Association's having retained a famous public relations firm, at a big fee, to place its views—especially on the burning issue of socialised medicine—before the American people. Right in the front of this battle is Dr. Paul Magnuson, Professor Emeritus at NorthWestern University's Medical School, and chairman or Pronidi.nl Truman's Commission on National Health. WH>Kl;SSI\<; lh.Nati.-mil Associatun of Science Writers in Chicago, MDgnuson lashes out at the Medical Aasociation. He says: "I am sick and tired of its publicity campaign. The average American doctor doesn't need a 100,000 dollar a year public relations job to keep the American people from biting him in the leg. "Thtni;s have reached a sorry pass when the health and well-being of the America people are being made the football in a vulgar battle between highly paid publicists shooting nasty adjectives at each other from 20 paces." AND talking of doctors a surprising feature of the Medical Association's 101st annual meeting in Chicago turned out to be a coastto-coast telecast—with a potential audience of 30.000,000 people—of an operation to save a man's life. DO YOU remember that disaster at Texas City in 1947. when the town was blown to bits in a series of explosions and 560 people were killed? .; Now there is an echo of the big bang. Thel Circuit Court of Appeals dismisses 27.1 claims, totalling i; 107,000,000 against the Govern-j rnent. i %  i HEADLINE: "Probers expected to blister' Barrett." Translation: Washington's former police chief, Hobert Barrett, obdurately silent in Ihe face of Senate investigators as to just how he came to have £6,070 more than he earned in 33 months, will get properly ticked off by Ihe irritated committeemen. MILTON SPERLING, a Warner Brothel Iwss. has been holidaying in Paris. And now| that he is back in Hollywood he is all excited about an idea for a Technicolor musical, to be called "Paris After Dark", and to be based on the adventures of a typical American family visiting the gay city. WHEN Mary Martin leaves the London version of "South Pacific" in the autumn, she might appear in "Maggie" on Broadway, the musical version of Barries "What Every Woman Knows." ANOTHER huge slum clearance job starts in New York City—but there is something new about this one. For the venture is in the hands of four private building concerns, which have received the go-ahead from both New York's Mayor Vincent Impellitteri and the Federal Government itself. Total cost will • i: :t0.000,000, and when it is done there will be 6,500 more moderately priced fiats for New Yorkers. THE Studebaker car company announces that if the steel strike lasts another two weeks it will be forced to close down. And, in Washington, experts charged with keeping up steel supplies for the military services only, report that the thing is a nightmare— Like trying to drive a car with the left front wheel missing". LOWER CALIFORNIA, a part of Mexico, I is that long strip of land, harsh and desolate for the most part, that hangs down into thel Pacific like a limp finger south of the U.S. f border. It is there that Barbara Stanwyck must go for the filming of her next film for M.G.M.. "Riptide." BOB HOPE will conduct the first coast-to-1 coast TV "marathon" this month, a 13! ..-hour I affair, during which viewers will be exhorted] to phone in "pledges" towards a B 300,000 lund to send American athletes to the Helsinki Olympics. And guess who will make his TV debut on the programme? Why. the old | groaner himself. Crosby. DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS JIN. DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS TON. is so busy ho has had to sell to Paramount the rights to Robert Standish's "Elephant Walk," after having made arrangements for filming with the Governments of India and Ceylon. But Douglaa will still be available to Paramount .'.s consultant. NEY YORK starts a drive for £53.000 lot an advertising campaign to attract summer visitors. I wouldn't have thought it necessary. Never known the place so jammed with iwnaca. AMERICAN women are annoyed with private tor named Pan Eisenberg. who specialises in tracing missing people FM Mr K. thoughtlessly announces that his firm. Over the years, has been called in by wives to help find sonn70.000 missing husbands— bui only io times vice versa. \ PHOTOGRAPHS Ceaiaael Local P lmt afj iap ha Which have appeared in llie ADVOCATE NEWSPAPER Cun be ordered from Ihe .. ADVOCATE STATIONERY Thvne I miifl remember — / • Coffee Mil* J SftBM Moat Mincers French Fry Cutten Egg Slicen Fruit Sticers & Graters C. S. PITCHER & CO. Ph4472 Exclusively demonstrated by the very new BENDIX AUTOMATIC WASHING MACHINE-with added refinements / HOLLAND ELECTRO a beautifully put together, streamlined Electric Vacuum Cleaner. HMV 6-Tube, 3-Speed Changer Radiograms and slick lithe HMV 5-Tube, single speed models. Da Costa & Co. Ltd. GUINNESS STOUT FOR STRENGTH 1? oz. BASS AI.F. . M 11 oz. Tt'BOKCi JO 12 oi. WORTIIIXUTOK 30 M.IKI: VOIIC iiiiiii TASTY CU.KRV SALT KETCHUP 57 SAUCE MAMiO CHUTNEY CHUTNEY SAUCE f'ERFBOS SALT PREPARED MUSTARD .IIM Aiiiiivicn MACARONI SPAGHETTI CRAVEN A 50'. CRAVEN A IT. PEARL BARLEY 21b and lib tiiu IIAIIIiMrOS HIST SI I.I Ml l( COLD 11RA1D Ul M 1 jr. old SI.41 prr Hot. ANCHOR KIC'll MILK ... POVTOER On S'.lr BailjtfhoM tt,lb lino •• "; lib nn • %  •'" GODDARDFOR FINEST GROCER'' SERVICE.



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Ike Reduces Taft's Lead In Nomination liace Committee Give Him 13 Delegates CHICAGO, July <). fJcneral Dwl 1 delegates to the Return-in ml Com mtton Wednesday ami (or the iilenUy predicted lo win" Presidential Nomination. Robert Tut, Bghttag desperately t. .hold the early edjje in the race picked up ;it conli hM and WOO tl dent Ht-rbert Hoover who came out publicly tor die Ohio Senator. Etsenhcui-i\ victor) pradletl — is based on UM W powerful boosts A %  r %  which hfl bid (or nominution re/% g~> ll < >i / v | %  I j~* notighout the day. Ii was -f"A III nUll H f. F made just before the angry "bot11c of stolen delegates" moved to. "^ ^" ward %  showdown on the Floor of, %  * J / | \p \i the Convention. % %  • *-*-'*1 ^ *• The I b.-mdwaKon really started rolling When ,\ II * %  ,, surrendered to him i A. I lc*t_-lV.O Louisiana delegates and the but CalH n i delation pledged him N&TON, July the bulk of iti strencth when the Secret State. Achason I Ml lour <>! En vent inn Floor. On top of IhJ I. : Joseph Powyo i Jr, long %  Peai sylvan ia political DOwei and Tiif MC nil Trunuut supporter said flatly th it ("...\.-in or John S. Fine whi about 25 of his state's 70 delegat decided to suppoit njaanhowi Vienna and Fine promised an announcenwlv metro, tiled U after the credentials committee icpori to the convention. Thii %  ammunition foi awarded Eisenhower by the CiepoHcj ttaekl durlrui the Repubdrntiols Committee which then li--.tii Convention and campaign went on to vote 27 to 24 to seat %  22 Taft <: • %  10 for Elsenhower. This followed <"" • f I provisions taken earlier by the domestic ai Hour of the paer.gr Ka*t*.u OaLbbaaa UUi Fioni to i arc CapV W. Cash. Mi nit to be bri hwaieyB.WXA.ie Uie Who •mved yesterday mot nun by llir D.C 1 Dahot Hi. >ie type —-nut and oUer official* of tin* rolouy. N^Mtnr^r TH'" '£*. *?'PZ* NrW M 0I,V iobmoa ActUUj AamlsUal Branch Man.,'., d Hcndanen. Airport Manager a „d Mi M R Kb-n Rep., lion in the Caribbean Nat ml Commlttea — r P. \\. Berlin Police (,u;rtl Against kitlin.| Huidft BERLIN West I'%  auad i to t day to prevent lighlun raids by t tnts. Polk*' Republii t Don Arthur %  I .:— l'.P. : Communists Drive U.1V From Hill Conserva fives Want i SEOUL, July 9. Chinese Communist troops armind back. I bv heavy .iitlllriy ami mortar rirri lit tin l trvtl Ml which th, i., baa fMirw i ,r v |n ,u reuke Per two days >NDON. July 9. KIMIS had hammered uwav at the % % %  u rday onlj to b< back from U bj nienbayoncts and clubbed NlDf motion n tb patrolled the 14'.-m le thoroughQue%  a(((eg „ fare leading to the SovM Eone the R* Dceh" of Canterbury rifles after three Cwinmuiii.%;.(ji'ti-' % %  • %  ThT) |>uan. Dr. Hew -, Thll hl) ,. i tin Bntk-lletl -i i id. i t r uted im answer — Amcetoai*** -. to their protest note Soviets Of assistant in lh< tion. There Were no indlcsUons ins would] take if S> viett rejected oi Imored the Unit-. Meat. It wus%  likely that tb%  had n: lo with the kt'." %  %  i .,,r West Berlin. Howevei were ordered i i be en en border,-1" P. Trapnen Bock o \\ MUngton southeast ot ry KM %  i %  entnl hoot Hut earl/ hMtay Ussy i •: ked is i| %  %  j %  T in I %  IDMtthrOWerS and I 500 rounds of artillery and I The Oeree sttaoi drove United i aek 'i nhtiy after h ill MI hour flchtlng, U : u k foui houn : %  | dug in as Up In Mil. %  i counter k. It was not long li Ten Turtles FlyB.O.A.C. Ten tt>-l Inilioi iree> inr.lr-. %i-lhln about M M.aad geUier iliftK. arrived at London Airport rerentlv bv B.O.A.C from MtmUso Hi.. Jama Ira. Tin-* wets eoiwlsned to Mr-rs John Lusty. Tur:ir MrrchanU of P i r n h a ni Stre ', London. E.14. Thr> are on exhibit at the Food and Allied Trades Exhibition, nivmrla. which *tar*ed July 5 and will end Jojj IS. A ftperlallt built i.|Uarium i niiLinMii,. waisBsd sea Wessf form* the cciilrc pii*ei" ,.i iti,esddMUea The turtle* wire wnl b> Mi. ii O. Merree, Bshenee* and turJe dealer, of Grand (Jvmin — a Jimairan drprDdenn sboul half the slie of the Kle ol Wight. Tin' turtliVMII probablv be hnded ever l BrIIMi /o< alter the exhibitlan. WASHINGTON. July B I %  %  : it the IB7U %  i I it Com! i. Japan rinea Julj 1961 will re, %  ......_. *.. i ( otinter Attack assignmrnl t<. I> %  Si ifl i Ope. it eu, ; ", h "' wlUl ,*"" M-my said this will be a Y iPr ... cov l r of .•_ **?? •' l ,c 'V %  Two To 11: x estifiate Bormeoe !. JHH*I cover of l>e.pite ii do-i' In hold their position with crenind bt roneti U N aoldic were forced in pull back shortly ...II. 1 on the eastern front thlnits went letter rot UaN troops. ind northKt i lanl mfcli cross No Man Lan %  Th' Ithdeew ..tier te-luc n)i the bun] Aiiii it warplanes mads i". agalnet road and i.. North Korea, and just behind the battle hue—t'.P. HANCOON. July J. Tu i Burmese Cabinet Ministers. win fly to AJcyab or lh< I oast to-morrow punluve eaped't had set by vlllaajs 'KillinK SI O formed to the report ^iven here Huentl I Enifli-ii Rnngoon pspet II" GUATEMALA HANS "RED MENACE" %  %  %  %  ttee des%  niu of the Mm "m Kin hurt the fi %  I r B. W.I.A. TRIKS MAY T) PE PLANE FOR W.l. SERVU. Jfc; TMfc D.C. 3 Dakota, tht new typt ..f Mfcrafl t*. be inIroduccd by B.W.I A. in the Wanda in Itae I bean, at Iba end al this month, touched down at Scawcll Airport yesterday alternoon at 12 4:. truin St Lucuj The aircraft which is on a broving Rlghl i"i the ductlan %  •< the service into the Leeward and Windward Islands, left Piarco, Trinidad at 9 o'clock on Tui II '1 made slop. .,: (In n., I.i. St AnUfua where II remained over-rught. It left Ai yesterday morning at 9.10 and \ititcd St Lucia No Agreement In Jamaica On Ranee Report .IV 1">)I II Lucia, Si Ki cotnlni on here Sugar Talks Satisfactory T". vellitui on the aircraft an pee* n*srs pre Mi Cot I A Iml [l>lf. taV Of CtVll AM .!%  r l I [Oifa Mr L> rtiiiu. *t% %  • • t:\MPBEI.I. LONDON. July It th* riiniriitri and 1Vba [Noard, Mr M Khan, r Mve oi 0 ri.n-i.t -.,,,, . JMI. J. S Barttsi tin Trinidad f.uardUn .Walem. Ml Va i Mr M. Conyers, reu \(A lh. II Mll.tl, Comrr.oiiwf. ni: Bugai PradurManagi ii w i .\ md Mi n Bepn heir lj, wSsli Repn ent itiva i>f setlna here loday Afterlnc oompanj roi the Eastern Car< %  M'I'I. chairlobean are also travelling: on the nun -..ml satisfactory iirocre-v wa. sirg IK'IIIK miiile He "kl repreacntu"'he trew eomprl i Cap) lives ivere having technical and O'Dufly, Kelshall d> Lkl to decide how I i h nrlt Mi V. |M. | carry out detail* airead) '"' %  si H P Hv asyeed u> in principal '" Bnnplre """toss. aroducen. "it ii o hini.lv com At ths ulrp meeUnjL We are havlnr <*ere Hon'bla II. A Cuke discussions with brokers. Pood ol BWI.A.. Wing Oornmandei Miniato trflHalt and •> ntunbtt A. EgatesAeld, | • %  i.. ,%  i -. i p t %  is ami of '%  •! the dirflcult) ibl>ean. Mi, J 1 In eontacUng certain neopla srhe Branch Miiimuer of B.W I "I ii i" "*• %  it may be necessary| Inn Gale. Actuitr I it. continue until thmiddle of, Aden — It mi Mr Olive ArtiiiK A'. lanl BJ im h A ., Houas of R> I"'i i nt .i .ion hut • opinion of tab li i %  in! "I I 1 • 14 as BUR. threw membon a" t tha on the i itlon of the i'i Ins Ive Couni it %  %  a/lthoul mle, J L.P lenert with 1 nl which i and the ten lorlal U %  %  .i iid not %  %  f obtaining Imr iti iiiut^ i ragiiiat i lOndon i onfareni %  Commonwealth reprsto diwuss and rontider r. ot mutual interest. of this the i provldi %  %  l Mexican Police Will Crush Riots MEXICO CITY. July 1*. The Ibxlcan (Government mobilizpd more than 72.00U Including many police and army re. | cloch vratel .i QCUiU'iiment warned it will crush any atunip! to iciew .Monday tmjht'i. bloody posl-election riots. A II.\1VI! It Ml MMIIV Ml l\IMII Pbotojr'pt ih. it the tortlei MOO after :t sxrlTcd it Londou Airpott [ AdLif-. candidati i :'. %  ni whh ii hat it JI ralrt kg victor." The party .itio rv/lpl the Congre^. I.if General Henrlajuei Miguel lafeat i 'i Coalition, %  '<-Bying two .kotu sen pj ite Trinidad On %  St. 1.1: upe, An' ntion. one i Uj Gn i Ida '%  I Darbedos. Prevlou % %  iiII essary foi H W.I A %  to St. Kill %  ivel direct tO St Kll i I ol iiiivinji to ,.l AntlKua." I %  %  ".l rfr s VA l/o Nbi Want Advisor* for Murk Chirk WA3HINGTOIN T> e (Jnl %  %  %  : that a '• M nuild %  %  %  %  %  i i %  %  • %  .mi. %  v-lwyn Uo poUl %  I %  "f> Amei %  C.P. P.N.P %  nt • %  Constl, .i %  %  % %  . II ,•:.'. ernnwnt %  The Rail bt d u ad "i bofli %  Leadi i %  N i n the House i i 11ii.-.i .i %  i. I i J t p ii ad%  ta %  p .'it iii be Sews MagacineB ('onlisralffl Ridgwav On Visit To U.K. %  Km . [| ,lt i i n Chief "i the Imperial Oi Ur Force 1 J ;. . give ins vtewi on metteri i and ins impreggdoni dui ii countrleg %  it %  %  Betters I leaf %  ("luh %  aklrmiih with •• mmuni 1 Mar Arthur Made Empl) Promises — hofauwr IH'I rill. Minnesota. job I rMe* Kefauver .in 1 .i Damoerad P i I In itton <>" Tuesday i lniri.il 1 t'uml.i M." % % %  prom t %  in n i' ki %  noted iha .. %  National i 1 .'SO < Uthur*s addrcai %  nt OenereUUai pi ill tude e mi InconalateriBiei ih -.nit "the Ainerii ;ui peODtS WtU %  i tnrougti ih•!**• KI i %  tin iihtmpts i Hicharged th.it M ItS '1 f.H>.lll out irf i poltcy t tin ized im %  rab '> being the iiuiy that haa brought about the war. "Yet Mi own eventual i i. iva thrown tali oaf Wl.l'llt ll.l .-\. I Km wn P.O.WQatttian Is Ottlj Obstacle To Koran Tiuer I'ANMUNJtiM i ommunlsi ip %  i Isonei ol II vxi hangi i %  oi %  K'ni '-' i the %  u %  %  M out f tba in returning wai prison 'i nlde. tin I'u ted Natlom wa belli trad %  demanding thai i n prl %  i %  | ib .it i .. ROUt Wl te give thai right onh to North t P %  %  %  %  i.* i %  r I in th-T d of "'••' %  i r Kuifif* Op. ralor Diiiirs Spj Charge UlNlH)N. i | WHUam Marshall, U %  i.i OrRei ph laj i| hi p II.i I i I '.J I %  '| : ,, | %  <• %  rets to .i Soviet diplomat. M urshall i. t-'um it.1.1 uii.ii i %  Britain %  ml • %  p or igi Law Hi mt to threi lion '" lha %  the Sovhrl %  L which %  %  | %  % %  I'I %  I 1 %  %  I IV I %  ll*jhl II out 3" ll when Uw mandat %  plane Ian led P %  General H which %  %  i uggled and kickad at l I %  %  Udg %  %  i and plilela Ulta %  %  itton —I".P. Itrilaiit Si'll> irms To Spain %  %  Btate. told i %  .' %  %  recent Mfl %  to snxlou %  i I %  I %  [an wt %  ionon %  i" i %  %  Itni.nr Wt'lltli in %  IM U.IM I v ,i..M IT. a* ii waa ih fn ( n,,,nefaWff woman that h-r "babv" Kill i. ,IK hem Sre "Sundj' Advocate." l,l"\'l Mill %  i r IXP/M I ; / .. %  l\H>t'\l\TH>\ own i i !' 1 %  %  %  1 %  • .". %  %  %  I p 354 DISEMBARI FROM Dl CtASSF i I the I Tl %  Russia Vetoes U.S. Proposal f'MrM> NATION*. July 9. in. soviet I nion vetord in tt,. rteearHj C a — M u-d4 ih.Amerkan proptBail lo condemn thr •iirridinv f fdlne (hiraes •f term WnftWf H likrJ* lo ii ri aasi teaaaea betweea lbs at Uaae. I lir wiltIn the 1 I on nitn-i t aeaeU v. m ales bt ravaei arNI tit. bei ui I I n.n arainil and PablsUn abt.hilnf I irll.r In the debitMf Otedwya i-iih. British rmHnal ot UM ( "on.li ..i,i ih,. aaedeet at i'iSen I-I i alea bath bt I.I (i-.iu leaned i" %  r .'i aal v i-ii i.i... i. aritb stbsff aeaaltlai iif rtj, aepaarflag the Aaaarioaa i>i"i.-ji i i.iintu Bevssi „ lm -' III l>. Mr Ghutw •< -.oi t.t lbs aeli form of world peaes to wbaab th* Hovlel I nion loohrd fortvjrd wa* thr "Peri nf pr.ir ot thr imasaes, arhie\rd h Mil. i." im, the entire world to (',,..,On.i..1 1 a. t I his U the menare which liehrhind lt BaVtol ini|iii;n of hair, .ml it ., ll.ls Wbti ii's Hat cim palr.it it* i;rlni SIKIIIIII ancr "I'hr cerm warfare abargOS bt th-m*rl\es *rf H ndiiulouHi i" if they .i....,i alone It would *cieei hraaaegeaffi U treat them -,ri..ii-l. "t'iifortunatel> the xerni warfare It.rtrdo IU.I si iml ilioir but ale siiiiplniiijll. oi ihr wbefa sertaai Md i> %  > %  < i m t-> taaataai Ibe la rial ITaloa be Itun ** they persist in iioir paaesae tseras H b Indeed Hitti. tilt |a Mt how Ihtuorld im hive am is-urant i ol %  i artfi sir tl sild %  %  so mm > %  thr garas i ll ll Ol j... warfare < into u %  1 %  Us tu .-. i •e "ir i J. | tie m .1 ii I to apaeei arirr. sl.irm ,1 .1 i that this ni our in "Wt must (onllnuil.iiulU In what wa si II iinel tti.it i ri i beaH %  as null r< .1 it .1 In "lip v Uaea prio. Ipl.*s and prrccThr < sani il bat ••I all oi it. b II'in lath) tu t iiinoiiioisi i haree • irftrr thro fas. ,| I %  sideralion tl Bpolk ttWa iioiotrirs lor mrmbersh i i ailed N .nun-i i'.





PAGE 1

PAGE SIX CLASSIFIED ADS.l PIBL,r IVOTICES ** %  "* *£ % %  BARBADOS ADVOCATE H AMI II THtmSDAY, JULY 10. 1032 Fon ncvr DIED %  Plot.lbi I %  •) for A Co.ilei.a. as*jOBj Mill scent brother FOR SA.LK AUTOMOTIVE NOTICE | All mala etuiene of IM United Stales beiwee.. u> ages of II md H iHiiiiai In ll.rltedos or* raqueled | c,l •' in* AmerMari CuNllli Iron 1 lor Ifkliv. Service Rf|MllUM REAL ESTATE Ae Hum mi THANKS Mr PAVNES sneB • r>w al Don^ laatfle Hain !>-'• lo * friend* end relatives oho visited Mm n* brtniui and i„ other wa* ivm; < %  !Ui him '.n I recent eetlOVI eawrailor. %  IIN MKMOKIAM %  ternary of a dear sewe IM moUiav ICn i., Who f.'l ..-l-cp ,„, J„l !t>i 'OSS %  %  % %  |TII in mind I do not Ihlnk of oil '. bard to Snd And to I pray thai "i .. earth l B o>r We both stiill ml again l-> pa-i rte more. 1 M h %  %  tv riou.it ihtubMdl Mirji Pttre Muriel 'daugb . Herbai-i i-uteri. Elton am,,. AK XOi !%TEME.VT* i %  %  %  OB. Md C.I C44. ... %  of -* narttwa of Unu i-i. 2 ..Merle, ; -.oi-ia.. hotel near Clly, *pp*r tenor MU •>"• i' A D LM • I naual yomo MAN—A OSJBUJ ,1 Cdrnnjeion Office In Tri, Klso Good for rlfkt niM. Appl r h> fc k luuget..,,. I i El :. %  i < ncuc?f—rtirviuwt i rofuatd A %  -... i W l.f.M-t It NOTICE %  k Berk or EDWARD SfNClAIN MHO, •<•• %  i.re ..TICE M nec-by given that all peri irurk • 1B4T. Austin Hi.line inr r.ialr of Edw-ird Mrvflalr mo above In good ion. i -ids tarof the perish of Rami ph.np Corona Lid Tele: %  fo died in Un* Uland on Ui • ieih day t.l.i-*n"' le-. her. in, „, hereby required to %  — % %  — '"" "i pertltuleij of Ihelr claim* dul' meted to ON imrt.0cal|~n*d In care of '.•e-rt l''.itchln*e*i A RanAeWI. boiui•r> Jiunaa ! %  <(. Btladolawti un ur -* Ihr Hh -In* o[ Aucuat. 11 aftar -h*h data w ahalt prcccrd ( I .r d atau of tha oatata amo'ii the paiiiai nULad ll'rrrlo hOvlal iri.l In t'r afclj and clnlmonly of which w* ahall U.. ii hava had nollra .ind that •• ahall < not bo liable lot oaacla an i In any poiatin of whoao Oobt v claim - *hall nol havr had ootlM JI ll.r Unof acti dlotrmulion And all paiMina indabiod to tho oaid -rtala ara roquootod la tatllr than kCOOMBla KllhOJl doloy Dottd tho *#Ui doy of Ma>, iJ CHAPLIal CARI.TO.N UJio.l.l t'AatOI. Oar.oa and vivaiils i '.'iifnar-ata I A1JIO %  acrra J rood* ot 'and I nova ....-•ll*rt bulU'ln* evenaay if % %  pi Hui.d.. %  --Ha _a<-.. IU br ,-i IM i. ON fr.u> -|,a l| luff. 1H1 ,fF< c o | t'AMttKOTGN A SCALV, : *• Hi. DM palntod 'Uli< %  Dno Hi roidaon \ -i -,i n i. Di UUMd ifiBJa iU-laA3 EI.tXTttlCAL loiojvod n-w 'hi ipi-aii Autonai CbMMi m \J4 Badio Ban U.fl '7 I I i, bl U>IM (Jap H.1M >q It C— SuiUblo 10' hu'laind Tho 1 '"" "•' lia* J opri .,,. UVMU] loom.. 1 bc'lr. i unlat.ad Wlial o4rf>' blrv (.ibhon. laptioi.r dill t 7 n FArL"; UK; UONHV by filing Rcdtf:. I DM I of form* lorfaj i : ;: r, PEa^OKAI. Thrpublic .ir^ bOrOtTF irnad aafnlnil invlnc ctrilit to any poroon O* TaaraOiU i.uino as 1 do not hold myoalf rraponilbla fur anvona ran Uaetinc an) Ctb: udbaao t; orrHton b JOMKi T. HA Moorto l*r,d Si John. lo ? W—an Tha public arc Bird by wattiod a*Blvind credit lo any prracoi a, poi Whomeoovac In m* narnt oa I do hold myvlf ran-, uactiiiw HM> dan' 01 oai unlait It* a urltlrri "rrr >trn"d b\ -KJ HC1UAKT I-IXiI'OlJ) DVNO! Botan Hoad. Tho Iv> LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE lolla ol : "horn .in %  ,. .lo. KU Hi Oaoiar Oulatonr B>li. %  %  '"'•*•! BM %  II .: %  M BBMI rttftrBi to a Hall build!.* al Rodman! Village lit. Thorns i .,i ouch liM • ML, ]: Dotad IM. 7lh day ol July, IM* i .' RQWAitns Baq JALIIICC Maajitri:.. Ulil D . .-od .ll !-• •nlllli-d I. tagular Hio .ir>r nllrr on* ruortUl Iron tBf eth d>> ol July, |S9£, unhMB M>|.|< potion rit.ll In tho moanllma give noi„. in I '..la to mo al BL> oliM-a o iBpoMtWm Of Puuta laflaliatbni. Tb t.ado mark can bo ta.it on appllcaUo at my office. Dated tl-.U Jith day of Juno. (Wli, H. WHXIAUB. %  BfM %  %  a JDBT ARRJVRr) '" %  >-• [>. i t ,i,. l-tlra-MMfarn nadlo-Craov larlth Cir rard a-apcod chandorai Two P.rkup Hao4< in ncadle woirloo. la attractive walnr " %  %  •_ .imllad ojuaniit ajal SaP M. PC fl MAfTXl A CO I.TTl IV: Wm. Henry fltravl. '" rv.. Itouao linou .>.<•! Ti'iiaoe now !-.arb Aroa* II.Md and >.I1 '-o* ad-oininaT <.no another i m xmoh :J. Pootmoh S4. -nd Hockl-> 'AWTT m i M 1.1 brick wall U> I n L ^P SA P R CTRlCniATOBt-7 rv II BeaUd until %  >., -uaranlao 7 pound, mwan food and lea r-vrr. U ,.l Mp '-"•-^-. Wtl BVTBl Oarago 10> .' LIVESTOCK UONKEVNot • j %  'ha' odort T:apMoiw. Mra M:I/JI rnv/B—u, UI MECHANICAL ATOR? Ronao Rotary Dupl* -nil model*, from MO 00 up demon i .;.. i M-dpg "I T. Ocddr LaneITM-* Oral i Lid Jlolli ••orFTCB EQUIPMENT Ronoo FU_, ^abinota, Ronoo DK. sialionery Cupoaida. now available from .lock at T .iJ-loQrnnt Ltd. Phone 4*4*" HM-n T Goddra Grai.t Ltd l-Oo, HMUSMAJkMWOVn 'LACK A DECKER Toola 1", *-. IB". Heavy Duty Knlli, Drill BUndi r*orlabl uhi. ablative disci S good> and/or aoroe of Ibo good* Ihemaciva. And all vir.-oni are hereby wa.nro ugalnat the inlnngomcnl .( ..id Tlu Mark r, the 1> i A Umilor notice appeored in Ihr (r*VUI Gaieltr Dni.d tBui iih day h/l! then hove had notice and that 1 etiflll nol be liable for aaeeta ao dimibi.iad pereon of whooo debt or claim net have had notice al the time dtttrlbutlon And all persona Indebted to Ihe aeld .i.ii %  are requested to aeUle their %  reeunl* without doley. Dated thlf Ittn day ( May, 1BU JOBtpH ONESIMUB TUDOft, .uloi KaUU, George Arlington Peyne, deed .an* Street Store will be received TwolUi Jul) DeCOSTA A CO. I.TH .V.B_ m SHARES-llMBhaiea. Baallery Laundry I 'i bad III -li.r Rum Hennery C*> Limited H tO per Ihare. .VM -harca W..1 Indli ...H G. Lbailad atH M per .hare) .11 .hareruin dividend R b MCil'-H-Lr, *> Qp S'.llCI' r gjg 3B2.1 | H .1. SPHIM Ai-, PI-ANTATION. Balnl I I ..!.„ %  road* and %  Vi .•-. ., %  :... for i NOTICE Bo Baaale ef v-iu I\M Ainrii v, MI i i i greea.rtl MyriCK M hereby given thai all par •nt having any debt m claim agalnal affecting Uaalnle of William Albert Worrell, decee.ed, Ule of Lower Collyt Roe> l Ihe parlth "I Sali.l Mich I'd In ihu Itland who died at Lower Collymoro Bock aloreuld on the let-i Uny of October, IBM. ere requeued to 1 in partMuUM of Ih'tr cloima dulv .ilteeted to the unrtrmgned — EVA V/AirOTT WORIIEIJ. Qiiallned EKeCuOl Ihr Will of tho ald William AlWorrell, deceeaed. c/o Meear* net A GrlfRin. solicll>. N. 11 i Street. Bridgetown on or balore .... 1Mb day of August, IBS! alt,i whirl, dale I shall proceed lo diauibute iba %  %  seta ef the deceeaed among the pa (ia* an tit lad there to bavlntt le BUOh elalHta r whir* era Ii: rr'a Mouse. aiitbsiiMing., two horeed cert. above pl-ntalion will be oaTei el auction on Trldav. the lllh text, unleea prevlo.itly noid by freely All inquiries should br d to ihe undersigned In Use Aral CAIUONOTOX A hKALY I.UCas Streel. Bridgetown B.T.aO—fi The uikderiigned will ofler lor tale l their office. No |1 High B-r.-i Ilrldgelown. on Friday. Ihe Mlh July 1BU. al 2 |> M The dweUinglmute called VF-NTNOK Ihe lend whereon Ihe aarrn ei rtlB l M by ndm SBBl Hi L ,; • % % %  '.,.. %  I %  ... -I. .1 %  i Queen's School Year beginning Ii AL'CTION A1.I I.VM Svlv.Hi : i .. u Glen is* ..,i a ptoei )., ' .)rtoe, complel eluding s.Hi|. Bowl. Cti P.. rex %  i P ." *ilh 6 DO You I:I:I.Ilefcei Hei it leweu pi.ee ofler of Railed u. Chairs. Hard seal -.id Ruth UU hluo I. ll-. -. %  I Deal T.i %  d = 3-pleca Pine Tables, H M-Cood lor Table Tennis DO YQU LIKt GLAbB when|.asaT 3 Etaborale Engli.h -. Ilol Devrlled Mirrors, worm More ihan double t %  %  DO YOU UIKE BABKaB' Save i.jl Upright Huan ChairB. LS. WILSON nUB and Double Bed' i .1 Rjeks Triple Mirror Vonlly", with '. ,l4trird >ieol. BedsMJe Table an Uiw Pleat I ill Tu.'e. Ol *•' %  •"} Cedar Brdrooi one T lggJ H Singer Sewing i mahogany Caae. one Jone. line. One painted Ure.iklasi %  Bel Threw Hi. me. Siove %  ire lh.1 Plate. Q Hpong Mincer. .. Kitt %  i Ware. One O.ilk o liberal. UooHs. Plan'.' ..I.I "aideti 9el. end aunv a; I 1 M 3u AK'HKH. Ida Patitcla HHJaY, Ilarrtrt Yvonne BEST. Iliend.. Pamela BEST Utrdinn Avond.i H1JHKMAM .lam. Ceclle Parni-li. 1 HRATHWAITE. Coral Llama HnAl-IIWAkTE. Marline BRATHWAITW. Shlilav N.idme RRCMIXFTR. Barbara Ann i (AIXXIAS' V.,.., L'erollne liertru.tr < CALLBNDEH, Ocborah Lucille < AIJ.EMIEK Mturer.i Odeota i %  'DI.S Anne C]r CRAOOS, Brende COX. JrnnUei M.Donalil il MtlPKllATt-lt. Malgmel 1 iii-l.cil. CUMBUUIATCH, No.-, n %  mile DEANE. Fay ALmlilDUS. Wiime Allison Lav.a, HONBALVEB. Venus Barber* lltTMOH. Janet KIM.. ii... ; %  .ii %  i r.wis. Irene Adel'e I.KWfcR. ghlrtft, lA-on I.UUAS. Nadb.e II I YBClt. Otxtta Yw MARfiHAlal., Joy MARSHALL, Joyce Celesle MAKSHAU. Menent Ann 7.1ASON Valmal Janvth AYIJIN. Judy Annette MAY of AMD. Doreen Naomi MUBRIli, linaii liwemlolvn Main MEDPOHD, Joy Angel" PllaSRlM. Judy l->all i'HOVEHBS, PTanees An. UK TO. Lucine PalrNle -UU. Wnulv Annette slft'CKLfiR, Meame Janice '.'NNBIt. Margaret Joacplune s.'H>NER Roalla Barbaia >" JMt)s.H OktrU Amoral Yvritc -•lLAKT. Shirley Anita SQUWACS, Shastieen Hermln* lorn... 1AYLOR. Joan Miriam TAYLOR. Ve.Tanle* Eire.. TiioMBTBOH, Yvonne Jeenette riBdOPfc. kUrbaia RuUi WARD. Penelope Deighlon HhATHritHEAn. Heather Ann WHJCLSsilN, MaigarcUr Klalnr \AKDE Muriel Verllllua YKARWOOD. b-rbaia Yvon.li. 10 i d of the iRdUnnM I ".ill .ell al Hi. 1-iJK.T ROYAL GARAGE in. KIHDAY IHIi al > p m Ota HiiLSLLt nil 1 SKUAN c.Mi Damaged rire TEllHB CASH K AMI III II Mekt N/l> V l.BBUNDER THE IVORY HAMMER By Instruction. r.,.ived from Ir Ci l will M-II .it Met,., (>>nenl M .l.r lli Co Nelaofi Bliei on Prldny. July llth Hi 1B11-A-40 Au.n %  i Damaged In ircitie Sale at 8 p m Term. Cash IVISCKNT tir.IKP1Tll. Auciioneer B 7 Mf—3i I I .:.: tale by Public I v..!..,.. -i... -iflL'RSDAY IMh oi i r, „, 4.7JI square fegf land nl I K.II1SFOOT 1 \ 11 MU • .inlaiTiing diawlng. %  % %  . %  i '. %  die n e -i pB B. nl. .-lac trie lip I end fitting*, .hop jilted,*.! For n ipecuon apply: R AHCHFH McKFNZie Dial :w: g.l Bt-4i TAKE NOTICE LAC0 un VICE Thai LACHEIt A COMPANY, a Kom I Ear haft organised under Pie km of ine German federal Republic whose entire properf it In the hand. of I'xlwlg Hummel, whoae trade 01 buslnets address la 10, Rlcha.-.i *gfl. nctaiee, Pfonhcim. German M,:.' nirer* and inerebgnti •,> app led I-.I regie r rt • i f •toca, AilS .... jcptps e'a'a-a, a*a*a'a**-a*e1.'e*a->V*W'a*a'ai: TO-DAYS NEWS FLASH • HOLLAND 176S ^17*4 THE %  Mir Philip Olhb. •* %&* DOsjA negldrt a d-p/tSr H-oied cough! Rnl> ihe chedt iih A.t. White XJ Urumsmt. Tho p.-nsHratnigs ulgitt blooJ tiriut,n atiJ -M.if.itHJv relieve* ra0>iioa.TbfNi (.•and rcliei wiih A.I. Wby ftot yOJ? WHITE • LINlMEr ol Regisler in rr-i-ci o. especially pocket wmche.. etches, wristlet watch ...... %  lecbi. clock works end ii clock week, and will be i ills**Hie ..me alter on* i Ii* flth day of July, iv:,i. • N Ad idall in Ilia .....niiis.n .luplMttibi lo me M nt ppo.itlon of nucli . ti i -e mirfc r.n bv i i ,-.. "iv ..SSee Dated IhU Mih da,' af June. IPVJ II WILiJAMS, IhgiUia, of Ti-de Marks ItU ) d parts %  tied le lb from BtvejMwBB ) i>me oi MISCKLLANEOCS WASIl'l TO BMTKGAIOW Threa I t'nlurniahrd Stuated Is B BIIBB Ml i art at u. Hi or Rorkle 'io,n Ocl lH P.O tw IM. m.7 il On I V POCKET M >NEY ea.ily earned M tsiaainakig St new eubatribets u RXDlPrUSIOM lo one rnonh I T 11 Bo SUI'PIEMEMT VOUet PNCOME b* JMaaanawding KBDIFTUSION UbUIn ... (roai il,. BHUFirusiOH %  1 f .M-n 1 .aUf WHh oi wiuseut bi.-vklaet In '.Voodalrt* n-ie>"t Id ein.Ui wjik lo sB, %  Cr*. Dial SMC TRfl AWNY lla-i'ga. unlumiehait. third houie frosn St Matlhlaa Onp. three %  Miftootni. water 1 aid Laem* TAKE NOTICE WANTEB TO BCNT BMAI.I. Ilillir OR FIAT, i.nlura.lana.1 tar q I fBfTv-pnn FH*B DOLIaARd exlr. BWnu. Red.ftuelen for M tacasnnitnd. i.e... In on* ealendar month TAKE NOTICE iiPTOnt if%.yA...That UPTON I IMrrXD a Briluh ComP*B'. .VerhanU. whose trade or bustne-s addrres is IT? to IM. Clly Road. London E C Enga.nd, > a. applied for Hie icgtebailon of a Irade maik In Pail -A'' nt Regtater in respect of laa, and Will -i* ewtflh-d lo refleUr Iha seme after ore month 'torn the tth day of July. IBM. | ••,..! the i time give nouce in dupln "i %  offlce of apposiiMn of such oct.u* iion The trade mark cam be eeen o B| PllctUon at any ofHre DBlsd this SMh day of June. IBM 11, WILLIAMS. KegUtiar of Trede Hark-. SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC I* Carlisle Bav MAIL NOTICES Mail by Bhe m & Coioaabi the Oeneral Poet Ofhc • HI be ckoaro Poet OfBca aa .. I' as il ranoni lin% %  • fi and Ord M V Jenk Art. i %  ileteae-ii%  IPOrtar. Bch lanayg II. : iiaapnt. .1 Suu. Ben. harrva" %  V Blue Star. M V Wurnstad. MV t*d& Jay. II Trades s r,...,. A MR (VAX* S B Feggsm with general cargo from a.*..l .,n-d lo Plantation, lid %  r V L**-JO' w.m cargo .1 ttuU ,f *' !"'a Conaigned lo Scl.onr.Ov.-.. A, wlrLj | k>f DCPARTUIIE d V Dae* wood with Ben era I cargo for s'enade. atnlZD OF t:\cn \\(;t -b .. HBW HIKE Be ir cnestuee pn Bj'len 70 I 10'. lUht 0 r Dem. -.,. -2 g. 10 I Pr Cwole 71 I Ii. Pr Currer... Ml 10 m Pi :t i IB Silver CAM Al> 4 Cequci M BiCMl :e 11. . Demand Dr.-fU JO Pr Sight Diatt. 71 II" Pf Pr Cable ;'. r. i I*, c. renc] Coupon. et* Pf Silver M • Pr e/EDQWOOO That JOB1A1I WEDGWOOD A SONS LIMITED, a company inottrparaled under llw Uwt o. OBBWl Britain. Uanutac. lurert. nhoae Irsde or. business address Is Barlatton. Stoke-on -Trim. SUflordthlre. England, has applied fur Ihe registration of a Irade mark In Part "A' of Rs-gi.lei in inpa.1 of chins, earthenware and lo,,rw*re. and will be eiillllrd to reflatesthe same i-lter nno month from the lib day of Julj. I BBS. unless some perion shall In Ihe meantime give notice in duplicate to mo at my office of opposition of .icli registration. Tin Irade mark can be seen on opplicat-on „l age BJhM Dated thi. Mlh day of June, IS5I. H. WfLLkAM*. Itegi.lrsr of Trade MarV. S 7 n— 3n TAKE NOTICE PLANCEL0 .1 ;.-..! the laa of Ihe M Amrolca. Mamifac tureys. whose trade or bisim* oddrett 1. MU I 1 | Slate of New YorB, U. for Iht regiHlr.l.on of Part "A" of B*ghv>*T In rasper I medicinal and phainui euiiCnl products and particularly a %  at rn ent of constipation, and w-Ul be enUtled lo register ~~ ir one month from the July, 1BBS. unleea person shall In Ihe meantime give duplicate to me al my offix opposition of such registration. 1mark can be seen on appUci i.iy office TAKE NOTICE NEO-PICATYL That WtNTllROP PRODUCTS INC % % %  root a I ion orgamicd and ei,ii'., u Ihg la-, ol lUe State of llalu--.e, Uilted BUtes of Amei tiirer*. whobe laade •udreis is 1460 Broadway, New York, "He ol New York, U.8.A.. haa applied for the regieOaUon of a trade mark in Part "A" of Register In respect of inedlrlnal and pharmaceutical product* %  i d preparations, and will be entitled ckle Road. ,Tel. 4SS3I. who will clvr further partlrailan 10.7J—In. LEARN TO 1.U1S I : LEARN TO DRIVE! By Consulting The Barbadus Auto School Our method ol leaching u, Hlmplr and Hound Why nol alart TO-DAY? Aud ,i, „,. the II i II.. •„ For furtner particulars: MB. I'. CRAIG. iMtrarlor, C/o Leonard Jonea' Garair and Funeral EalabllHlunent, HalU Road. Rt, Michael, or Dial MS*. N.B—Special :irranKemci.t mad* for partkas havUie their %  ^n can. 28 6.S2—Jn • •Montevideo Buenos Aires i ith popular, ooou u uusal DO. r)T Cuppar Conn "El Turista" .1 Trtaidad. Regular lervkavla Belem lo Rio. Slo Paulo, Moalavld,.. and Buenos Alreu. ROBERT THOM LTD— NEW rOSSl a OCLT SERVICE Applr:— DA COSTA a CO.. LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE ;-'''** 0 *** fl "''' l, "isueeseBiia*eiiggju^.rao-*^-.rae>'. WATER COOLEHS (lee (ana) New Obtainable al TBE I//fin i y Do Csilu t Co Brood H.ee: t. FOB SAaLB Slltl\<.l II I It llth A.aiiue. — If. II. ill. as and pleasant home „ith gallerj.'ude verandah, Ivlng room, 3 bedrooms. Kltcbn, atrvanla' room and garage. Hood class prop,rly adJacent.All lor E 1,800 or very clcsc oBer. JOHN M. Ill \0\ & CO. LaU i \ \ REAL ESTAT1 UI1NII : PlanUliong Baililiiig L COMPARE OUR PRICES COAL POTS ir ... 12" •! 13" al 14" at 12.72 $3.37 $3.11 $3.9 GENERAL HARDWAR E SUPPLIES P.ICKE1T STREET (Opposite Paat Ofllee) PHONE S18



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PACK TWO X BARPADOS ADVOCATE TIItltSDW. Jt'I.V 10. 1931 CaJiib Ratling M i %  %  %  nail W.I A vi. ;•*-.! w !" >k' i*>li%  Hotel ConfrcUoni (ft i here in Aueus* Ian vea nii\ h* |it a Sper.t Short Holiday M R. wii i rni .i i . Banker of Irft for %  "lay night bv tlw pend< Injt %  short holiday aa %  Vie* il-.u-l acimpanlrd l>v If : i .. %  v PtadnOtU i %  %  i '• i • 1 in to spend %  H In liejiiiuda where in ha* a •ouae. befonivlurr.ing to the f.SA. by the With> S.S. Quen ,• On Routine Visit %  %  On Business T EAVING bv B.W.I A MK. t'-%R|. A*.ONT!N| MR CARL AOOSTINI, Director of CiTII Aviation In Trinidad who Arrived here yesterday morning by ilia DO 3 Dakota, the new type %  b< ramalning %  -i iIon %  From Canada. • mn LACSY WA1 KM %  • to ihe atland tfurinf In nnth by T.CA on holidav. II, %  %  as at Macrfonald College file %  ENDI UnM POOHI Me ill reluri U onald CoUt as • the rn f..f hi %  iforxleaving lor Canla. MAI in the local Civil Sor" arlerk in th< Hal currleuJuna Inehaann Agrlillute. Animal Husband.. Horticulture, Poultry for Trtnldad Ian nlghl af-v ivaa Mr John Profll %  \i. i .mil Lawrence, Mam I '4 Ik-nnudii. Mi Profll is making %  lour i>f Ihe more important colo%  r %  m WhlL(ffU a guest at the Ocean Vi.-w Motel. Aircraft which landed at Beawrll 'Iwawndry. Agricultural Engin11".. i'.''.u... y %  %  in otofl • aaMh sh and Mathematics The results f his llnal first year's exams i ot yet %  vallebte but i the Jun%  rv rxam he oblii Inert First our standing. He Is a former until <>' 'he Kl .1 || SI Accountant In U.S.A. Honeymoon Couple S PENDING then neaaymoon at the Ocean View Hotel are Mr •'. %  Mi I' M Shi-.ip.inl ,l .. Mied on Saturday last by Pnlioe Magistrate of Diat ily from England. Mr. i Is now workltuj Bogota Colombia M iiihpcci.n nx South America for Ihe Sun Iruur. a nee Office Lid. .,. %  anal >i. %  n apna r d earn* In Ro^a,-, Caracas via Trinidad by ggajjg, about from Bt Lncla on a proving flight Mr left the %  un night by the Air craft for Trinidad. Graduated IS 1ANTHK QIBfl ni lbs I t;K %  the A|* School of Be tur in NM York lasi month on win lie ran • ai having spent it vacation In this island la-" is then the guegl of Mi OB nf I i. rnrnerri Mill M tn-routt To U.K. A RRIVINC; here on ech hnUaag Mi DotlfJl Binghamlon. Nev rriveil on k ntant of Kroehler i •. it w.i. A. from bt Lucia Maautacturtni Co Mi Johnson Wf^e3 '"" "'" lr '" *••*''•'* ** %  '•• Mr, and ...id thai he was glad to gel away 25 : %  *" %  ll M wMm who ...ii be from tha neat In flaw Yorkwhich malnlnj until the Cofe-motf /aa about 8 F when Ua lag the IK l.iiei n, tic Me had already visited Puerto month. Tea Ini ihe Rico and Jamaica, bul had ne gut as far a* Barbados and it I • Itajhl lo i %  hare St. Liu la foi lha pi as engHMfiin eharan of iba Cu] % %  B.W.I.A.. while big w.Ve -.he 35 Cermet Mrs. E. M. Crwley. came £S',' '"""'** hoIU,av l out fiom England bv &OJLC bo %  mi then enme on here b) 11.W1.A. lb* U s \ Unmet bomi on Mooda) BWi A vi Puerto Rico %  aandlni the Ivv. S' M Adellc Daniel'Corbin of Upper" Ci.iYvmore lu,l,u 1 < S PENDING two in Borbadoi lohnson V.,ik wh B W I A a thai \ Hoti truest %  Me After 29 Years A MONG ihe recent arrtt fron. Ii. .mi ISA. w.i. Mrs Mem Jones and her daughter Amelia who are ovci holiday as guesls of Mr and Mrs. U.S Civil Servant jyeiss \DKLLI HAHHIS ., On U.S. Cricket Team A HONO Nan York Cltj visitors this lummei is Srvmnu) Rock Mi Junes who is paying har Irsl visll to the island after an an, expressed del.k i at the many Imp she had seen. Heckles of. Barbados 11 W i the Amsterdam News | states: HI Baekatf. ihe grandson ... John Heckle-. K. it aaaaoa -i i tule to ur, 1 I igM thmp I • ii %  Ll^TEMNT. HOl'RS rnvnaDAt I *r) %  •'Some I -. .i Tedi |l %  II .1. %  I -v. I I."' aaM fa -II %  Kl i I ataai uasss as* (•*.' ia : %  si ui tsasM a %  n TI— Raws %  %  iaara ',ni a-aba : %  I* p m The ; 15 t r W SH Biliain Tfce eaeiran CMmpu*.iip WJI-O. *' I S II pre tdnorlal,, % M p m til i p m a ear ts Hoond-Up Oirn.-o: i cs p n-. N.-*Ti!*. .0 IS pm hm> B f\ M\r t t'plvariut'i 10 IS p m %  t * p m p m a*df %  IN p %  Spec.. Deapeu". %s P IT, nooi o s as > i %  'ni Hanid abou -,\H. • trunk. In a \srd H %  ^^sSR^SJaffai'SaanM are diffetent but both together. Un !• %  %  '• aM penny"' S: ae aed %  %  onielhlnir TRADIHONAtLV uneonve-'^# '. actress Katharine Hepburn appears in a aomawhat bathuwd raincoat as she macls Lor.c'on newsmen after har smash hit in George Bernard Miaw's "The Millionairess." Worn by her In Ihe play, the coat was bought from a atagehand in a Liverpool theatre. I>is< rinliuation Against Scott (sir! D9nMd In SAirlc* CAPETOWN. July 6. The Chief Immigralion Officer here ye-iterday denied that South Africa had dlscrimlnaUM %  flslinil a Scots girl who was not allowed into the country to visit a colOured family. Immlgratiirti Ohli-er J H. Vnnddincrwc said n an interview thai Euphenii., Cowan wua barred from South AI did noi have enough money support herself Her hosts' offer el Bnanctal nipoon w.-s oai ctpted by Uu Uon nulhoi Miss Cowan was iiwIU-d to spend six months holdav near I the family of D. Van l>cr Ro*. Principal of the Colouici Ttall fng College g| w*ynbanf The invilation wa* in return for hospitality extended to Van Der Rosa lrsi year by Miss Cowan's fam'lv •ihen he vi-ited Scnthinrt — {\v MRS. SCOTT WILL REPRESENT B'DOS AT MUSIC FESTIVAL I 'Ei-arl? you, , mw r^!;" r T r inr !" h '" %  •"' %  %  ""'-"•"''" """" • %  • %  *• -"*__. w f^ ta n ". '"^ "' ""*• •%  thai N i adnuta bran the, 5 ."." "'"""' imm*nl I ick with the rjUaata| stuff it was P btfl from ihe old tfnUti tiat slie music had tttdfesfl la 'he aasj % %  feaVa vMa u '" Ht thr lnn Everyone H'iny front Ronu la Athene, lunteerad tecond mirror, you nurhl as foiwardlv on a bit of paper, without any mirrors. Th In other word* | new eightoiirad boat, m which the ox liein the bow with aolrren attached to the -nii-s /. Ij/us fitipi'iuif • III HIHUIII itl. old British nforfc. Who ihHid up fo Ihr Han HI SB Unas aokan in %  ra th. -niiopposing. for SO minutes. C w.is Ihi-n too late to hold the band vent back i the inn. There the matter (and th (bund) rests at present Shi,ff) \huy! %  A MOV liicf /* The man lr Mi W. S. Scott of Sandy Lw St James has been select, the Edinburgh Chamhei me: .! %  ,i-i,l Manufacturer represent Barbados al the Eriin5tdf. lie that lie di sheas %  it's aay for you. HaaM, I lae all mii"t M.. And than tnere*%  i, asaad roll. A roll ia j laM 0l Mead, but it >lrm> in as SOSM %  | taal %  ball flaai fwehed. And there'" the nid <• •t naaa I'm sure that it in-, i %  nve a boat in the water wilh oar*. I'm teld tint it means to stand In i 'traight line, like lonan in a r-w ... a raw ot pin-." Teddy sighed %  "Leta ot words aaes t*" meaning.," -aid Knaif -They look ex lafly alike but they inaan different things." "They'ic )ust like Maasf Mtd llan.d. "Pennies 7" repeated Teddy. 'Why are ..rd* that lead -like bul have different mettningi like pen "A penny has a head." 'and a pt'nny ha* a tail .: II. il. : 1'erharpal light," he went on, "but 1 do wish ( eople didn't BM the same w^d to mean different things, lika a pen ta "lite with, and a pen where pigs I stay—and a trunk of a tree, and a 'tiunk I., r-.w ....>„, i n an ,i .j,„ t lawilnail a trunk that an elephant carries—and %  -tick that's a piece of wood and a postage stamp that sticks—and a bow that you make In a rihhon and a bow that you shrot %  an arrow from-and a knot in s tree und a knot in a piee* of string—and ,n note that you wide, and a note I that you play on the piano—and a I letter that ynu -end. and a letter in %  the alphabet. . My goodness' 1 There's just no end lo them!" Knarf and Hamd both felt sorry tor poor Teddy. But they told him ; ha would be sure to team after a wbQa. "Just he patient," said Knarf. 'Dear me!" exclaimed Teddy. "Do yea mean 1 have to be a patient aad -ee a doctor?" No." .aid Knnrf. "Ju-t be patient .inbcr 6th thi: Tho sclecUon of all the gueats aa made at random, .mil the Local Chamber of Commerce has been infiwrned of Mrs. Siott'a selrcUon with which they me in agreement. n hateier imir %  %  make* it lliis. aaaaaaaawaas awjf ehiMtec from, mill HOI.Id make il i U } I .MiLrd in amall aaawaaw, aasai •! awatd and %  aaeansd hs aatiaitlaav and an llalns Soups are eomplele. rea h. hrai >nd .ai. N.> aslsdafl •• nssssaaty. Vos duu't l.-w l sd.l water, milk or cream. ill. Heir, a Ihe fir-1 coat I. ihe I. -1 coal. That i. M hf asBBH aVsBBa are aw ............. .^1 tuo. Try Heine \e.nal.Ie *oup. Voull Btf It la Ihe Dastl >nup >oa ever lasted. NtuETrsBVt SOUP Ihe towingtastenad to ject of der the thought that the name of somu ,x,w f ,h '" B*3 N1r Klol>.trr. DCk or hill should ba men"WaUf" shouted Mrs. WitherWrs. tumult bur*ln in tinned Me suggest 1.1 that the "'i' 1 "DoyouItnowyouranehor'i • M al ,.df OUl Of Uie walei %  ...ni! ihe M IMBIF. SIXJPCOIINF.lt was Bobbleuoeth Rod M 1 orter know." replied UM taken yesterday to the shop objected that this i.an-.l the dq kU gsaw' as # ow it of I'lhtiey'-. LeaduiK iiu.tuiiiiei. "i.t that Hobblcworth pushed il overboard to make room littwl fOf the helmet md) robes w ' l,n u'M<"ti*'l WOrdk Thai %  • %  me brooms' "There's a wind %  ag Charlie Trott said. "Why n..t gaOkuj ia> mid Ihe man, "and i-ock. A sujr>*inn you -n „,,,, TJOnl make me hjch was reralvad '"<"> A LlllWll .h.-utcd the Amaion of diiilcuUy_is thai Mli lu ,, t(1( K ln lhe mud ere !. %  keepThat their hankBlopeo findH 1 %  Eieodot % %  and keeps laying Pruf-ri''fur niiriII |uat rarank, .1 nlmanl uka>" ii. 1 awl aaaaad the \ the pride Of '. Ho. the crew? H ,iv the. went aahiitc -t -v.-s aw ; , .,. %  %  %  < %  • %  Ml //.. %  /V'm-.v Cnntianf YaWI KKDAV. fo, the ilrst time. . t to 4 pea in : in to trli Slnpcorncr mounted Of ltoadicea. By the error of a young assistant the was handed a di casing: %  n inadi for Mrs. Tumult, the a ife of the Vicar. As %  1 (boll i %  r.-1 haraau in draaslng-gown and helmet, who should come thundeitng in but ihe hurt? Mrs Tumult hasaatt, ad, "la this QCjBjNTia minx? Claxton. what bj the mean?> mg of IhurT" Apoh^ie, Ball as ,._. thick M autumn loaves in ValThis lady." ''" ll a\" i'.-,,)!..-., 1 paally ..i-l %  .,-,!,.%  t, "' *V? ff M od Intanaa %  taoutad ti... Pumul t Whj she „„,,,. 1HlU ,..k It should wo..r %  tomful helmet vith lh ,.,„ 1h-lt nuc |ir flaslon U thi %  I. --aii ,m which she will my dressing-gown is .1 iii.Uei .,!,>„,, t.. the tuaise-mouaeS make bar tiiumphal |0unaajl thai Deads %  dan] Of explanation." praym, and thai tlQawaiOp thnfdl I'ibney as Boadiee., u Wit'. ludU-rmii dignity Mun.ie ,,,,,, ,, ( itognlc research will fa 1 hn lo mount ten-roved helmet and dressingM ,i ,. ,..nv.iueiit laU>tu. lipped, ind knocked his hat gown, and swept oul of the shop gaylnf mouw-traps, ami will also .11 lie, I'clmel rolled unde, the like a Marqtilv -ule-stcpping the s „ V e clvlllaatlon fi^m falling into ,.it. hei -meld fell into the ,-cwnl. gulllotlnt' hnrbarb.m. If they are half as her spear got stuck In %  wheel, credulous as many of the him'in 1. %  ,,. lt „j( Mflfat, and the driver, Fred Ajnblcy. was helpless with laughter. Fivin an UPpes d %  Of t'.c %  afpa'a Mead the 1 irom ;> laddai until ins l"*niPtbnai st Vttug band • oa cr-do-weii aon bam hat was retched %  called i b (m ;i rehear. lapaated klatai to iio.idican, who I'FAiu. ntKKMAMi.K Bb k' of the Carnh HUM.it wa lo twist har apaa [' %  • : %  Laundrj Queai d laaat la I the wheel The band, which eight minute u di water with U i Hi bafori %  > been playh 10 egg in hei mouth. 'It helps caading to My Rooms -inger's 'March of UU Vikmus.' to stop you breathing." she said All ware Oil %  wllh a (an iliscoidant ,K Ad] hour l Ingad r.otas. and a railway porter, off SIX abatract paintings, turned Mm All v "*m (in duty, trod on Miss FnfgoVa lo tront Bfare aahlbltad al the Inn] wht ncUanant KirAe uavmond. -AU Hu .1 Chetnaafbrd show. They are the %  unctllor Eka imu raxna bo rfh tha Plbnay 81 Vttui and work of n Belgian grower. aain 0 > %  -t the Fobsctt Evening Echo k ; SIDNEY GEI.FOR1). aeed 48. A %  like %  night at the V in Wilts for hi aims and very' long nose, has it the Inn i h antaai I Day." Just rrivnda HOLLYWOOD, Jnta i M"vn producer Joseph Pasterik said Tue ii.iv he '"'d Nancy Valentine, wife of the Mahniajah .if Cxwh Itehar, ware "Just good friends AS of now The Metro C.oldwyn Mayer stwUo enecutlaa mad.the statement whep asked alwut New York gossip column reports th.d he and Ihe blonde nctres* would he married M soon as they got free from then respectivemates.—t*.P. Quadruple Amputet Gei> Baby Daughte JOLIET. Illinois. Jul. 9. Beverly Reeves, wile of Hubert it. i M %  -. mi.mi III i<> unputi %  from wai arrHndi In Korea. gara birth to a premature daughter Tuesday. The baby was scheduled to arrive September II and aretghed thraa pounds su ounces II. .-pit.ii luthotitlai mid the child piaeed m an Incubator was in good condition. The baby was II lined Deborah Jean. t'.P. belle lli'ti 1 mill Ihrri' C LAIMING to be TM vears old. ., ... Taunton kToce efused lo ""*' ^.i/iis/io 'I" ui. HOSSUOIIO frTT" HEINZ SOUPS THE OAS COOUR WiliEvfij'lMpfllWMl %  gg Lcona THrnMosTATic co^*Tnot. I and it's ti. lo keep clean. S*. them before * %  loo Isle At yout Oa* Showioom. Day ONLY A rtw inn. V^T oreanry PECK MIllMTf I'triUli -VI I.OUUI1 srAI.l-ION R.. ROGUtS • -.'.-.'--. ,',*.'-'.--*.*^*0'*'.'*'^-<.*-'-^. PLAZA THEATRE* $1.00 $1.00 Sl.00 .SI.00 aXaasUUNG ODD I-OTS DKKSS QOOCM CREPES. sl'l Nv PLAIN. FLOWERED, SILKS. %  i. 'O. Bafoie rurtiaj It, May identity | jy Hinted sttout .aaa. '. le *u ai*. STRIPED. ALL AT ONE IMM.LAR YARD. t HEI KS PLAIN VOILES AND FANCY ORCANDIF> 5*V. Wii Under i .• an W. gntrauce srtwii dnubt 10 Fuc'-wesr IM -S. ^!ap t'l-ni UUU I %  • i i T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS %  DIAL *22C YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 ANN DVORAK GENE EVANS M. me um .aa IN IM HW %  ^ -* ..... MttDMMONO fcM inn Ml %  *•-< >T I Bllli BARBAREES rt ^#-% D|AL 5|7Q t'RIUAV 4.4.1 and R.30 p.m. and Continuing Ually —TOBUSOI-IWfllNRACra -"-WulsuSH 4WH)5lBfniHS-~ —"MNBIBUB 7~ MAZ/4 BT0WN %  %  ./w*.^ D | AL230 rRIDAY 4.3*. 4.45 and I.U p.m and Cnnllnalng Dally 4.45 and a\M P m G I O BE TO-I HAY LAST SHOWS I & 8.WI P.M. \Klit I % AHOl Billy ECKSTINE Either WILLIAMS OPENING TO-.MDBROW 3 & K.30 •s^w^ii!" ^ aa*"a\ • lEANPtUIR. ,~unm, k !" i, o ABP n r wtKt i.ww,. Ui win OLYMPIC ..a., •.., ... UM Hicte> anoann laan CAOMtf Ql H K-\Nt. WITMOI r HOSOB with Da %  r. a., i v INK OS THI IIMII DONr rrvi i ui is *ni> *•>> nodi ni..i( r.ia>. i %  A r nir MARK im-jN \NIMAI i a % %  KI a-fXAMHa rr STHIB• iii airs oi •Tisrini and III. Ill Ml I) ROYAL Tin avrwora



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Ike Reduces TaiVs Lead In Nomination Race Committee Give Him 13 Delegates CHICAGO, July 9. Ccneral Dwi I 13 surprise Louisiana delegates to the Repuliiic.ni National Convention Wednesday and for the first time confldi sm Koinji lo win" Presidential Nomination. Senator Robert Tan. lighting desperately to hold the early edge in the race picked UP ai .urily 32 contested Texas votes and won I % %  : tinner President Herbert Hoover who came out publicly for the Ohio Senator. Kwnhower's victory pTWUcttOR • %  %  — —i is based on th—* power nil boosts. 4 s m which hi*, bid for nomination re/% !** Il 4 k WS" 11 I I d~S. ceived throughout the da>. Il was Xm* II"* o"*^II M. \9 made jusl l>fore the angry "buttle u* stolen delegates" moved toward a showdown on the Floor of 1 the Convention. The Eisenhower bandwagon really started rolling When surrendered to him 13 disputed' Louisiana delegates and the bit: California delegation pledger! him the hulk venteon decided to support Eisenhower Fine promised an announcement iro, ailed unit) after the credentials committee* apubU1 report to Ihc convention. The Louisiana votes were Rfttluring ammunition Tor I, awarded Eisenhower by the Crepolicy attacks during the RepufoitentiiiK (""miTiitiee which then lieon Convention and r:impaigl went on to vote 27 to 24 to seat | On h i return late today colony• ......i......... _# ntu> ._ n._w ni.iu. ~ ... nT. ,1 M B *****• %  Sale* RuprcscnUtive for Uie £s*tern BW.I.A, Wlni Connander L. A. Cgglr-rt of Spain Oasstte". Caribbean of B.W1.A. Mr. Dick Wild*. Commercial Manage tton in the Caribbean. Mr David Henderson. Airport M.usuoi mi Mi M N.,' % % %  ; ,' I' • -i r W. Berlin Police GttCrd Against K i 1111;;|. Raids Communists Drive UJN". Prom Hill BERLIN, July . wist Benin poho iot special squads lo (he east west border to-' LONDON, Julv 9. day to prevent lightning kidnap 1 Nine Conservatives introduced raids by CommUl -101101, in the Commons asking patrolled the 14'.-m le thoroughQueen Ellxat Jth rr to dlachBrgo faro leading to the Soviet ZOOS Ills "Rod Dssn*' of Csnl nfter three I'ommuni tcrrtav solsvd 1 .mmuni i 1 Americans awaited an answer to their protest note accusing' 'of assisting in the tion. There were no indicaUona what steps the Americans would] take if Sovieb rejected or Ignored the United Stales protest. Il not crnsldered likely that the Sov els won! 1 1 un>thing to.do with the kidnapping. I Spscli I %  %  1 border between Be 1 I i We Berlin. However no barrier! were ordered to lw erected at this borderII'. 11 ine &..viei MM me nma i--.iti( >r aiueihury.' iriiiiiu.%;ients yesTbS) i 1. uewL-.;C:I Johns.ii. •,.( actions conirory J.i t .r. TMpnell Bck To \\ i'-Iiiniiitm WASHINGTON. Julv H Itiigadier Cineral T! % % % %  'i Cnmmandli 1 I the lS?th A rboma H til Combat Team in Korea and 1 IMI will rehers Ibis monlci f*nan 1 nl to be Army Aaatstant %  stall I %  Opoi The Army sail) this will be B : %  sient. Hepermanent duty srm ian later greemenl Ten Turtli's FIvB.O.A.C. Ten West Indiin urci-ii ntrflsS, weighing about H lbs. each and valued toBShsr 1 %  '<. arrived -i liSBldon Airport reci-ntly bv B.O.A.C. from Montrgo Ba>, Jan HI. eonslgned lo Mrwrs. John Lusly, Tur'lf MrnhaiiU of P r n h a m Sire '.. London. E.U. The> are on exhibit at the Kood and Allied Trades ExfcJbl tiou, (ii'iMi .. which staiCed July .1 sad will end July 19. A aperiall> hiiill aquarium easdaJntas warmed set water form* thicentre pi^ef Si th.• %  ..b on the Burmese %  %  %  %  that s puolUve ixpHt'iion of Burmese I nearb) VIUSSJR 'killins Cl people Ofllcla; jouresi had w I formed lo the report '.tveti hi-re the influer tl 1 English Rangoon paper —r.P SEOUL. July 9. ChlaeBS Communist troops arm* fii w;lh flame— throwers and backSd by heavy artillery Snd mortar rov UM ti DOBS "tt the hiil which the Rsds nave been trying lo retake for Iwo days Hetls had hammeu % %  BWSO si UW tarday only to be driven buck from the last yard by gren1 hayonct. ami iluhbed rift 1 The hill is east southeast ratraj nri nl But early to-day they counter attfeked. uaing capture.1 i'mr.M Statc.1 flamethrowers and I 500 rounds of artillery and mortar. The fierceattack drove United Nations' fours back sMjBbtly after half an hour ftthtlng. if N. force* ,T bill : %  1 dug m .... rxlnforcements moved up lo nelp tad counter Sttack. Il was not Ion? in Counter Attack C< rniiitinisls BUTISd up and ov.v the bill with 5tm ibou^ng men %  artillery I -i.age. De-pitc a dsspi to hold their position with arens snd bayonets, u x. soldieri; I read to pull back shortly before dawn. Ai another spot 00 the eastern front things wen! let; %  for I' N %  South of l'yoiu:vang and norUiKumhwa. Allied tankumblSd .icioi* No Man's I^nd A? Red I linkers. The Ithdrew after re' m bunkers to ruin Si Put %  Aiiiid warplanss nsde 1 tsnl Inad attacks in forlrueht SSainil road and rail 1 North Korea, and JU^I behind the bottle Una I'.P. B. W.I.A. TRIES MA\ T) PE No A PLANE FOR WJ. SERVICE |„ Jamait a On Ranee Reporl gin his \uw 1 and his imprcs.suns duril eountrita. n maileri TIIK DC. .1 Daknia. ihr new type of lircrafl li be In iroduced by B.W.l.A. to the islands in the Eastei n Caribbean, at the end of this month, touched down at Senwell Aii-uort yesterday afternoon at 12.45 from St Li l ,v u< f ffi • The aircraft which is on a provinj! flight for the IntroA •'"'" %  %  ''' Committee of in* ilncimn if the service into the Leeward and Windv '"' '"' lilv %  Islands left Piarco. Trinidad at 9 ..cLK-k on Tu, SSsS wht s "i ps ol 22T26 s t" ; Antigua where it remained uvei--nigh<. It left An-i .. yesterday morning at 9.30 and visited St Lucia b. ire optalen ol Mtiing nn here. Sugar Talks Satisfactory —CAMPBEU. LONlX>N. July D, Commonwealth Sugar Produeen. Representatives held lot second mscllnj in re today. After-!"" %  t '" 1 i woids Mr. J. M. Campbell. Chali elling on Ihi :paa* %  Mr 1 rtoln. Se. Ithe rilnidiiH and Tolwo;,, TOurlsf iHiard. Mr M Kl. ItJys of the I'I.M-.II -nun Osiatte. JMr. J. S. Barfcer, Ne t I the Trlnld-d Guardian Vrstsrs, Hi Vkrtoi tfinl Mr M. Conyers, repn ( the Osardiui Mr. It. W I W | i W I A and Mi K i r i also Invelalfuj i Us in il itate u should I '1 U .is SUK,i ltd in llv Q mp Reporl ire* memWts > U lha ppolnted on the of the Prime nil,. i> %  .....pt lion wlthoul ; %  .MI ihe uoarl with nl whirl. I ten lorial i.> %  i I I ire, I. porUonal basil In rslstlon in ih %  >i StJ r.ictory iirosress a l being made He ISM rnprsssnlB '''' %  ipi Cap! live* were bavlng teehmeul sod O'Dufly. Kelsl I, iraer unit also th crmmercial talks to decide how t'ash with Mr. i:. Plnsrd %  i tax the units and %  %  .' fall I) of obtali ill ualti let to carry out details alreadv Ptinssr and Mrs, P Hurnphrsy M agreed lo in principle by Empire Ihwitess. producers "It is a highly com At the • %  them plicated mnetifm We are havfnir wore Hon'bla H A Cut, discussions wilh brokers, foad <•' BW.I.A.. Wing Comi Ministry officials and a number L. A. RugleBDeht | of i he.* persrns concerned", he er.il of C Vil Av | idosd lie-in-' ..f ihe oiiiiiiiitv Ishssn. Mi .i iv:.. Taylor, In eonlaetlns certain people who Branch Manatfci of B W I i. tosoe it may be neeeasan' Ian f.;ile. Actiin; to continue until tho middle of Adreeate and Mr Oliver Johnnext week' urn. Acting Assistant Branch A suggestion has been made il Manager. liWI.A tad trust the meeting now, An official of BW I A lei faking place should be followed Advocate thst with lbs introducregular lxndon rnnferene*' Coin.iiunwealth repnIUVSI to discuss and consider of mutual interest. GUATEMALA HANS •RED MENACE" i -Al.\ < ITY, %  Communlsi ilttoe des. irn-and stl-':l that public show-i nig of the 11 lm "m'ght hurt the %  : whom we havr fnendlv relations."'i.r. yootogr.iph shows Stewardess Anne Ryder with oneif the tortles oa after It arrived st London Airport I Mexican Police Will Crush Riots MEXICO CITY. Julv 9. The t&exican Cm-ernmont mobilized more than 72.000 well-armrri troops including many police and army recalled to tctbn duty, to rnnntain the round-th clock watch as (.iAcmnnMii warned it will crush anv attatnpi tu renaw Monday night's bloody postelection not* Adclf. R candidate i Bl party of Hevolutsooary Inmitutions which ha> iiiled Mexico fcr tho last £0 years ovsrwAelmlruj vicior; t) also swept th> t %  %  i i Isctians Osnaral Hsnriajuss Miguel lldateg ol • Oppoaitlon Coalition, rrd iwc olher ted O Sdl >i.iri-ed thai voting wai %  :i Die. m a Hurt Three persons were UHsd ind T3 Injured in a six-hour riot o* HenC in battled with Bd troops in the iho city. Govei -r.d t: haH 'Token Vr> %  %  %  poor ihird in Sunday's orderly balloting Alro arrested were two ml party leaders who had ihrown Iheir support to Henrique; %  nary Party and Igni f'r-islow, Prtiident of the • onallat Party. Ramos ratow was apprehended here night during Ihe rioting, Sd Aguelar was arre*'< %  day and charged i i P lion of this m rvfce, the '. tiiti tie atria to proylda fai bet i-1 f.n.i.' n the ] %  ;. %  ten i ii.W.i A win be flylni two Dakota ii K o-\ the ite Trinidad, Grenada, liarbarjo St. Lucia. Marilruque, Q i tdh : %  oc Antigua, S* Kit) iliion. ot from Trii i to Orenadi Si I rbsdc %  %  essary foi B W I A j change at Anl to St. Kill au-ttoti "f iha Dskots sin i,.it. .t I be poBslbli I travel dim t to SI Kilts from Barbed li I sd %  < iutvtoi ts -hBi MC at Antigua." I aircial*. %  IS Is a: a) *>n Pass PN.I* represcni eeicd the B ince Constl%  onstituUon :• avemmeni i i % %  %  tap removed i The Re* diarussed In imth i si ml %  i hortl Lssdsr el th" I'NP Opposition in Ihe Hou* V lo-dsy tablsd %  i Ml lo prc1 t [ I 1 Msnlt) If %  %  % % % %  %  %  %  t .S. Do Not Want Advisors lor Murk Clark WASHING roiN Tr.e Uni' to be coni %  i \ .i 'i i oiii i %  i II W (|M Ol' • %  %  : | 1 %  %  %  m i %  "Ul-| M Op Ame: %  %  P [News Irfagasbtefl Clonff seated BONN, Oarraany July 9 I %  r %  of Ui i %  r %  Police imrtasit mi sszli %  rmany IM Bar.. i of the %  Offlci %  %  I T MacArlhur Made Empty Promises — kefauwr DU1 U I'M. Minnesota. .1 .1> I ti Ksfauvss i sn did ile for I %  • dsntufl rsBBahurUon on I %  .ncusixl (ienei.il I>ou^l.e. Mat f making "ernpta prom htSM nMslSd tho Republlcaii Nations) i t'hii ago. He aid M.ii'Artinii's addlSSS %  f < hmaraltUi tudss and Inc onalatsisjls He nld Ins Amssii sn paopls "ill %  i snarallllss %  Hs barsjtd thai HaeArthui %  %  'in. .1 fiKiiball out of foreign polub the Osnarsl 'crttli ised a liiMcrais for bsliuj Ihs party thai has brought ghOUl the SOU Yet his own eventual i oh, tai in ins Kai K..M would have UuOWn thia nation Into tsuii the world kn< wn. t r H P.O.W. Queartfani Is OBJJ QlMtacle To Korean T.riicr I'ANMIJN.I* iM Nations and O i sound up 'i year ol .. Isuitidjbbata on prtsonsr ol inas the ''111% obat la Korssi For lbs shtlb itraujht d Wles met undei .1 news t>luckout %  "ii h for 1 way out <>f the deadlock on returning war prison11 side. i<-il Nations WHS believed be dsr n andi n i thst be given the right to rs1 the 11 .t soul were willing '.' on.) to N.'itti 1 itill I 1 .1 to Kl Ki M.i'lii) i >i>tralor Denies Spj Caaasfge IX)NIM>N. .1 William Marshall U radio operator | I Clio oince, pies led Inn 1 lay at Ms trial In ihe Old Ba .11 charmMI betraying iint^ii kti-reU lo .1 Soviet diplomat. Mai shall is IN-IIU^ tried undu I % % % % %  \ I Mi ii.,in He < np red -i 1 %¡ three countj of passing tscrei Information to thy cretai ID '•' • %  '•' %  one count of Ing a form lion which %  • %  iv Ihei of racordlni itch Inform t un A per week ; I i t 'ii Oilic %  %  %  St Lot Siijii %  %  % %  i.i' The\ tiered l< .1.1 Vf %  .,, f Club wleldli Op Of f Communlsi d< (or si i: %  si sh from Paris t • The %  is sbOUl 10 %  I %  %  %  %  (hmt ral stepped from tits plane which lad and kickod %  ^dge %  liceim 1 A Communl 1 : I hmi with fresjuenl 1 Left the an11 1 r 1 'n 1 • %  't %  i' lei, two roki %  %  itislk \ I %  John Sirs* !" arid insii %  I IItrilaiu S IU Arms To Spain LONDON Mr. & St itc, told Lai %  %  %  %  U/j 1 Do yt %  UM U %  Lloyd " I question of trying I franco %  < ol I'II.a Britain wealth 01 r.r*. I Mif %  \ ; / WFORMATION '•! 111 l Poll 1 message* to British the iinti" dlplon i1 A 1 IV IMA(,IN liven ioklnaI*. aa It Mrtt. thro, tt-llinc Holder wnmim thai h-r 11 lah.v• %  Un'i really hrrs. See "SMnda)\ Advocate." I %  1 1 %  I P 354 DiSF.rViBARK FROM DL C.vASSF %  %  %  Russia Vetoes U.S. Proposal IMril) NATIONS lulr 9. III. SSVSSl I niim irim i| in Use Seesrtty CsaasU ui-dsj ihi\inir, ,11 nf..|K.-il in tundrmn Ihr sprndine of rSSM ShsrSSI %  i gens Bfsrfste 1^ Ifisalj i" ii srsssa Issssss satwsss thr aa< Uaw, I l >!<• in Ho* II -tnrmbrr 1 aaacU vaa %  si hvrsar with tii. Berks 1 %  u> agstaal and snag. I in Ide dht-. sir 1.1.1. H-iiish prssMssi M 1 '"i Ihe "eadsel it lae Satlet 1 stss SStt i" nl drrd*. -"IWll lo tu as! "'-ii la irrs si (ricnd.hlp Mi!h ull.'-r nuiFiIri-llr ma siipporlln-c Ihe Arnrririii Si i'l irrm sir Ol 1 'he anl. form of 11 i.r Id pn< r lo whkh id. larsrl Ihslsa narit 4s Ihr llo* cmp.-11 'nl nn. Ihr enUre IITOOIIIIII1 domination ifced foraf pearr i>r hlevrd h> Id lo Thst ee which lit-behind Iha Barlet 'impalsn'nf hale, and It Is IhW which gives thrcam pjisii iu urlni tlanlflcanee. "The £trm warfarr %  lurnrin themselves BTC MI rlrilculnu* Hi*' If lhc 'in..,1 alone II would •oiieel* br nrrrMary lo treal tdrm erlnUHl> "t rlortunaU-K Ihe arrm arfare rharirs do Bel -1 .nl alone but arc wmplomatlc of Ihe udulr outliKik and pollSJ %  SM l jnlmjle the So•-11 |#Bg .•• the] I". *i-i In ihi-ir aesaassi > aarae II i indeed diltlrult to nethow the "„rid ess bass sai sasnrsasN afl an uril>. Sir OUd ..1 11 so much ihr germ warfare rimp*i>m ih..i sssUars j-> f. hate warfare rampalcit. "i .. %  thrrrfurr "ir < onels %  \te nm.i conitnur rtaolalel) to SPPSSI SSSjrSSBSBB v'li iti-\ 1 storm of abSBS SOd III' thai this may brine atmut our r.r-.. "He must nintlnur lt.udl> lo assert srsssl we n unelv that ihs Bar* t Union ilsrlf has nolhlna io f:.r ,1 ,i ecaaea tu oppose Use 1 Hon.' prln. ipl.-s iturrs." ihr r asajsM havl M sn >o itim in. CoasauansM eh irsi %  -.idrrttlon of apniii raantrtea t"r SM aahersh p 1 aitod Nsaisss



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THUmSDAY. JULY I*. 13J n.M:n.vrgj hi due !•' i:' nol status, according to reports from • I Caribbofto territories on nottltl ThBM reports which are DCnna lUKtwd b\ th %  no I n Home Economics and r il n H '. home of the Caribbc;.!". Commfankm, gjve a aU i ii rii ition of special prohlm low i .. h :' %  .. Be % %  mil i (Itld. %  .. ing regarding family lit,is ihc %  •iiir'.us.oii thai the lack of adefood in many cw from lack of family life ind fi.ml responsibility The Information submUwd to the conference, which, come, to an J^, rod .tomorrow mentkmedlheee J^,,,^ .? .. .„„,,, fr0 n\ cardinal points with respect to tl.-it-. ,, w ,.*.£, %  %  The family life: The .rre.pon.iblU., 2255 S£~ ,-"* %  of nlegll.m .cjr and iIMW lnio-jndlii.il : i.utl'n. children; predominance of • loo „„„-„, i„ ,„. family .Iructure andun-UJheS^STS. TVin.dad ; .or? K.ndard, of llvlnt due chief„. rjm^mnl.S*B ly to unemployment; low wane-. „, ,„,. Co op ,. ri ,.| v ,. Cl ,',„ 0row inadeqii.u> incomes and poor m AKOcUUoil h^. „ u d lhls POLICE QUELL RIOTS IN TOKYO Keen U.S. Coiiipetiliun Unjerf War *J %  .'lr.-. Luboui\'r Gets A )/n. kU.lt> ,il mill. > j uMC gnevous bodily norm on j I jndu.Uu on %  %  of Wat ^ft* Sluart •pri! I. Brathwak Indian Government* and ol %  .. %  ; . B.W ISA and the '' %  il il C '", ret .....> endorsed, the if*? Georae Mi ta Court that it. i ,-.t %  %  Crown, %  in*) told IvtotM evebu. waa leaving town nan i.rathwaite ahead* cor. B-<'-^K a. 1 i &m { %  V T ISL^I m Tho PmMdent. referring to Ui i tried 31 l | .ict.o,. mi m '.v iv w IS.A. Mid it II. *usin conditions. $720 Fine For Hush Rum jAPANESf POUCR balUe Rcd-lnspi.ed rioters who staged a antics ot violent demonstration* in Tokyo si eels after pacsago of tho oaw anUsubversive law. Here, plainclothet r nrerr quell one of many outbreak*. Thirty-eight rioters were arrested ..nd 40 Injured. (international; week: "Canada which is our be-t market for Juice has bnen practically lost to Us What little lot* we have shlpne.1 this season have been sold at unremunerative pram" Irene Uinge, a mother of six After tracing the tremendous residing at Princes Town in tho increase In subsidy paid by the southern part of the Island cscapU.S. Government— from $779.81 rd a Jail eenlencc this week when tn lff4t—40 to to $6.4J7.00f) m etie a convicted on a charge 1950—51—under the Cltru* Fni.t of havinu bu^h rum in her poeFvnort Propramme, Mr McBrldo session and operating a rum still. K aM that the assistance of ihc Shn pleaded guilty to both charges Hon Albert Gome., M'> and the magistrate. Mr A. H. Labour, Industry and CommcTc\ Eusby. fined her $720 She will the Wet India Committee, several go to prison for 12 months if she members of the House of Cornrails to p v It. m^nnnd /•th<-r. had been invokThe mngistrate declared that ed. H*> expr-waed thbe'ief that the party who raided Lange'.; rh^ nri'i-h Oot^rismaad % %  '" %  %  J premises should be complimented Ho *omethlnrf to new tth for thrlr vigilanceand for the mdn.trv from exMnclion way thev handled (he situntlon. "What should be done," said the. mnlstr..te, "is to concentrate on curbing the people who receive h rum for resale, or else thU soil of thing will tm HKItlSII IIOMHRXS \0. '.v. i.ialifvuiK to know tha i.,ken tethnfl it i ir. connactioit with thu id ho expressed IsM hop* Mull Th. West Indies would heaof th>> result! and of the steps 10 the Cnvi in .1 towards oxrivini: .it (inn thing of a practical Rain Hinders Logging Local IXhiliiis At lilFMayBtvSto; :MMI Wore Publicity For Barbados TliK PubUity Qorngaittii "1 UM And t" l.inge he said: "Knowing Cn-inbor of Comineice is to make ^ ul Jin lncrcav ^| quantity that vou have so many rhildren. a fur'her appeal for subscription* j^.,,^ iintl ^op wa5 hv ing grown. vou ought to be more careful from the Mercantile Communnv A | KuI (llll njUUoo you mu-^t trv to earn money hongad Hotel Proprietors wiih a view pounds OI rice was exported durMKMBDtS of t badea Chamber "f ComBM %  ardaj ox pre raed the viow iaat ter the present trade conditions in BELIZE. Britain, it appeared vi i linUkal) The wet OO M OP set in in JUTM R it |i ,u .. v\ ,njl t'""" 1 •aJIUtlgH would I* inrains and floods which put a Stop w, ; iJbW*^*naaS rs-? the days when logging was done with Cntfle ^e^JJl^ duto n goon throughout th-wet seasmi NoW,l]rQ>Wr | BMOV .& done witn mechanical iransptjit .md a IP* houn rgita aTado knpo Ibk %  'i Bsttoto, effectively sup all operations. Tln! *** >'••"<•' when th. WMlo in. rolpa hinder lofllng. Pin* Lumber M,' -\ s"^^ u' iS? n"" farmers wanted the rain l*dlv. Iv,nv uu inlities of nine lumlier f 1 b 1*7 Crop. are. Iherefo.e, bgCMU [ •" '"! <* !" * i"" Il is reported from the CDC. h n '''"";" Agent on th. •B..,,..:, RanS Project^ that in dSn^^K i S 2J-*" %  ** 'W rt two weeks a growth of i n null! ., a iL,„ M i^„ ,*,. Agricullure I^SSLi Lent iv. iimmary survey* revealed lie ofH lur%  n-uthwalte tii %  do ao a; •auiirnoii Uta ,.i.i oi .. pgaaag tiirled BrgvaawaHg w\ ..ir th.bus, but v hen Iho poUoa bad gDDO on and itae bus wa.s about u< he again entered II. H< i id iui'i U> get oft unit IvbOO lM ovcntualiy did to, hg eufled him •ad ru Next monuiiK. tho bm ytopped at Charles Rowo liridge on ibi way to town. BratnwalU) who waa there ami bad %  .stick ill hi* hand, (artvd to beat Stuart again. Dr. Cecil Vuughn who attended Stuart when IH.was brougttt to tha hospital, said that a rib was 11 ucturvd. Other eviden.e waa IMI brought to eoi i ohorati* Stuart'*. BntfawOalO sumni€*ied two wilnoases, but both o>rrobonitad th evidence given by proaccutloji witnuajici. %  cm lettei i, n from hi.i n-hich h. Aloe Wanted Another query h... been made ••>• %  ''! %  I "TH all .ill I coasibillly of a local firm supplying llarbbdos Alot-. Again the t'hamber of Omuuerce replied. l...ndon i\i;eiit, an.l L. wtn.li he *•*"*— %  " -.*rn.ui.-ivf rvpueti. bam MM itetuksn of the Council l ^ n l "\* oUl lnal Ul Waar f estly Experimenting With Weed* to approichini; tiov.inmrnt at a ins lns Moy whlcn W as future datt for an increased gram. come cnange \o the Uino 111! ssjaggflUpa • %  • put to Wm ladleg hmrr-ih M t0 Ibat very few enquire mail Ii %  run I th;. r" i W i it i y Tho mm dbgabu I udenl Tutor, very nice indeed hm unfortUJ il ly this year the B.I.F.,was much .mailer than usual ind Uv i %  n. Dip.. 1 ward by Mr. B. M. Cave, a memf or food. ber of the Publicity Commuter of •.hi* Chamber. He pointed out mat butt year merchant, had mereaaed their subscription* and eonaoqucnlly. Government had inj'T 1 1 ,^, ,_ reascd their Grant. Two British research agronomisfi from MonsanU. Chemical., Ltd.—Dr R. c. TlnckneLj and Mr. A C. Lawe, err out ex.xTliiMmle iu Trinidad _.. iiriiish Guiana aimed at eradlcathave something concrete on Ing wepds from sugar-cane fields lo approach Governmenl. with rhemk-al herb!. %  the Colony had to import corn very user) Pine Apple public leclu Pineapples grow VOTj WOU 10 IS boing held this colony and this crop Is belli i , sjeh MI tii at Dttltod K ingdom." iroBssnaaab] on I U \ Qumtlam X*k*4 In 1 . ,. i Hous' h Isst'iiiM. The mango crop this year has and it is almost a Mr. K W r food lust now. In H : "' Ibol UM nun exportei irated Co-operative-. • bNt and thev Bajbad /rA Co-operative Pariniun chm to HH u.mni. fc gbl ISLi c,, ff iople who r\, w. exw w ri c '' has been formod b) th. fr Uii i have ,l0r,n f die Colony. Good The question* WON II '" the part progresa ha* so far be. n inunv. many achesnea exist for die train. f?""; t ,n ?' rns *?* """bubal The'Publicity Committee of tho ^!l miUr r?'\ ^'"L ,0 ^eii!. lh '' m ubrofl<1 TSEZT* o—..*,e-.erht9.*Sf/E*B -}. ,1,.. ., ''' %  %  ....trv. .nd for nU and c.^jsc.l Ihnr OraiU. rau ln lor sluuim-nl. U. II lanyin. Ha fell llu.1 Olcy Ihould mall. !" ,^„ here a r-.ls lad anJ appeal lo e merch.nU. and ao ZgZJXZ ol *lppn7l —-"— h.v. .meUnnj concrole on which ho ,,,.. < .. ?. _T^ |0 approach Governmenl. ._ ^ mBMB 'L li w,„ reported lh.1 the pbdM J~ wSR.7 if order, for the Isaue ol iho rt r ,_ r Nallonol Gcoifrnphic Masajinc in "' '<"' JJTJ" ,.l,l.-| Dr Tlncki.c-11 is ref-ponsible for Nal Iho cacperlmenu in Trinidad. He "hK" •l'J"'* r f! 1 ""' t.iid dial Hie eonlrollini of woods article by Mr. Allmon which grow union,, ihe nMBTw ~ l "l'.""^ 1 cane was very Important because Peded Only no • hey look away the moisture. %  %  ?' ' c ?*nutrients and lights, which were !" ."i.''? l ."'? h ^" hy ""* V "" Se'E^tado. PubliciT)' OoiSnttM. wl .he object of growta. com oieus growth of sug.r^ane w| h a v „, w ,„ hav| ^ g ,„. „„ tl md bean. The chemicals he .aid destroyconcern purchase lome of th'.' IjVWlock ^ The mT.TrmfulT^ wtthcoplo* \ The Govemn,,, ,. the sugar can., or The Barbados Publicity Comthe formation of a livestock rewei \ isltoro. Most firms ex.,** hibiting bad wfth the enquirns and orders reoriv.d HM London Agi-nt write.' "U would seem dean die should give careful consideration Ihe 4 .^rtlon A,t whether or not >ou -lim.'i exhibit aaain I rt,. B 11 m lan. During th.brief discussion on %  I. mbi ipnbalod out that it was at th. Ooawnatoal %  Agriculture was not prepared lo vet aside land for growing this product unlaeK a guaranteed price oovorlM a pound of yooi CurUer this year a Liverpool in m which now buys aloe from \ iii-zueli, ina.ii %  Lii enquire %  tout tho possibility of lo-opennig the Barl-ados Aloe Trade. Tola time, th.Cheinii,.! Koeeurch liistituto or Amern-a has made uhe query, and aked that sample. bo alr-expcaased to them at then iininir — von are fi lettse — I know quite well what you've got behind your back, so hurry up and let me have thac nice comforting drink of Cow & Gate— it's doing me such a lot of good — and I love it." "All right. Baby," says Mummy, "wc don't always agree — but you're right this time. Every time I look M you I bless the day I put you on Cow & Gate—so here you arc, darling — steady now ! COW & GATE IS?*!. %FOODo/ ROVAI 11 I 8 LESLIE & Co, Lid Distributor* out damagir Trtnidid and the results o-hig watched. 1 mittee however pointed out that Associalion in order to HM.,! ,n.,i ntenf T1Sev were noilnM nTthe %  : thelr InviUt.on that Mr. promote c.ttle misted Al c-tigar-cane on „\\ the large ; esUt^. ^^ ^^^ ^ artk|p ^ |hey Colon> 15 ,„ llic Wpilt) ni JtlsX lcl had already bought copies. but cattle can be successfully They however suggested that raised in all parts of the Cnlmr U'TinckneU was of the opinion *"* P u .K he !" f !" S* l< that the growth of wetds among Ocogrophir laagSjgbM be tho sugar cane to lack of 'iibou time of establishment 2SS. JT "~>\.'£i"'?;'".'^ coion>:"rnd""wouid''undoub.cd"iv C.I....U in older of volume, managers were hard pul lo find ^ | 0 ^ in tf ma)calin e m which Customs exports f.u :.i oUicr onlcleappeared, and which SM.00. Th, counlne, I in.i. for the goods exported were Ho II.. did nol thin! lienelll tp §n %  I II t,'. C. Journal gffaea* $1,000 Deficit T1IK Journal DfnmHjtM gf |hl < hambei .,1 OomBaWOO ha. jinOd that unlena subscriptions and .tdvurliiiiiig rate, flu Ibo "hjiuoer"a Monthly Journal -n. i. ereased. Ibo Cha rob ai will bo facad) with a delleit of $l,iMitl I'lio Comimite.' h.c. %  • %  mhk a HI iK.in thr li ,.| .l.muary. 1853, and LhO Cain ii .HI..Ltively eonsidermg the matter. of weeds among | )TO -,,.her,l... *i i* n l,i£*a "' 'He lliat ro.mon th Utuled Kingdom Govern-i Ull ,, „ (S Boot, j u | (| | >f any otheiai Th. warned that unless trade (.ov.rnment. orR ,, u .., ,„.„n.nn.v. .t. a d ,d ,, 0 aeem a) ail likely that local ex"FFC.r.FN" RHINf ^RCLD many, if uy. Governporter, would be mteraghMui £_ rc -^^t-" bKIINLi^BLLK bave boon ^ellt hibibng. It wadecided t drew abroad for such training during the matlet to ihe •tt'ntaM past ei.l ,,. ., nellt if their studios? IN.II WCHIU nMllt, labour to remove the weed* j. AB. .. 1IHI1I Llllll l< IIILlMIIVll illthe nolds. because the labourers wou ld ^ dlat rdcd Ilfle| a llme •niployed on the estates were The chamber of Commerce is to thenrelvo* busily working in the make enquiries along the lines rice fields and other small crop suggested bv the Barbados Pub' Will the plea*Lay <<<• uV memonut%  11 loans w made to "men? UNITED HOLINESS MEETING TODAY garde Planes Out Of Order Thrc-.aircraft of the Light Aeroplane Club of Trinidad and Tobugo are out of commission. This has forced the club to curtail Its activities temporarily. One of the aircraft had to be written off as a result of the crash landing in St. Vincent last April, while another has been grounded fince last December for inspection m connection with the annual renewal of Its airworthiness eerti'i.at.The engine is being overhauled in the Uiii!.-.l Kingdom by the manufacturer*, there being no faeilities local ly for overhauling engine.. licity Committee. Water Control Schemes In B.G. LOHDOlf. In the House of Common* on 2nd July Mr. R. Robinson lConservative. Blackpool) asked p| the Secretary of State for th : .i TrinldM and the I'ntteo Kingaom. in order Of volume. Kxncrt Of Corn For liiellr.. time In the history The Ur,-Of 'he Colony corn was Uu ....dgetown ll S2 •! Stroe? will B MoiTls, aim 3 C.C. MEMBERS CHOSEN FOR B.C. beats** .> Accumulating mail Guiana in the area U-tween the -same; J'omeroon and. Coventync fc) P.W.D Staff to aupervlw Klvem; what wilt be the effect M bove; and f Uicsc schemes; and when will Agrlcultunl staff extension: work start. at leas, 3(1 extra official* for adThe Minister of State for iBdakrtration and educaUonl purColonial Affairs. Mr. H. L. d'A. pose* will be roaafPBd llopkin-i r nli"d: The technical and pi I hav nation which I staff will necessarily tah could u il> t to the reply time to recruitt iven to f Hon Friend on 25th Satisfactory progresi la being "te. regut'ered In the construction at B.U.P. Bfh/Of the H.-tel by the C.D.C. ber at the' Ninth Congress of the '' ' to bo hold % %  I I l..tr,|.r i The othiT two mendwr. who wil< %  '-II ; .. %  i, ,, M Addres.,1 CggkalnV. Thom,v K ""' ""' !" A '' % %  ii S; i Captain 4 Mr*. urr„i m ... &•%£&£ B ;~ "*"• UM .I %  in %  %  • I vaapaa < -pi. 1'. 1^1,,,,-n ..n.v.d I'' .oiisje Bay yeaterdu morninj '. %  ui Olajgow, rbla .su-uitudup is eiaudgned to i'laiilaUona Ltd. I %  • %  • 1'nggrn brought for tins oaao Of sasur blades. tfireo cosos or g>a cookers, two esussa of sewing machines, 2.400 %  i-n HUH cartons Of bottled t.,i.,t, . cBgoa of pump<>. III bogaj -it pallod H* %  ahi boo bags of potaturs, ten bags of itnis and bolts, and 30 bundles of gait % %  i.i.i 'i tbm I %  ihe MOM* Ifgggffl latOy Juy. II lordi broai St. I i Uu I aight in 415 bag*i of %  li.iici.il ,,nd fie-h fruit This H Hi | iei igiu-d t.. tho Si booiMi Qwrtmt A nn RCQaaTlefioq lislcniiiK requires no eflbrl ol concei tn I There is no InUDlgflOfM tiinuii; and no Inb > %  In !> BUU tin!•.! %  i .i your proiiuiiiuiif, wliich comes tu yi i dirtx-l from out ll relax WITH REDIFFUSION ron iiniii uumatum llmr il at Tni/iilfftir Slrvrt. SAVE The other had to be withdrawn fn.m service at the end of last month for Its annual overhaul pi lor to inspection for renewal of airwnrthmo.s certificate. //*v/.v// /fV*'/// r '.',V/'-'.',v, -,*,*, :;*.•,'.< J LABOUR MONEY TIME FOR %  CARS TRUCKS & BUSES CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD. Victor!. Slrl MASSEY-HARRIS ATLAS LOADER The Super-Sii Atlasfront end loader ia one of the latest development, to make farming easier, more productive. V oil hydraulic operation and perfect balance assure ihe operator of aimple control and instant response . makes continuous loading a pleasure instead ol a back-breaking chore. Attaching and de tachiog operations take but a few minutes making the tractor readily available lor other work. Five attachments are available with ', yard capacity; they easily lift 1000 lbs. to 9'vfeet in 'i seconds. Maximum capacity is 2000 lbs. See the Super-Six Atlas soon I MM It 11 si GABAGE i.o.ii.iir IIIOM I.IMITI:. DIAL 4616 % *-'-'-*-'.'.'.'-'-V-.-.' .'.'.-/.V.'.V.V,','V.'.VV/VA'AV^'A'A'A'.'AV,



PAGE 1

^ THURSDAY, JULY ly. IKS BARItAnOS ADVOCATE F.\THREE Better Food Means Less Inefficien Improvement Needed c y In Family Life tr'rom Our Own Cerreaponrtent) POItT-OF-SKV\ July 4. I . ital I'topnriion of the ir.eflViency. use nun.1 and lack ol mental alertness of the wage-earning class is due to low nutritional status, according to reports from various Caribbean territories on nutrll These reports which ate tx nj -..o.i... .> % %  th Hume Economics and Education In Nutrition ;.'. Kent House, home of the Caribbean Commission, nive a %  hration of special pfoblaiM k** con* I n In !ht Home Economic; Held %  Keen U.S. Competition nr.idad's < inadequate % .using conditions. $720 Fine For Hush Rum i .1 ding family I Ion that the lac* of ade!o8d in many rases arises from lack of family Ufa i y responsibility The information submitted W the conference, which comes to an PW "~ mice^-nd taJTSttiS children; predominance of a loose f/i^L'^Trv ,n ,.1, family structure md uns.tlji.c"toSTS Mai *.ry atawlanb of llvtat due chief„. ^ d(i & B ly to unemployment; low wage^ of lhe co.^.,-..,.,* c;,',^ r :ov ,_ P 00 en' Aisoclatlon ban, said fail week; "Canada which is our bcl market for Juice has been practically lost to US What little lots we hove shipped this season hate been sold at unremunerativo prices''. Irene Lunge, a mother of six After tracing the tremendous residing at Princes Town In the increase in subsidy paid bv the southern part of the Island escapU S. Government—from $779,891 ed a Jail sentence this waek wh m iMg—4P to to W.417,000 m a!ie was convicted on a charge 1850—51—under the Citrus Fruit of having bush rum in her poeExport PromsuM Mr. McBridc aesaion and operating a mm still. uiM that the assistance of the She pleaded guilty to both charges Jfon Albert Oomes, Minister of and the magistrate. Mr A. H. Labour. Industry and Commerce Busby, lined her $720. She will the West India Committee, pevenil go to prison for 12 months if she members of the House of Cornfails to pay It. mTt end "'her* had been invokThc magistrate declared that ed II* expr'waad th be'lef that the party who raided Lang*'.: the British fiovernmen' w'i'd premises should be complimented Hn -omcihinv to am th" citrus for their vigilance and for the industry from et'incti way thev handled ihe situation. "What should be done," said the magistrate, "is to concentrate on curbing the people who receive the bush rum for resale, or etae this sort of thing will never stop". And to Lnnge he said: "Knowing Q that you have so man vou ought to POLICE QUELL RIOTS hN TOKYO • •| •1 | jfll ^T ^" B V ^_v^^TT Lass* %  I^B P^aHDBBCv^SLBH ;— jl ^^fc PI I ". %  ,--* / illUi Urged For j."**>" bu -w -' leevtna town be matt*-r. -Of St. Qeoige whan Ui-Blkwallc Mot on. The hu alieath cor.ThO IWldeiit. referring to Una .Mined SI p*aaCTt| i action tT*n by B.W 1£.A. Mid it lnuthwalte to i<" ofl He did i" mtif] 11.,; n, know thai d< so and ha had t luaaiskoa 1h.1t Aasuciation had taken active u K u ^ ,,[ VtlSV • JAPANIS6 PCXICfi botUe Ri_d-lnsp ed rioters who staged a aeries of violent demonstrations in Tokyo at acts after passage of the new antlsubvenive law. Here, plain clothe* a fleers quell one of many outbreak*. Thirty-eight rioters were arrested ..nd 40 injured. (Iniematietiel) UKiilSli IH\IH!t\S W>. '.>. connection with thu mettfetr, ..id he expressed :li. hop. ih.n th. West Indies, would hear taki n by theGovrnod tciwarda r'inuthing of a practical nature Ra in I Jin dere Lagging Local Exhibits M BIPMayBc \9to[ '* f Couunr > > erday .•xprefsed the view l.iul <-r ma present trade conditions in Britein. it epgaarad vary unUkalj that local exporters would be inrains and floods which put a stop i„ loa^uu *f th dap when logginfi was done with catth-. loRRina could S2 1yiXJ?iuV^S nS oon throughout th,? wet season. Now. li..w<-\. 1. .11 i ,„II:> and asataaaai mo said, aaach ,r> dur.u with mechanical ttaUaapoCl ;md 1 fo* > %  laapo Mi arrUi Britain. etfectivt-ly sUipj* all operations. tb" vsaw came when th. BELIZE The wet MMOfi set in in June, beninniiH' w m a stop lu 1<>KK">M done with catlh poll. Culled Bmihw.nu> got off ttic l.ua, but when the potto* bad eon the bus was about to m-.\r off he again enteieJ it. He, Stu^r. told him to get ofl and whan ha eventually did s<>. bo OUflad him and run. Next morning, the ban popped at Charles Rowe Bridaja on Ita v..iy to town. Brathwaitu who waa there and had a stick in bis hand, 'tartod to beat Stuart again. Dr. Cecil Vaughn who attended Stuart when he *ai brought to ths hospital, said that a rib anjl iiaetured. Other evidence wan aUu brouglit %  I'liiiiilKii.itc Stuart's. Brathwautc suminiined two wilnvaaes, but both eorioborated the evidence given by prosveuUon g Itajesjaaj) tforp Publicity For Barbados THE Publnlty Commitiee of tho ..inner of Commerce Is to make While the rains hinder UaarajlnaT. farmers wanted the rain besdly. Crop* are, therefore, beneQUnk. It E reported from the C.D.C. "Barton Ramie Project" th.n In two weeks u growth of ruinio was thirty Inphaa. Agriculture PtM I.umber l'r. Iinnnary surveys rt*veultKl lie of >\ (Kunnl (oj^KhTed a letter fron. '" h <" t?( l"London Atfcnt. and to which hi Aloe Wanted Another query baa been made by an overseas concern about tin l-oeeibillty of u local firm supplying Barbados Aloe. Again tho Chamber of Commerce replied. Ujat an lncreaaHl quantity ..1 1 lot children, a further appeal for subscript Ions i^,,^, and CTOp was being grown. carefulfrom._the Mercantile Community ajx-ul one million ai I 1 rjUl i earn monev hon| etl ii Hole! ProprietorWttti %  appro iching Governmem pounds of rice was cxportcrl li ing last May. which en Exp vritnenting With Weeds future dati for an increased want. gQ^, c hange to the tlTM M. — I know quite well what you've got behind your back, so hurry up and lee me have that nice comforting drink of Cow & Gate— it's doing me such a lot of good — and I love it." "All right. Baby," says Mummy, "wc don't always agree — but you're right this time. Every time I look at you I bless the day I put you on Cow & Gate—so here you are, darling — steady now ! COW & GATE mfi %  jaaSBBBBBBBBBBsl XFOODO/ 0 l l v > VJ n J 8 LESLIE & Co Lid Diilnbutor* This suggestion was put ward by Mr. R. M. Cave, a member of the Publicity Commitee of the Chamber. He pointed out mat last year merchant* had increased their subsctlpuous and M-quently. Government had inMJTu^inw the Colony had to unporl for fond. Pine Apple Pineapple* grow very well ilucolony and this crop is beii iuch eo thi urrangementc ,.nbed TinckiKu and tin iii^ 1 1 K A t k .• it % %  ,c. .r. rarrym. He foil •hit llw ftould Win ^''^'^'T'V-,^ „^r*£." QUI'llOIS -Vsk.'l III lu Trl,Ud.dI.-I we.1 lo *. mm h.nU, M .o TC !" .,^ „', .,* ippl ,„. • (on-.Of Assembly Two British research aitrono mist" from Monsanto Chemical-. Ud.-Dr Mr. A. ci Lsm-e. out experlmMta iu Trinidad and appeal 10 tne mercnanu, ana so -T*.-' ^..J „"f aliiumntf" British Guiana aimed a, sradkathava something concrete on which SiSS^m%S?SSiimcU. Ing weeds from sufar-cane (lelds u. approach Government. .^ _-„-„ CT€t0 nM v with chemical herbicide.. It aj. reported that:the plac ng ^ ^J^ gj )t f, ;ill(1(lM of orders for the Issue of tho ._,._,_ ,.. fnoH ,,„, nn ^. Dr Tinckneli is responsible for National Geographic Magazine In Up,f Ihe eotperimenu in Trinidad. He which appeared the illustrated said that the controlling of weeds flrtkle bv Mr Allmon on Barbuda* wtakh grow among the sugar* %  ^ "l 1 ", uw tS£ uI U. WdI v ex cane was very important because P"**O"^ 3 wrdeni havo Ihey took away the moisture. **! nutrients and lights, which werf h.-w the attention of the Council V"*" 1 1 ut ihal thQ "treetor -f Weal Inch.-I mvcraity state that "very few enqulrle* ^aTriculturo was not prooarod to % %  ""' %  "'i Ml tha wan ma.fOl rum it thJl rear's *'' 1 % %  tdo land for growing this the West B.I.F. The rum display looket' P"**" 1 tudeas a guaranteed price %  verj nice .mu-ed hut unfonumitc 2!P • parted of yaara I* given Raarle jai . ,. ,, Earlier Uua year a Liverpool smaller than usual and there were. nrm wh ich now buy aloo fiom rvlce.tnconaw fewer viiltom Most firms exV.-uczuola made smiUar eiHi.ui M Al hibiting V..-W disappointed arlttl '""J 1 "> potdlbility 0/ re-onenIha anqtUTli I an.l orders received. mB *"*•' Barbados Aloe Trade. __ This tuna, the Chemli-t hem-arch The London Agent writes "U Institute of America baa mad* Ute 1 desirable that you query, and asked that samples be air-expressed U> them at theb with adult edf 1 : public lactw is being held at the jubllaa Library ,\ii I H .. 1 the Houn> of AA.tcn I'm The Publicity Committee of the MavH^t f,h n K— ,111., i,wi t-iChamber took the matter up'with !" *!~ ,V r" SH "* 'he Barbados Publicit> Committee oious growth of sugar-cane. w|lh vlew tQ h(ivjng ^ at(er The chemicals, he said, destroyconcern purchase some of Ihe d the moat harmful weeds withcopies. .,_,, out damaeine the suenr cann or .The Barbados Publicity Com— rohl.in* rh,.%Ail of its min. !" l millee however pointed out that Association •" order to assist tin I soil of its nuneral „ W1S a( thclr mvlu(tUl|1 a,.,, Mr promote e.ttle reislng. Abouii T.'nfiu'\:ti. n aran n ikany schames exist for the trainTi,..v ~ HudbM i„ HM 'is :d their Invitation that Mr. promote c.ulo raising. Aboi ,e^TihVtarse^p2.t^ Allmon had come lo Barbados and P cent, of Uie cattle ... 1 J ol STM. !" had written the article, and they Colony is ... thai Wastem Dfa content ft'igar-ca: tn Trinidid and the result: Wing wntehed Co-opTalive*. A Co-operative Panning club u> for brairtlnaj abroa grow nee hns been formed in the Servants. north of the Colony. Good progress has so far been irmda. A similar Club was formed Western District of the Colony wish the object of growing com and beans Livestock The Government is eneoui the formation of a livestock .1 (in .. desirable that „. %  bould pivr careful < onslderatuin lo th.^Mellon df whether or not you should exhibit .,*in J!( \h, H.I.F. in leSS, Dining th. brief discussion on this matter, member* pointed oui %  U %  s tha Covernmenl't. reijuest thai the rum exporters h Ma beeome Interested, and thev rhief |.*.iplc wlni oa blbtted C G Journal Boost $1,000 Deficit THE Jouti ;.l ( nae of tha ll.iN i\ III. that uiiies.. subscriptions and • ivurtiMiig rates for th< r|i. IM1 '' ?L ?" Pr S "' "" %  '""<• %  pr..h,l,illC.,. t.,r B.rbid, !" %  'l" "'" •" "' M.S* £'£', %  of •f %  '"' %  """ %  <""""•"'''*• T "" c ">""'""w mmi with that eountry, and for think were -h, full% Csklcan % %  """" K"wi'-'i Gonmuu.i ,i or „,. i.,.,„.|i, ,,, c "'" 1 1 "i J..MU.,,. HIM. ....<> %  '"• hibil. ""• Council aro icllvely coiiudcrfc) AI ffi.Buw .nlromlllt. Th... nnwl u< n „,,,„„ tr d „ "m Ihe miilter. h.d already bousht copies. but cattle They however auuealeu that relied In ell perl* of th. DTinckncil wa< ol Ihe opinion S e ""SW 1 "?, "' ,* c Jonail Cllaloms ahal Ih. irowlh of we.d S amon 8 ^Scd wlft " vkl . bv"l£ Cu.1 !"!" im "rETr M^ ihe ,„ar cane wa. larjely du^ ^ Sle or^iced^ MmDhM H.0H.000. Tht/leaae lay on the table of t'uii : tha BMfAOBsmoun> of the lernm and conditions m which all hmns are made to ien? 3 C.C. MEMBERS CHOSEN FOR B.C. UNITED HOLINESS MEETING TODAY gardens. Planes Out Of Order Thre-j aircraft of the Light Aeroplane Club of Trinidad and Tobago are out of commission. This has forced Ihe club to curtail Its activities temporarily. One of tho aircraft had to be written off as a result of the crash landing in St Vincent last Apr!. wttuc another has been grounded since last December for inspection m connection with tho annual renewal of its airworthiness certificate. The engine Is being overhauled in the United Kingdom by the manufacturers, there being no facilities locally for ovcrhaulIng engines. The other had to be withdrawn from service at the end of Hut month for tu annual overhaul prior to inspection for renewal of III airworthiness certificate. /T* 1'HHOHtBlJBIIIJ Hetty Committee. Water Control Schemes In B.G. Ihe history The III Ueoli.u. In £L!i ""iSS? OtmWa of Ui, % %  the th 5J,,,. Hrtdmunm ,n !" fP"ii;lei^ChamiH.|. to be he|. Item ,J exp<;t durtna c..n:,l Hall. SS Street" MU '" B For uie rirsi time 1. of the Colony Uay. i at i %  LH.IIH: low ttiii good % %  o opaxl that ..11.. „ .tedbVlklr. '""'"""•'Iwoi.ieniuerawhowii CL tu,.. will f„l„, .,TS,e able ."ffWl"; •• ''"•side..; ....• M >.ample. LONDON. In the House of Commons < Development 1'lan Air.t.gement.s are 1-einK lormu2nd July Mr. R. Kobinson iau-1 tn proeeeit with l>,v. -li.pti >i •.; (Conservative. Blackpool) asked f*tm part II. This will be a the Secretary of StaUfor the formidable undertaking and tnLolonlea whether plans have rludl radl items as:— iiow been completed lor water -a) Building Omcen. Quarters; control schemes in British P.W.D Staff to supervisKivers; what will be the effect .tbove; and oi Ihaai B ch a m es ; and when arill (dj Agrjcnltur i stafl BMisaraalnai ,-ork start. at least 30 extra otlicials for adThe Mlniaier of State for ,mnUtralion and educ.Uoii-1 purtoJonial Aflairs. Mr. H. L d'A. poses will be required. Hopkin I'l'-d Th* technical and proffssionul 1 hav i i. iu nation which I 3taff will necessarily take aomu could us.-r.iUy .( to the reply time to recruit, given hi .11 i friend Address given by Snr. Cenub. V £ CamplwU. Snr. Captain 4 Mm. 'u "' W Hishop newly appointed offl' cere to this Corps, wil part. fetaru wan a crew of 38 L t apt. P. I^odersen art.ved arlisJe Bay yesterday morning 1 aw. i M' bteanuJup i conugned tu I'lantatnx.B Lid. 'Ilio laggeu brought Car this port one CUBC of sator blades, •MM of gas cookers, two [>ea of sewing I.I.,< hii.es. 2.4UU %  s rf imilltvt lana-, HUU eurtotfJed stout, 12 tasen of : .. two cases nt BaunapI Cham"• rnachi.iiry, 112 bags of rolled Data, IM niiton c.f .am btJO bag'i of potato ::. ten hags of nuta and bolt.-, and 30 bundles of •caivuniied aheeta. I he Motor Veeerl Lady Joy. || and Mr. H. A. ( tang, r*ll*-d yesterday from SI. i % %  •• %  l.tiiiigic in 415 bag-. •a also aiOf 00 i INK ( ..lined of the Chiimber of Cammercr yesterday appointcr Mr. O. II. King. Prcsid'nt ..f it,. Ctuunbar, and two other — %  — bers to represent th.h Guiunu neat Oetobei 5. •,;,.;;.,! Si rt t ;. %  ""t*Bad wno nit ..r mo island on leave Sdiooner Owners' Assoctnlion Kriiillusion listening raqulrog no effort of com i here is mi UwiblssjORM iunini; and no n.iei it i.-nce can %  roop In ti mar ihe ratoiiani %  I pimnit, .viiitii comes to you*by privi direct Frori ft**l.%' WITH REO'FFUSION ion ii i II;II I.IS"TI;.VI.V(. June. 25 th Satisfactory progress la beinK regu'ered In the construction at B-U.P. Belize al th. IfoUi by the C.D.C ""•""nimar SAVE LABOUR MONEY TIME FOR^^^ CARS TRUCKS & BUSES CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD. — Victor!* Strict .-/. "*^*******SW*AIW*ir*,>A**WAAllA*.-SS*StVS/VS. .;::•.;•. %  .;','.','.'.MASSEY-HARRIS ATLAS LOADER The Super-Six Atlas front end loader is one of the latest developments to make fanning easier, more productive Full hydrautic operation and perfect balance aasure the operator of simplecontrol and instant response . makes continuous loading a pleasure instead of a back-breaking chore. Attaching and de taching operations take hut a few minutea making the tractor eadily available for other work. Five attachments are available widi '< yard capacity; they easily lift 1000 lbs. to 9'^-feet In 0 seconds. Maximum capacity is 2000 lbs. See the Super-Six Adas soon 1 i OlRTEMY 4.Alt \4.l IIOIII III THOU I IMIIIIe. DIAL 4616 %  %  •.-.^'.v.v,-.-,-,^vv.y.v,.,^ 4 ^,, -<WJlttw



}





—_— -



ESTABLISHED 1895



Commiitee Give

Him 13 Delegates:

CHICAGO, July 9,
General Dwight Eisenhower won 13 surprise Louisiana
delegates to the Republican National Convention Wednes-
day and for the first time confidently predicted “I am going
to win” Presidential Nomination.
Senator Robert Tait, fighting desperately to hold the

early edge in the race picked up at least temp:/yrarily 22!

contested Texas votes and won the support of former Presi-

dent Herbert Hoover who came out publicly for the Ohio|

Senator.

Eisenhower's victory prediction
is based on three powerful boosts
which his bid for nomination re-
ceived throughout the day. It was
made just before the angry “bat-
tle of stolen delegates” moved to-
ward a showdown on the Floor of

Face New
the Convention. : ace ew
The Eisenhower bandwagon :
Attacks

really started rolling when Taft

surrendered to him 13 disputed

Louisiana delegates and the big

California delegation pledged him WASHINGTON, July 9.

the bulk ofits strength when the/ Secretary of States Acheson
will return from his tour of Eu-
rope and his visit to Brazil today
to face foreign policy issues which



Acheson To

credentials battle reaches the Con-
vention Fioor. On top of that
Joseph Pewyer Jr, long a Penn-



sylvania political power and Taft|are certain to put the Truman
supporter said flatly that Govern- | administration authority at home
or John S. Fine who controls | and abroad to heavy new tests

about 25 of his state’s 70 delegates; When Acheson left “ seventeen

ys ago for London, Vienna and
De Janeiro, alled unity was

support Eisenhower
announcement

decided to
Fine promised an





after the credentials committees ‘king smoothly. The Republi-
report to the convention. |can party at home was quietly
The Louisiana votes were’ gathering ammunition for foreign
awarded Eisenhower by the Cre- policy attacks during the Repub-
dentials Committee which then, liean Convention and campaign
went on to vote 27 to 24 to seat On his return late today (to
22 Taft delegates from Texas and About 5.45 p.m. EDT) Acheson will
16 for Eisenhower. This followed find himself in the centre of a
provisions taken earlier. by the domestic and diplomatic storm.

Republican Douglas Mac Arthur

National Committee. —U.P.
struck squarely at the administra- |





—<—— | tion’s key policy of collective se-
ft > v \curity’s “lack of courage.’—U.P
W. Berlin Police =

{ 7

i boa | Conservatives |

Guerd Against é
|

Kidnap Raids Want
BERLIN, July 9. | feed Dean’ Fired

West Berlin police sent special
squads to the east west border to-}
day to prevent lightning kidnap Nine Conservatives introduced
raids by Communist agents, Police’ 2 motion in the Commons asking
patrolled the 14%-mile thorough- Queen Elizabeth IT to discha
fare leading to the Soviet Zone the “Red Dean” of Canterbury,
after three Communi: agents yes-, They accused the Dean, Dr. Hew-|
terday. seized_a West, Berlin anti-|iett Johnson, “of actions conirary
‘Communist jiesder. oe to his calling.”—-U.P, }

Ameéricans ‘awaited an answer,
to their protest note accusing!
Soviets of assisting in the abduc-!
tion. There were no indications
what steps the Americans would!

LONDON, July 9.





‘Trapnell Beck































Some of the passengers who artived yesterday morning by the D.C.
Bastern Car.bbean this month and other officials of this colony.

From 1. to r. are Capt. W, Cash, Mr. ©. Walters of the Trinidad rs, ;
B.W.LA., Capt. B. O'Duffy, Mr. J. 8. Barker, News Tae Geertng a

Caribbean of B.W.1.A., Mr. Dick Willis, Commercial Manager,
tion in the Caribbean, Mr. David Henderson,

Communists |2.W.LA. TRIES NEW TYPE No A





PASSENGERS BY NEW PLANE

ey

Oliver Johnson, Acting Assistant Branch Manager,
Editor of the “Trinidta Guardian”, Mr. R. Legge, Sales Representative for the Eastern
B.W.LA., Wing Commander L. A. Egglesfield, Director General of Civil Avia

Airport Manager and Mr. M. R. Khan, Representative of the “Port-of-Spain Gazette”

greement

Drive U.N. | PLANE FOR W.. SERVIC In Jamaica On
From Hill

SEOUL, July 9.
Chinese Communist troops arm-

ed with flame-throwers and back-

ed by heavy artillery and mortar

finally drove U.N, troops off the
hill which the Reds have been
trving to retake for two days

Reds had hammered away at the

hill

yesterday only

to be

driven

back from the last yard by gren-

ades
rifles.

The

Krims
But

| attocked, using
| State:




3

and

on
early

bayonets and

hill is
song

flamethrowers
rounds of artille
The fierce atts




east southeast
the central

and
ry










clubbed

of
front,
to-day they counter
captured United
1,500
and mortar,

k drove United





re ; he ne ff ae ‘ Velen gate Fee . f the Ranee Constitution without
_ ste 1¢ American i “o W ashinetor Nations’ forces back slightly after —CAMPBELL { Waters, Mr. Victor Hinkson and} hange while. Bustamante, J.L.P.| yy
take if Soviets rejected or ignored o half an hour fighting. U.N. forces , Mr. M. Conyers, representatives ||,eader, accepted the Report with Lo Korean ‘Truce
the United States prétest. It was WASHINGTON, July 8 surged back four hours leter and (From Our Own Correrssndent of the Guardian. iin ob es such us the seat ; ‘ "
not c¢ nsidered likely that the Brigadier General Thomas J. k the hill. They dug in as} LONDON, July 9. | Mr. R, W. E Willi , Commercial he Federal Government which PANMUNJOM, July 9
Sov ets would admit piey had any -| H. Trapnell Commanding Gen- red s moved up to help| Commonwealth Sugar Produc-| Manager of BW.LA, and Mr. R. | p¢ id ould not be Trinidad United Nations and Communist
thing tq. do with = epee | of the 187th Airborne Regimen- meet the exzected counteri¢'s’ Representatives held their legge, Sale: Representative — of lier island and the] truce teams wound up a year of
Special squads # so patro! le +e tal Combat Team in Korea and It was not long in coming, |Second meeting here today, After- the company for the Eastern Car- | rigut of membe to serve concur-| dogged negotiations to-day with
border between East and West) Japan ‘since July 1951 will ves! : wards Mr. J. M. Campbell, Chair- ibbean are also travelling on the] rently in territorial Legislature, | a 26-minute debate on prisoner of
Berlin. | However no barriers! turn here this) month for an| Counter Attach man said satisfactory progress was | aircraft. the allocation of sets on a pro-| war exchange, the only obstacle
were ordered to be erected at at assignment to be Army Assistant} . Communists surged up and ove: | being made, He said representa-! The crew comprised Capts.| portional ba in relation to the}to a Korean ceasefire.
border.—U.P. Chief of Staff for Operations the hill with 500 shouting menjtives were having technical and/ O'Duffy, Kelshall, de Verteuil and | population for larger untt, also the
-| The Army said this will be a! U=der cover of a heavy artillery|}ccmmercial talks to decide how Cash with Mr. E. Pinard as en-| Federal Government should not For the sixth straight day dele-
temporary assignment. His per-| bariage, Despite a desperate ‘ry best to carry out details already #ineer and Mrs. P. Humphrey a ve the right to tax the units and| Getes met under a news blackout
manent duty will be anrounced| ©, held their position with gren-|agreed to in principle by Empire Hostess, |the essentiality of obtaining im-| © search for a way out of the
gf T tl oe later . ; | ades and bayonets, U.N. soldiers|producers. “It is a highly com.| At the airport to meet them] proved constitutions for all units. | deadlock on returning war prison-
en uriies | were forced to pull back shortly {plicated meeting. We are having | Were Hon’ble H. A, Cuke, Director] | ne ers to each side,
eat Son 2 | before dawn. discussions with brokers, Food of B.W.1LA., Wing Commander | vianley and the P.N.P represen- The United Nations was believed
FI > B O A fr I wo Lo lizvestigate | At another spot on the eastern] Ministry officials and a number;l., A. Egglesfield, Director Gen-|'*\ive rejected the Rance Consti-| still to be demanding that all pris
y e e * e 1s, Se | front things went ketter for U.N |of wher perscns concerned”, he ae of Civil Aviation in the Car-|!ution den ida if ee ee oners be given the right to re
eo! " ! nm . | ircops, adaed. “Because of the difficulty ibbean Mr. J Perey Taylor ‘IN or € governmen fuse repatriation Communists
: ‘ " 3 I é 3 : 1 ; . ur }
Ten ee ee evens | Bu mies¢ Re port South of Pyongyang and north-{in contacting certain people who) Branch Manager of B.W.LA., Mr. | !h id the cane ee Soee before the blackout were willing
turiles, weighing abou RANGC ; any est of Kumhwa, Allied tanks}]we wish to see it may be necessary|Ian Gale, Acting Editor of the} '° fnore than one step removed! to give that right only to Nort
RANGOON, July 9. , n b . ; 7 | ’ s — 2. e . y rin
Ibs. each and valued to- Two Burmese Cabinet Ministers|"Umbled across No Man’s Land|to continue until the middle of; Advoeate and Mr. Oliver John- from Dominion Status, The Re-| Koreans.—U.P.
gether £500, arrived at Lon- \ will fy to Alevaits on the | surmese| to blast 22 Red bunkers. ~ The |next week.” \son, Acting. Assistant Branch|Port will be discussed In both
don Airport recently by west coast to-morrow to investi-| ‘anks force withdrew after re- A suggestion has been made it! Manager. 6.W.LA |‘ hambers shortly |
B.O.A.C, from Montego Bay, gate the newspaper report that al ducing the bunkers to ruins, Onf|is learned ‘hat the meeting now, An official of B.W.LA. told the man Manley. Leader of the Radio qQ) er tor
Jamaica. punitive expedition of Burmese} Puesday, Allied warplanes made;taking place should be followed | Advocate that with the introduc- |, NP. O DE sitton in the House. of I a
They were consigned to had set fire to a nearby village| he heaviest combined attacks in;by regular London conferences tion of this service, the company Rex Posant ives to-day tabled a D ming © Cl ‘ait a
Messrs. John Lusty, Turtle killing 61 people " ' | © fortnight against road and railjbetween Commonwealth repre-| would be able to provide far bet. | oti.) aiminw at the appointment enres , py sarge
Merchants of Parnham ! Officia! sources had not yet con-| targets in North Korea and Just }sei talives to discuss and consider ; ier facilities to the various is! inc ¢ ( ze n ittee of seven to pre LONDON. July 9
Stre-t, London, E.14. They formed to the report are on exhibit at the Food today in the influential English| | B.W.LA. will be flying two}],,,, ‘ for sovernment eid "nn Saettioh
and Allied Trades Exhibi- Rangoon’ paper-—U.P. Dakota services per week on the ie ma ee J.L.P. lead- Stet Giaaea, shan _fne Britis h For-
tion, Olympia, which start- e o role nepiied, Rvensda, eae] last week prormfsed Manley | qa, at his trial th the Old Bailes
A a , | ~ a | Jos, St. Lucia, Mart *,, Guade- | rt fi n4 on i s my . iz z 7
ed July 5 and will end July |}! = GUATEMALA BANS | exican o1iuce soeroant. Tar aeiea cin tk | rt for any move in this) on’ charges of betraying British
19. A specially built aqua- te ENACE” 1 a ipe, wigua, * Beene West mn and the matter will be | secrets to a Soviet diplomat
rium containing warmed sea i RED M } : addition, one service from Trini- ey 1 next week Marshall is being tried un ier
vt hRE ICR ITY. July ¢ . -— ' trenada, St. Lu anc 7 r :
bye ae ee centre piece = 4 rc ae ae Sicaetiee st ° . e £ Grenada, St. J ine) ‘eviisciamuaienemeinlis the official Secrets Act, Britain's
s exhibition 1 suatematal 3 ae T ' -espi fe law , '
i is a aT? gai ta teccribe oceania ,WIA 5 nger » ; UZ f > pets t
Mr. H. O, Merren, ae — 4 Laan See At ie a Bec oneney for BW I pa en ' ,eWws ALAZ it 8 \eaanin o daaeut indokpatlon ta: ike
‘de er, of Gran ommunist methods of inf on. > ’ —~7 o change at Antigua and ave . ne second se y t » Sovie
cocks en teeican de- shin Committee des- | "1 ‘ . MEXICO CITY, July 9, to St. Kitts, but with the intr ( ionfiscated I ; 1 task a ae ee
pendency about half the size |, cribed the film as “war monger | The Mexican Government mobilized more than 72,000 |duction of the Dakota aircraft, it ; F | potenaaitcs can titiition ition
‘of/the Isle of Wight. ing” and stated that eet well-armed troops including many police and army re- f : By aire $ ta S08 Dee aes oy BONN, Germany, July 9 | might be useful to an enemy, and
The turtles will probably ne i Daca m Satay with serves called to active duty, to maintain the round-thé Bank ; thas aoa pee a , Bonn trict court to-day{ another of recording such inform
e zs Of Russia, a cor wit + barbacdo istea ’ é KB ’ { ti
be honded over to British re ve friendly relations" clock watch as Government warned it will crush any at-|change at Antigua OCT Mt, CORSTREREIER, | GA.) b8 | OUI ?
3 ) sit r ave fri v ation . : : ‘ range at Antigua. were e er S se he twent; oller ve vee
zoos after the exhibition. U.P. tempt to renew Monday -night’s ‘bloody post-election riots.|'| As far as accommodation was|Yo°", : tee lek obs | at st he Peni ieas
— : Q ; ; wee | We ve maga e whi uD~ | o ator who allegedly transmitted
r i Adclfo Ruiz Cortines, cand t vat ; Oe eecaa ying Chancetlor) coded and uncoded Foreign Offices
; . aife l tines, candida youl be ab to ¢ k ‘ er had made plat 5 , 2 i dit
a 7 EAR mu | of the Government party of Revo-]28 to 42 nger ¢ | ¢ he event « f 1 Ru, ian ) go wane _ pecs é
| lutionary Institutions which has On Page 8& ads Pe Syiticn We see yo es pad
ruled Mexico fer the last 26 years ® i i { + British Embassy in rn: .
won n overwhelming victors 7 - Peder Criminal Police immed- ar
The party also swept the Congres- / S. Bo Nef Ww ant ized bur OL TAR AZINCS | mmm ee
: Bre: eWDe 2 . y }
sicna) elections ill over West Germany Dr, Her-
: J . ort Blankenho en he . . * ‘ ‘
I Satine) Llernr oe : Advisors Vor } PR ih yee pce - a of a rg IMAGINE: — Even joking-
sut General Henriquez Miguel t f Department of the West| ly, as it w the telli
Guzman defeated candidates of fis Y ‘ German Foreign Office yesterday | winnie " boy z +h ‘ he
the Leftist Opposition Coalition, Mark Clark led litel action against Der} “baby” i vt vai he % x
end tw other cdefeate d candi- ‘ 1 and te ay a court de- “eS i » — i te
cates charged that voting was WASHINGTON, July 9. | ken on the application seca sdenantates nant
fraudulent,” The United State reporied| of Chancelle U.P eansbnidusail
to be cool to the British suggestion }
3 Die 13 Hurt that a tear of political ad or | _ ~ — ere - _
y bts xe Named to ist Gen. Mat a
i e ae j w
14 - ‘ lark, Suprem« United fationg| d
Three sons wer ’
Thi persons were killed and a } L li Sic e oes
q nmiured ir aly. ; ommander in Korea
Bataysahan tor, yf Hen.| The State Depai t said | ‘ - ee
oda wees at rear TS 0, nh be aga'nst creating any formal |
eiqueg Gi zman battled with} oo advisor group in the Far| UNITED NATIONS, July 9, the Soviet Union looked for-
arined police ana troops im The} Gast theatre at this time. but top| The Soviet Union vetoed in ward was the “sort of peace of
heart of the city, Government] )s officials told reporters to-day| the Security Council to-day the the grave peace, achieved by
aid it had broken the back of 1. they are considering closer| American proposal to condemn subjecting the entire world to
she Re nriquests” with + a st on between Clark and Amer the spreading of false charges Communist domination.” “This
of 417 Communist troublemakers n Amba ic in Jey of germ warfare as likely to im- is the menace which lies behind
and supporters of Henriquez en ea ( reve ‘rease tensi » e . - t viet i ate, i
Guzhaar ee, es ios iat ‘a - ey eee ei ae — tension between the na Sa sake ites ines! a » ee
Sunday's crderly balloting ult in rldwide political repe The vote in the 1ll-member paign its grim significance.
Per om ission Council was nine in favour with
' Also arrested were two minor Informed diplomatic offic the Soviet Union against and “The germ warfare charges in
— cal party leaders who had 1id Britain state Pakistan abstaining, themselves are so ridiculous that
a their support to Henriquez Jelwyn Lloyd ted the Earlier in the debate, Sir if they stoog alone it would
suzman They were General Can-J 5 political guidance + Gladwyn Jebb, British President searcely be necessary to treat
oo Aguelar, I re sident of the} e talked with Secretar f of the Council said the conduct them seriously. “Unfortunately
—~ = lutiona Party and Ignacio} dean Acheson her ver of the Seviet Union both in the germ warfare charges do not
a De Pr asc v, President of the Lioy< reported words and deeds, seemed to stand alone but are symptomatic
on it onalist Party. Ramos t } i iy prove it did not wish to live in of the whole outlook and policy
7 was apprehended here tair would be repr friendship with other countries. which seems to animate the So-
for during the rioting, oulq make ire that Cla Hie was supporting the American viet Union, So long as they per-
an ar was arrested in Vera op American 1 tary lead proposal to condemn Soviet germ sist in their present course it is
State Tuesday and charged corea rt lized full warfare charges. indeed difficult to see how the
~ ps ee ss sia tans bllh Grtag 2s hagtved te LomOen Asveert 1 bellior ape or ; : t f the Sir Gladwynm said that the only world can have any assurance of
Photog s Anne Ry with one! e turtles s90n after it arrive wOondon Alrpor tA oBs form of world peace to which security



THE D.C. 3 Dakota, the new type of aircraft to be in-
troduced by B.W.LA. to the islands in the Eastern Carib-
bean, at the end of this month, touched down at Seawell
Airport yesterday afternoon at 12.45 from St. Lucia. | JAMAICA, July 9

The aircraft which is on a proving flight for the intro-| . 4 Joint Select Committee of the
duction of the service into the Leeward and Windward) 2{™#i¢® Lesislature today _pre-
Islands, left Piarco, Trinidad at 9 o'clock on Tuesday morn-| (os he. ‘aoe or :
ing and made stops at Grenada, St. Lucia, St, Kitts and : > Sarena Was

’ ( . . entative No agreement was
Antigua where it remained over-night. It left Antigua! ‘cached on the details of Federa-

Rance Report

From Our Own Correspondent)

yesterday morning at 9.30 and visited St. Lucia before {OP but the majority opinion of
coming on here. , Travelling On the aircraft as j\4 dé 14. wadisteas pe rye wuz

gested in the

~ ; Passengers are Mr. Carl Agostini,
Direc of Civil Aviation, Trini- Soom three
- Mr. D. Bain, Secretary of) Yo
the Trinidad and Tobago Tourist: anes : vd ti
Board, Mr. M. Khan, representa- lat ‘4 ee
tive of the Port-of-Spain Gazette, | °° [o.;<| tive
\Mr. J. S. Barker, News Editor of | powever vy sted
|the Trinidad Guardian and Mr, D : 1

Rance Report, of
members go tea the
appointed on_ the
of the Prime




Sugar Talks
Satisfactory

Council
against

members
acceptance














|
= dean
# Dakota, the new type of aircraft to be introduced by B.W.1.A,. to the






























|
|





In Nomination Race
~ Ridgway On

isit: To U.K.

WNDO }

! Gen, Matthew Ridgwa ew Supttm

Allied Powers in Europe British mil

' ately discussed problems of the Atlant

| Western Eurcne at a one-hour meeting, it

British representatives ‘were Adis;

| M-Griger, First Sea Lord, Pield Marshal ©

| Chief of the Imperial General Staff, and Marshal the
Roval Air Force Sir John Slessor, Chief of the Air Staff. Ar
authoritative source said the meeting enabled Ridgway to



give his views on matters 0

and his impressions during

countries

Made Empty
Promises
—Kefauver

DULUTH, Minnesota,
July 9
Estes Kefauver, can
Democratic

Senator
didate = for



dential nomination on Tuesday
accused General Dougla Mac-
Arthur of making “empty prom

he keynoted the
National Conventior

ises”’ When
Republican
in Chicago,

Presi-

f the Atlantic Pact headquarters









his recent tour of N.A.T.O
His talks here re onl elir
nary disc I no ¢ ”
re expecte de
itor houtit
iv” broke a rom
11 London airport to-da tt
Supreme Commander rived
They shouted othe logar d
scattered leaflets headed “Briton
inever shall be slave
! Club - wielding poli o-
‘fought a brisk hand to hand
skirmish with a small group of
Io mmunist demonstrators as Gen
eral Matthew ®B. Ridgway arrived
| by air from Paris for a two-d
.|Visit with top British leaders
The fight occurred a t 30
demonstrato rushed into
port and = scattered the eaflet
_twhen the Allied S
.| mander plane landed, P ri
,| persed the group ar late
even were arrested, There we

no casualtic



He saic’ MacArthur’s address . >
tra cs sd General Ridgway and hi
was one of “Generalities, plati t
: stepped from tne plane
tudes ond inconsistencies He dent
id “the America 1 ll landed as the demonstration wa
a 1¢ American people wi broken Ip One demot

CK through these generalities

They don’t like empty promises.”

He charged that MacArthur

made a political football out of

this Nation’s Foreign policy.’





struggled and kicked at t



as he lay on the grass at
of the runway and it took
policemen to ubdue him. A

Communist

background inte





He said the General “criticized f ont at “ey :
he Democrats for being the ae ‘ s inde i it
party that has brought about the Pee mtr Sithinnbiie Tas CAe. al
war.” “Yet his own eventual : eral eae
. vort for the Dorchester Hotel, two
policies in the Far East would{y orticts broke through the vx
have thrown this nation into thePoydon and hurled more -pam
greatest war the world has ever phiets into the vehicle sa)
known, L ‘Ridgway go home
UP, Ridgway was met by British
Air Chief of Staff, “Marshal
. John Slessor and inspected
° ‘
P.G.W. Question Royal Air Force Guard of Hot
which stood by ‘impassively dur-

Is Only Obstacle









Arms To Spain

LONDON, July 9

Lloyd, M

ing the demonstration. —U.P.
| Brilain Sells

Mr, Selwyn







State, told Labour M.P. W
Wyatt to-day, that no pl it
exchanges with Sy led
recent lifti of tt B
on the sale of m )

Wyatt ked in the Ct
“Do you r in any t

oO anxious to cate 1
government that

hen arm
for ther

Lloyd replied [ ! i
question of trying to ple ( €
Franco governmer [hese
ters were looked
economic point of

Ernest Davie Labe ke if
Britain consulted t ( 1
wealth or other countries bef
this reversal of po

Lloyd replied tt G v1
did consult one of ou NATO
llies.—U



EXPLOSION “AT I

| INFORMATION OFFIC]
i BUEBN( Ay ;
1 Pol ee
on Flo Stree the
United Stat Info ti 5
ome i ( foll
idni
ha t
ind
| passersby fi j he

under rr
n—t).P

FROM DE GRASSE

i

| 354 DISEMBARK
|
|

LO ) j
When the De G

at South pton this mor

| disernbarke 154 ¢

jof the total «

| Tt the oy

igre 7

Indic

Propesal

Sir Gladwyn “Tt is not
so much the germ warfare cam
paign that matters as tt hate
Warfare campaign, “For us
therefore the conclusion i lear
We must continue resolutely to
oppose aggression whatever
storm of abuse and hate that
this may bring about our ears.

“We must continue loudly to
assert what we al believe,
namely that the Soviet ‘Union
itself has nothing to fear if it
ceases to oppose the United Na-
tions’ principles amd proce-
dures.”

The Council havin lieposed
of all of its business relating to
Communist charges rf orm



warfare then passed to the ce
sideration of applications by 14
countries for membership in the
United Nations U.P,

























































































PAGE TWO



thems i ccoreouennasbligcctaceasiel MR

Caub Calling

Me AND MRS. CHARLES
! .
~ BIRNN of New Brunswick



have
r several years
They arriv-
B.W.LA. vii
weeks’ holi-
guc it the Ocean

been com-



Barbadc
ne ick agair
iaay pHYÂ¥

o for two

ad » M
erto R

Vie Hotel

Mr. Birnn
Confectionery
Augus* last
two wecks.

Spent Short Holiday
A" WILLIAM P. CARTER of

Vineyard ssa-

u and a Banker of
Wall Street, left for
Bermuda on Tuesday night by the
R.M.S. Lady Nelson after spend-
i hort holiday as a guest of
O n View Hotel

He wa accompanied by
niece, Mrs, Leslie L. Vivian
el Vineyard Haven and

is owner of Birnn
He was here in
year when he spent





i





his
also

Mrs.



William Campbell of Plainfield
New Jersey. They plan to spend
about a week in B@muda where
Mrs. Vivian has a @ouse, before
returning to the S.A. by the
Furness Withy SS. Queen of

Bermuda

On Business

EAVING by B.W.1A, for
Trinidad last night after
spending a week in Barbados on
business was Mr. John Profit,
Sales Manager of Messrs. Davi
and Lawrence, Manufacturing

Chemists of Bermuda,

Mr. Profit is making a five-week
tour of the more important colo-
nies in the Caribbean. While
here he was a guest at the Ocean
View Hotel,

Honeymoon Couple
agains their honeymoon at
the Ocean View Hotel are
Mr, and Mrs, P. H. Sheppard who
were married on Saturday last by
His Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod,
Police Magistrate of District “A”.
Originally from England, Mr.
Sheppard igs now working in
Bogota, Colombia as Inspector fo:
South America for the Sun Insur-
ance Office Ltd,

They both arrived here last
week. Mr. Sheppard came in
from Caracas via Trinidad by
B.W.LA., while his wife, the

former Mrs. E. M. Gresley, came
out from England by B.O.A.C. to
Jamaica and then came on here

by B.W.LA.

After 29 Years
MONG the recent arrivals
from Boston, U.S.A., were
Mrs. Meta Jones and her daughter
Amelia who are over here for a
holiday as guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Daniel Corbin of Upper Collymore
Rock.

Mrs. Jones who is paying her
first visit to the island after an
absence of 26 years, expressed de-
light at the many improvements
she had seen. t

BY THE WAY... By Beachcomber

F you write your name back-
wards on a piece of blot-
ting-paper, and then hold it up-

side Gown in front of a mirror
which Will reflect it back from
a second mirror, you might as

forwardly on a bit of paper, with-
out any mirrors.

In other words a new eight-
ovred boat, in which the cox lies
in the bow with mirrors attached
to the sides of his head, is being
tried. All the rowers have to do
to unset this little scheme is to
turn round in their seats and row
the opposite way, watching the
cox through mirrors fastened to
their backs.

Mrs.

IMSIE
taken

sumult bursts in

SLOPCORNER- was

yesterday to the shop

of Pibney’s leading costumier, to Scansion,
be fitted for the helmet and robes
of Boadicea, By the error of a
i handed

she was
made

young
a dress

assistant
ng-gown



Mrs



for

Tumult, the wife of the Vicar, As Ss
the foolish girl preened herself *
who
but
herself.
“is this
minx? Claxton, what is the mean-
fell as
Val-
lombrosa, “This lady,” said Clax-
ton “is Boadicea. I really apol—.”

in dressing-gown and helmet,
should come thundering in
the burly Mrs, Tumult
“And who,” she roared,

ing of
thick as

this?” Apologies

autumn leaves in

“1 don’t care if she’s Cleopatra,’
shouted the Tumult. “Why
should wear a tomful helmet witt
my dressing-gown is a matte

With ludicrous dignity Mimsie ment of atomic research will re- Camphor assisted her to mount,!in good condition. The baby was
rentoved helmet and = dressing- gyit in more convenient, labour- She slipped, and knocked his hat|named Deborah Jean.—U.P,
gown, and swept out of the shop saving mouse-traps, and will also off. Her helmet rolled under the

like a Marquise side-stepping the save civilisation from falling into cart, her shield fell into the road, |
half as
of the human

guillotine

Here and there
* QNLAIMING to be 793 years old



She their outlook. It is




MR. CARL AGOSTINI

MR. CARL AGOSTINI, Director of
Civil Aviation in Trinidad who ar-
cived here yesterday morning by the
D.C. 3 Dakota, the new type of
Aircraft which landed at Seawell
from St. Lucia on a proving flight.
He left the same night by the Air-
craft for Trinidad.

Graduated
ISS IANTHE GIBSON wa
among the 168 graduates at
the Apex’ School of Beauty Cul-
ture in New York last month

Miss Gibson will be remembered
as having spent a vacation in this
island last year. She was then the
guest of Madame Risbrook of Gov-
ernment Hill

En-route To U.K.

RRIVING here on Tuesday
4 by B.W.1A. from St. Lucia
en route to Scotland were Mr. and

Mrs. G. M. Watson who will be
remaining until the |. Colombie
sails for the U.K. later in the
month. They are guests at the
Hotel Royal.

Mr. Watson has been residing

in St. Lucia for the past six years

as engineer in charge of the
Roseau and Cul-de-Sac sugar
estates. He expects to spend
about four months’ holiday in

Scotland,

U.S. Civil Servant
iSS ADELLE HARRIS, a civil
} in the

' U.S.A., re-
turned home on Monday by
B.W.1.A. via Puerto Rico after
spending six weeks’ holiday ith
her aunt Mrs. SO. McConney of
the Ivy, St. Michael!

Adelle cam t
mother, Mrs. Vivien
is recuperating here after a recent
illness, She said that she has had
a most enjoyable stay and wishes
to thank all those who helped to
make it so She hopes to visit
the island soon again

with
ne Harris who

her





never blown his nose, ““He’ can-
not reach it.” said his mother,
Without comment
Walking from the old Unilever
building to the new is like
moving from Rome to Athens.
(Article in Sunday paper,)

The Pibney St. Vitus
pageaul
lam great Boadicea,

Of stout old British stock,
Who stood up to the Romans
As firm as any rock,
HESE lines, to be spoken in a
tableau vivant, are the sub-
ject of debate Mr. Nudgett




‘fecal rock or hill should be men-
tioned He suggested that the
last line should run: Ags firm as
Bobbleworth Rock, Mrs.
objected that this ruined
and that
unpoetical

was an word,



wa
Yorthine rock?” A
which was received
further difficulty is
lopeorner
pronounce,
Beodocea.

coldly.
that

and keeps on

Progress for mice
CIENTIST predict that a
from the little,
atomic experiment
at a guess, that they
sensitive to noise,
neurotic, and intensely
time
1 them that nuclear fission is
Y answer ito the

unsung

barbarism,
credulous as
race, they may

If they
many
believe this.

are

, Bad organisation







| 4

Bird
the
Bobbleworth
That
Charlie Trott said, “Why not
suggestion

Mimsie
finds Boadicea hard to
saying

new
race of mice wili be evolved
heroes of
1 should say,
will be rather
inclined to be
pacifist in YESTERDAY, for the first time,

to tell =
the t«
house-mouse’
that needs a deal of explanation.” prayers, and that the develop- through Pibney as Boadicea Mr.

On Routine Visit



AAR. R. HAMILT!
472 ia Rer
Frank W. Horner Ltd Pha
ce Chemi f Montr
c i We Indies on his
i rou 1 Visi tk Lhe area,
arrived here recently by
W.I.A. and will be remaining
veek at the Ocean View
el He expects to be in the
Curibbean for another year before
returning to his headquarters

From Canada
T\AR. LACEY WALKE
A to

re“‘urnce



the island during Iss
rventh by T.C.A. on holiday He
bas recently completed his firs
year ut Macdonald College, Ste
‘mne De Bellevue, Quebec, and
\ as at the Central Experimenta’
Varm in a part-time position, He
will return to Macdonald College
the fall for his second year's
udies
Lacey, before leaving for Can-
ja, was in the local Civil Ser-
‘lee. He was clerk in the Post
ffice
His curriculum includes Agri-
culture, Animal Husbandry,
gronomy, Horticulture, Poultry
'fusbandry, Agricultural Engin-

ering, Botany, Entomology, Eng-
sh and Mathematics. The results
f his final first year’s exams are
ot yet available but in the Jan-
ary exams he obtained First
lass Honour Standing.

He is a former pupil of
SIleyne Secondary School
Andrew.

Accountant In US.A.

SPENDING two weeks’ holiday

in Barbados is Mr. Douglas
Johnson of Binghamton, New
York, who arrived on Monday by
B.W.LA, via Trinidad.

An accountant of Kroehler
Manufacturing Co,, Mr. Johnson
said that he was glad to get away
from the heat in New York which
was about 98 °F. when he left.
He had already visited Puerto
Rico and Jamaica, but had never
got as far as Barbados and it was

the
at St

eertainly a delight to be here in
this weather.
Mr. Johnson is a guest at the

Ocean View Hotel

On U.S. Cricket Team

MONG ' New York City’s visi-
tors this summer is Seymour
jeckles of: Barbados, B.W.1., says

the Amsterdam News which
states:
“Mr. Beckles, the grandson of

John Beckles, Esq., M.B.E., of the
Children’s Goodwill League in
Barbados, will spend the entire
ummer here,

“He has already established
himself on one of our leading
ericket teams of Barbados. He is
@ member of the Empire Cricket
Club in the West Indies. We wel-|
come Mr. Beckles and wish him a
pleasant vacation.”





ed to return for the instruments.
Ninety minutes later they came
back with the missing stuff, It was
then discovered that the music had
been left at the inn. Everyone
velunteered to fetch it. The point
was debated, Councillor Bopple-
hurst opposing, for 50 minutes,
it was then too late to hold the
ichearsal, so the band went back

to the inn, There the matter (and/|'selection with which they are in

the (band) rests at present.

Ship (2) Ahoy!
* HOY, there!”
+X The man in
boat eases his oars

the rowing-
under
“Well?”

shouted Mrs,



walf out
man,

of the water?” said

tor me brooms.”
getting up,” said the
you'll drift.” “Don’t

man,
make








the
thought that the name of some bows of the Saucy Mrs. Flobster,
Wither-
edge, “Do you know your anchor’s|¥é :
the }of Cooch Behar, were “just

“I orter know,” replied the
lady salt, ‘seein’ as "ow it was me
pushed it overboard to make room
“There's a wind
“and
me



TRADITIONALLY dhaeveentle,
actress Katharine Hepburn ap-
pears in a somewhat battered
raincoat as she meets London
newsmen after her smash hit in
George Bernard Shaw’s “The Mil-
lionairess.” Worn by her in the
play, the coat was bought from a
stagehand in a Liverpool theatre.



Discrimination
Against Scots Girl
Denied In S. Aifvica

CAPETOWN, July 9.

The Chief Immigration Officer
here yesterday denied that South
Africa had discriminated against
a Scots girl who was not allowed
into the country to visit a col-
oured family.

Immigration Officer J. H. Van-
dermerwe said in an
that Euphemia Cowan was barred
from South Africa because she
did not have enough money to
support herself. Her hosts’ offer
of financial support was not ac-
cepted by the Immigration author-
ities

Miss Cowan was invited to spend
six months holiday near here with
the family of D. Van Der Ross,
Principal of the Coloured Train-
ing College at Wynbeng. The in-
vitation was in return for hospi-
tality extended
lest year by Miss Cowan’s fam‘ly
when he visited Scotland.—C.P.

MRS. SCOTT WILL
REPRESENT B’DOS
AT MUSIC FESTIVAL

Mrs. W. S. Scott of Sandy Lane,
St. James has been Selected @py
the Edinburgh Chamber of C -
merce and Manufacturers to
represent Barbados at the Edin-
burgh International Festival of
Music and Drama from August
i7th to September 6th this year.

The selection of all the guests
was made at random, and the
Local Chamber of Commerce has
been informed of Mrs, Scott’s



agreement.

Just Friends
HOLLYWOOD, July 9.



friends as of now.”

studio executive made
ment when asked about New York

the blonde actress would be mar
ried as soon as they got free from

laugh,” shouted the Amazon of} their respective mates.—U.P.

the deep,

‘ere fer keeps. That there

Where’s the crew?" asked

Way, they
kwater and
yy ‘em again.”

The

went
we

ashore at
never set

ney Carnival

Mimsie Slopcorner
hay-cart on which
s make her triumphal

she

her spear got stuck in a wheel, !
the horse took fright, and
driver, Fred Ambley, was help-

less with laughter. From an upper



“she’s stuck in the mud
hank-
er’s Just swank, an orniment, like.”
the

in. Arms akimbo, the pride of
Lats-:oad replied, “Ho, the crew’
the
eyes

will
journey

the;

Quadruple Amputee
Gets Baby Daughter

JOLIET, Illinois, July 9.



war wounds suffered in



Hospital authorities

|

a Taunton grocer refused te window of the Eagle’s Head the
descend from a ladder until his HE Pibney St. Vitus band war landlord's ne’er-do-well son blew
hat was fetched. called yester’ny for a rehear- repeated kisses to Boadicea, who |
PEARL FREEMANTLE, Stcck- sal of the Carniv music, It was was trying to twist her spear clear!
port’s Laundry Queen, swam for agreed that the hould meet in of the wheel. The band, whic h |
eight minutes under water with th tagle’s Head, before pro- should have been playing Soe- |
an egg in her mouth. “It helps ceeding to ‘the Assembly Rooms. singer's ‘March of the Vikings,” }
to stop you breathing,” she said All were prese (in the inn) a petered out with a few discordant
ianghingly. yull hour be the arranged notes, and a railway porter, off
SIX abstract paintings, turned time. All we | present (in duty, trod on Miss’ Faggot’s
back to front, were exhibited at the inn) whe tie indignant »soodle Raymond, “All this,” re-
a Chelmsford show. They are the Councillor Bor>!*hurst came to marks the Pibney St. Vitus and
work of a Belgian grower. fetch them. O ar.ival at the Fobsett Evening Echo, “looked . Aer
SIDNEY GELFORD, aged 48, Assembly Roor was found that more like a night at the Victoria ‘ PS gall gee ha
famous in Wilts for his very short they had left their instruments Palace than a rehearsal for the | vai —-. WwW y
arms and very long nose, has at the inn, Three men volunteer- Great Day.” \}. Par it to become a ig we 48)
epttle
: rity. 5) ©
1

CLEARING ODD

PLAIN,

DIAL 4220

$1.00 $1.00

CREPES,

LOTS DRESS GOODS
SPUNS,
FLOWERED,

$I.

STRIPED,

SILKS.
CHECKS.

ALL AT ONE DOLLAR YARD.

PLAIN VOILES AND FANCY ORGANDIES



YOUR SHOE STORES

50e.

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4606



00 $1.00...



starred. (4
. May identify a speed nog a
. Raged about ciass, (5)
Threequarters of 14 3)



Dewn

1. Seen w be
5) 2.
Where you always

Lure of the ice t

difte



. '* Where t

. Under the Span
@iniy au ans
pee withou

4

2. pples grow
6

ve.

10 Footwear for boat
14

16.

in bow 5








» Herds may be ray > it. 45



erea 4 Across

Near 18
\

Down

ym. 64 A



| frowning. “1! ought to go t

{
|
| ends on wh vor 5 se
Knarf sa‘ Wha ‘
you understand, Teddy ’
“Well,” said Teddy

interview

to Van Der Ross |

Movie: producer Joseph Paster-
nak said Tuesday he and Nancy
Valentine, wife of the Maharajah
good

The Metro - Goldwyn - Mayer
the state-

gossip column reports that he and

Beverly Reeves, wife of Hubert
Reeves, quadruple amputee from
Korea,
gave birth to a premature daugh-
ter Tuesday. The baby was sched-
mounted}uled to arrive September 11 and
weighed three pounds, six ounces
said the
child placec in an incubator was

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

:t-ten | Teddy Bear Wes Al! Mixed Up |

—Words With Ty
By MAX FRELI
TEDDY, the Stuffed Bea vas

he said to Knarf ai H thre
shadow-children wit the

about names. “I don't seem te be
anle to understand
ny words to m
ath ne. hott word ’ rr







ng else altorett







Hanid said that se t ery |
strange to her. “You n to un}
derstand me very well,” Hanid s '

“Sometimes | " said Tedd
“and sometimes 1 don't. It all de-'}

wo S ue use |
a f= dor
sre’s the
wore yard, for instance. Sor me

at n garden |



} ot ber times jt moar

eet 4
Ina Yard ;
Hanid laughed and said that was!
“But it's easy to tel! them}
apart. If someone is talhing ahout |
playing in’a yard, you can be quite |
sure that he doesn’t mean the other
kind of yard which is something |
you use for measuring.” |
Teddy shook his head. “Maybe |
it’s easy for you, Hanid, but it gets
te all mixed up, And then there’s |
the word roll. k roll is a piece of |
bread, but it also seems to be some-
thing that a ball does when it's
pushed. And there’s the word row
Just when I’m sure that it mezns
move a boat in the water with oars,
I'm told that it means to stand in
1 straight line, like flowers in a!
row or a row of pins.” Teddy sighed
deeply. |
“Lots of words have two mean-}
ings,” said Knarf. “They look ex- ;
actly alike but they mean different |
things.”

ort
é t,

“They're just like pennies,” said
flanid. j
“Pennies?” repeated Teddy.

‘Why are words that look alike but
have different meanings like pen- |
on
“A penny has a head,” said Hanid, |
‘and a penny has a tail. Both sides |

“ert and the







| i for nee Sees None : iy r ae} ae — There are many delicious kinds to
stable Growler withdraws his han rought mM, and why. ‘0c. ng, . tuist as Y<
and buttons up his tunic. ‘Good the stocking, he strides after the choose from, eac h made just ene
| racious! Even you have had a_ others. anwhile Willie has would make it in your own kitchen
| christmas stocking!"’ laughs returned to see whar is delaying Cooked in small baiches, tasted. tested
} Rupert. dancin; : about excitedly. Rupert. * Let's go back to the and seasoned for perfection, And el!
Yes, it’s the first I've had since stocking tree,"’ suggests the litte
| was your age.’’ says the Con- bear. “My Daddy may be shese.’” Heinz Soups are complete, ready to
heat and eat. No mixing is necessary.
You don't have to add water, milk or
| WED AFTER HECTIC DAY cream. With Heinz the first cost is the

LYNN, Massachusettes, July 9.

Army Sergeant Alfred Wetmore,
25, of Linn, and his Japanese
bride the former Yuhiko Tsut-
sumi, 23, of Kyoto, went on a brief
honeymoon Tuesday after a busy
day clipping red tape so they
could be married before he re-
turns to duty.

She arrived in New York from
Japan on Sunday and Monday













































. . the price of one misstep
RCC Se Laur:

SIC Mh]

SUC

ae

K

n




DVORAK

GENERAL MARK W. CLARK

Chief of Ar Field Forces

coin DOUGLAS KENNEDY - RICHARD 100 - LISA FERRADAY « PHIL? Ait

Produced py DAVID DIAMOND
(Grocted by LESLEY SELANDER - Screenplay by SAM

BARBAREE!
PLAZA (DIAL 5170.
FRIMAY 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
and Continuing Daily

GL

TO-DAY LAST SH

A







setwnk ~*~

jhe would be sure to learn after a



with @ host of CUBAN | “ONLY the VARIANT THE TANKS
fo ALED ARTISTS mo SHARS including | | —__ Oreeory PECK ARE COMIN
starring BLANQUITA AMARO | >> Steve COCHRAN
or | To-day Special 1.30 p.m,|} “"*" ~~ — ——
ANN GENE vw MARI ALDON | ene Mambo Queen | “ABANDONED” SAT. Special 130 p.m

* EVANS

eS eS




SKIRIS AHOY
Billy ECKSTINE — Esther WILLIAMS
OPENING TO-MOBROW 5 & 8.30






JULY 10, 1952

—_——

THURSDAY,

LISTENING HOURS







» Meanings Confused Him | guetta ay Disks be ee iti ad aos tae
im — 7.15 p.m 0.76M U53M jf _ ae
y j 40 pr The News, 4.10 p The E We See
4 Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. The Portrait ionship Bands
Z | Of A Lady, 4.45 p.m. Sporting Record 1, 830 px
“4 5.00 p.m. Smetana, 5.15 p.m. Listeners I le, 8
% Choices, 6.00 p.m. Welsh Diary, 6.15 ir

Just Fancy, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-Up 12.06 pir The News, 10.10



j and Programme Porade. 7.60 p.m. The ews Talk. 10.15 pm _ Progress
‘ News, 7.10 p.m. Home News fror Thr-e Uniyersitics, 10.30 p.m
4ortrait of A Lady





elephant’s trunk. |

are different but both together, |
they're just one penny.” }
Scme Word

Teddy wasn’t quite sure that he
understood this. “Perhaps you're |
right,” he went on, “but I do wish
people didn’t use the same word to |
mean different things, like a pen
to write with, and a pen where pigs. |
stay—and a trunk of a tree, and a |
trunk to peck things in and (inet
imagine!) a trunk that an elephant
carries—-and a stick that’s a piece of
wood and a postage stamp that
sticks—and a bow that you make
in a ribbon and a bow that you shoot
an arrow from—and a knot in a tree
and a knot in a piece of string—and
n note that you write, and a note
that you play on the piano—and a
letter that you send, and a letter in
the alphabet. . . . My gogdness!
There’s just no end to them!”

Knarf ang Hanid both felt sorry
for poor Teddy. But they told him

while. “Just be patient,” said Knarf.
“Dear me!” exclaimed Teddy. “Do
you mean I have to be a patient and
see a doctor?”
“No,” said Knarf. “Just be patient
and wait.”

Poor Teddy! |

Toy Scout—39

ape Sur
ME + ITS BEST

Whatever your soup choicee—Heinz
makes it the way you like it — the
home-made way!




















stable.



she and Wetmore scurried around
getting blood tests, a waiver of
the five-day law_and a minister
te marry them.—UvU.P.

SENSATIONAL J

last cost. That is why Heinz Soups.are
80 economical, too.

Try Heinz Vegetable Soup. You'll say
it is the finest soup you ever tasted,





: The Garden—St. James
Last Show TO-NITE 8.30

THE GAS COOKER |
With Everything U Want | ‘ANOTHER PART of the FOREST’
| Marta TOREN
|
|



a DU
SIZE! Howard FF

OKS !
THERMOSTATIC CONTROL |!



FRIDAY T. 8.0 PM.
Y TOMORROW IS ANOTHER DAY’
3 Steve COCHRAN &
ONLY the VALIANT Gregory PECK
~ MIDNETE (Speeiai) SAT.
GOLDEN STALLION Roy ROGERS
“WELLS FARGO GUNMASTER”
Rocky LANE
GUC CSSSSS

and it's easy to keep clean,
See them before it's too late. |

e
>
i At your Gas Showroom, Boy
x.



Street |
ONLY A FEW LEFT. |
|

BBDODHDOHOSH DHHODOHOSHH DO,






















my XNA LAZ FHEAT RES
—— eo CT | — ~
} KIDGETOWN BARBAKEES OISTIN
Us : "Eee j oSh Tod Last Sues eedny
Last 2 Shows TODAY Last 2 Shows ay te eae ae

430 & 830 P.M.
“TOMORROW I5
ANOTHER DAY"
Steve COCHRAN &

445 & 8.30 pm
All Spanish Film

*RINCON CRIOLLO” |

Big Action packed
War Drama!

as Captain Quincy Wyatt,
Aru aa .




as the captive beauty

coca me e $IVEN BUSCH # MARTIN RACKIN

“BARBARY PIRATE”
Donald WOODS &
“Return of the
DURANGO KID”

Jeff CHANDLER &

“HELLZAPOPPIN”

OLSEN & JOHNSON
—_—$<———$_

Te-day (Special) 1.30
“BARBARY PIRATE”
Donald WOODS & |








‘RETURN of the ‘
OmECTED BY ¥ Opening FRI. Charles STARRETT
sae use ce Kip iAs & 8.30 P.M --wDNITE
4 . ATES PICTURE rromwcren Midnite SAT eB Sat. 12th
NIE Zane Grey's AMSRICAN SPY “The DALTON GANG

Ann DVORAK

evicwo WARNER BROS. Sse
PLAZA BTOWN

“THUNDER MOUNTAIN’
Tim HOLT &
“LEGION of the

Don BARRY &
“OUTLAW COUNTRY’)
Lash LA RUE

Fri. ia & 00 PM.

Gene EVANS

|
|
—
———————————
Midnite Special Sat.
| 2 New Pictures
1





DIAL 2301 (Ws a “OUTLAWS of “FLYING 3
) Opening Friday : TEXAS* LEATUSSNECHS
’ FRIDAY 2.30, 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. “DISTANT DRUMS “TRAIL'S END John _WAYN'

—

and Continuing Daily 4.45 and
8.30 p.m.








——|)} ROODAL ‘CARIBBEA
0 B E ' ' EMPIRE ROXY
OWS 5 & 8.30 P.M.





Last twe Shews To-day 4.0 & 8.
Rod CAMERON—Cathy DOWNES

HANDLE”

and

ANGER"

ence TIERNEY

‘To-day last two Shows 445 & 8.30
WARNER BROS Presents
“PAUL MUNI"
|
|
|

in
“1 AM A FUGITIVE
FROM A CHAIN GANG"












with Law
ith 220 & 8.50 or aes
HOW COULD you" Ta-eay



pening Friday

“DARLING 1.20













ss SAN FERNANDO VALLEY”
. nd
OLYMPIC SHERIFF OF REDWOOD VALLEY"
) To-day only 4.90 & 8.15 ——— oo
y Mickey ROONEY— Janie CAGNEY Friday only 1.20 & &



in Rod CAMERON in
“QUICKSAND





a “STAMPEDE”
a y
“WITHOUT HONOR® he ;
with Dane CLARK —Lary DAY THE HUNTED
, eaesnalideipeeaillaleliattiintitydaseenss ani vncas
To-day 1.0 ROYAL
eRe See Re Re To-day Last Two Shows 4.90 & 8.19
| ‘DON'T FENCE ME IN’ Robert PRESTON ir
with Roy ROGERS THE SUNDOWNERS

and
Opening Friday 4.20 & 8.15 SWORD OF THE AVENGER
THE MARK BROS . . nalashanaent aonseaoninie
Friday only 4.30 & 4.15
HE WALKED BY NIGHT

Starving jEAN PETERS with Anthony Quinn
weed ny OARRYL F ZANUCK . Directed by ELIA KAZAN
Written by JOHN STEINBECK

ir
“ANIMAL CRACKERS

“FL AMING FE ATHERS DOWN MEMORY LANE

=e



|!
THURSDAY, JULY 18,



Better Food Means Less nes In W.L.

1952

Improvement Needed
In Family Life

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 4.

A certain proportion of the inefficiency, discontent and
lack of mental alertness of the wage-earning class is due to

low nutritional status, according to reports

from various

Caribbean territories on nutrition.
These reports which are being studied by the Confer-

ence on Home Economics and Education in

Nutrition: at

Kent House, home of the Caribbean Commission, give a

clear indication of special problems of low income fan
in the Home Economics field

the: principal find-
life is the

Relatrd to
ing regarding family
conclusion that the lack of ade-
quate food in many cases arises
from lack of family life and fam-
ily responsibility.

The information submitted. to
the conference, which comes to an
end tomorrow mentioned these
cardinal points with t to
family life: The irresponsibility
of the male parent; high incidence
of illegitimacy and neglected
children; predominance of a loose
family structure andq unsatisfac-
tory standards of living due chief-
ly to unemployment; low wages;
inadequate incomes and poor
seusing conditions.

$720 Fine For
Bush Rum

Trene Lange, a mother of six
residing at Princes Town in the
southern part of the island escap-
ed a jail sentence this week when
she was convicted on a charge
of having bush rum in her pos-
session and operating a rum still.
She pleaded guilty to both charges
and the magistrate, Mr. A. H.
Busby, fined her $720. She will
go to prison for 12 months if she
fails to pay it.

The magistrate declared that
the party who raided Lange’s
premises should be complimented
for their vigilance and for the
way they handled the situation.

“What should be done,” said
the magistrate, “is to concentrate
on curbing the people who receive
the bush rum for resale, or else
this sort of thing will never stop”.
And to Lange he said: “Knowing
that you have so many children,
you ought to be more careful.
you must try to earn money hon-
estly”.

Experimenting
With Weeds

Two British research agrono-
mists from .Monsante Chemicals,
Ltd..—Dr. R, Tincknell_ and
Mr. A. Ch L » are’ Carrying
out experi in Trinidad and
British Guiana aimed at eradicat-
ing weeds from sugar-cane fields
with chemical herbicides.

Dr. Tincknell is responsible for
the experiments in Trinidad. He
said that the controlling of weeds
which grow among the sugar-
eane was very important because
they took away the moisture,
nutrients and lights, which were
essential for the healthy and vig-
oreus growth of sugar-cane.

The chemicals, he said, destroy-
ed the most harmful weeds with-
out damaging the sugar cane or
robbing the soil of its mineral
content. They were applied to the
sugar-cane on all the large estates
in Trinidad and the results were
being watched.

Dr. Tinckneil was of the opinion
that the growth of weeds among
the sugar cane was largely due
to lack of labour at the critical
time of establishment of the sugar
cane. In many instances, estate
managers were hard put to find
labour to remove the weeds in
the fields, because the labourers
employed on the estates were
themselves busily working in the
rice fields and other small crop
gardens.

Planes Out Of Owder

Three aircraft of the Light
Aeroplane Club of Trinidad and
Tobago are out of commission.
This has forced the club to cur-
tail its activities temporarily.

One of the aircraft had to be

ilies

Keen U.S.
Competition

arinidad’s citrus industry is be-

ing pushed against the wall by
competition it is getting from
Waited States exporters. The

subsidy which thea U.S. Govern-
ment is paying its exporters of
citrus juice and fruit is putting
its exporters in a position to
undersell the Trinidad products.

Mr. Donaid McBride, chairman
of the Co-operative Citrus Grow-
ers’ Association here, said this
week; “Canada which is our best
market for juice has been prac-
tically lost to us. What little
lots we have shipped this season
have been sold at unremunerative
prices”.

After tracing the tremendous
Ancrease in subsidy paid by the
U.S. Government—from $779,891
in 1948—49 to to $6,437,000 in
1950—51—under the Citrus Fruit
Export Programme, Mr. McBride
said that the assistance of the
Hon. Albert Gomes, Minister of
Labour, Industry and Commerce,
the West India Committee, several
members of the House of Com-
mone and others, had ‘been invok-
ed. He exprassed the belief that

the British Governmert would
do comethiny to save the citrus
industry from extinction

More Publicity
For Barbados

THE Publicity Committee of the
Chamber of Commerce is to make
a further appeal for subscriptions
from the Mercantile Community
and Hotel Proprietors with a view
to approaching Government at a
future date for an increased grant.

This suggestion was put for-
ward by Mr, R. M. Cave, a mem-
ber of the Publicity Committee of
the Chamber. He pointed out
that last year merchants had in-
creased their subscriptions and
consequently, Government had in-
creased their Grant.

He felt that they should again
appeal to the merchants, and so
have something concrete on which
to approach Government,

It was reported that the placing
of orders for the ‘Issue of the
National Geographic Magazine in
which appeared the illustrated
article by Mr. Allmon on Barbados
was not as successful as was ex-
pected. Only 326 orders have
been placed.

The Publicity Committee of the
Chamber took the matter up’ with
‘tthe Barbados Publicity Committee
with a view to having the latter
concern purchase some of the
copies.

The Barbados Publicity Com-
thittee however pointed out that
it was at their invitation that Mr.
Allmon had come to Barbados and
had written the article, and they

- had already bought copies.

They however sugpetted that
the publishers of e National
Geographic Magazine be ap-
proached with a view to having
the article produced in pamphlet
form, since it would be a
permanent advertisement for the
colony, and would undoubtedly
be lost in a magazine in which
other articles appeared, and which
‘would be disc .rded after a time.

The Chamber of Commerce is to
make enquyiries along the lines
suggested by the Barbados Pub-
licity Committee.

Water Control
Schemes In B.G.

LONDON.
In the House of Commons on
2nd July Mr. R. Robinson



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

_ POLICE QUELL RIOTS IN TOKYO ,



JAPANESE POLICE battle Red-inspired rioters who staged a series of
violent demonstrations in Tokyo streets after passage of the new anti-
subversive law. Here, plainclothes oMicers quell one of many outbreaks.

Thirty-cight rioters were arrested and 40 aims (International)

BRITISH Ih HONDURAS NOW ES eens

Rain Hinders
Logging

The wet season set in in June, beginning with heavy
rains and floods which put a stop to logging operations. in
the days when logging was done with cattle, logging could
go on throughout the wet season. Now, however, all logging
is done with mechanical transport and a few hours rain



effectively stops all operations.
While the rains hinder logging, Pine Lumber
farmers wanted the rain badly. Large quantities of pine lumber
Crops are, therefore, benefiting. are being exported to the West
It is reported from the C.D.C. Indies, principally Jamaica. The
“Barton Ramie Project” that in demand is greater than the
two weeks a growth of ramie was capacity of the present mills, as a
thirty inches. result potential buyers are ex-
Agriculture ploring possibilities in the Repub-

lic of Honduras
West Indies University

Preliminary surveys revealed
that an increased quantity of rice,

beans and crop was being grown. The Extra Mural Dept. of the
About one million and a quarter 1Jniversity College of the West
pounds of rice was exported dur+ Indies under its Resident Tutor,
ing last May, which was a wel- Mr. Rawle Farley, B.A., B.Sc.
come change to the time when Econ. Dip, Ed., is performing a
the Colony had to import corn very useful publie service in con-

for food. nection with adult education. At

present a series of public lectures
well in is being held at the Jubilee
Library on “Universities in the

United Kingdom,”

Questions Asked In
House Of Assenibly

Mr. E, W. Barrow on
in the House of Assembly asked
questions concerning schemes
for training abroad of Government
Servants.

The questions were: How
many schemes exist for the train-
ing abroad of Government Ser-
vants,

(a) At the expense of the Bar-

Pine Apple

Pineapples grow very
this colony and this crop is being
increased, so much so that
tentative arrangements are being
made for shipments to the U.S.A.
where there is a ready market.
The scarcity of shipping facilities,
however, is a great drawback.

The mango crop this year has
been a record, and it is almost a
staple article of food just now.

Co-operatives

A Co-operative Farming Club to
grow rice has been formed in the
north of the Colony. Good
progress has so far been made.
A similar Club was formed in the
Western District of the Colony
with the object of growing corn



Tuesday

and beans bados Government;

Livestock (b) At the expense of the
The Government is encouraging United Kingdom Govern~
the formation of a _ livestock ment,

Association in order to assist and

promote cattle raising. About 60 Government, organisation

per cent. of the cattle in the or agency?

Colony is in the Western District 2. How many, if any, Govern-

but cattle can be successfully ment Servants have been sent

raised in all parts of the Colony. abroad for such training during
Cust the past eight years and the

oms ale :
Customs imports for May valued â„¢ ody EL ee sleet wil
$1,043,000, The countries of origin Coverdale’: os ae dd: —Wi 1 the
of the goods imported were the Government please lay on the



table of the House the memoran-
dum of the terms and conditions

n which all loans are made to
fishermen?

UNITED HOLINESS
MEETING TODAY

The United Holiness Meeting in

United Kingdom, the U.S.A. and
Canada in order of volume.
Customs exports for May valued
$259,600, The countries of destina-
tion for the goods exported were
Jamaica, Trinidad and the United
Kingdom, in order of volume.
Expert Of Corn
For the first time in the history



of | the Colony corn was the the Salvation Army Bridgetown
principal item of export during Central Hall, Reed Street, will
May, 1952. It is hoped that other this evening be conducted by Mrs,
branches of agriculture will fol- Major §, Morris, and the Bible
low this good example. Address given by Snr. Captain V.

Development Plan Campbell, Snr. Captain & Mrs.

W. Bishop newly appointed offi-
cers to this Corps, will also take
part.

Arrangements are being formu-
lated to proceed with Development



(Conservative, Blackpool) asked Plan Part II: This will be a
written off as a result of the crash ; the ; i in-
landing in St. Vincent last April, Colonies ‘whether plans have clade such items Bee 8n4 i” | gaeosuenecoummavossonents
while another has been grounded iow been completed for water (na) Building Officers Quarters; |
since last December for inspection control schemes in British (b) Accumulating material for
in connection with the annual re- Guiana in the area between the same} |
newal of its airworthiness certi- Pomeroon an d Coventyne (c) P.W.D. Staff to supervise |
ficate. The engine is being over- Rivers; what will be the effect above; and |
hauled in the United Kingdom by of these schemes; and when will (d) Agricultural staff extension: |
the manufacturers, there being work start, at least 30 extra officials for ad- |
no facilities locally for overhaul- The Minister of State for ministration and educationa! pur- | $
ing engines. eat ro Affairs, Mr. H. L. d’A. poses will be required. if

“4 opkinson replied: The technical and professional
inn” See had ~ be withdrawn I have to inicemation which I staff will necessarily take some i
| ryive at the end of last could usefully add to the reply ‘time to recruit,
moni ‘or its annual overhaul given to ny Hon, Friend on 25th Satisfactory progress is being
prior to inspection for renewal of June. registered in the construction at ¢
its airworthiness certificate. B.U.P. Belize of the Hotel by the C.D.C. g
?
& Pe eee LPLPLLPLEPOO LOLOL PIPES,
% «
Â¥% 13
g iz
Â¥
£5 :
ae
213
: x ye ‘
|
> %




PPFD EEE EP GE OO

FOR

44,4,
60S OPEC OCOD OOOO LLL LOO? aa

OF

‘ PLOOFP te,

CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.

—LPLPPFP PPPS PEA LP PPAPE VETO

THE SURE-STARTING BATTERY

CARS TRUCKS



(c) At the expense of any other@ They warned th



hillip Set ee For

t, “‘adiy—W.l.

£ Bekish West Indies



Sugar



Agssociatign (inc) have joined with
other Wes€ Indian Bodies (Cham-~
bers of Commerce etc.) in urging







Wost Indian Governments to take
yheerlogd action for toe aprey
r! ol anuda-Weet Indies

Trade gen®raliy
Like other bodies, they call for
scat ’ tot id in London
hetween representatives of West
Indian oer uments and of Hei
sty's ¢ ament with a view
to discussing the santted at high
level.
Resolutions from the B.W.1L.S.A
and the Chambers of Commerce

Guiana
by the

and British
yesterday

of Trinidad

re re ea

focal Chamber of Commerce which
endorsed, the resolutions sent
them by the Organisations con-

cerned, The local Chamber has

so taken action in the matter.

The President, referring to the
action tafen by B.W.LS.A. said it
was very gratifying to know that
that Association had taken active
steps im connection with the
matter, and he expressed the hope
that the West Indies would hear
ot the results and of the steps
which would be taken by the Gov-
ernments concerned towards ar-
riving at something of a practical

nature

Local Exhibits At
BIF May Be Stor ped



, MEMBERS of t bados
Chamber of Comme erday

expressed the view tat ter the
present trade _ conditions in
Britain, it appeared very unlikely
that local exporters would be in-
terested in exhibiting at the
British Industries Fair next year.
The “prohibitive” duty on rum
and molasses they said, made
trade impossible with Britain.

This view came when _ the
Council considered a letter from
Mr. A. S. Bryden drawing atten
tion to certain observations made
by his London Agent on the
queries niede for rum at the 1952
Fair. ‘

Extracts from the letter re-
ceived by Mr. Bryden from his
London Agent, and to which he
drew the attention of the Council
state that “very few enquiries
were made for rum at this year’s
B.LF. The rum display looked
very nice indeed but unfortunate
ly this year the B,LF.,was much
smaller than usual and there were
far fewer visitors. Most firms ex-
hibiting were disappointed with
the enquiries and orders received.

The London Agent writes: “It
would seem desirable that you
should give careful consideration
to the Gaestion of whether or not
you should exhibit again at the
B.LF. in 1953,

During the
this matter,



brief discussion on
members pointed out
that it was at the Government's
request that the rum exporters
had become interested, and they
were the chief people who ex-
hibited.

The lack of interest on the part
of some concerns was attributed
to the fact that trade conditions
in Britain, especially in respect.
of molasses, as well as rum, made
it prohibitive for Barbados to do
trade with that country, and for
that reason they did not think
that it was of any benefit to ex-
hibit.
at unless trade
conditions improved, it did not
seem at all likely that local ex-
porters would be interested in ex-
hibiting. It was decided to draw
‘the matter to the attention of th:
Government.



3 C.C, MEMBERS
CHOSEN FOR B.G.

THE Council of the Chamber of
Commerce yesterday appointed
Mr. G. H. King, President of the
Chamber, and two other mem-
bers to represent the local Cham-
ber at the Ninth Congress of the
Incorporated Chambers to be held
in British Guiana next October

The other two members who wil:
accompany the President are Mr.
5. H. Kinch and Mr. H. A, ©
Thomas,

Mr. Colin Thomas was also ap-
pointed to act on the Council ip
Siace of Mr, J. K. C. Grannum
who is out of the island on leave.

4,45



LAB

MASSEY-HARRIS ATLAS LOADER



A VOAPLEOLOLEPS COBO 2OOOOOLYD 9D 99 4BD4OO49OOO4

MONEY

Labourer
Gets A Year

months’
yesterday im-
Brathwaite, a |

A sentence of 12
oosonmen was
posed on Alfred i
labourer of St. George, by His |
ifrdship the Chie oe Sir |
Ajian Collymore, after ai
sury found him guilty of inflict |
ing grievous bodily harm on
Joseph Stuart, a conductor mi
spril 1.

Brathwaiie fri

tuart’s ribs by

stick. He had
onviction: or
baim.

him wit
1 evic aa
nilicting bodily
Mr. W. W. Reec pros-
xcuted for the Crown,
Stuart who is a conductor on
the St. George’s buss, first told

actured of |

striking

one

the Court that th previous eve-
ring, the bus was leaving town
St. George when Brathwaite
wot on. The bus con-
tained 81 passenge: told
Brathwaite to get ott He did not |
so and he had to summon
aid of a police

sor
at eady
and he

do
the

Cuffed

Brathwaite got off the bus, but]
when the police had gone on and
the bus was about to move off,
he again entered it. He, Stuart,
told him to get off and when he
eventually did so, he cuffed him
and ran,

Next morning, the bus stepped
at Charles Rowe Bridge on its
way to town, Bratnwaite who was
there and had a stick in his hand,
started to beat Stuart again,

Dr. Cecil Vaughn who attended
Stuart when he was brought to
the hospital, said that a rib was
fvactured,

Other evidence was also brought
to corroborate Stuart's.

Brathwaite summoned two wit-
nesses, but both corroborated the
evidence given by prosecution
witnesses,

Aloe Wanted

Another query has been made
by an overseas concern about the
possibility of a local firm supply-
ing Barbados Aloe. Again the
Chamber of Commerce replied,
pointing out that the Director of
Agriculture was not prepared to
set aside land for growing this
product unless a guaranteed price
covering a period of years is given,

Earlier this year a Liverpool
firm which now buys aloe ween
Venezuela made similar enquiries
bout the possibility of eae |
ing the Barbados Aloe Trade.
This time, the Chemical Research
Institute of America has made the
query, and asked that samples
oe alr-expressed to them at ne

‘expense,



—-_—



$1,000 Deficit

THE Journal Committee of the
Chamber of Commerce has warn-
ed that unless subscriptions and
odvertising rates for
ber’s Monthly Journal are
ereased, the Chamber will
faced with a deficit of $1,000.

The Committee have suggested
nm increase which will take effect
from the Ist of January, 1953, and
the Council are actively consider-
ing the matter.

|
“FEGGEN” BRINGS BEER |

the Cham-
in-

be



The Norwegian Steamship
Feggen with a crew of 38 under
Capt. P. Pqdersen arrived in
Carlisle Bay yesterday morning
from Glasgow, This Steamship is
consigned to Plantations Ltd,

The Feggen brought for this
port one case of sazor blades,
uuree cases of gas cookers, two
causes of sewing machines, 2,400
cases of bottled beer, 800 car-
tons of bottled stout, 12 cases of
confectionery, two cases of pump-
ing machinery, 112 bags of rolled
oats, 164 cartons of canvas shoes,
500 ‘bags of potatoes, ten bags of
nuts and bolts, and 30 bundles of
galvanized sheets.

The Motor Vessel Lady Joy, 46
tons, called yesterday from St.
Lueia Ske brought in 415 bags
of copra, 81 bags of chareoal and
355 bundles of fresh fruit.

This vessel is consigned to tha
Schooner Owners’ Association,

OUR



.C. Journal Faces Ili.
i
|

PAY THREE





CFU hasiaegiso iin are a tease!

—I| know quite well what you've got behind
your back, so hurry up and let me have that
nice comforting drink of Cow & Gate—
it’s doing me such a lot of good —and I

love it.” ‘‘All right, Baby,”’

says Mummy,

“‘we don’t always agree — but you're right
this time, Every time | look at you | bless
the day | put you on Cow & Gate —so

here you are, darling — steady now !!

COW GATE}



Ne FOOD of”

J.B. LESLIE & Co., Ltd.



”

4706



TIL
‘GO







| ROYAL BABIES







|

creep in to

the



Rediffusion listening

requires no effort of concentration
no troublesome tuning and no interference
mar

There is
can
pro-

realism of your

gramme, which comes to you*by private line

direct from our studios

relax WITH

RED'FFUSION

FOR [#

{TTER LISTENING

Hear it at Trafalgar Street.

Mirrors

Triple Sets
Wardrobe Mirrors
Wall Mirrors
Mirror Clips



Needs

are constantly under consid-
eration at the BCCF—where
you find new Stock and New
ideas !

Home





ee
POLO LLL PELE ENE.

& BUSES

Victoria Street

SSSOSSSSSS

>

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PAGE FOUR

eal ADVOCATE

Das mo weemel] ee or ey af. —

Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad 8t., Biideetows



Thursday, July 10, 1952

University Education

been

195

ars for

IN THE current estimates provision has



me

53 of 541,660 on fifteen Barbados
three

le

ft

during
ichol-

r the expenditure

terms, five scholars for two

terms and cne scholar for one term.

grant of $5

In addition Barbados subsidises the Uni-
versity College of the West Indies by a
80 anpually and has to find
$6,788 for the maintenance at the Univers-
ity Coliege of Barbados Exhibitioners.

Barbados is therefore spending $48,368
on the upkeep of more than twenty scholars
for part of the year at University Colleges

and
upkeep. of the University College of the

West

is

Q¢
3,2

eontributing $53

Indies.

250 towards

the

If, these expenditures were

exceptional they might cause little anxiety
» the increase in the numbers
of Barbados Scholarships there is little
likelihood of less than $41,600 being re-
quired annuailiy for Barbados scholars, even
without

but cv

while
being

inerea



ng existing allowances,

there is possibility of much more
required if scholars pursue studies

of more than three years duration.

The community in Barbados must there-
fore consider seriously an expenditure of
more than $100,000 towards University edu-
eation, and ask whether the island can

both afford to subsidise so lavishly small

numbers of its own students and to assist
the growth of a University College which
is mainly used by Jamaicans.

There must be no false sentiment

nor

emotional references to the value of edu-
cation. The advancement of learning is ob-
viously the concern of any educated gov-
ernment. And the value of a University
education has been recognised for many
hundreds of years.

But the demands on Barbadian govern-
ment revenue are legion and there must be
scrutiny of money which is being spent at
all times to ensure that the community

benefits from such expenditure.

self.

Barbados scholarship have been extended
so that five persons in one year have a
chance of sharing in the community’s lib-
erality to scholars.

than

s

In the pre-1949 period when Barbados
could only afford to reward one scholar
with a quite modest sum for acquiring a
University education the tiny trickle from
the Government purse made hardly any
difference, ta the local Treasury. The sug-
gestion in those pre-1949 days that Barba-
dos’ scholars should be forced to return to
Barbados and to give some service to the
community in return for the service the
community had given to the scholar was
rightly regarded as unworthy. Rather was
it the fashion for the community to rejoice
at the scholar’s good fortune when some
post outside Barbados was obtained by one
who had distinguished Barbados and him-

Since 1949 the advantages of winning a

And at the beginning of this year no less
scholars from Barbados were
catered for in the vote of $41,600 required
for their support at University Colleges.
The time surely has come to review the
position with regard to Barbados scholars.
Is it just in a community where so much
remains to be done to extend the funda-
mental necessities of a good life; where the
task of educating the majority of the popu-
lation in elementary principles of hygiene
diet and sanitation; where preventative
medicine hardly exists and where technical
and elementary education need primary
attention: is it just in such a community to
spend more than $40,000 annually on schol-
ars who have no obligation to return and
serve the community which has benefited

21

them?

Already this financial year (without any
increased allowances) $101,648 has got to
be provided by the government for subsid-
ising Barbados scholars, exhibitioners and
a University College in Jamaica, Can an
island, which as Professor Beasley warns
in A Fiscal Survey is going to find it diffi-
cult to méet its normal recurrent expendi-
ture within the next six years, afford to
spend so much on so few?

Ought not some strings to be attached to
the grants made to all but the highest
placed Barbados’ scholar each year? Should
not there be a stipulation that all but the
top Barbados scholar must agree to fill a
post in Barbados at least for a minimum
period of three years alter graduation?
Ought not there to be some grading of
scholars so that allowances bear fixed re-
lations to the expenses of the University
Colleges attended and ought there not to be
a graduated seale by which only the top

ran aL.)

Barbados scholar will receive full allow-
ances if the most expensive colleges are
selected? Barbados simply cannot afford to
dole out scholarships to University Col-



eves without counting the costs and if the

costs of scholars rise unduly, the proper
procedure is to limit the number of schol-

al

}

1a

Such

economies

of

p

might allow for the

cholarships o1

st-graduate

refresher courses to Civil Servants, doctors

thers who will return to Barbados.






















































By CHARLES WINTOUR

Sir Campbel! Stuart | has
written a book, and considerable
notice has been taken of it, That
is not surprising, for Sir Camp-
bell Stuart has had a career in
this r'ry which is unique.

Under Northcliffe’s patronage
he became managing director of
The Times newspaper at the age
of 35 and managing editor of
the Daily Mail at the same time.

He was the chosen heir of
Northcliffe, who intended that
he should inher't The Times.
But that intention was never
carried out. So Stuart arranged
the sale of The Times to John
Asto ave up his managerial
post and was rewarded with a
permanent seat on The Times

oe

board,

Porn a Canadian but long
resident in England, Stuart has
cultivated widespread political

and social relations on both sides
of the Atlantic. He now enjoys
a standing in the Pilgrims and
other similar institutions which
is altogether exceptional,

With a career of this nature
he obviously has much of inter-
est to record in Opportunity
Knocks Once, But the most
fascinating story he’ tells is how
he suppressed the famous inter-
viewr—attributed to Lord North-
cliffe in London and to Wick-
ham Steed, then the editor of
The Times, in America—relating
to George V’s views on the Irish

question,
Too Late

This was a most courageous
act, si the interview was
cabled to London for publication
in Northcliffe’s name, But
Stuart, though he acted at once,
was too late to prevent publica-
tion in the Irish editfon of the
Daily Mail. And the Daily
Express, picking the story up
from Ireland, took the precau-
tion of printing a full account on
its front page.

Now what was this interview?
It gave an extraordinary account
of differences between the King
and the Premier, Lloyd George,
about Ireland. It praised the
King for wisely exercising his
influence on the Government
and related what purported to
be a conversation between the
King and Premier in which the
King asked the Premier, “Are
you going to shoot all the people
in Treland?” When the Premier
answered “No,” the King was
supposed to have said, “Well,
then, you must come to some
agreement with them, This
thing cannot go on. I cannot
have my people killed in this
manner.”

The report of this interview
exploded on the country with
the force of a bomb. It came at

Since



GEORGE V

and the

‘BOGUS’
INTERVIEW =."







BARBADOS ADVOCATE






+ informal chat’

a time when the attempt to pre-
vent the independence of Ireland
by a policy of repression was
still going on. The country was
divided—and so was the Cab-
inet.

Then on the evening of the
day that the interview was
published in the Daily Express,
came an unprecedented event.
The King repudiated the inter-
view in Parliament. No reigning
monarch had ever taken such
action before; nor has it ever
been done again.

Lloyd George; on the motion
for the adjournment of the
House, read a message from the
King, emphatically denouncing
the statements contained in the
interview, and calling them a
“complet fabrication.” Indeed
they can have been nothing less,
The King cam never have said
anything of the kind, If he had
given such a reprimand, Lloyd

George would have _ resigned
immediately.

George V was certainly an
autoerat in his private life, but
as a constitutional monarch he
had to accept the advice which
his Prime Minister gave him. At
no time could he possibly have
hoped to carry through a policy
of his own, quite different from
that of his Ministers. He was
not in any position to hector and
rebuke Lloyd George as this
interview suggested.

What Happened?
What had really happened in
New York? Wickham Steed,
then the Editor of The Times,
had gone to New York with
Northcliffe, From his book
Through Thirty Years, pub-
lished only three years after the
event, it is clear that—
1—Steed agreed to make a
“personal statement” on the
Irish situation to the New
York Times.

2—Steed “chatted informally”
with the New York Times
reporter sent to see him,
and arranged to dictate a
full statement in the New
York Times office.

8—Receiving authorisation to
speak in Northcliffe’s name,
Steed dictated, in the Néw
York Times office, a state-
ment on Ireland as coming
from Northcliffe. This was
printed the next day quite
separately from the Steed
interview which was given
considerable prominence,

4—While Steed claims he was
assured that nothing would
be published besides the
Northcliffe interview, he
makes no suggestion that he
told the reporter directly
that he was “oll the record,”

Now comes an extraordinary
postscript to the whole. story.
The recently published history

Our Readers Say:

Salaries
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR-—I certainly did read with
interest the letter of ‘Super Jet’
commenting on remarks made
by members of the House of
Assembly debating the re-vision
of salaries of the Teaching staff
and Departmental Heads of the
Civil Service.

It is true that technical men
are hard to get and must be held
when got.. Technical men must
be trained and qualified in their
respective sphere and therefore
must spend lots of time and
money at Colleges and Univer-
sities to do so, therefore they
should receive proper salaries, I
must then align myself with
the Members of the House of
Assembly and members of the
public alike who think that the
salaries of technical men should
be increased, But how in the
name of all that is good, can
Departmental Heads be aligned
in the same sphere as technical
men when the only quality that
some of the Departmental Heads
of this colony possess is a dicta-
torial attitude which has not
got to oH pinies * rt for at
any College or University.
mr ” TAXPAYER

Salary Anomalies
SIR,—In the account of last
Tuesday’s meeting of the Legis-
lative Council, your paper states
that the H.C.S. drew attention
to certain anomalles particularly
in relation to the respective sal-
aries paid to the head masters
of various First ‘Grade and
Second Grade Secondary
Schools,

I write to express the hope
that when the above anomalies
are being investigated, the op-
portunity will be taken to ex-
amine the anomalies in the en-
tire Education service. It is an
open secret that there are sev-
eral anomalies with respect to
the salaries of the Elementary
School Teachers, the Inspectors
and the supervisors and it would
be a grave mistake to single out
the teachers of Secondary
Schools for consideration,
JUSTICE,

Thild, Teacher

SIR,— Reading in Tuesday's
Advocate such an able , and
inspiring lecture by Mr, Cam-
eron Tudor to the parent, child
and teacher, I hope it will bear
fruit and help some of Our poor
unfortunate children, I wonder
if some more of our responsible
fellow men could not relieve us
of our troubles.

Some of us are still living in
a 14 x 8 shack with a family of
7 or 8, made up of boys and
girls of various ages. What can
we teach them? We are taken
up with how to feed them. But
by chance even if we taught
omethin it t retained

of—with the
surrounds. the
ather and mother

Parent,

, could
and made a succe

‘ congestion that

children? The

would like a little more room
and draw our belts and go to
the point of starvation and raise
another 14 x 8 to relieve the
situation. Here it is that Mr.
Proud Vestryman, because he is
wealthy and his children are
alright, steps up and says, ‘I
want eleven or twelve dollars
‘taxes for that little fellow you
put on in front’, Is that giving
us a mind to go forward? I hope
the Government may see fit to
abolish the Vestry system soon
and very soon too, If they have
to collect the same tax, collect
it from those who are able to
pay or through some other
source, and give those that are
trying a chance,
A PARENT.

Dim Lights

To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—I read with interest
your leader on Road Dangers,
but I am in total disagreement
with your statement that head-
lights should be dimmed. Your
remark that pedestrians use the
highways as if they were coun-
try lanes, means that lights can-
not be dimmed without great
dangers to them.

I have driven near London for
35 years where conditions are
toally different, all the streets
have pavements. They are well
lit. Cyclists are compelled to
earry tail lights. In Barbados
none of these conditions hold.

If two cars approaching dip
their head lights, they must slow
up, because of the glare of the
lights of the approaching car.
Therefore, as both cars must slow
up in any case, the headlights
should be left on. Thus protect-
ing the ‘pavementless Barbadian
jay walker.’ In any case night
driving becomes safe, and I drive
with the knowledge that I can

see pedestrians and the ap-
proaching car too.
Furthermore, how can_ both

drivers black out at exactly the
same moment? If not the car
which blacks out (or dims) first,
is driving into a wall of dark-
ness and Heaven help the jay-
walker. In any case, time would
not be saved in either case, And
driving fast in our tiny island
might land you in thé sea. As
the famous German philosopher
Goerthe said:

‘Light more Light’.

P.S. I have not touched on
the dangerous state of affairs
which obtains when the driver
dims and the other does not.

Mis

Thanks

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,— As I cannot claim to
have read every issue of
your enlightening newspaper, I
therefore do not know whether
anyone has publicly thanked
Mr. Hoyos for the series, ‘Our
Common Heritage’.

Even if this duty has already
been done, I still, with your
permission, offer my thanks to
him for the interesting

Many people—including
self—post the Advocate








€

series,
my;

Con





@ A controversy that
involved a King, 2 Prime
Minister and an Editor of
The Times starts a new
argument to-day ....

of The “Times, in telling this
story, calls the interview
“faked’”..It does not mention at
all that ed had agreed to
make a personal statement. And
with heavy use of inverted com-
mas, the page heading talks of
A_ BOGUS “INTERVIEW” IN
NEW YORK.
, What Was bogus about the
interview? It undoubtedly took
place. The reporter went to
interview Steed, and Steed
Ere to him.

hen the story appeared,
Steed hotly denied that - had
ever used the words reported
about the King’s conversation
with Lloyd George. “I never
said it at all” he told the Phil-
adelphia Public Ledger.

But The Times history admits
that “the Source of parts of this
material [in the published
interview] with a general
conversation outside the inter-
view whieh Steed had with the
reporter fdbout the King’s desire
for peace.”

No Retraction

Apart from Steed’s denials,
the chief basis of the claim
made by The Times history that
the interview was “bogus” 1s
contained in the footnote on
page 609, This states that the
then proprietor of the New
York Times the late Adolph
Ochs, and his son-in-law, A. H.
Sulzberger, the present proprie-
itor, Waflerwards apologised to
Steed for the way he had been
treated in their journal.”

Yet the New York Times
never published any retraction
of their story. The editor merely
issued a brief statement saying
that the interview “was written
by a trustworthy reporter who
believed that he reported
accurately what Mr. Steed said.
Mr, Steed “has since told the
New York Times that it con-
tained ‘matter that should not
have been published.” That
falls far short of a retraction.

There is something very
strange. about the whole inci-
dent Ifaany ordinary newspaper
publisag a story that was so
false d misleading that both
the proprietor and his. heir had
to apologise for the mistake, a
clear retraction would be pub-
lished in the columns of the
newspaper at the same time.

And it is certainly mysterious
that a man whose words had
been “faked” in a “bogus”
interview was not able to secure
the publication of such a retrac-

tion,
The Conflict

In fact, a fog of mystery still
surrounds these two interviews.
Sir Campbell Stuart had the
eourage to “kill” both inter-
views at home, He did boldly
and with wisdom, A lesser man
would have shirked the deci-
sion,

There remains a most inter-
esting conflict between the New
York Times and the London
Times. Who will resolve it?

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.ES.

other newspapers) to friends
and relatives overseas. In conse-
quence, one cannot preserve in
one’s Library for the coming
generation this instructive part
of our national history.

Thousands of people; even of
the middle and higher classes,
I daresay, were not acquainted
with the knowledge which ‘Our
Common Heritage’ lucidly gives
even to the man in the street.

Because of the information
which this series contains, I
make the suggestion that they
be made available in pamphlet
form.

E. A, McALISTER.

St. Michael.

Cost Of The Church

SIR,—Since so many members
of the Government stress the
heavy burden” of maintaining
the Chureh without indicating
the actual sum involved, it would
be well for them to state what
the cost,actually is, According
to’ financial statistics (recently
published in the Advocate) the
cost to the Government of clergy
salaries amounts to just 1.1%
(one point one per cent) of the
whole budget. .Even if this
“huge” amount was discontinued
it is hardly likely that the slight-
est savin would accrue to the
tax-payer. The same money
would be frittered away in
some other and less advantage-
ous direction.

It is probable that about 70%
of the population is at least nomi-
inally Anglican and is. entitled to
the ministratiens of the Church.
In addition, all others whether
Anglican or not are able to re-
ceive at least minimum rites of
the Church in regard to baptism,
marriage and burial and can at
any time call on the services of
the parish priest without a penny
fee. In addition to all this a con-
siderable amount of money is
expended by the Church in char-
ity, and the poor of Barbados
benefit considerably through
Chureh poor funds,

If the Church were to be dis-
endowed the poor would be hit
the most. The Church would be
obliged to depend on_ fees for
services, (excentins baptism);
the priest’s stipend would be
come a first charge on parochial
funds and the amotint available
for charity would be considerably
reduced. The amalgamation of
parishes which would inevitably
follow would mean fewer jobs
for future candidates for the
minmsiry.

Tt is untrue to sav. as has heen
said in the House thot the Gov-
ernment has a mandate from the
veople to disendow the Church.
The majority of the peonle re-





quire no such thing and are
heartily annosed te anv

step. Thev know only too \
the need to suprort religion
culture in the islond: °
know that the re %
in Church expenditure world
lead only to enlorg

force and additional industrial
schools,

THURSDAY, JULY 10, 1952





PHOTOGRAPHS
Copies of Local Photographs

Doctors Run Into A Row Which have appeared in the

ADVOCATE NEWSPAPER

At $100,000 A Year Can be ordered irom the . . .

ADVOCATE STATIONERY
From R. M. MacCOLL



N GOSS

———____—_



WASHINGTON.

LIKE it or not, the pressure group, the
lobbyist. and the high-powered publicity
campaign are very much part of the Ameri-
can scene these days.

And just now a fight of great intensity and
bitterness is in progress over the propriety of
the Ameri¢éan Medical Association’s having
retained a famous public relations firm, at a
big fee, to place its views—especially on the
burning issue of socialised medicine—before
the American people.

“These I must remember — !”

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Right in the front of this battle is Dr. Paul
Magnuson, Professor Emeritus at North-
Western University’s Medical School, and
chairman of President Truman’s Commission
on National Health.

ADDRESSING the National Association of
Science Writers in Chicago, Magnuson lashes
out at the Medical Association. He says:

“I am sick and tired of its publicity cam-
paign. The average American doctor doesn’t
need a 100,000 dollar a year public relations
job to keep the American people from biting
him in the leg.

er

Ph. 4472























“Things have reached a sorry pass when
the health and well-being of the American
people are being made the football in a vul-
gar battle between highly paid publicists
shooting nasty adjectives at each other from
20 paces.”

AND talking of doctors a surprising feature
of the Medical Association’s 101st annual
meeting in Chicago turned out to be a coast-
to-coast telecast—with a potential audience of
30,000,000 people—of an operation to save
a man’s life.

DO YOU remember that disaster at Texas
City in 1947, when the town was blown to bits

in a series of explosions and 560 people were
killed?

WASHING MACHINE - with added
refinements /

xi El

Now there is an echo of the big bang. The
Circuit Court of Appeals dismisses 273 claims,
totalling £107,000,000 against the Govern-
ment Ao ie

HEADLINE: “Probers expected to blister
Barrett.”

Translation: Washington’s former police
chief, Robert Barrett, obdurately silent in the
face of Senate investigators as to just how
he came to have £6,070 more than he earned
in 33 months, will get properly ticked off by
the irritated committeemen.

MILTON SPERLING, a Warner Brothers
boss, has been holidaying in Paris. And now
that he is back in Hollywood he is all excited
about an idea for a Technicolor musical, to
be called “Paris After Dark”, and to be based
on the adventures of a typical American fam-
ily visiting the gay city.

WHEN Mary Martin leaves the London
version of “South Pacific” in the autumn, she
might appear in “Maggie” on Broadway, the
musical version of Barrie’s “What Every
Woman Knows.”

ANOTHER huge slum clearance job starts
in New York City—but there is something
new about this one. For the venture is in the
hands of four private building concerns,
which have received the go-ahead from both
New York’s Mayor Vincent Impellitteri and
the Federal Government itself. Total cost will
be £30,000,000, and when it is done there will
be 6,500 more moderately priced flats for New
Yorkers.

THE Studebaker car company announces
that if the steel strike lasts another two
weeks it will be forced to close down. And,
in Washington, experts charged with keep-
ing up steel supplies for the military services
only, report that the thing is a nightmare—
“Like trying to drive a car with the left front
wheel missing”.

LOWER CALIFORNIA, a part of Mexico,
is that long strip of land, harsh and desolate
for the most part, that hangs down into the
Pacific like a limp finger south of the U.S.
border, It is there that Barbara Stanwyck
must go for the filming of her next film for
M.G.M., “Riptide.”

BOB HOPE will conduct the first coast-to-
































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coast TV “marathon” this month, a 1344-hour
affair, during which viewers will be exhorted F ° R ST R E N G T
to phone in “pledges” towards a £300,000 on Bottles =
fund to send American athletes to the Hel- 12 oz. BASS ALE. .30
sinki Olympics. And guess who will make his a 02. SURORG |e, a
TV debut on the programme? Why, the old Lela sna te tllt sire SOP aa
groaner himself, Crosby. < y. y } RICH MILK... >
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DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS JUN. is so busy
he has had to sell to Paramount the rights to
Robert Standish’s “Elephant Walk,” after
having made arrangements for filming with
the Governments of India and Ceylon. But
Douglas will still be available to Paramoynt
&s consultant.

NEY YORK starts a drive for £53,000 for
an advertising campaign to attract summer
f yiettors. I wouldn’t have thought it neces-
| sary. Never known the place'so jammed with
out-of-towners.

AMERICAN women are annoyed with a
| private investigator named Dan Eisenberg,
who specialises in tracing missing people. For
| Mr. E. thoughtlessly ‘announces that his firm, | \
over the years, has been called in by wives | })
|to help find some 70,000 missing husbands— |}!
but only 15 times vice versa. + ih



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THURSDAY, JULY 10, 1952



Jury Acquits Woman Of Wounding With Intent



Defence Says Evidence _
Not Enough to Convict | _

ELEANOR JOHNSON of Trents Road, St. James, was
yesterday acquitted at the Court of Grand Sessions of the
charges of wounding with intent or inflicting grievous
bodily harm on 74-year-old Alice Springer, after her coun-
sel, Mr. F. G. Smith, argued that there was not sufficient
evidence to convict her.

Hearing of the case was presided over by the Chief
Justice, Sir Allan Collymore.

The offence was alleged to have been committed on
January 3. Doctor Zygrund Skomorock’s evidence was
that two of her ribs were broken.

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., prosecut-
ed for the Crown,

Springer’s nephew, Holford
Johnson is Eleanor’s husband and
Springer told the Court yesterday
that Holford and she got on well
enough, but not Eleanor and she.

She said that she had been re-
turning from receiving pension
and was passing along Trents
Road when Eleanor Johnson
shouted, “Blue Bunechee! Blue
Bunchee!”’ a nickname people call-
ed her. Johnson then threw some
stones and_a “tot” near her, but
none struck her. When one of the
stones was thrown, a man called
Bannister was passing.



days later, that she went to the
hospital. The doctor had said she
had a tenderness about the chest,
but she had made no mention
about chest injuries, She had said
that s¥e2 had been struck on her
hip, but the doctor did not re-
member this from examining her.

The doctor had said that slight
force could have caused the frac-
tures and they had heard one
witness, Prescod, say that on quite
a few occasions when he was
holding her, she had almost fallen.
So anything could have happened
to an old lady like Springer dur-
ing the seven days before the
went te the hospital after she
said she had been beaten. There-
fore he would suggest that any
fracture should not be placed
against the accused.

Johnson followed her and when
she reached her, struck her with
a stone on her hip and continued
to pommel her for a while after
she had fallen. After some min-
utes, Johnson ran back to her
home.

She had been detained at the
hospital for four weeks.

Cross-examined, she said she
had seep one Ulric Prescod that
day and had complained to him
when she first saw him.

Dr. Skomorock said that Spring-
er came to the hospital on Jan-
uary 10. The sixth and seventh
ribs on the left side were fractur-
ed and her chest was tender. The
injuries she had could have been

“Are you going to put the ac-
cused in jeopardy because of the
evidence of an old lady who has
a fracture which could have been
caused by the slightest force, a
fall she may have got?” Mr. Smith
asked, “I am suggesting to you
that you should not convict the
accused on this evidence,”

He added that the accused had
at all times denied guilt of the
offence and he submitted that the
evidence produced by the Prose-
cution was not strong enough to
satisfy them beyond a reasonable

reservoir tank.

Man Gets |

Five Years

caused by a blunt instrument. He S
could not tell how much force @oubt. - . For Stealin
had been used as it would not , During his address to the jury,

the Chief Justice said that in his
view there was no evidence to
support the first charge—wound.

necessarily take much force to
fracture the bones of a woman
Springer’s age.

Thirty-eight-y
Clarke, a labourer of

CLEA

STANLEY MARSHALL (extreme right) although being a one-legged man, is one of the crew working in tank is as cold as England in

the Castle Grant Reservoir. Standing beside Marshall is Mr. Egbert Mayers, Caretaker of the Reservoir, : ee = ae aa ae
8 y ry o kKecp

who is supervising the work. lis bi u 1ey - e

The reservoir is 40 years old this year.



ear-old Joseph
Delamere

ing with intent. There had been Land, was yesterday sentenced

He added that no bruises were no evidence of wounding, there- to five years penal servitude
noticeable, fore they had to discard the first by His Lordship the Chief
Cross-examined, he said that he count and consider with care the Justice Sir Allan Collymore

might have examined Springer’s

second—inflicting grievous
hip. but could not remember, but

ily harm.

bod-

if anything had been particularly of stealing a pair of shoes and a ! ; ; 5 ; : ya few vards away from the
wrong with the _ hip, a would Before reviewing the case for tee es Peanavihe ae with particular reference tc pickled pork, submitted its ae ees Sah outetia
have remembered, the Prosecution and the defence ¢10.86.| He had also been charged report to the Council of the Chamber yesterday. were not as interested in the
Howard Bannister, a grave dig- put up by Mr, Smith, he said that with housebreaking and larceny, , y he = Police as they were over the
ger of Holetown, also gave evi- it was the duty of the Prosecution hut the jury did not find him _The Committee expressed the Mr. J. O. Tudce however aces and beautiful stalactites
dence as to his passing along in every case to bring home the guilty on that count. view that it is not a matter of pointed out that in many which clung to the roof of the
Trents Road on January 3 and guilty beyond a reasonable doubt, = space, but rather a matter of oper- cases pickled pork was 7 at eae tank
seeing a stone drop near Springer After the jury returned the ver- _ Besides other convictions, Clarke ational cost, since according to brought into the island in Pe me of these stalactites were
as though it had been thrown, but dict of not guilty on both counts, had three for larceny, one for their investigation, certain items seeond hand tierces, and Mr. rb kaiey feet long and perhaps
he did not see who threw it. the Chief Justice said that she housebreaking and larceny and which normally are stored upstairs G. HM. King, President, sup- ver TWO ol’ Ga taker is
would know whether she was one for burglary. In 1942 he was were stored downstairs, thercby ported this submission wher, 40 years th (Aanomace. Sle ioe
Ulric Prescod, a chauffeur of lucky and told her to try and sentenced to 18 months for the taking up space which might be he informed the Council thay use vie tbe aiftic he, ic tell the
Holders Hill, St. James, gave avoid getting in rows with the housebreaking and larceny and in used fcr stcring pickled pork he had been informed by some — 4M at ae eae hany ona the
evidence as to his seeing Springer old lady. 1946 to five years for the burglary. ae i ‘ ; Rocbuck Street merchants diffe re ae )
limping on that day. a This’ offence for which he w pe matter is to be taken up that they have to store their = sea coral, es
He said, too, that he had after- F d yesterday sentenced to five years’ nt Sebatian “nate pickled pork outside. s
»ards-seen Johnson. and told. her Labo imprisonment, was committed on “) = 8 a as O Mr. ‘Tudor urged that the Coun- ‘ *
cbamerirwer Te aetna urer oun April 10 and the articles were the view to having them take stens cil should request ‘Commission Hull Of Jenkins Roberts

she had beaten her, but Johnson
had said attention should not be
paid to a woman like Springer as
she was mad,

Guilty Of
Attenipted Buggery

mother Mirian
Road, Bush Hall,

of

net Pa on sere Q.C., prose= items on the ground floor of a Mechanical Equipment the Motor Vessel dag ert ao
‘ i cuted for the Crown. an ai han ot Ra The question of installing which arrived in Carlisle Bay
one ci s ‘ . " warehouse before all the sp: quest! > ‘
Pasay es iM aes yo An Assize jury at the Court of | The evidence was that the opetaire ae. utilised ae wih : mechanical equipment in order to from Nassau on July 5 with 134,-
di ‘i tt I him that he hed ‘been Pres cenvine -vueerwny antab Walkers went to sleep after clos- view to cutting the high cost Cut operational costs was raised, 497 feet of pine—yesterday as
hel Nk Wh ae ssi P nd 50-year-old | labourer George ing the house on April 10 and which is now being paid for'stor- and suggested as a very likely labourers were occupied with the
beaten. a e aay ton Sher Alleyne, guilty of the attempted they did not discover the larceny jny cargo and which to a large Solution, but it was pointed out unjoading of the pine,
hai vec nd abo ¢ thre tines buggery A anne vey until they awoke, the following extent is aggravated by the by members, including the Presi- Meanwhile the hull of the Jen-
ane nonele ati aes . eet Coline een at: eos emount of overtime paid, — dent, that such a step would meet, king Reberts is being scrubbed
ee Fs 2 . 0: - ‘ - cs as it had in the past, with strong cope jg anchorec he Careenage.
Addressing the jury, Mr, Smith tence so that the court could be Two policemen, P.C, Wilbert Thcvnane OF Chen cepesition from the Uaion ee ee ee Ciara rer-
told them that they had had the told more about Alleyne. Clarke and P.C. Ormond Mar- crease ars ’ Her skipper is Capt. G .

benefit of listening to the evidence

property of Sylvia Walker and her
Promenade

at the Court of Grand Sessions
after a jury had found him guilty



Committee’s Report,

shall, who were on duty in Sobers

NING THE RESERVOIR

to alleviate the present condition

erally agreed that the storage of

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



-

Sa... |
|

~ 40-Yr-Old
Reservoir

| is Cleaned

Castle Grant Reservoir was
erected 40 years ago, To celebrate
ils Fortieth Anniversary this
reservoir, which overlooks the
whole cf the island, is being
cleaned,

The plateau on which the
reservoir is built is approximately
11,000 feet above sea _ level.
Formerly it Was thought that
Hillaby, St. Andrew, was the

highest point in the island. Many
geologist today are of the opinion
that Castle Grant Reservoir is the
highest point.

Labourers who are cleaning
the reservoir are working under
the supervision of Mr. Egbert

Mayers, Caretaker
tank receives water
Ridge and distributes it to various
parts of St. Joseph, St, John, St
Andrew and St. Thomas,

To get to the base of the tank
these labourers have to elimb
Cown a ladder about 27 feet long
The tank itself is over 20 yards
long and when labourers walk
to the eastern end they are com-
pletely cut off from outside com-
munication,

It is in this area of the tank
that the temperature drops. One
labourer said that this end of the



ssive
from Golden

The stalactites below as often as possible.
One Legged Worker

Stanley Marshall, a one legged
man, is one of the labourers clean-
ing out the reservoir tank, He
spends most of his time at the
bottom of the tank

It takes any of the other
labourers only a few minutes to
get to the top of the ladder but
Marshall finds it more difficult.
However, his work below is just
as good, if not better than meny
of the other labourers,

While these labourers were
cleaning the reservoir tank, mcm-
bers of the Police Force were in-
specting the site for a suitable
place to erect their Remote Con-
trol Station for the 999 Radio-
‘elephone system,

This station 1s expected

(inset) were taken from the roof of the



Operational Cost
Affects Storage

At Warehouses

THE Committee of the Chamber of Commerce appoini-
ed to enquire into the accommodation available for incom-

ing cargo at the respective Steamship Agents’ Warehouses, to be





Being Scrubbed

\gents to ask their Principals to
lip such commodities in proper
containers

the discussion on

was

During

thei

it gen-

There was much activity on th

It was observed that the vol- As a remedy to this, it was

gusson,

of the various witnesses. Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., Solicitor Lane the following morning about “Me of incoming cargo had in- suggested that since the improper“. —_——_——_-
snere eee ; ; ‘eased considerably over the storage was not due to insufficient This brought from Mr. G. H,
“You have had ample oppor- the CHOMeeMENK sonbared bes tg a i ao and ts nat two or three years, and that space, but rather 10 an effort on King, the President, a warning that
tunity of noticing their demean~ fore the court on a two-count ie a . es ore a iaw Pon a at that time full ‘use was made the part of the warehouse people from what he could make of con~
our, their ability to see, to hear, indictment. On the first count he bulgy, Sera nee ae a on of upstairs. Today the ground, to cut their cost, the matter should djtions, a further increase might
and other factors surrounding was charged with committing Se eee ge os ate ee floor was being used for the be taken up by them with the be asked for within the next three
this case,” he said. “You must buggery with a nine-year-old boy glasses in his mene pos i as that greater part ; Union, or at some higher level or four months by the steamship

have gathered that the only direct and was found guilty on the bs oe pr = Poigd zr pr 5 Mr, Colin Thomas, a mtmber In this connection it was point- companies on their freight rates.
evidence to this charge brought second count of attempted bug- be fe ata t ane ler i i calaeirran of the Committee who considered ed out that recently the steam- It was finally decided that the
against the accused is the old gery. poy " i De reeastn: the oa the the matter, told the Council that ship companies had been given Committee which investigated the
lady herself, ne of nt girl friend whom he “there is storage space in every ‘ncreased freight rates, and that mattor on behalf of the Chamber,

Police Constable Emerson How-

‘ ; : A + 1s ; hoe ae ae ware e 3 ) Y srefore »y should be prepared «sould meet the representative:
‘No doubt His Lordsh will said lived in Sobers Lane, he was Warehouse, but it is not being therefore they ) o , r "

tell you it is not your duty to let ard, keeper of the criminal re- nable to do so. He was arrested ued. The bottom floor is usually to bear any operational cost of the Warehouses concerned with
sympathy enter your calculations, cords, told the court that the and later the articles were identi- filled with stuff that could be when it came to affording pre-e a view to having then do some

however sorry you may be for accused has one conviction for



fied by Mirian Walker and her Stored upstairs,”

this old lady. You have seen her indecently assaulting a girl. daughter.

give evidence and you must reach Raid a: . . Prk

your conclusion from that.” : Also giving evidence ea
He pointed out that Springer ON PROBATION FOR Wilfred King, a shoemaker who

could not see too well and that had repaired the shoes recent!

she had_had to go only a few feet

BESTIALITY

away from Johnson that morning Fishtee rie aitts day.
to recognise her. So it would have ghteen-year-ol evi Gittens nési jury ‘larke
been difficult to recognise who Of St. Joseph was yesterday put Addrebning She. Airy: Marke

may have thrown stones at ier On 18 months’ probation by His
Lordship the Chief Justice, Sir
Allan Collymore at the Court of
Grand Sessions, He had pleaded
guilty on Monday to having com-

mitted bestiality on May 13.

the shoes were his girl friend’

even if the person was near to
her.

He said that the incident had
taken place on the third and it
the tenth,

police saw him, because

was not until seven

tended selling them again.



GARDEN
REQUISITES



RAKES HOES TROWELS
WEEDING FORKS EDGING KNIVES HEDGE TRIMMERS
LOPPING SHEARS SECATEURS 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 THE UP AND DOWN STROKES GIVING
5 A CONTINUOUS SPRAY.
-— ALSO —

RANSOME LAWN MOWERS

and the Increasingly Popular

POPE LAWN MOWERS. WITH RUBBER TYRED WHEELS

.

4
$
2
©
3%

HARDWARE DEPARTMENT

‘HARRISON
; S DIAL 2364 or 3142
8 -D9-S SS0OF9 948 999-00F-0-9940OO909OO12-09-09000004-0-9-04

and who identified them yester= |

denied ever telling the police that
5,
but said he had bought them the
previous day from a jumble sale
and had them with him when the
he in-/|



y

storage facilitics,

thing to alleviate conditions.

a err
























YOULL
AT THE TREMENDOUS
REDUCTIONS IN OUR
DRESS GOODS DEPT.

BE AMAZED



Oo

9-8O90G0O@

>



PDODS HDD}HHH.2GGHOOF $99SO9O949O.H909SHHHHHOHHHH9OH9H9HF $4499 HHOHOOS Ns

FLOWERED CREPES From $3.18 $2.40
$2.46 $2.00
$2.78 $1.50
$3.58 $3.00
$4.61 $3.60
$4.04 $3.25
$2.37 $1.50
$1.69 $1.22
$2.34 $1.50
$1.26 $1.02
$2.09 ,, $1.50
js i vaee Bho $1.22
Lingerie Muslins from $1.30 $1.02
SEERSUCKER from $1.32 ,, $1.02

Plain ROMAIN CREPES from $2.08 ., $1.50

; “ , . $261 ,, $2.16

, ‘ ; "$2.29 ”, $1.80 ete.
NICE ASSORTMENT

to

”
”
”
”
”
”

MOYGASHELL Plaids From
SHELSHONG Frem .....

Flowered SPUNS From





OF ENDS
LESS 1/3 OF VALUE



CAVE S

HEPHERD & CO, LID.

12 & BROAD STR










SPFPSP PSS

oot,
VeESG>





PLLC LEEPPES SPE PEPOEEE



and keep your
home brigh?,



PES:

sgn eee

es

clean aiié
healthy

EALTHY HOMES
BYE Bas wig

—

Agent: A & S Bryden & Sons Led, Barbados

a ee

FRESH SUPPLIES

Received !

A

Ferrozone Tablets

Hamilton Pills

Benbow’s Dog Mixt:
Vetalenia (For Horses)

Nervilene Radian (A & B) Liniment

Catarrhozone Valentine Meat Juice

TONRINZ HAIR COLOUR

o

KNIGHTS LTD. |

THE LIST
PRICES :=

CHEESE

ROUTER





SAUSAGES
VITA-WHEAT





MERE'S win

PEAK FREAN’S VITA WHEAT




4d 1 ere at per pkt, 60c.
JACK STRAWS ....... 1d aie iin eS . per pkt. 6le,
C. & B. CALVES FOOT JELLY......,.....per Jar 44c,
KARDOHMA PURE COFFER........ per ¥% Ib. tin 95e.
BUSH'S STRAWBERRY, LEMON, PINEAPPLE,

PEPPERMINT, ALMOND, ORANGE, RASP-

PTS MOMENGIE 1. shiv eho-budisccsh baebeucne * 28c,
BARRY DRISD FRUIT 5 ii0sseccs order eee per pkt, 39,
LOM, PAP ROMA bie esr dnarcp keke’ . per 4-oz. tin 36e.
DUTCH CELERY HEARTS .............+. + per tin 55c.
RANCH LUNCHEON BEEF LOAF ........ per tin 6le.
MAXAM STEAK & KIDNEY PUDDING....per tin 69e,
LETONA PEELED TOMATOES ........... per tin 4lc.
NEILSON'S NUT ROLL per bar lie. per box 2.88
KOO 8.0. MARMALADE in 8-lb. tins .........45. 1 97
WALLS PORK SAUSAGES .............. per tin 85c,
DAN#3H SALAMI SAUSAGE ............ per lb. 1.55
CANADIAN TABLE BUTTER ............ per lb. 1.44
CANADIAN RED CHEESE ...2...........+ per Ib, 1.13

COCKADE FINE RUM

Stansfeld Scott & Co., Ltd. }

PPPS PPPSS









a ep



JUST OPENED
BIRKMYRE CANVAS

72” WIDE—FOR BUS TOPS and SIDES

INNER HOOD LINING

WIDE.









56” FAWN AND GREY

LIONIDE LEATHERETTE

50”

BLACK MIRACLE ADHESIVE

1%4-OZ, or 5-OZ, TUBES

WIDE. ATTRACTIVE SHADES.

Sd

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS
BAY STREE ~~ DIAL 4269

oS

4,
-

+

5499

i 2D

5S CSSSSSSSSSSSSSOOSS:

CACBCCISS -CSSSOSSS

eo




—_——



ESTABLISHED 1895



Ike Reduces Taft’s Lea

Committee Give
Him 13 Delegates

CHICAGO, July 9,

General Dwight Eisenhower won 13 surprise Louisiana
delegates to the Republican National Convention Wednes-'
day and for the first time confidently predicted “I am going
to win” Presidential Nomination.

Senator Robert Tait, fighting desperately to hold the
early edge in the race picked up at least temp:rarily 22!
contested Texas votes and won the support of former Presi-
dent Herbert Hoover who came out publicly for the Ohio|
Senator.

Eisenhower's ‘victory prediction —.—~— —+

is based on three powerful boosts ee ee ee 5
which his bid for nomination re- A cheson 1 oO
in -
Face New

ceived throughout the day. It was
made just before the angry “bat-
tle of stolen delegates” moved to-
ward a showdown on the Floor of
the Convention.

The Eisenhower bandwagon ;
really started rolling when Taft , bar ee
surrendered to him 13 disputed! ac ey

Louisiana delegates and the big)
California delegation pledged him
the bulk of. its strength when the |
credentials battle reaches the Con-
vention Fioor. On top of_ that}
Joseph Pewyer Jr. long a Penn-

WASHING‘ON, July 9.
Secretary of States Acheson
will return from his tour of Eu-
rope and his visit to Brazil today
to face foreign policy issues which




sylvania political power and Taft|are certain to put the Truman
supporter said flatly that Govern- | administration authority at home
or John S. Fine who controls |and abroad to heavy new tests,

about 25 of his state’s 70 delegates When Acheson left ‘seventeen
decided to support Eisenhower.'Cays ago for London, Vienna and
Fine promised an announcement! Rio De Janeiro, alled unity was
after the credentials committees, working smoothly. The Republi-
report to the convention. jean party at home was quietly

gathering ammunition for foreign
policy attacks during the Repub-
liean Convention and campaign |

On his return late today (to!
ut 5.45 p.m. EDT) Acheson will

The Louisiana votes were
awarded Eisenhower by the Cre-,
dentials Committee which then
went cn to vote 27 to 24 to seat!
22 Taft delegates from Texas and , abc





16 for Eisenhower. This followed | find himself in the centre of a
provisions taken earlier by the domestic and diplomatic storm. |
National Committee.—U.P. tepublican Douglas Mac Arthur

struck squarely at the administra- !
tion’s key policy of collective se-
curity’s “lack of courage.’—U.P.





W. Berlin Police
Guerd Against
Kidnap Raids

ee 1. $s ye j
peruin, tuy 9. ‘hed Dean” Fired
West Berlin police sent special
squads to the east west border to-| . LONDON, July 9.
day to prevent lightning kidnap} Nine Conservatives introduced
raids by Communist agents. Police’ 4 motion in the Commons asking
patrolled the 147-mile thorough-' Queen Elizabeth IT to discharge
fare leading to the Soviet Zone the “Red Deah” of Canterbury.
after three Communi:Qagents yes-, They accused the Dean, Dr. Hew-|
jterday seized a West.Berlin anti-jlett Johnsen, ‘of

actions conirary ,
Com) jeader, te his calling.”—U.P,
Ave ; ‘)

‘awaited an answer |
‘Trapnell Back |

|

Conservatives |
Want






to their protest note accusing!

Soviets of assisting in the abduc-|!

tion. There were no Seat et W

what steps the Americans would a /achine

take if Soviets rejectéd or ignored 410 ashington

the United States protest. It was! WASHINGTON, July 8. |

not considered likely that the 3rigadier General Thomas J.

re ets me estes pay hhad any “| H. Trapnell Commanding Gen-|

ne Pere ae Beriitad ting cf the 187th Airborne Regimen-}

arden coetcen Bask aml West tal Combat Team in Korea and}
; ra aes Japan since July 1951 will re-

Berlin. However no barriers | turn here this month for an|

assignment to be Army Assistant
Chief of Staff for Operations,
4 The Army said this will be a

were ordered to be erected at this
temporary assignment. His per-
len Turtles |

border.—U.P,
manent duty will be anvounced
Fly B.O.A.C.

later
Ten










Two To bivestigate |

ede: naieie eel Burniese Report

turiles, weighing about 80 A a
Ibs. each and valued to- || RANGOON, July 9.
gether £506, arrived at Lon-
don Airport recently by
B.O.A.C, from Montego Bay,
Jamaica,

They were consigned to

Two Burmese Cabinet Ministers|
will fly to Akyab on the Burmese
' west coast to-morrow to investi-|

pate the newspaper report that a}

punitive expedition of
‘had set fire to a nearby village

Burmese}

Messrs. John Lusty, Ture | -ciljing 61 people

Merchants of Parnham |! Opicia! sources had not yet con-
Stre-t, London, E.14. They formed to the report are on exhibit at the Food today in the influential English

and Ailied Trades Exhibi-

Rangoon paper.—-U.P.
tion, Olympia, which star!-







ed July 5 and will end July | GUATEMALA BANS

19. A specially built aqua- ed NA os

rium containing warmed sea |) RED ME CE

water forms the centre piece || GUATEMALA CITY, July 9

of this exhibition The Guatemalan government
The turtles were sent by has banned the Hollywood film,

Mr. H. O, Merren, fisherman “Regd Menace” which describes}

Communist methods of infiltration,’
The Censorship Committee des-|
cribed the film as “war monger ;
ing”, and stated that public show-]
ing of the fil “might hurt the}
feelings of Russia, a country with
whom we have friendly relations,”’!

UP.

and tur‘de dealer, of Grand
Cayman — a Jamaican de-
pendency about half the size
ofthe Isle of Wight.

The turtles will probably
be hinded over to British
zoos after the exhibition.









A FLYING TURFLE COMES

5208

yneof the turtle



| ed by heavy artillery and mortar

j; ades and

, #&®O



arene rset terete ance Segre nian mn a ciigeapig

PASSE}

GERS



Some of the passengers who arrived yesterday morning by the D.C. Ro
Bastern Car,bbean this month and other officials of this colony.

From |. to r. are Capt. W, Cash, Mr, ©. Walters of the Trir
B.W.LA., Capt. B. O'Duffy, Mr. J. 8S. Barker, News Editor of the

“Communists |B. W.LA. TRIES NEWTYPE



i

THURSDAY, JULY \® 19%
a

ph ne aterm Le

*

HY



in Nomination Rae

NEW PLANE

Rakpta, the new type of aircraft to be introduced by B.W.LA, to the

nidad EVening News, Mr, Oliver Johnson, Acting Assistant Branch

“Trini@ta Guardian”,
Caribbean of B.W.1.A., Mr. Dick Willis, Commercial Manager, B.W.LA., Wir "Ooluta

tion in the Caribbean, Mr. David Henderson, Airport Manager and Mr, M

Manager,

Mr. R. Legge, Sales Representative for the Eastern
ng Commander L, A, Egglesfield, Director General of Civil Avia
- R. Khan, Representative of the “Port-of Spain Gazette’.

o Agreement

Drive U.N. | PLANE FOR W.. SERVICE In Jamaica On

From Hill

SEOUL, July 9.
Chinese Communist troops arm-

ed with flame-throwers and back-

finally drove U.N. troops off the
hill which the Reds have been
trying to retake for two days
Reds had hammered away at the
hill yesterday only to be driven
back from the last yard by gren- ; =
banneaes and chee coming on here.
rifles, = ett o ee

The hill is east southeast of F >
Krumsong on the central front. Sugar Talks
Satisfactor
atisfactory

But early to-day they counter
attecked, using captured United
States flamethrowers and _ 1,500
rounds of artillery and mortar.

The fierce attack drove United
Nations’ forces back slightly after —CAMPBELL
half an hour fighting. U.N. forces ?
surged back four hours leter and
retook the hill, They dug in as}
rcinforcements moved up to help|
them meet the exyected counter!¢rs
attack,

It was not long in coming,

Counter Attach

(From Our Own Corre

Representatives held



man said satisfactory progress was

Communists surged up and over|being made, He said representa-!
the hill with 500 shouting menjtives were having technical and
under cover of a heavy artillery |ccmmercial talks to decide how
barcage, Despite a desperate tvy|best to carry out details already

to hold their position with gren-|}agreed to in principle by
producers. “It is a highly com -|

ades and bayonets, U.N. soldiers] Pr
were forced to pull back shortly|plicated meeting, We are having
discussions with brokers, Food

before dawn,
At another spot on the eastern|Ministry officials and a number





fortnight against road anq rail) between
targets in North Korea, and just }sen

behind the battle line.—U.P. mat ers

Commonwealth





of mutual interest.



Mexican Police

Will Crush Riots

MEXICO CITY, July 9,



LONDON, July 9. | ‘ 4
Commonwealth Sugar Produc-|Manager of B.W.LA, and Mr
their Legge,

passc



Direct

the

THE D.C. 3 Dakota, the new type of aircraft to be in-
troduced by B.W.1.A. to the islands in the Eastern Carib-
bean, at the end of this month, touched down at Seawell
Airport yesterday afternoon at 12.45 from St. Lucia.

The aireraft which is on a proving flight for the intro-}
duction of the service into the Leeward and Windward
Islands, left Piarco, Trinidad at 9 o'clock o
ing and made stops at Grenada, St, Lucia, St, Kitts ana
Antigua where it remained over-night, It left Antigua
yesterday morning at 9.30 and visited St. Lucia before
Travelling on

ary

aircraft as
agers are Mr. Carl Agostini,
of Civil Aviation, Trini-
. dD. Bain, Secret
Trinidad’ and Tobago Tourist
Board, Mr. M. Khan, representa~
tive of the Port-of-Spain Gazette, |
Mr. J. S. Barker, News Editor of | ;

| the Trinidad Guardian and Mr, D.

Sales

aircraft.

The

crew

Representative o
second meeting here today, After-|the company for the Eastern Car-
wards Mr. J. M. Campbell, Chair-|ibbean are also travelling on the

comprised

R.

Capts,

O'Duffy, Kelshall, de Verteuil and

Cash

with

M

r. E.

gineer and Mrs. P,

At

Empire Hostess,

the

airport to

Pinard
Humphrey a

meet

en-

as

them

were Hon’ble H, A, Cuke, Director
g Commander

of

B.W.LA,,
lL, A, Egglesfield, Director

B.W.LA, w

| loupe,

dad

to Gren

Larbados,

“Previously,”
sary for
change at

neces
to
to St

. Kitts,

Win

vill

St
rvic
ada,



he

B.W.1LA, passen
Antigua and
with the

but

be

Grenada,

Gen-

repre- would be able to provide far bet
atives to discuss and consider | ier facilities to the various islinds
jin the Eastern Caribbean.

flying
‘Dakota services per week on the
route Trinidad,
idos, St. Lucia, Martinique, Guade- |
Antigua,
addition, one s

two

Jarba-



Kitts and in
‘e from Trini-
St. Lucia and
said, “it wa



travel

intro-

The Mexican Government mobilized-more than 72,060\cuctton of the Dakota aircraft, it
well-armed troops including many police and army re-}wi!b be possible for passengers to

serves called to active duty, to maintain the round-the-
clock watch as Government warned it will crush any at-
tempt to renew Monday -night’s bloody post-election riots.

cARTH

| Adelfo Ruiz Cortines, candidate

| of ihe Government party of Revo-

j lutionary Institutions which has
ruled Mexico fer the last 26 years
won en overwhelming victors
The party also swept the Congres-
sicnab elections

But General Henriquez Miguel
Guzman defeated candidates of
the Leftist Opposition Coalition,
end twe other defeated — candi-
cates charged that voting was
fraudulent,”



3 Die, 73 Hurt

Three persons were killed and

73






injured in a .six-hour riot
Monday when followers of Hen-
rquéz Guzman battled with
armed police and troops in the
heart of the city, Governn ent
said it had broken the back of
the “Henriquests” with the arrest
of 417 Communist troublemakers
and suppor s of Henriquez
Guzman who ran a poor third in



Sunday's erderly balloting

Also arrested were two minor
political party leaders who had
thrown their support to Henrique7
Guzman. They were General Can-
lidao Aguelar, President of the
Revolutionary Party and Ignacio





R Praslow, President of the
Const.tutionalist Party. Ramos
Pras} was apprehended here
for night during the rioting,
la A arrested in Vera
\ lic
after it arrived at London Airport UP.

travel

sarbi

*hang

A

once
would
28 to

direct
inst

An

ado
e at
fat;
red, ti

be abl

$2 pass

@. On Page 8

to
sad

tigua.”

St, Kitts
of having

from
to

accommodation Ww!

D

1e

nger



a) ota

carry

aircraft
betw«
ch wovlc

U.S. Do Net Want
Advisors For
Mark Clark

WASHINGTON, July 9

The United St
to be cool to the British s

that

a team

ie named tc

lark,

Supre

te.



of political

ommander in Korea





The State
be nst
they
c he €
Amba
ores a
tary decis



Inf
1id

Jean



rhe



ormed
Britain
yn Llos
politi
Iked
Ache

Lloyd





iplor
Niy



itic







reported

ggestion



advisor





; Waters, Mr. Victor Hinkson and
Mr. M. Conyers, representatives |r,
of the Guardian

Mr, R, W. E. Willis, Commercia}





front things went ketter for U.N jof' wher persens concerned”, he eral of Civil Aviation in the Car-
rcops, adaed. “Because of the difficulty ibbean, Mr, J, Perey ‘Taylor,
South of Pyongyang and north-{in contacting certain people who|Branch Manager of B.W.1.A., Mr.
west of Kumhwa, Allied tanks]Wwe wish to see it may be necessary | Jan Gale, Acting Editor of ‘the
\;umbled across No Man’s Land|to continue until the middle of | Advocate and Mr, Oliver John-~
to blast 22 Red bunkers. *~ The|next week.” son, Acting Assistant 3ranch
tanks force withdrew after re-} A suggestion has been made it’ Manager, B,.W.LA
ducing the bunkers to ruins. Onfis learned that the meeting now| An official of B.W.LA. told the
Tuesd Allied warplanes made;taking place should be followed| Advocate that with the introduc-
he heaviest combined attacks in; by regular London conferences'tion of this service, the company

}
|

|

|

n Tuesday morn-|

ot)

|



‘hange while Bustamante, J.L.P
ider, aceepted the Report with
‘ain changes such’ as the seat
the Federal Government which

he said should not be Trinidad

ut maller Island and the
ight of members to serve concur-
rently in territorial Legislature,
jthe allocation of sets on a pro-
portional basis in relation to the



>» ussist Gen. Mark!
me United Nations
Department is said
creating any formal
group in the Far |
it this time, but top]
told reporters to-day
considering closer |
Clark
de ir
eans of I
or that co reé
vice political repe

Rance Report

(From Our Own Correspondent)
JAMAICA, July 9.
A Joint Select Committee of the
Jamaica Legislature today pre-
ented a Feport on Federation to
members of the House of Repre-
entative No agreement was
eached on the details of Federa-
ion but the majority opinion of
he Council state it should con-
sist of 11 members not 14 as sug-
gested in the Rance Report, of
whom three members go te tha
Senate, all appointed on. the
of the Prime





; recommendation
| Minister
Le



slative Council members
voled against acceptance
ince Constitution without



of the R



population for larger unit, also the
Federal Government should not
save the right to tax the units and
he essentiality of obtaining im
proved constitutions for all units





Manley and the P.N.P. represen-

ive rejected: the Rance Consti-
tution demanding a_ constitutton
nroviding for self-government
"hey said the constitution should
he po more than one step removed
from Dominion Status. The Re-
port will be discussed in both

Chambers shortly

Yorman Manley, Leader of the







PN.P. Opposition in the House of
Representatives to-day tabled a
otion aiming at the appointment
of ttee of seven to pre
istitution for Jamaica
orociving for self-government
Bus'amante and J.L.P. lead-
last weeh sed Manley
full support for nove in this
jlirestion and the tter will be
discussed next eck



‘News Magazines
Confiseated
July 9

to-day
of this}

BONN, Germany
A Bonn distriet court
ordere the confiscation

ssue of Der Spiegel, a










PRICE FIV!







ay

Fa “h
&

Ui

a / KK
U.K.
_/~ Of’ @

a

re.

Ridgway
Visit: To

ately discussed problems of the A ri

\
\
|
|
i
|
{
|
|
| Western Eurcne at a one-hour meeting, 11
|
\
|

Gen. Matthew Ridgwa

British representatives wert Nit
M>2Griger, First Sea Lord, Field Marst ‘ Wil .
Chief of the Imperial General Stafi 1d ;
Royal Air Force Sir John Sicssor
authoritative source said the me
give his views on matters of the Atla Pp
and his impressions durin: i ecent tou
countries.



MacArthur or ra -





Made Empty = g,,.0:
» They shout n



seattered
inever shall be sla

Promises


































} Club - wieldin poli -
. r j + fought 1» brisk ha h
Kefauver skirmish with a small grou
Communi t demonstrators as Ger
DULUTH, Minnesota, feral Matthew B. Ridgway arrive
July 9. | by air from Paris 1 twe
; Senator Estes Kefauver, can-]| Visit with top British leade :
didate for Democratic Presi- Phe fight occurred as about 30
dential nomination on Tuesday | demonstrat ru a
accused General Douglas Mac-]Port and scattered
Arthur of making “empty prom-} When the Allied '
ises’ When he keynoted the}|™ander'’s plane landed, Poi ’
Republican National Convention] Persea the group and late
in Chicago, seven were arrested, There were
He said MacArthur's address cera ti oy eee
was one of “Generalities, plati- a Seale eescn ee Slane thiol
tudes and inconsistencies, He A oe ie. the demon 4 Cis. ee 39
said “the American people will eeaden ie a ie bees ed
sce. through these generalities. Serine léd and: keine be the boline
They don't like empty promises.’ [5 je lay on fhe grass at the edge
He charged that MacArthur}?! the na a tees to k fou
“made a political football out of policemen ae suk eae, him AS
this Nation's Foreign policy.” C a empath Pla ohn araplspeni oo con
He said the General “eriticized eereround inte abe oie aie —
ihe Democrats for being the riba pari st : oe Ridg\ ay me
party that has brought about the Pree wees. os oa left vie air
ap?) i : antes d St ( € t air.
Ma soe ie” Bee hase ent port tor the Dorchester Hotel, two
have thrown this nation into tihe oe ee ee pant
greatest war the world has ever phiets into the vehicle saying
known, “Ridgway go home
—OP. Ridgway was met by British
Air Chief of Staff,» Marsha! Si
sis " John Slessor and inspected the
P.G.W. Question Royal Air Force Guard of Honour
which stood by *impassively dur-

ing the

Is Only Obstacle
To Korean Truce

PANMUNJOM, July 9
United Nations and Communist
truce teams wound up a year of
logged negotiations to-day with
a 26-minute debate on prisoner of
war exchange, the only
to a Korean ceasefire,

demonstration.—U.P.

Britain Sells
Arms To Spain

LONDON
M



Tuly 9
obstacle :

Mr, Selw
State, told L

For the sixth straight day dele-| Wyatt to-day, that no di
fetes met under a news blackout] €xchanges with Spas .
to search for a way out of the] recent lifting of the rit

|

ibour LE





deadlock on returning war prison-| 0n_ the sale of arms to Spain
ers to each side, Wyatt asked

The United Nations was believed Do you m
still to be demanding that all pris- oO anxious to
oners

the Commor

In
in to say that you



placate the Fr:

be given the right to re-] Sovernment that you are givir









fuse repatriation, Communists| them arm without thei
before the blackout were willing| fOr" then i
to give that right only to North Lloyd replied The:
Koreans,—U.P. question of trying » placate é
Franco gover: These
ters were looke: it €
.. economic point of view
Radio Operator Mrnest Davies, Labour. sskeu. i
‘ . Britain ec i the ¢
Denies “py Charge wealth or countries be 1
~ this reversal of policy
LONDON, July 9. Lloyd replied that



consult
—U.P.

William Marshall, 24-year-old
radio operator for the British For-
eign Office, pleaded innocent to-
day at his trial in the Old Bailey,
on charges of betraying British
secrets to a Soviet diplomat.

Marshall is
the official Secrets
anti-espionage law.
plea of inne
passing
econd

did
llie

EXPLO
INFORMATION
BUET Te

Poli cord:

ION CAT US
OFLVICT
being tried under MT )
Act, Britain's
He entered a’
ent to three counts of
ecret information to the
secretary at the Soviet
in London, one count of
povsessing information which
might be useful to an enemy, and |‘
mother of recording such inform- |
ation





lim bassy





magazine which pub-|
lished an artiel aying Chancellor}
ad Adenauer had made plans)
© flee in the event of a Russian}

invasion

|
|
i) Criminal Police immed-|
ized bundles of magazines |
all over West Germany... Dr. Her-|

Peder
ately

bert Blankenhorn, head .of the!
Folitical Department of the West|
German Foreign Office yeste rday!
filed libel action against Der}
Spiegel and to-day a court de-
taken on the application |
f Adenauer Chancellery,—U,P

Russia Vetoes U.S.

UNITED NATIONS, July 9,

The Soviet Union vetoed in
the Security Council to-day the
American proposal to condemn
the spreading of false charges
of germ warfare as likely to in.
crease tension between the na-
tions,

The vote in the 11-member
Council was nine in fevour with

the Soviet Union against and
Pakistan abstaining,
Earlier in the debate, Sir

Gladwyn Jebb, British President

of the Council said the conduct
of the Soviet Union both in
words and deeds, seemed to
prove it did not wish to live in

friendship with other countries.

He was supporting the American
proposal to condemn Soviet germ
warfare char

d iid that the only
form of world peace to which

\the British Embassy in Moscow.

The twenty dollar per week} : :
operator who allegedly transmitted | én: oe
coded and uncoded Foreign Office | % USE



messages to British

diplomats,
also worked a year as

a clerk ir



354 DISEMBARK







UP. FROM DE GRASSE
svtvensiniigismeepiiasiiaccaienicabhiamecaptibintti (Frot Own , '
| LONDON. July 9
IMAGINE: Even joking- || .. When the “De Gri
ly, as it was then, telling | at en ely eae Phaaaparpl sophia
nother woman that her ioe she eer . 394 Bere”
“baby” isn’t really hers, See || ori Go the joe te i
“Sunday’s Advocate.” ! 1 maetell "' ote ta ae

Indies



Propesal





the Soviet Union looked for- Sir Gladwyn said: “lM is not
ward was the “sort of peace of so much the germ warfare cam-
the grave peace, achieved by paign that matters as the hate
subjecting the entire world to warfare campa “For us
Communist domination.” “This therefore the conc mi ear
is the menace which lies behind We must continue resolutely to
the Seviet campaign’ of hate, and oppose aggression whatever
it is this which gives the cam- storm of abuse and hate that
paign its grim significance. this may bring about our ears.
“We must continue loudly to
“The germ warfare charges in assert what we all believe.
themselves are so ridiculous that namely that the Soviet Union
if they stoog alone it would itself has nothing to fear if it
scarcely be necessary to treat ceases to oppose the United Na-
them seriously. “Unfortunately tions’ principles am proce-
the germ warfare charges do not dures.”
stand alone but are symptomatic
of the whole outlook and policy The Council having dienosed
which seems to animate the So- of all of its business relatin to
viet Union, So long as they per- Communist charges rt orm
sist in their present course it is warfare then passed to
indeed difficult to see how the sideration of apniications by 14
world can hav any assurance of countries for memb t
security. United Nations U.P.

leaflets headed “Britons






PAGE TWO



Cau Calling

CHARLES

AND MRS



Brunswick
been co



Ter who h
Barbados for

sack again
i on Monday by

Rico for

iv

B.W.LA. vii
ert
nd

View Hotel.

Mr. Birnn is owner
Confectionery. He was
Augus* last year
two weeks

Spent Short Holiday
M® WILLIAM P. CARTER of
4 V

guests at the

of
here
when he spent





ineyard Haven, Massa-
thunet nd a retired Banker of
Wall Street, New York, left for

Bermuda on Tuesday night by the

R.M.S. Lady Nelson after spend-
iy a short holiday as a guest of
Ocean View Hotel.

He wa accompanied by his
riece, Mrs. Leslie L. Vivian also
ef Vineyard Haven and Mrs.
William Campbell of Plainfield

New Jersey. They
about a week in B
Mrs. Vivian has a
returning to the 4
Furness Withy
Bermuda.

lan to spend
muda where
jouse, before
S.A, by the
SS. Queen of

On Business

EAVING by B.W.1A. for
Trinidad last night after
spending a week in Barvpados on
business was Mr, John Profit,
Sales Manager of Messrs. Davi
and Lawrence, Manufacturing

Chemists of Bermuda,

Mr. Profit is making a five-week
tour of the more important colo-
nies in the Caribbean. While
here he was a guest at the Ocean
View Hotel,

Honeymoon Couple
ee their honeymoon at
the Ocean View Hotel are
Mr. and Mrs, P. H. Sheppard who
were married on Saturday last by
His Worship Mr. E. A, McLeod,
Police Magistrate of District “A”.
Originally from England, Mr.
Sheppard igs now working in
Bogota, Colombia as Inspector for
South America for the Sun Insur-
ance Office Ltd.

They both arrived here last
week, Mr, Sheppard came in
from Caracas via Trinidad by
B.W.LA., while his wife, the

former Mrs, E. M. Gresley, came
out from England by B.O.A.C, to
Jamaica and then came on here
by B.W.1LA.

After 29 Years
MONG the recent arrivals
from Boston, U.S.A., were
Mrs. Meta Jones and her daughter
Amelia who are over here for a
holiday as guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Daniel Corbin of Upper Collymore
Rock.

Mrs, Jones who is paying her
first visit to the island after an
absence of 2£ years, expressed de-
light at the many improvements
she had seen. {

BY THE WAY «++ By Beachcomber

F you write your name back- never blown his nose. /“He’can- ed to return for the instruments.|the Edinburgh Chamber of

wards on a piece of blot-
ting-paper, and then hold it up-
side Gown in front of a mirror
which Will reflect it back from
a second mirror, you might as
forwardly on a bit of paper, with-
out any mirrors.

In other words a new eight-
oared boat, in which the cox lies
in the bow with mirrors attached
to the sides of his head, is being
tried. All the rowers ‘have to do
to unset this little scheme is to
turn round in their seats and row

several years |
They arriv-

two weeks’ holi-
Ocean

Birmn
in

a na ee ata



MR. CARL AGOSTINI

MR. CARL AGOSTINI, Director of
Civil Aviation in Trinidad who ar
rived here yesterday morning by the
D.C. 3 Dakota, the new type
Aircraft which landed at Seawell
from St. Lucia on a proving flight.

of

He left the same night by the Air-
craft for Trinidad.
Graduated
ISS IANTHE GIBSON wa
among the 168 graduates at
the Apex: School of Beauty Cul-
ture in New York last month.

Miss Gibson will be remembered
as having spent a vacation in this
island last year.

PENDING two weeks’ holid = $8 at things.’ for poor Teddy. But they told him

guest of Madame Risbrook of Gov- in Barbados is M: bownins Discrimination “They're just like pennies,” said | he would be ame to learn after a
ernment Hill Johnson of Binghamton, New ‘ s fanid. | while. “Just be patient,” said Knarf.
En-route To U.K York, who arrived on Monday by Against Scots Girl “Pennies?” repeated Teddy. “Dear me!” exclaimed Teddy. “Do
RRIVING’ Bate lon > Peesday B.W.LA, via Trinidad. ‘Why are words that look alike but you mean I have to be a patient and

by B.W.LA. from St, Luci
en route to Scotland were Mr, anc
Mrs, G. M. Watson

; a - “ > - j side: _ yt
remaining until the Colombie was about 98 °F, when he left.|, The Chief Immigration oe and a penny has-a tail. Both sides| Poor Teddy
sails for the U.K. later in the He had already visited Puerto| Here ere eee ee apes
month. They are guests at the Rico and Jamaica, but had never| Africa had discriminated 2 ea
Hotel Royal, got as far as Barbados and it was| ® Scots girl who was not 7 T

Mr. Watson has been residing certainly a delight to be here in into the country to visit a col~

in St, Lucia for the past six years this weather.

is . » . a Immigration Officer J. H. Van-
as engineer in charge f the Mr. Johnson is a guest at the g s ‘
Roseau and Cul-de-Sac e sugar Ocean View Hotel Germerwe said in an interteew
estates He expects to spend that par tage BS gg was barred
r : i an ‘ from South rica because she

ae sae months’ holiday in On U.S. Cricket Team did not have enough money to
7 T) a . MONG’ New York City’s visi- support herself. Her hosts’ offer
U.S. Civil Servant tors this summer is Seymour of financial support was not ac-

M's ADELLE HARRIS, a civil
serva in the U.S.A, re-
turned on Monday
B.W.1LA Puerto Rico

home
via

, ; , eS" = home-made way!

her aunt Mrs. S ©, MeConney of Children’s Goodwill Le . | Principal of the Coloured Train- fs ; =

Rete Ge desthact ey ¢ Dorkedon took fete in ing College at Wynbeng, The in- | rg a cemiedt piannes, oe scot, et —, — who There are many delicious kinds to
Adelle came ever with her summer here, vitation was in return for Bpapi- | oa Seon ta hie cna, Goo ths esohi he secides alee e choose from, each made just as you

mother, Mrs. Vivienne Harris who “He : has already established sar gg eis) Bad os aay i "Bees you have had a others. ile Willie has would make it in your own kitchen.

is recuperating here after a recent himself on ene of our leading wi on | «4 i Se aoe oi Agia hristmas stocking!" laughs returned to see what is delaying Cooked in small batches, tasted. tested

illness, She said that she has had «ricket teams of Barbados. He is| “hen he visited Seotland.—C.P. | Rupert. dancing about esetealy. Rupert. “Let's go back to the d se 1 fi fecti And all

‘ — aa stay and wishes @ member of the Empire Cricket “Yes, it’s the hese I've had since stocking tree,"’ suggests the lithe aa shake oe anal ce : nd

o thank all those who helped to Club in the West Indies. We wel- MR TT | was your age.’’ says the Con- bear. ‘* My Daddy may be these.’” an PIGS SES Sata pleres Pasty "to

make it so She hopes to visit come Mr. Beckles and wish him a S. sco WILL ; : “ cane

the island soon again.





not reach it.” said hig

a mother,
Without comment

Walking from the old Unilever then discovered that the music had|burgh International Festival of|turns to duty.
building to the new is like been left at the inn, Everyone|Music and Drama from AuguSt| She arrived in New York from
moving from Rome to Athens. volunteered to fetch it, The point|i7th to September 6th this year.| Japan on Sunday and Monday
(Article in Sunday paper,) was debated, Councillor Bopple-| The selection of all the guests en ne ©
hurst opposing, for 50 minutes.|was made at random, and the

The Pibney St. Vitus
pageant
I am great Boadicea,
Of stout old British stock,

Who stood up to the Romans
As firm as any rock,

i
{
|
|

She was then the

who will be from the heat in New York which
by

after
spending six weeks’ holiday with John Beckles, Esq., M.B.E., of the

THURSDAY, 1952

LISTENING HOURS

JULY 10,

______ | _BaRBADos _ADvocATE


















































é ith Two Meani ed Hin
Words With Two Mcanings Confused Him Sali ae ae al cnn tene
By MAX TRELI 1.0 — 745 pam Seas “ cal
TEDDY, the Stuffed Bear, was "4.00 p.m. The News, “4.10 pm. The 7.15 We See Britain, 7.45 P -
} isi rning. “ ugt wre ac! « Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. The Portrait Championship Bands, 8.15 p.m adio
On Routine Visit frowning. “1 oug ot ee , | Of A Lady, 4.45 p.m. Sporting Record, Newsreel s Despatch
as he said to Knarf and Hant! the £.60 p.m, Smetana, 5.15 p.m. Listeners’ 8.45 p.1 5 From the
. > HAMITTA a | °
ay, I HAMILTON West shadow-children with the tu { | Choices, 6.00 p.m. Welsh Diary, 6.15 p.m. Editor Cc s seta
a? india Representati of about names. “1 d Just Panoy, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-Up Ore » News,
Frar W. Horner Ltd Ph a- able to unde ee \anc Trogramme Parade, 7.60 p.m. The p.m pm Progress
Eaters 3 te ore an understa Home News fr Brit 10.30 p.m
ceu | Chemi of Montreal is say words to me whic!) | tri nen!
now in the West Indies on his one thing, hut t dem m | mee ae —
ond rou ine visit to the area, thing else altoge F |
I arrived here recently by } Hanid said eemed very } |
D.W.LA. and will be remaining strange to het. “You to a | i
fe a = te ey V phd derstand me very well. Hanid said. @
otel e expects to be in the “ue Piped d ad Tedar
Cuiribbean for another year before os abe ait Z I don't it oe i
returning to his headquarters nq sometimes ae are
ends on what words u use } 1
From Canada Knarf said: “What words don’t |
, 4 t eon te q i *
; I R. LACEY WALKE ‘re‘urnce ae arn, .
to the island during lus ie a em: f ~ Ve i ss fe the |
month by T.C.A. on holiday. He Miia gg ntt, bratie pen an oan iprggpiebe 3 hatha .
ag recently completed his firs it means 9 garden behind a house,| Teddy asked Hanid about the
year ut Macdonald College, Ste. id otver timos it moans three feet elephant’s trunk.
Amne De Bellevue, Quebec, and

\ as at the Central Experimenta’
l‘arm in a part-time position. He
will return to Macdonald College
the fall for his second year's
udies
Lacey, before leaving for Can-

|

|
ina Yard ‘are different but both together, |

Hanid laughed and said that was | they're just one penny.” |
éight. “But it's easy to tel! them | Scme Word |
apart. If s pone is tathing « " 4 ‘ |
apart. {f someone is talking abort Teddy wasn't quite sure that he |
{understood this. “Perhaps you're

|

|

|



playing ina yard, you ean be quite
sure that he doesn’t mean the other

ia. was in the local Civil Ser- kind of yard which is something | HEIN did nos th ao care

i lee He was clerk in the Post you use for measuring.” \P me aie E nd aw oot ~

iffice Teddy shook his head. “Maybe | fo ani aoa 7. oe me a@ pen
His curriculum includes Agri- it’s easy for you, Hanid, but it gets i Write ae oe ‘ore Y ee |

culture, Animal Husbandry, te all mixed up, And then there's pers" - cee ¢ weyers x]
gronomy, Horticulture, Poultry the word roll. A roll is a piece of |; 1)’ D tecnk nk oe alate










'fusbandry, Agricultural Engin-
ering, Botany, Entomology, Eng-
‘sh and Mathematics. The results
f his final first year’s exams are
rot yet available but in the Jan-
uary exams he obtained First
lass Honour Standing.

i '
bread, but it also seems to be some- Reese fend ap hy Feta = ao
wood and a postage stamp that
sticks—and a bow that you make
in a ribbon and a bow that you shoot
lan arrow from—-and a knot in a tree
and a knot in a piece of string—and

thing that a ball does when it’s
pushed. And there’s the word row
Just when I’m sure that it meins
move a boat in the water with oars,
I'm told that it means to stand in

TRADITIONALLY dbseanenellie,
actress Katharine Hepburn ap-
pears in a somewhat battered
raincoat as she meets London
newsmen after her smash hit in

1 straight line, like flowers in a} h it d t
He is a former pupil of the Bernard Shaw’s “The Mil- fe cow of nine.” Teddy sivhed {2 note that you write, and a note
Alleyne Secondary School at St Geos a yy w ot a raw of pins.” Teddy sighed ; that you play on the piano—and a

lionairess.” Worn by her io the
play, the coat was bought from a
stagehand in a Liverpool theatre.

Andrew,

; eply. \letter that you send, and a letter in
Accountant In US.A.

“Lots of words have two mean-ithe alphabet. . . . My gogdness!
ings,” said Knarf. “They look ex-) There’s just no end to them!”
actly alike but they mean different} Knarf ang Hanid both felt sorry



An accountant of Kroehler
4 Manufacturing Co., Mr. Johnson
1 said that he was glad to get away

Denied In S. Africa

CAPETOWN, July 9.

| see a doctor?” :
- “No,” said Knarf. “Just be patient
“4 penny has a head,” said Hanid, | and wait.”

have different meanings tike pen-

ow





oured family.



cepted by the Immigration author-
ities

Miss Cowan was invited to spend
six months holiday near here with
the family of D. Van Der Ross,

Beckles of: Barbados, B.W.1., says
the Amsterdam News’ which
states:

Whatever your soup choice—Heinz
“Mr. Beckles, the grandson of makes it the way you like it + the



















heat and eat. No mixing is necessary.
You don’t have to add water, milk or
cream. With Heinz the first cost is the
last cost. That is why Heinz Soups.are
so economical, too.

Try Heinz Vegetable Soup. You'll say
it is the finest soup you ever tasted.

pleasant vacation.”

REPRESENT B’DOS
AT MUSIC FESTIVAL

Mrs. W. S. Scott of Sandy Lane,
St. James has been sele

WED AFTER HECTIC DAY
LYNN, Massachusettes, July 9. she and Wetmore scurried around
Army Sergeant Alfred Wetmore, getting blood tests, a waiver of
25, of Lynn, and his Japanese the five-day law and a minister
bride the former Yuhiko Tsut- to marry them.—U.P.

sumi, 23, of Kyoto, went on a brief
SENSATIONAL Jf





Ninety minutes later they came|merce and Manufacturers to
back with the missing stuff. It was|represent Barbados at the Edin-

honeymoon Tuesday after a busy
day clipping red tape so they
could be married before he re-



















it was then too late to hold the|Local Chamber of Commerce has
chearsal, so the band went back|been informed of Mrs, Scott’s
to the inn, There the matter (and|selection with which they are in
\he (band) rests at present. agreement.

Ship (2) Ahoy!
" HOY, there!”







HESE lines, to be spoken in a





the opposite way, watching the tableau vivant, are the sub- ~~ The man in the rowing-
cox through mirrors fastened to ject of debate Mr, Nudgett boat eases his oars under the
their backs. thought that the name of some bows of the Saucy Mrs, Flobster,
loeal rock or hill should be men- “Well?” shouted Mrs, Wither-
Mrs. cumult bursts in tioned He suggested that the *edge. “Do you know your anchor’s
last line should run: Az firm as half out of the water?” said the}
IMSIE SLOPCORNER was Bobbleworth Rock. Mrs, Bird man, “I orter know,” replied the i
taken yesterday to the shop objected that this ruined the lady salt, “seein’ as ow it was me
of Pibney’s leading costumier, to Scansion, and that Bobbleworth pushed it overboard to make room

be fitted for the helmet and robes Was an unpoetical word, That tor me brooms.” “There's a wind

of Boadicea, By the error of a Was Charlie Trott said, “Why not getting up,” said the man,
young assistant she was handed ‘Yorthine rock af suggcesine you'll drift.” “Don’t make me
a. dressing-gown made for Mrs. ie difficulty. is that Mimsie

Tumult, the wife of the Vicar. As . ‘

Sl ‘ner finds Boadicea hard t the deep, “she’s stuck in the mud
siopcorner tings Soadicea nar’ \° ‘ere fer keeps. That there hank-
pronounce, and keeps on saying
Beodocea.

the foolish girl preened herself

in dressing-gown and helmet, who er’s just swank, an orniment, like.”

should come thundering in but “Where’s the crew?” asked the
the burly Mrs, Tumult herself. Progress for mice in, Arms akimbo, the pride of
“And who,” she roared, “is this CIENTIST predict that a new Lats-road replied, “Ho, the crew?
minx? Claxton, what is the mean- S race of mice will be evolved W ay, they went ashore at the
ing of this?” Apologies fell a8 ¢.4,) the little, unsung heroes of ‘kwater and we never set cyes
thick as autumn leaves in Val- ‘ 4 / ym ‘em again.”

atomic experiment,
at a guess, that
sensitive to noise

| should say,
y will be rather
inclined to be
neurotic, and intensely pacifist in

jombrosa. “This lady,” said Clax-
ton “is Boadicea. I really apol—.”
“| don't care if she’s Cleopatra,”





The Piiney Carnival



shouted the Tumult. “Why she their outlook. It is time to tell % Mimsie Slopeorner mounted|uled to arrive September 11 and LRY PLAZA i HEA i RES
should wear a tomful helmet with them that nuclear fission is the t»e hay-cart on which she will] weighed three pounds, six ounces GA a4

my dressing-gown is a matter answer ito the house-mouse’s make her triumphal journey Hospital authorities said the Ped io Aelia

that needs a deal of explanation.” prayers, and that the develop- through Pibney as Boadicea Mr.|child placed in an incubator wa BEIDGETOWN BARBAREES OISTIN
With ludicrous dignity Mimsie ; ent of atomic research will re- Camphor assisted her to mount.!in good condition. The baby was (Dial 2310) pia OGM) a ae aids
rentoved—helmet and dressing- sult in more convenient, labour- She slipped, and knocked his hat | named Deborah Jean.—U.P, Last 2 Shows TODAY Last 2 Shows Today Lots eee 7
gown, and swept out of the shop saving mouse-traps, and will also off. Her helmet rolled under the

like a Marquise side-stepping the

save civilisation from falling into cart, her shield fell into the road,
guillotine

barbarism. If they are half as her spear got stuck in a wheel, |
credulous as many of the human {he horse took fright, and the;
race, they may believe this, driver, Fred Ambley, was help-
less with laughter, From an upper |
window of the Eagle’s Head the

Here and there
LAIMING to be 793 years old,

a Taunton grocer refused to

.

Bad organisation



descend from a ladder until his HE Pibney St. Vitus band war landlord’s ne’er-do-well son blew
hat was fetched. called yester?ay for a rehear- repeated kisses to Boadicea, who

PEARL FREEMANTLE, Stcck- sal of the Carnivi!l music, It was was trying to twist her spear clear |
port’s Laundry Queen, swam for agreed that the should meet in of the wheel, The band, which
eight minutes under water with the Eagle’s Head, before pro- should have been playing Sor-
an egg in her mouth, “It helps ceeding to the Assembly Rooms singer's “March of the Vikings, ‘
to stop you breathing,” she said All were prese (in the inn) a petered cut with a few discordant
laughingly. full hour be‘ the arranged notes, and a railway porter, off

SIX abstract paintings, turned time. All we i present (in duty, trod on Miss Faggot’s
back to front, were exhibited at the inn) whe, tie indignant soodle Raymond, “All this,” re-
a Chelmsford show. They are the Ccuncillor Bon !shurst came to marks the Pibney St. Vitus and



work of a Belgian grower. fetch them, O ar.ival at the Fobsett Evening Echo, “looked

SIDNEY GELFORD, aged 48, Assembly Roon t was found that more like a night at the Victoria
famous in Wilts for his very short they had left thelr instruments Palace than a rehearsal for the
arms and very long nose, has at the inn. Three men volunteer- Great Day.”

war

Just Friends

HOLLYWOOD, July 9.

Movie: producer Joseph Paster-
nak said Tuesday he and Nancy
Valentine, wife of the Maharajah
of Cooch Behar, were “just good

riends as of now.”

The Metro - Goldwyn - Mayer
studio executive made
ment when asked about New York
: gossip column reports that he and
“and | the blonde actress would be mar-
+ ried as soon as they got free from
laugh,” sheuted the Amazon of|their respeetive mates. —U.P.

the





Quadruple Amputee
Gets Baby Daughter

JOLIET, Hlinois, July 9.

Beverly Reeves, wife of Hubert
Reeves, quadruple amputee from
Korea,
gave birth to a premature daugh-
“ESTERDAY, for the first time,{ter Tuesday. The baby was sched-

wounds suffered in







$1.00 $1.00



$1.00 $1.00

CLEARING ODD LOTS DRESS GOODS

CREPES, SPUNS, SILKS.
PLAIN, FLOWERED, STRIPED, CHECKS.
, ALL AT ONE DOLLAR YARD.
PLAIN VOILES AND FANCY ORGANDIES 50e.



T. R EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606



Aetioss
1. Careless treatment
8 Groans die when events sre
-. (we
r it to become a te
"% at the a 7
3 1.! word
“ Sytmoolica >)
17 A p we t
OW. Neck we



rurner

22. Before
24. May iden a speed hog
Raged abo class, (5)

Threequarters of 14 3)

she starred



Ty

Down

be differs
2.

ere you always
f the ice ret.

1. Seen to




der Wye Spanish |
Gertainiy ab asset
. Entrance withou

Footwear for boat
» Herds may de

16. Habit
1& Siap
19. Alway
2k. Penn
23. Comm



doubt

ae oenayPs

them thar bjlis
somew





state-


















MPM CM a Umut)
CCC CLL |

mission any

TCU

risked!

THE GAS COOKER

|
With Everything U Want |
|
|

SIZE!

LOOKS!
THERMOSTATIC CONTROL |

and it’s eagy to keep clean.
Seve them before it’s too late.
At your Gas Showroom, Bay

:

>

e
Street

ONLY A FEW LEFT.

Ei rrtrdivsaters Mm














445 & 3.30 p.m j
All Spanish Film

as Captain Quincy Wyatt,
" “RINCON CRIOLLO ™ |

SPU aah




































‘DIAL 5170) prepay 2.30, 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. |\)\__ “DISTANT DRUMS”

FRIDAY 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. and Continuing Daily 4.45 and
and Continuing Daily 8.30 p.m.

GLOBE

TO-DAY LAST SHOWS 5 & 8.30 P.M.

SKIRTS AHOY

Billy ECKSTINE — Esther WILLIAMS

OPENING TO-MOBROW 5 & 8.30











ROODAL THEA
——

EMPIRE

‘To-day last two Shows 4.45
WARNER BROS Presents
“PAUL MUNI"

in
“I AM A FUGITIVE
| FROM A CHAIN GANG”








pening Friday Hith °°. & 8.)
“DARLING HOW COULD YOU"










Eom Me ee = OLYMPIC
2? To-day onty 4.30 & 8.15
i Mickey OONEY—Janie CAGNEY

in
“QUICKSAND”
and
“WITHOUT HONOR”

with Dane CLARK—Larraine DAY
LR
To-day 1.0
“END OF THE ROAD’
and

“DON'T FENCE ME IN’
with Roy ROGERS




Opening Friday 4.26 & 8.15
THE MARK BROS

win SEAN PETERS win Anthony

4 wced by OARRYL F. ZANUCK . Directed by ELIA KAZAN
‘ Written by JOHH STEINBECK



ANIMAL ORAC KERS

“PLAMING FEATHERS





4.320 & 8.30 PM.
“TOMORROW 185
ANOTHER DAY"
Steve COCHRAN &





" -]THE TANKS
ith @ hest of CUBAN | “ONLY the VARIANT
‘oc MLIED AMTSTS ricrU¥e MARS including |, | me ceesers SEES ARE_COMING
i LA A Steve COCHRAN
ANN GENE vow MARI ALDON Be Qorrgo Queen | Te-day Special 1.90 p.m.|j Steve COS
ANN as the captive beauty "i" | ABANDONED SAT. Special LE
DVORAK: EVANS Tatts. Gamecseoer® || Raft
seta mer VEN BUSCH # MARTIN RACKIN Donia WOODS & | OLSEN & JOHNSON |] "Meters, “of the,
wee ory eet PRRTURN of She | “Opening FRI STARRETT
GENERAL MARK W. CLARK we RAOUL WALSH @ \ DURANGO KID’ | By oT ARE
i toa Field Forces? | “1 WAS AN TE (Special)
é ener a Tir 7) + LINITED STATES PICTURES rsoovcnes Dan iianite SAT. | american Sey lay ost cana
coin DOUGLAS KENNEDY - RIGHARD 00 = LISA FERRADAY « PHIL? AAA A tse ov N..«Zane Grey's ; Ann DVORAK e ieee
produced by DAVID DIAMOND meiowo WARNER BROS. stn oa as | Gene EVANS “OUTLAW, COUNTRY’ |
CGreted hy LESLEY SELANDER - Screomplay by St BUECA LEGION of the ., | te eeectat er Lash LA RUE
P BARBAREES PLAZA 8 TOWN George OFM | gga New, Pitures |] FE Ce a Ew PM
a hare = “OUT ‘FL
i A Z A DIAL 2301 |} ‘Opening Friday === ssi O TEXAS* LEATHERNECKS"

“TRAIL'S END

TRE







Up SP ESSE DDE EP ELLA

GALE ITY

The Garden—St. James
Last Show TO-NITE 8.30
“ANOTHER PART of the FOREST’
& “ILLEGAL ENTRY”
Howard DUFF & Marta TOREN
FRIDAY & SAT. 8.30 P.M.
“TOMORROW IS ANOTHER DAY’
Steve COCHRAN &

ONLY the VA jregory PECK

~~ MIDNITE SAT. |

GOLDEN STALLION’ Roy ROGERS

“WELLS FARGO GUNMASTER”
Rocky LANE



SECC GSSSSS


















4.45 & 8.30 pm
Big Action packed
War Drama!












CARIN
ROXY

Last twe Shows To-day 4.30 & 815
Rod CAMERON—Cathy DOWNES



BEA



“PAN HANDLE”
and
“DILLINGER”™
with Lawrence TIERNEY
To-tvay 1.00
“SAN FERNANDO VALLEY”
nd

SHERIFF OF REDWOOD VALLEY’



Friday only 4.90 & 8.1%
Rod CAMERON in

“STAMPEDE”

and
‘THE HUNTED"

ROYAL

Last Two Shows 4.30 & 8.15
Robert PRESTON in
THE SUNDOWNERS

and
SWORD OF THE

To-day

AVENGER’
Friday only 4.30 & %.15

HE WALKED BY NIGHT
DOWN

MEMORY LANE




THURSDAY, JULY 10, 1952

Better Food Means Less Inefficiency In W.L.

Improvement Needed * pouce queit Riots IN TOKYO ,

In Family Life

(Frem Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 4.

A certain proportion of the inefficiency, discontent and
lack of mental alertness of the wage-earning class is due to
low nutritional status, according to reports from various
Caribbean territories on nutrition.

These reports which are being studied by the Confer-
ence on Home Economics and Education in Nutrition: at
Kent House, home of the Caribbean Commission, give a
clear indication of special problems of low income families
in the Home Economies field.

Relaizcd to the principal find-
ing regarding family life is the
conclusion that the lack of ade-
quate food in many eases arises
from lack of family life and fam-
ily responsibility.

The information submitted. to
the conference, which comes to an
end tomorrow mentioned these
cardinal points with respect to
family life: The irresponsibility
of the male parent; high incidence
of illegitimacy and neglected
children; predominance of a loose
family structure and unsatisfac-
tory standards of living due chief-
fy to unemployment; low wages;
inadequate incomes ard poor
y¥ousing conditions.

$720 Fine For
Bush Rum

Trene Lange, a mother of six
residing at Princes Town in the
southern part of the island escap-
ed a jail sentence this week when
she was convicted on a charge
of having bush rum in her pos-
session and operating a rum still.
She pleaded guilty to both ges
and the magistrate, Mr. A.
Busby, fined her $720. She will
go to prison for 12 months if she
Tails to pay it.

The magistrate declared that
the party. who raided Lange’s
premises should be complimented
for their vigilance and for the
way they handled the situation.

“What should be done,” said
the magistrate, “is to concentrate
on curbing the people who receive
the bush rum for resale, or else
this sort of thing will never stop”.
And to Lange he said: “Knowing
that you have so many children,
you ought to be more careful.
you must try to earn money hon-
estly”.

Experimenting
With Weeds

Two British research agrono-
mists from. Monsanto Chemicals,
Ltd..—Dr. R, ‘Cc. qinckpe.and
Mr. A. Ciel “are™ ying
out exper in Trinidad and
British Guiana aimed at eradicat-
ing weeds from sugar-cane fields
with chemical herbicides.

Dr. Tincknell is responsible for
the experiments in Trinidad. He
said that the controlling of weeds
which grow among the sugar-
cane was very important because
they took away the moisture,
nutrients and lights, which were
essential for the healthy and vig-
oreus growth of sugar-cane.

The chemicals, he said, destroy-
ed the most harmful weeds with-
out damaging the sugar cane or
robbing the soil of its mineral
content. They were applied to the
sugar-cane on al] the large estates
in Trinidad and the results were
being watched. .

Dr. Tinekneil was of the opinion
that the growth of weeds among
the sugar cane was largely due
to lack of labour at the critical
time of establishment of the sugar
cane. In many instances, estate
managers were hard put to find
labour to remove the weeds in
the fields, because the labourers
employed on the estates were
themselves busily working in the
rice fields and other small crop
gardens.

Planes Out Of Order

Threa aircraft of the Light
Aeroplane Club of Trinidad and
Tobago are out of commission.
This has forced the club to cur-
tail its activities temporarily.

One of the aircraft had to be
written off as a result of the crash
landing in St, Vincent last April,
while another has been grounded
since last December for inspection
in connection with the annual re-
newal of its airworthiness certi-
ficate. The engine is being over-
hauled in the United Kingdom by
the manytacwners, there being
no facilities locally for overhaul-
ing engines.

The other had to be withdrawn
from seryieg at the end of ijast
month for its annual overhaul
prior to inspection for renewal of
its airworthiness certificate.



ie

Keen US.
Competiiion

Ztinidad’s citrus industry is be-
ing pushed against the wall by
competition it is getting from
United States exporters, The
subsidy which tha U.S. Govern-
ment is paying its exporters of
citrus juice and fruit is putting
its exporters in a position to
undersell the Trinidad products.

Mr. Donaid McBride, chairman
of the Co-operative Citrus Grow-
ers’ Association here, said this
week; “Canada which is our best
market for juice has been prac-
tically lost to us. What little
jots we have shipped this season
have been sold at unremunerative
prices”. 7

After tracing the tremendous
increase in subsidy paid by the
U.S. Government—from $779,891
in 1948—49 to to $6,437,000 in
1950—-51—-under the Citrus Fruit
Export Programme, Mr. McBride
said that the assistance of the
Hon. Albert Gomes, Minister of



H. Labour, Industry and Commerce,

the West India Committee, several
members of the House of Com-
mons and others, had been invok-
ed. He exprassed the belief that
the British Governmert would
do comething to save the citrus
industry from extinction

More Publicity
For Barbados

THE Publicity Committee of the
Chamber of Commerce is to make
a further appeal for subscriptions
from the Mercantile Community
and Hotel Proprietors with a view
to approaching Government at a
future date for an increased grant.

This suggestion was put for-
ward by Mr, R. M. Cave, a mem-
ber of the Publicity Committee of
the Chamber. He pointed out
that last year merchants had in-
creased their subscriptions and
consequently, Government had in-
creased their Grant,

He’ felt’ that they ‘should again
appeal to the merchants, and so
have something concrete on which
to approach Government,

It was reported that the placing
of orders for the ‘Issue of the
National Geographic Magazine in
which appeared the illustrated
article by Mr. Allmon on Barbados
‘was not as successful as was ex-
pected. Only 326 orders have
been placed,

The Publicity Committee of the
Chamber took the matter up’ with
‘the Barbados Publicity Committee
with a view to having the latter
concern purchase some of the
copies.

The Barbados Publicity Com-
thittee however pointed out that
it was at their invitation that Mr.
Allmon had come to Barbados and
had written the article, and they
had already bought copies,

They however si ted that
the publishers of the National
Geographic Magazine be ap-

proached with a view to having
the article produced in pamphlet
form, since it would be a
permanent advertisement for the
colony, and would undoubtedly
be lost in a magazine in which
other articles appeared, and which
‘would be discarded after a time.

The Chamber of Commerce is to
make enquiries along the lines
suggested by the Barbados Pub-
licity Committee.

Water Control
Schemes In B.G.

LONDON.

In the House of Commons on
2nd July Mr, R. Robinson
(Conservative, Blackpool) asked
the Secretary of State for the
Colonies whether plans have
now been completed for water
control sehemes in British
Guiana in the area between the
Pomeroon and , Coventyne
Rivers; what will be the effect
of these schemes; and when will
work start,

The Minister of State for
Colonial Affairs, Mr, H. L. d@’A.
Hopkinson replied:

I have to intocmation which I
could usefully udd to the reply
given to ny Hon, Friend on 25th

June,
B.U.P.







BARBADOS ADVOCATE







: ete

JAPANESE POLICE battle Red-imspived rioters who staged a series of
violent demonstrations in Tokyo streets after passage of the new anti-
subversive law. Here, plainclothes co Mficers quell one of many outbreaks.

Thirty-eight rioters were arrested and 40 injured, (International)

BRITISH HONDURAS NOWTES:

CS
we



Rain Hinders
Logging _—

The wet season set in in June, beginning with heavy
rains and floods which put a stop to logging operations. in
the days when logging was done with cattle, logging could
goon throughout the wet season. Now, however, all logging
is done with mechanical transport and a few hours rain
effectively stops all operations.

While the rains hinder logging, Pine Lumber

farmers wanted the rain badly. Large quantities of pine lumber
Crops are, therefore, benefiting. are being exported to the West
It is reported from the C.D.C. fndies, prineipally Jamaica, The
“Barton Ramie Project” that im demand is greater than the
two weeks a growth of ramie was capacity of the present mills, as a
thirty inches. F result potential buyers are ex-
Agriculture ploring possibilities in the Repub-
Preliminary surveys revealed lic of Honduras.
that an increased quantity of rice, West Indies University
beans and crop was being grown. The Extra Mural Dept. of the
About one million and a quarter 1niversity College of the West
pounds of rice was exported dur~ Indies under its Resident Tutor,
ing last May, which was a wel- Mr. Rawle Farley, B.A, B.Sc.
come change to the time when Econ. Dip. Ed. is performing a
the Colony had to import corn very useful public service in con-
for food, nection with adult education, At
Pine Apple present a series of public lectures

this colony and this crop is being
increased, so

tel

made for shipments te the U.S.A.
where there is a ready market.
The scarcity of shipping facilities,
however, is a great drawback.

been a record, and it is almost a

st

well in is. being held at the Jubilee
Library on “Universities in the
United Kingdom.”

Questions Asked In
House Of Assenibly

Mr. E. W. Barrow on Tuesday
in the House of Assembly asked
questions concerning schemes
for training abroad of Government

Pineapples grow very

much so that
ntative arrangements are being



The mango crop this year has

aple article of food just now.
Co-operatives
A Co-operative Farming Club to

grow rice has been formed in the Servants.
north of the Colony. Good The questions were:— How
has so far been made. many schemes exist for the train-

pro;

A similar Club was formed in the
Western District of the Colony
with the object of growing corn
and beans

the formation of a
Association in order to assist
promote cattle raising. About 60
per cent,

ing abroad of Government
vants,
(a) At the expense of the
bados Government;
(b) At the expense of
United Kingdom
ment.

Ser-
jar-

Livestock
The Government is encouraging
livestock
and

the
Govern~

Government,

organisation
the or agency?

of the cattle in

Colony is in the Western District 2. How many, if any, Govern-

but cattle can be

ra

$1
of

United Kingdom,
Canada in order of vclume.

$2

tion for the goods exported were
Jamaica, Trinidad and the United
Kingdom, in order of volume.

of

principal

May, 1952.
branches of agriculture
low this good example.

lated to proceed with Development |

Pl
fo

clude such iterms as:—

above; and

at

ministration and educational pur-
poses will be required.

staff will necessarily take some
‘time to recruit.

registered in the construction at
Belize of the Hotel by the C.D.c.

y y
& 2QOOOSSSSVI GLO OOCO POS OGOIOEY - PL LPLLLSEEELO SLEEP OOOO
}

' Exide

THE SURE-START ING BATTERY

FOR CARS TRUCKS & BUSES
CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD. — Victoria Street

Prom
POPP PO PPO PPPS PO DS FOVA SPOOL OPO OPP AOA

successfully
ised in all parts of the Colony.

Customs
Customs imports for May valued
043,000, The countries of origin
the goods imported were the
the U.S.A. and

ment Servants have been sent
abroad for such training during
the past eight years and the
nature of their studies?

Mr. Lewis enquired:—Will the
Government please lay on the
table of the House the memoran-
dum of the terms and conditions

en which all loans are made to
fishermen?

UNITED HOLINESS
MEETING TODAY

The United Holiness Meeting in
the Salvation Army Bridgetown
Central Hall, Reed Street, will
this evening be conducted by Mrs.
Major S. Morris, and the Bible
Address given by Snr. Captain V.
Campbell. Snr. Captain & Mrs.

Bishop newly appointed offi-
cers to this Corps, will also take
part.

Customs exports for May valued
59,600. The countries of destina-



Expert Of Corn
For the first time in the history
the Colony corn was the
item of export during
t is hoped that other
will fol-

Development Plan
Arrangements are being formu-

an Part TI: This will a }\
rmidable undertaking and in- |

(a) Building Officers Qua
(b) Accumulating material
me}

(c) PW.D. Staff to supervise

for

(d) Agricultural staff extension:
least 30 extra officials for ad-

The technical and professional

Satisfactory progress is being

~
2





Atlas soon!

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2 MGDODHOHO 99909400-90000900 NM GOD

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LSPS EFSF "+ 48O@



(c) At the expense of any othera



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lilly Urged For” Labourer
ve re -
Cadig-Wal. Trade Gots A Year

THE Bektish West Indies Sugar
Associatign Cnc) have joined with — 4

sentence of 12 months’ im-



other WestIndian Bodies (Cham~ sisonment was yesterday im-
bers of Commerce ete.) im ul ; “are. os, set beers
a A Ate a ee A. mike Pesed on Alfred Brathwaite, a |
seat ie ott aa ry sre aia labourer of St. George, by His
S ‘=i ror ic MAPYCVS~ Terdship the Chief Justice, Sir |
n ol da-Weet Indies inn: Cadtcendea u@lan Reales
Trade generally ian € more, afler an / ize |

- they eall for /¥t¥ found him guilty of inflict-
jeid ia London 128 8tievous _ bodily
SiGe Ales Joseph Stuart, a conductor on /
of West : j
Her ‘spril 1,
Brathwaite
stuart
et



Like other bodie
neave ens ¢ harm on

s
between representatives
Indian Governments and of

s Covecnment with a view




fractured one of
s ribs by striking him with

ing the matter at high
° § ick, He had two jgrevious

level,

Resolutions from the B.W.1LS.A,
and the Chambers of Commerce
of Trinidad and British Guiana
were received yesterday ;
loeal Chamber of Commerce which Stuart who is a
endorsed; the resolutions sent the St. George's buses, first told
them by the Organisations con- the Court that the previous eve-
cerned. The local Chamber has "298, the bus was leaving town
‘so taken action in the matter, ‘or St. George when Brathwaite

wot on. The bus already

The Prgsident, referring to the tained 81 passengers and he
action taben by B.W.1LS.A. said it Brathwaite to get off. He did not
was very gratifying to know that do so and he had to summon
that Association had taken ae the aid of a police

onvictions for inilicting bedily

conducter on





steps in connection with
matter, and he expressed the hope Cuffed
the cote — Bagg boo Brathwaite got off the bus, but
which w sh ia PS when the police had gone on and
hich would be taken by the Gov- thd bus was ek ;
ernments concerned towards ar- he edi, euibeed tk Seon
ature iS Sores = 6 Fe told him to get off and when he
eventually did so, he cuffed him
i E hibi A and ran,
ocal Next morning, the bus stopped
xn its A at Charles Rowe Bridge on its
’ way to town. Brathwaite who was
BIF May Be Sterped there and had a stick in his hand,
2 started to beat Stuart ain,
; MEMBERS of 1 bados Dr, Cecil Vaughn who attended
Chamber of Commerce vesterday §tuart when he was brought to
oxpressed the view that der the ¢he hospital, said that a rib was
present trade conditions in sractured.
Britain, it appeared very unlikely el oe " ugh
that local exporters would be in- ee en ne nrouge
terested in exhibiting at the Brathwaite summoned two wit
British Industries Fair next year. nesses, but both corroborated the
The “prohibitive” duty on rum evidence given b rosecuti
and molasses they said, made witnesses. ae om
trade impossible with Britain.
This view came when _ the
Council considered a letter from
Mr. A. S. Bryden drawing atten Aloe Wanted
tion to certain observations made
by his London Agent on the
oe ' ; . Another query has been made
renee en for rum at the 1952 by an overseas concern about the
Extracts from the letter ‘re- POSsstbility of a local firm supply-
ceived by Mr. Bryden from his ce eee Aloe, Again the
London Agent, and to which he cael r of Commerce replied,
drew the attention of the Council POMting out that the Director of
state that “very few enquirics “€ticulture was not prepared to
wens fade for rum at this year’s oe for posing ths
LF. he rum display looked 5 a guaran’ price
very nice indeed but unfortunate. Covering a period of years is given.
ly this year the B.L.F.,was much , Earlier this year a Liverpool
smaller than usual and there were {'m which now buys aloe from
far fewer visitors. Most firms ex- Venezuela made similar enquiries
hibiting were disappointed with “bout the possibility of FO-0pen-
the enquiries and orders received. Wiis vee a et. arene
s time, the emical Researe’
The London Agent writes; “Iv Institute of America has made the
would seem desirable that you query,

(to the question of whether or not ‘expense,
you should exhibit again at the
B.LF. in 1953,

‘During the brief discussion on
this matter, members pointed out
that it was at the Government's
request that the rum exporters
had become interested, and they
were the chief people who ex-
hibited.

The lack of interest on the part
of some concerns was attributed
to the fact that trade conditions
in Britain, especially in respect
of molasses, as well as rum, made
it prohibitive for Barbados to do
jtrade with that ceuntry, and for
that reason they did not think
that it was of any benefit to ex-
hibit.

They

‘



C.C. Journal Faces
$1,000 Deficit

THE Journal Committee of the
Chamber of Commerce has warn-
ed that unless subscriptions and
advertising rates for the Cham-
ber’s Monthly Journal are in-
creased, the Chamber will be
faced with a deficit of $1,000,

The Committee have suggested
am increase which will take effect
from the Ist of January, 1953, and
the Council are actively consider-
warned that unless trade ing the matter.
conditions improved, it did not
seem at all likely that local ex-
porters would be interested in ex-
hibiting. It was decided to draw The Norwegian
o matter to the attention of tho Feggen with a crew of 38 under
zovernment. Capt. P. Pqdersen arrived in
Carlisle Bay yesterday
from Glasgow,
consigned to Plantations Ltd,

The Feggen brought for this

3 C.C, MEMBERS
CHOSEN FOR B.G. port one case of sazor blades,
three cases of gas cookers,

THE Council of the Chamber of &#S¢% Of Sewing machines, 2,400
Commerce yesterday appointed eS of bottled beer, 800 car-
Mr. G, H. King, President of the 408 of bottled stout, 12 cases of
Chamber, and two other mem- Confectionery, two cases of pump-
bers to represent the local Cham- i#€ machinery, 112 bags of rolled
ber at the Ninth Congress of the o#ts, 164 cartons of canvas shoes,
Incorporated Chambers to be held 500 bags of potatoes, ten bags of
in British Guiana next October, vuts and bolts, and 30 bundles of

The other two members who wili g#lvanized sheets.
accompany the President are Mr. ‘The Motor Vessel Lady Joy, 40
Pace Kinch and Mr. H. A, ©. tons, called yesterday from St.

as, Lueia Ste brought in 415 bags

Mr. Colin Thomas was also ap- of copra, 81 bags of chareoal ona
pointed to act on the Council in $55 bundles of fresh fruit.

Place of Mr, J, K. C. Grannum This vessel is consigned to tha
who is out of the island on leave. Schooner Owners’ Association,



Steamship



two



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PAGE FOUR



ARBADOS eal ADVOCAT

Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad St, Pildeetows

ce an Oe

B
f

Phursday, July 10, 1952



University Edueation

IN THE current estimates provision has
been mzde for the expenditure during
1952-53 of $41,600 on fifteen Barbados schol-
ars for three terms, five scholars for two
terms and cne scholar for one term.

In addition Barbados subsidises the Uni-
versity College of the West Indies by a
grant of $53,280 anpually and has to find
$6,788 for the maintenance at the Univers-
ity College of Barbados Exhibitioners.

Barbados is therefore spending $48,368
on the upkeep of more than twenty scholars
for part of the year at University Colleges
and is contributing $53,250 towards the
upkeep. of the University College of the
West. Indies, If, these expenditures were
exceptional they might cause little anxiety
but cwing to the increase in the numbers
of Barbades Scholarships there is little
likelihood of less than $41,600 being re-
quired annually for Barbados scholars, even
without existing allowances,
while there is possibility of much more
being required if scholars pursue studies
of mcre than three years duration,

' The cormmunity in Barbados must there-
fore consider seriously an expenditure of
more than $100,000 towards University edu-
cation, and ask whether the island can

increasing

_ both afford to subsidise so lavishly small

numbers of its own students and to assist
the growth of a University College which
is mainly used by Jamaicans.

There must be no false sentiment nor
emotional references to the value of edu-
cation. The advancement of learning is ob-
viously the concern of any educated goy-
ernment. And the value of a University
education has been recognised for many
hundreds of years.

But the demands on Barbadian govern-
ment revenue are legion and there must be
scrutiny of money which is being spent at
all times to ensure that the community
benefits from such expenditure. 4

In the pre-1949 period when Barbados
could only afford to reward one scholar
with a quite modest sum for acquiring a
University education the tiny trickle from
the Government purse made hardly any
difference, ta the local Treasury. The sug-
gestion in those pre-1949 days that Barba-
dos’ scholars should be forced to return to
Barbados and to give some service to the
community in return for the service the
community had given to the scholar was
rightly regarded as unworthy. Rather was
it the fashion for the community to rejoice
at the scholar’s good fortune when some
post outside Barbados was obtained by one
who had distinguished Barbados and him-
self. + %!

Since 1949 the advantages of winning a
Barbados scholarship have been extended
so that five persons in one year have a
chance of sharing in the community’s lib-
erality to scholars.

And at the beginning of this year no less
than 21 scholars from Barbados were
catered for in the vote of $41,600 required
for their support at University Colleges.
The time surely has come to review the
position with regard to Barbados scholars.

Is it just in a community where so much
remains to be done to extend the funda-
mental necessities of a good life; where the
task of educating the majority of the popu-
lation in elementary principles of hygiene
diet and sanitation; where preventative
medicine hardly exists and where technical
and elementary education need primary
attention: is it just in such a community to
spend more than $40,000 annually on schol-
ars who have no obligation to return and
serve the community which has benefited
them? nara.

Already this financial year (without any
increased allowances) $101,648 has got to
be provided by the government for subsid-
ising Barbados scholars, exhibitioners and
a University College in Jamaica. Can an
island, which as Professor Beasley warns
in A Fiscal Survey is going to find it diffi-
cult to méet its normal recurrent expendi-
ture within the next six years, afford to
spend so much on so few?

Ought not some strings to be attached to
the grants made to all but the highest
placed Barbados’ scholar each year? Should
not there be a stipulation that all but the
top Barbados scholar must agree to fill a
post in Barbados at least for a minimum
period of three years after graduation?
Ought not there to be some grading of
scholars so that allcwances bear fixed re-
lations to the expenses of the University
Colleges attended and ought there not to be
a graduated seale by which only the top
Rarbados scholar will receive full allow-
ances if the most expensive colleges are
selected? Barbados simply cannot afford to
dole out scholarships to—tniversity Col-
leges without counting the costs and if the
costs of scholars rise unduly, the -proper

procedure is to limit the number of schol-



ar Such economies might allow for the
granting of post-graduate scholarships o1
refresher courses to Civil Servants, doctors
and others who will return to Barbados.

GEORGE V

and the

‘BOGUS’








3

Me,

7

, ‘. . . informal chat’

By CHARLES WINTOUR

Sir Campbell! Stuart | has
written a book, and considerable
notice has been taken of it, That
is not surprising, for Sir Camp-
bell Stuart has had a career in
this coun‘ry which is unique.

Under Northcliffe’s patronage
he became managing director of
The Times newspaper at the age
of 35 and managing editor of
the Daily Mail at the same time.

He was the chosen heir of
Northcliffe, who intended that
he should inherit The Times.
But that intention was never
carried out. So Stuart arranged
the sale of The Times to John
Aster, gave up his managerial
post and was rewarded with a
permanent seat on The Times

board,

Forn a Canadian but long
resideut in England, Stuart has
cultivated widespread political

and social relations on both sides
of the Atlantic. He now enjoys
a standing in the Pilgrims and
other similar institutions which
is altogether exceptional,

With a career of this nature
he obviously has much of inter-
est to, record in Opportunity
Knocks Once. But the most
fascinating story he’ tells is how
he suppressed: the famous inter-
viow—attributed to Lord North<
cliffe in London and to Wick-
ham Steed, then the editor of
The Times, in America—relating
to George V’s views on the Irish

question,
Too Late

This was a most courageous
act, the interview was
cabled to London for publication
in Northcliffe’s name. But
Stuart, though he acted at once,
was too late to prevent publica-
tion in the Irish editfon of the
Daily Mail. And the Daily
Express, picking the story up
from Ireland, took the precau-
tion of printing a full account on
its front page.

Now what was this interview?
It gave an extraordinary account
of differences between the King
and the Premier, Lloyd George,
about Ireland. It praised the
King for wisely exercising his
influence on the Government
and related what purported to
be a conversation between the
King and Premier in which the
King asked the Premier, “Are
you going to shoot all the people
in Treland?” When the Premier
answered “No,” the King was
supposed to have said, ‘Well,
then, you must come to some
agreement with them, This
tihing cannot go on. I cannot
have my people killed in this
manner.”

The report of this interview
exploded on the country with
the force of a bomb. It came at

since



a time when the attempt to pre-
vent the independence of Ireland
by a policy of repression was
still going on, The country was
divided—and so was the Cab-

inet.
Then on the evening of the
day that the interview was

published in the Daily Express,
came an unprecedented event.
The King repudiated the inter-
view in Parliament. No reigning
monarch had ever taker) such
action before; nor has it ever
been done again.

Lloyd George; on the motion
for the adjournment of the
House, read a message from the
King, emphatically denouncing
the statements contained in the
interview, and calling them a
“complett fabrication.’ Indeed
they can have been nothing less.
The King can never have said
anything of the kind. If he had
given such a reprimand, Lloyd

George would have resigned
immediately,
George V was certainly an

autoerat in his private life, but
as a constitutional monarch he
had to accept’ the advice which
his Prime Minister gave him, At
no time could he possibly have
hoped to carry through a policy
of his own, quite different from
that of his Ministers. He was
not in any position to hector and
rebuke Lloyd George as this
interview suggested,
What Happened?
What had really happened in
New York? Wickham Steed,
then the Editor of The Times,
had gone to New York with
Northcliffe, From his book
Through Thirty Years, pub-
lished only three years after the
event, it is clear that—
1—Steed agreed to make a
“personal statement” on the
Irish situation to the New
York Times.

2—Steed “chatted informally”
with the New York Times
reporter sent to see him,
and arranged to dictate a
full statement in the New
York Times office,

8—Receiving authorisation to
speak in Nonrthcliffe’s name,
Steed dictated, in the Néw
York Times office, a_ state-
ment on Ireland as coming
from Northcliffe. This was
printed the next day quite
separately from the Steed
interview which was given
considerable prominence.

4—While Steed claims he was
assured that nothing would
be published besides the
Northcliffe interview, he
makes no suggestion that he
told the reporter directly
that he was “oif the record,”

Now comes an extraordinary
postscript to the whole. story.
The recently published history





Our Readers Say:

Salaries
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR.—I certainly did read with
interest the letter of ‘Super Jet’
commenting on remarks made
by members of the House of
Assembly debating the re-vision
of salaries of the Teaching staff
and Departmental Heads of the
Civil Service.

It is true that technical men
are hard to get and must be held
when got. Technical men must
be trained and qualified in their
respective sphere and therefore
must spend lots of time and
money at Colleges and Univer-
sities to do so, therefore they
should receive proper salaries, I
must then align myself with
the Members of the House of
Assembly and members of the
public alike who think that the
salaries of technical men should
be increased. But how in the
name of all that is good, can
Departmental Heads be aligned
in the same sphere as technical
men when the only quality that
some of the Departmental Heads
of this colony possess is a dicta-
torial attitude which has not
got to be euie oe me for at
any College or University.

" 7 TAXPAYER

Salary Anomalies

SIR,—In the account of last
Tuesday’s meeting of the Legis-
lative Council, your paper states
that the H.C.S. drew attention
to certain anomalles particularly
in relation to the respective sal-
aries paid to the head masters

of various First ‘Grade and
Second Grade Secondary
Schools,

I write to express the hope
that when the above anomalies
are being investigated, the op-
portunity will be taken to ex-
amine the anomalies in the en-
tire Education service, It is an
open secret that there are sev-
eral anomalies with respect to
the salaries of the Elementary
School Teachers, the Inspectors
and the supervisors and it would
be a grave mistake to single out

the teachers of Secondary
Schools for consideration,
JUSTICE,

Parent, Child, Teacher

SIR,— Reading in Tuesday's
Advocate such an able . and
inspiring lecture by Mr. Cam-
eron Tudor to the parent, child
and teacher, I hope it will bear
fruit and help some of Our poor
unfortunate children, I wonder
if some more of our responsible
fellow men could not relieve us
of our troubles.

Some of us are still living in
a 14 x 8 shack with a family of
7 or 8, made up of boys and
girls of various ages, What can
we teach them? We : taken
up with to feed . But
by chance even if ght
something, it
and made a
congestion
children‘



how





could
success
that st
The father and mother



would like a little more room
and draw our belts and go to
the point of starvation and raise
another 14 x 8 to relieve the
situation. Here it is that Mr.
Proud Vestryman, because he is
wealthy and his children are
alright, steps up and says, ‘I
want eleven or twelve dollars
‘taxes for that little fellow you

put on in front”, Is that giving’

us a mind to go forward? I hope
the Government may see fit to
abolish the Vestry system soon
and very soon too. If they have
to collect the same tax, collect
it from those who are able to
pay or through some _ other
source, and give those that are
trying a chance,
A PARENT.

Dim Lights
To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—I read with interest
your leader on Road Dangers,
but I am in total disagreement
with your statement that head-
lights should be dimmed. Your
remark that pedestrians use the
highways as if they were coun-
try lanes, means that lights can-
not be dimmed without great
dangers to them.

I have driven near London for
85 years where conditions are
toally different, all the streets
have pavements, They are well
lit. Cyclists are compelled to
earry tail lights. In Barbados
none of these conditions hold.

If two cars approaching dip
their head lights, they must slow
up, because of the glare of the
lights of the approaching car.
Therefore, as both cars must slow
up in any case, the headlights
should be left on. Thus protect-
ing the ‘pavementless Barbadian
jay walker.’ In any case night
driving becomes safe, and I drive
with the knowledge that I can
see pedestrians and the ap-
proaching car too.

Furthermore, how can_ both
drivers black out at exactly the
same moment? If not the car
which blacks out (or dims) first,
is driving into a wall of dark-
ness and Heaven help the jay-
walker. In any case, time would
not be saved in either case. And
driving fast in our tiny island
might land you in th@ sea. As
the famous German philosopher
Goerthe said:

‘Light more Light’.

P.S. I have not touched on
the dangerous state of affairs
which obtains when the driver
dims and the other ae

Thanks
To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,— As I cannot claim to
have read every issue of
your enlightening newspaper, I




therefore do not know whether
anyone has publicly thanked
Mr. Hoyos for the series, ‘Our
Common Heritage’.

Even if this duty has already
been done, I still, with you
permission, offer my thanks to
him for the interesting series.

Many people—including
self—post the Advocate



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

@ A controversy that
iavelved a King, a Prime
3 Winister and an Editor of
4 The Times starts a new
-) argument to-day... .

of The Times, in telling this
story, calls the interview
“faked”..1t does not mention at
all that Steed had agreed to
make @ personal statement. And
with heavy use of inverted com~
mas, the page heading talks of
A_BOGUS “INTERVIEW” IN
NEW YORK.
_ What was bogus about the
interview? It undoubtedly took
place. The reporter went to
interview Steed, and Steed
“a to him.
hen the story appeared,
Steed hotly denied that he had
ever used the words reported
about the King’s conversation
with Lloyd George. “I never
said it at all” he told the Phil-
adelphia Public Ledger,
But The Times history admits
that “the Source of parts of this

material lin the published
interview] with a general
conversation outside the inter-

view whieh Steed had with the
reporter about the King’s desire
for peace.”
No Retraction -
Apart from Steed’s denials,
the chief basis of the claim
made by The Times history that
the interview was “bogus” 1s
eontained in the footnote on
page 609. This states that the
then proprietor of the New
York Times the late Adolph
Ochs, and his son-in-law, A. H.
Sulzberger, the present proprie-
jor, Mafkerwards apologised to
Steed for the way he had been
treated in their journal.”

Yet the New York Times
never published any retraction
of their story. The editor merely
issued a brief statement saying
that the interview “was written
by a trustworthy reporter who
believed that he reported
accurately what Mr, Steed said.
Mr. Steed “has since told the
New York Times that it con-
tained ‘matter that should not
have been published.” That
falls far short of a retraction.

There is something’ very
strange. about the whole inci-

dentIfsany ordinary newspaper
publis a story that was so
false d misleading that both

the proprietor and his. heir had
to apologise for the mistake, a
clear retraction would be pub-
lished in the columns of the
newspaper at the same time.
And it is certainly mysterious
that a man whose words had
been “faked” in a _ ‘bogus’
interview was not able to secure
the publication of such a retrac-

tion,
The Conflict

In fact, a fog of mystery still
surrounds these two interviews.
Sir Campbell Stuart kad the
courage to “kill” both inter-
views at home. He did boldly
and with wisdom. A lesser man
would have shirked the deci-
sion.

There remains a most inter-
esting conflict between the New
York Times and the London
Times. Who will resolve it?

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

—L.E.S,



other newspapers) to friends
and relatives overseas. In conse-
quence, one cannot preserve in
one’s Library for the coming
generation this instructive part
of our national history.
Thousands of people; even of
the middle and higher classes,
I daresay, were not acquainted
with the knowledge which ‘Our
Common Heritage’ lucidly gives
even to the man in the street.
Because of the information
which this series contains, I
make the suggestion that they
be made available in pamphlet

form,
E, A, McALISTER.
St. Michael.

Cost Of The Church

SIR,—Since so many members
of the Government stress the
heavy burden” of maintaining
the Chureh without indicating
the actual sum involved, it would
be well for them to state what
the cost eactually is. According
to “financial statistics (recently
published in the Advoeate) the
cost to the Government of clergy
salaries amounts to just 11%
(one point one per cent) of the
whole budget. .Even if this
“huge” amount was discontinued
it is hardly likely that the slight-
est saving would accrue to the
tax-payer. The same money
would be frittered away in
some other and less advantage-
ous direction.

It is probable that about 70%
of the population is at least nomi-
inally Anglican and is entitled to
the ministrations of the Church.
In addition, all others whether
Anglican or not are able to re-
ceive at least minimum rites of
the Church in regard to baptism,
marriage and burial and can at
any time call on the services of
the parish priest without a penny
fee. In addition to all this a con-
siderable amount of money is
‘expended by the Church in char-
ity, and the poor of Barbados
benefit considerably through
Church poor funds.

If the Church were to be dis-
endowed the poor would be hit
the most. The Church would be
obliged to depend on fees for
services, (excevtine baptism);
the priest’s stipend would be
come a fitst charge on parochial
funds and the amotint available
for charity would be considerably
reduced. The amalgamation of
narishes whieh would inevitably
follow would mean fewer jobs
for future candidates for the
ministry,

Tt is untrue to sav. as has heon
said in the House thot the Gov-
ernment has a mandate from the
people to disendow the Church.



The majority ef the peorle re-
quire no such thing and. are
heartily onnosed toecanv such
step. Thev know only too we"l
the need to supnort religion and
eulture in the land: nd the.

red 1 of

penditu uld

. enlorged pol
force and additional industrial
schools,

D. W.



' Doctors Run Into A Row
At $100,000 A Year

From R. M. MacCOLL

WASHINGTON.

LIKE it or not, the pressure group, the
lobbyist, and the high-powered publicity
campaign are very much part of the Ameri-
can scene these days,

And just now a fight of great intensity and
bitterness is in progress over the propriety of
the Ameriéan Medical Association’s having
retained a famous public relations firm, at a
big fee, to place its views—especially on the
burning issue of socialised medicine—before
the American people.

Right in the front of this battle is Dr. Paul
Magnuson, Professor Emeritus at North-
Western University’s Medical School, and

chairman of President Truman’s Commission
on National Health.

ADDRESSING the National Association of
Science Writers in Chicago, Magnuson lashes
out at the Medical Association. He says:

“I am sick and tired of its publicity cam-
paign. The average American doctor doesn’t
need a 100,000 dollar a year public relations
job to keep the American people from biting
him in the leg.

“Things have reached a sorry pass when
the health and well-being of the American
people are being made the football in a vul-
gar battle between highly paid publicists
shooting nasty adjectives at each other from
20 paces,”

AND talking of doctors a surprising feature
of the Medical Association’s 101st annual
meeting in Chicago turned out to be a coast-
to-coast telecast—with a potential audience of
30,000,000 people—of an operation to save
a man’s life.

DO YOU remember that disaster at Texas
City in 1947, when the town was blown to bits
in a series of explosions and 560 people were
killed? x Ele

Now there is an echo of the big bang. The
Circuit Court of Appeals dismisses 273 claims,
totalling £107,000,000 against the Govern-
ment. KW) ole

HEADLINE: “Probers expected to blister
Barrett.”

Translation: Washington’s former police
chief, Robert Barrett, obdurately silent in the
face of Senate investigators as to just how
he came to have £6,070 more than he earned
in 33 months, will get properly ticked off by
the irritated committeemen. :

MILTON SPERLING, a Warner Brothers
boss, has been holidaying in Paris, And now
that he is back in Hollywood he is all excited
about an idea for a Technicolor musical, to
be called “Paris After Dark”, and to be based
on the adventures of a typical American fam-
ily visiting the gay city.

WHEN Mary Martin leaves the London
version of “South Pacific” in the autumn, she
might appear in “Maggie” on Broadway, the
musical version of Barrie’s “What Every
Woman Knows.”

ANOTHER huge slum clearance job starts
in New York City—but there is something
new about this one. For the venture is in the
hands of four private building concerns,
which have received the go-ahead from both
New York’s Mayor Vincent Impellitteri and
the Federal Government itself. Total cost will
be £30,000,000, and when it is done there will
be 6,500 more moderately priced flats for New
Yorkers.

THE Studebaker car company announces
that if the steel strike lasts another two
weeks it will be forced to close down. And,
in Washington, experts charged with keep-
ing up steel supplies for the military services
only, report that the thing is a nightmare—
“Like trying to drive a car with the left front
wheel missing”,

LOWER CALIFORNIA, a part of Mexico,
is that long strip of land, harsh and desolate
for the most part, that hangs down into the
Pacific like a limp finger south of the U.S.
border. It is there that Barbara Stanwyck
must go for the filming of her next film for
M.G.M., “Riptide.”

BOB HOPE will conduct the first coast-to-
coast TV “marathon” this month, a 13-hour
affair, during which viewers will be exhorted
to phone in “pledges” towards a £300,000
fund to send Americar athletes to the Hel-
sinki Olympics. And guess who will make his
TV debut on the programme? Why, the old
groaner himself, Crosby.

DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS JUN.

DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS JUN. is so busy
he has had to sell to Paramount the rights to
Robert Standish’s “Elephant Walk,’ after
having made arrangements for filming with
the Governments of India and Ceylon. But
Douglas will still be available to Paramoynt
&s consultant.

NEY YORK starts a drive for £53,000 for
an advertising campaign to attract summer
visitors. I wouldn’t have thought it neces-
sary. Never known the place so jammed with
out-of-towners.
| AMERICAN women are annoyed with a
|private investigator named Dan Eisenberg,
; who specialises in tracing missing people. For

Mr. E. thoughtlessly announces that his firm,
over the years, has been called in by wives
jto help find some 70,000 missing husbands—
‘but only i5 times vice versa. \





_—

|





—



THURSDAY, JULY 10, 1952

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THURSDAY, JULY 10,

1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
eee



Jury Acquits Woman Of Wounding With Intent |

Defence Says Evidence
Not Enough to Convict |

ELEANOR JOHNSON of Trents Road, St. James, was
yesterday acquitted at the Court of Grand Sessions of the
charges of wounding with intent or inflicting grievous
bodily harm on 74-year-old Alice Springer, after her coun-
sel, Mr. F. G. Smith, argued that there was not sufficient

evidence to convict her.

Hearing of the case was presided over by the Chief
Justice, Sir Allan Collymore.
The offence was alleged to have been committed on

January 3.

Doctor Zygrund Skomorock’s evidence was

that two of her ribs were broken.

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., prosecut-
ed for the Crown,

Springer’s nephew, Holford
Johnson is Eleanor’s husband and
Springer told the Court yesterday
that Holford and she got on well
enough, but not Eleanor and she.

She said that she had been re-
turning from receiving pension

and was passing along Trents
Road when Eleanor Johnson
shouted, “Blue Bunchee! Blue

Bunchee!” a nickname people call-
ed her. Johnson then threw some
stoncs and a “tot” near her, but
none struck her. When one of the
stones was thrown, a man called
Bannister was passing.

Johnson followed her and when
she reached her, struck her with
a stone on her hip and continued
to pommel her for a while after
she had fallen. After some min-
utes, Johnson ran back to her
home.

She had been detained at the
hospital for four weeks.

Cross-examined, she said she
had seep. one Ulric Prescod that
day and had complained to him
when she first saw him.

Dr, Skomorock said that Spring-
er came to the hospital on Jan-
uary 10. The sixth and seventh
ribs on the left side were fractur-
ed and her chest was tender. The
injuries she had could have been
caused by a blunt instrument. He
could not tell how much force
had been used as it would not
necessarily take much force to
fracture the bones of a woman
Springer’s age.

He added that no bruises were
noticeable.

Cross-examined, he said that he
might have examined Springer’s
hip. but could not remember, but
if anything had been particularly
wrong with the hip, he would
have remembered,

Howard Bannister, a grave dig-
ger of Holetown, also gave evi-
dence as to his passing along
Trents Road on January 3 and
seeing a stone drop near Springer
as though it had been thrown, but
he did not see who threw it,

Ulric Preseod, a chauffeur of
Holders Hill, St. James, gave
evidence as to his seeing Springer
limping on that day.

He said, too, that he had after-
~ards seen Johnson. and told. her
that Springer had tolqd him that
she had beaten her, but Johnson
had said attention should not be
paid to a woman like Springer as
she was mad,

Cross-examined, he said that
when he first saw Springer, she
did not tell him that she had been
beaten. When he saw her a second
time and she was limping, he
assisted her and about three times
she nearly fell.

Addressing the jury, Mr. Smith
told them that they had had the
benefit of listening to the evidence
of the various witnesses.

“You have had ample oppor-
tunity of noticing their demean-
our, their ability to see, to hear,
and other factors surrounding
this case,” he said. “You must
have gathered that the only direct
evidence to this charge brought

against the accused is the old
lady herself,
“No doubt His Lordship will

tell you it is not your duty to let
sympathy enter your calculations,
however sorry you may be for
this old lady. You have seen her
give evidence and you must reach
your conclusion from that.”

He pointed out that Springer
could not see too well and that
she had_had to go only a few feet
away from Johnson that morning
to recognise her. So it would have
been difficult to recognise who
may have thrown stones at ier
oF if the person was near to
er.

He said that the incident had
taken place on the third and it
was not until the tenth, seven



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days later, that she went to the
hospital. The doctor had said she
had a tenderness about the chest,
but she had made no mention
about chest injuries, She had said
that s¥2 had been struck on her
hip, but the doctor did not re-
member this from examining her.

The doctor had said that slight
force could have caused the frac-
tures and they had heard one
witness, Prescod, say that on quite
a few occasions when he was
holding her, she had almost fallen.
So anything could have happened
to an old lady like Springer dur-
ing the seven days before the
went te the hospital after she
said she had been beaten. There-
fore he would suggest that any
fracture should not be placed
against the accused.

“Are you going to put the ac-
cused in jeopardy because of the
evidence of an old lady who has
a fracture which could have been
caused by the slightest force, a
fall she may have got?” Mr. Smith
asked, “I am suggesting to you
that you shoulq not convict the
accused on this evidence.”

He added that the accused had
at all times denied guilt of the
offence and he submitted that the
evidence produced by the Prose-
cution was not strong enough to
satisfy them beyond a reasonable
doubt.

During his address to the jury,
the Chief Justice said that in his
view there was no evidence to
support the first charge—wound.
ing with intent. There had been
no evidence of wounding, there-
fore they had to discard the first
count and consider with care the
second—inflicting grievous bod-
ily harm,

Before reviewing the case for
the Prosecution and the defence
put up by Mr. Smith, he said that
it was the duty of the Prosecution
in every case to bring home the
guilty beyond a reasonable doubt,

After the jury returned the ver-
dict of not guilty on both counts,
the Chief Justice saiq that she
would know whether she was
lucky and told her to try and
avoid getting in rows with the
old lady.

-Labourer Found
Guilty Of
Attenipted Buggery

An Assize jury at the Court of
Grand Sessions yesterday found
50-year-old labourer George
Alleyne, guilty of the ore
buggery of a nine-year-old iy.
His Lordship the Chief Justice Sir
Allan Collymore postponed sen-
tence so that the court could be
told more about Alleyne.

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., Solicitor
General appeared on behalf of
the Crown, Alleyne appeared be-=
fore the court on a_ two-count
indictment. On the first count he
was aqharged with committing
buggery with a nine-year-old boy
and was found guilty on the
second count of attempted bug-
gery.



Police Constable Emerson How-
ard, keeper of the criminal re-
cords, told the court that the
accused has one conviction for
indecently assaulting a girl,

|

ON PROBATION FOR
BESTIALITY

Eighteen-year-old Levi Gittens
of St. Joseph was yesterday put
on 18 months’ probation by His
Lordship the Chief Justice, Sir
Allan Collymore at the Court of
Grand Sessions. He had pleaded
guilty on Monday to having com-
mitted bestiality on May 13,





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CLEANING



THE RESERVOIR:

een SURES



STANLEY MARSHALL (extreme right) although being a one-legged man, is one of the crew working in

the Castle Grant Reservoir.
who is supervising the work.

The reservoir is 40 years old this year.

reservoir tank.

Man Gets |
Five Years
For Stealing

Thirty-eight-y e a r-old
Clarke, a labourer of
Land, was yesterday
to five years penal
by His Lordship the Chief
Justice Sir Allan Collymore
at the Court of Grand Sessions
after a jury had found him guilty
of stealing a pair of shoes and a

Joseph
Delamere
sentenced
servitude

The stalactites (inset) were taken from the





Standing beside Marshall is Mr. Egbert Mayers, Caretaker of the Reservoir,
roof of the

Operational Cost
Affects Storage
At Warehouses

THE Committee of the Chamber of Commerce appoini-

7 Old |

_ 40-Yr-Old

Reservoir

Is Cleaned

Castle Grant Reservoir was
erected 40 years ago, To celebrate
its Fortieth Anniversary — this
reservoir, which overlooks the
whole cf the island, is being
cleaned,

The plateau on which the

reservoir is built is approximately

11,000 feet above sea level.
Formerly it was thought that
Hillaby, St. Andrew, was the

highest point in the island. Many
geologist today are of the opinion
that Castle Grant Reservoir is the
highest point.

Labourers who



are cleaning
the reservoir are working under
the supervision of Mr. Egbert
Mayers, Caretaker Its massive
tank receives water from Golden
Ridge and distributes it to various
parts of St. Joseph, St. John, St
Andrew and St. Thomas,

To get to the base of the tank
these labourers have to climb
Cown a ladder about 27 feet long
The tank itself is over 20 yards
long and when labourers walk
to the eastern end they are com-
pletely cut off from outside com-
munication.

It is in this area of the tank
that the temperature drops. -One
labourer said that this end of the



tank is as cold as England in
winter. Yet every labourer does
his bit. But they try to keep
below as often as possible.

One Legged Worker

Stanley Marshall, a one legged
man, is one of the labourers clean-
ing out the reservoir tank. He
spends most of his time at the
bottom of the tank.

It takes any of the other
labourers only a few minutes to
get to the top of the ladder but
Marshall finds it more difficult,
However, his work below is just
as good, if not better than many
of the other labourers,

While these labourers were
cleaning the reservoir tank, m¢m-
bers of the Police Force were in-
specting the site for a suitable
place to erect their Remote Con-
trol Station for the 999 Radio-

ed to enquire into the accommodation available for incom- ‘Velephone system.

ing cargo at the respective Steamship Agents’ Warehouses,
with particular reference t

quantity of glassware valued > c pickled por
$10.86. He had also been charged report to the Council of the Chamber yesterday.
aan ne te a ee The Committee expressed the Mr. J. O. Tudce however
guilty on that count. view that it is not a matter of pointed out that in many
- space, but rather a matter of oper- cases pickled pork was
Besides other convictions, Clarke ational cost, since according to brought into the island in
had three for larceny, one for their investigation, certain items second hand tierces, and Mr.

housebreaking and larceny and
one for burglary. In 1942 he was
sentenced to 18 months for the
housebreaking and larceny and in
1946 to five years for the burglary,

This* offence for which he was _ The matter is to be taken up
yesterday sentenced to five years’ With the Steamer Warehouse
imprisonment, was committed on Owners and Operators, with, 9

April 10 and the articles were the
property of Sylvia Walker and her
mother Mirian of Promenade
Road, Bush Hall.

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., prose~
cuted for the Crown.

The evidence was that the
Walkers went to sleep after clos-
ing the house on April 10 and
they did not discover the larceny
until they awoke the following
morning.

Two policemen, P.C, Wilbert
Clarke and P.C, Ormond Mar-
shall, who were on duty in Sobers

Lane the following morning about UMe Of incoming cargo had in-
5.45 a.m., saw Clarke, and think- creased considerably over the
ing his shirt seemed remarkably Past two or three years, and that space, but rather
bulgy, searched him. They found &t that time full use was made
the shoes in his bosom and some Of upstairs. Today the ground,
glasses in his pants pockets. At floor was being used for the be taken up by
the time, he told the police that #reater part, ie Pe hs
the shoes were his girl friend’s (Mr. Colin Thomas, a member
and the glasses his, but when re- Of the Committee who consideved

quested to direct them to the
home of the girl friend whom he
said lived in Sobers Lane, he was
unable to do so, He was arrested
and later the articles were identi-
fied by Mirian Walker and her
daughter.

Also giving evidence was
Wilfred King, a shoemaker who
had repaired the shoes _ recently
and who identified them yester-
day.

Addregsing the jury, Clarke
denied ever telling the police that
the shoes were his girl friend’s,
but said he had bought them the
previous day from a jumble sale
and had them with him when the
police saw him, because he in-j
tended selling them again. }

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which normally are stored upstairs
weré stored
taking up space which might be
used fcr stcring pickled pork: ,

view to having

G. HM. King

downstairs, thereby

Reebuck

them take steps”

, President,
ported this submission wher
he informed the Council thay
he had been informed by some
Street
that they have to store their
pickled pork outside.
Mr, Tudor urged that the Coun-

sup-

merchants

This station 1s expected to be

k, submitted its cnly a few yards away from the

reservoir. However, labourers
were not as interested in the
Police as they were over the
large and beautiful stalactites
which clung to the roof of the
reservoir tank:

Some of these stalactites were

over two feet long and perhaps
40 years old. The Caretaker is
using some to decorate his home
and it is very difficult to tell the
difference between them and the
sea coral.



Hull Of ‘Jenkins Roberts’





PAGE FIVE

Py: and keep your Z

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CHEESE

rie teers ; cil should request Commission .
Tour Ge a ee Agents to ask their Principals to Being Scrubbed
Committee’s Report, it was gen- ship such commodities in proper ey
erally agreed that the storage.of OMtainers. Aili There was much activity on the
items on the ground floor of? a Mechanical Equipment the Motor Vessel Jenkins Roberts
warehouse before all the space The question of installing —-which arrived in Carlisle Bay

upstairs was utilised was with a
view to cutting the high cost
which is now being paid for’ stor-
ing cargo, and which to a large
extent is aggravated by the
amount of overtime paid.

Increase Of Cargo

It was Observed that the vol+

mechanical equipment in order to from Nassau on July 5 with 134,-
cut operational costs was raised, 497 feet of pine—yesterday as
and suggested as a very likely Jabourers were occupied with the
solution, but it was pointed out unloading of the pine,

by members, including the Presi- Meanwhile the hull of the Jen-
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as it had in the past, with strong She is anchored in the Careenage.
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As a remedy to this, it was

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suggested that since the improper 8

storage was not due to insufficient
to an effort on
the part of the warehouse people
to cut their cost, the matter should
them with the



This brought from Mr G. H,
King, the President, a warning that
from what he could make of con-
ditions, a further increase might
be asked for within the next three


















ov

HERE'S THE

RUTTER
SAUSAGES
ITA-WHEAT







LisT Witn

PRICES :-

PEAK FREAN’S VITA WHEAT

the matter, told the Couneil that
“there is storage space in every
warehouse,
used, The bottom floor is usually
filled with
stored upstairs,”

WOU'LL

ship

but it is not

being

to bear any

stuff that could be

storage facilit



BE

companies had
tnereased freight rates,
therefore they should be prepared
operational

when it came to affording ,prc

ics,

be

AMAZED
AT THE TREMENDOUS

Union, or at some higher level,

In tnis connection it was point-
ed out that recently the steam-
given
that

en
and

REDUCTIONS IN OUR

DRESS GOODS DEPT.



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

ET,

FLOWERED CREPES From

MOYGASHELL Plaids From
SHELSHONG From ........
Flowered SPUNS From
af Lingerie Muslins from
Ps SEERSUCKER from
Plain ROMAIN CREPES from

$3.18
$2.46
$2.78
$3.58
$4.61
$4.04
$2.37
$1.69
$2.34
$1.26

. $2.09

$1.59
$1.30
$1.3
$2.08
$2.61
$2.29

”

$2.40
$2.00
$1.50
$3.00
$3.60
$3.25
$1.50
$1.22
$1.50
$1.02
$1.50
$1.22
$1.02
$1.02
$1.50
$2.16

$1.80 ete.

NICE ASSORTMENT
OF ENDS
LESS 1/3 OF VALUE

Ig, Ft,

12 & 13 BROAD STRI

cost

{

or four months by the steamship
companies on thelr freight rates,

It was finally decided that the
Committee which investigated the
mattor on behalf of the Chamber,
should meet the representatives
of the Warehouses concerned with
a view to having them do some
thing to alleviate conditions.



















Bex Vati Aes per pkt. 60c.
VINER AIM eS i ae gi ee per pkt. 6le,
C. & B. CALVES FOOT JELLY............ per Jar 44c,
KARDOHMA PURE COFFER..... |_| per % lb, tin 95c,
BUSH'S STRAWBERRY, LEMON, PINEAPPL E

PEPPERMINT, ALMOND, ORANGE, RASP-

DOME L, HOGUNCW Se ische dssvsuvon be ceeae * 28c,
BARRY DRIED PRUIT. 6.6.5 56.03 shacks. per pkt 39c.
LION PAPRIKA ........., big \e 4 ae per 4-oz, tin 36c,
DUTCH CELERY HEARTS ................ per tin 55c,
RANCH LUNCHEON BEEF LOAF ........ er tin 6le.
MAXAM STEAK & KIDNEY PUDDING. ...per tin 69c,
LETONA PEELED TOMATOES ........... per tin 4lc.
NEILSON’S NUT ROLL per bar 15e, per box 2.88
KOO S.0. MARMALADE in 8-lb. fins ............ 1 97
WALLS PORK SAUSAGES .............. per tin 85e,
DAN#3H SALAMI SAUSAGE ............ per lb 1.55
CANADIAN TABLE BUTTER ............ per lb. 1.44
CANADIAN RED CHEESE ...:............ per Ib. 1.13

COCKADE FINE RUM

Stansfeld Geatl & Co. Ltd.

SSE

ARCO POOR TEE
JUST OPENED
BIRKMYRE CANVAS

72” WIDE—FOR BUS TOPS and SIDES

INNER HOOD LINING



oe













56” WIDE. FAWN AND GREY
LIONIDE LEATHERETTE
50” WIDE. ATTRACTIVE SHADES.

BLACK MIRACLE ADHESIVE

134-0Z. or 5-OZ, TUBES

Ad

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

) r erpom AOXORG
BAY STREET — DIAL 4269

5s,

&

LLL SACL SO56565559655






















































































BARBADOS ADVOCATE















ee
PAGE SIx
TR TICES | me i"
CLASSIF IED ADS ee a 7
a ae — }
TELEPHONE 2568
eee iia NOTICE | REAL ESTATE
DIED All male citizens of the United States .
FOR SALE between the ages of 18 and 26 residing ee
in Barbados are requested to call at , ree,
~ is oor: the Ameriean Consulate from July 1 to ARTRAMONT” situate at Flint Hall,
« Pena On July sth Millicent ~ |21, 1952 for Selective Service Registration ‘' M i eine on 2 acres 3 roods |
‘loretta Carter. Her funeral will under the Universal Military Traini 46 perches of land.
leave the residence of her brother AUTOMOTIVE | Service Act ne The house ie byilt of stone and con- |
“Mayville” Worthing at 4.00 p.m. to- All male citizons of the United States 2 gallertes, large drawing and dining |
day ier interment at St. “Philip’s ~Ford 10. Excellent condition, | Who attain the oge of 18 years sub- ms, halwway, 4 bedrooms upstairs, 3)
Parish Church. Nightengale, Hindsbury oad,| sequent te July #1, 1052, are required trooms downstairs and several other |
A. Courtenay Snow after 4.30 p.m. 10.9 In, | to register upon the day they attain the “cms, kif@henette and usual con-}
—~ tc einen enetinereoe rename ibe |elghteenth anniversary of the day of Veniences |
CAR—Morris Minor. Perfect condition, | their birth, cr within five days there-| | Garage pe vag rooms in yard. |
contact harold Bowen c/o ¥. De Lim: & | after. ‘umeraMs Srult trees j
THANKS i Co. Ltd. Dial 4@44. 9.7, 62—@n For further tmformation, consult ghe i ALSO z }
meet camo SHUTS rt heh ah American Consulate, Bridgetown, Bar- acres 2 iin ie {SSicieing ei
aR eee ta neeneacimw arene ONE (1) Austi bados. 7,5.52—t.f.n, ,obove (excellent building sites).
Mr. C. HAYNES, who is now at i) Austin Aa a be bai wae oe? | 2 aiaeniaaiiiane : : : Inspection every day (except Sundays)
\Eagie Hall) begs to suy thanks to alll[n y Scott & Cu. Ltd nape Leet, | vetween 4 and 6 p.m
friends and relatives who visited him r * 96 6.52-¢.¢.n | T The above will be set up for sale at
in hospital and in other ways sym- 2 | NO ICE Publie Competition on Friday the 18th
peciined with him in his recent serious TRUCX—Chevrolet truck. no wereneene | Re: Estate of : $2 p.m. at the offlee of the
Operation. fe bina ‘bie offer refused. A Barnes & o.. | EDWARD SINCLAIR FIELDS, ° senate -
7 Lta a eee: | auasaca CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Se aa ny ee aleiaae ngiiaeeen | NOBICR is hereby given that all per- Cn I
r “K— Use: argo 5 ton truck with |sons having any debt or claim upon or a
IN MEMORIAM 2 speed axle. Morris 10 h.p. 1947. Austin | *ffecting the estate of Edward Sinclair | 9.7. 82-—Gn,
A-4. All of the above in good con- | Fiids late of the parish of Saint Philip) ~ poem art iat a ee
ta a - |ution. Fort Reval Garage. Lid. Tele-| who died in this Island on the lth day w BRIGHT WOOD" | St Lawrence Gap
SMALL—in loving memory of a dear|Phone 4504, 6.1.52—4n | cf October, 1951 are hereby required to! Wit) land about 33,100 sq. ft. Good
wife and mother Mrs. Lilian Small, | - -- a send in particulars of their claims duly | fC" irontage. Suitable for building. The
who fell asleep on July 10th 1948, VAN—Bedford 12 H.P. 15 Cwt. |¢ttested to the undersigned in care of 'U#8!ow has 2 open verandahs, 3 large
it does not take a certain day “to}®ecently overhauled and painted (Like | Messrs. Hutchinson & Banfield, Solici- Puahe roams, 3 bedrooms, shower, toifet,
bear you Jin mind New). L. N. Hutebinson, Clarendo |tors. James Street, Brigdetown. on or, a es pantry, Garage, servants’ quar-
The day I do not think of you’ is|Black Rock or phone 4803. before the 5th day of August, 1952 after) & 7%) nanan a Main water, — elec-
hard to find 10.7.5%-8n |\which date we shall proceed to distriinute | icity 4 Tee rats, Be vaisies and re-
And so I pray that when my day | tae assets of the estate among the parties | C°oorate as roughout 1961. Ring . 8950
on earth is o'er VAN—One (1) Fordson Van (M-igsa) | We both shall meet again to part] in perfect working order. Apply to G, §.|cebts and clalms only of which we shall! /@ne, §5t- ames for particulars -
er eae Miller c/o De Luxe Bottling Co., Roebuck | then have had notice and that we shail 10.7 Rh
Ever to be remembered by— Street. 9.7.52—4n. | not be liable for assets so distributed | “TINKAN Galle Wael Bathsheba,
Samucl R. Small (husband). Ailepn, ta any person of whese debt or claim! tectrictt 4a awe . a, Fu ished
Doris, Enid, Purelene, Muriel (daugh- we shall not have kad notice at the time | Reh to A ny Whot oie va a aiboe '
ters), John Herbert (brother), Keziah ELECTRICAL of such distribution. Telephone 6111. 6.7 Bbean
Herbert (sister), Elton Smali (brother-" he And all persons indebted to the said | *° ° : oe
in-law). Just received new shipment of Garrard Sicntsas panne tetas ‘@ seitie thelr “CAND Ewo House Spots Land on
— three speed Automatic Changers at| Dated the u8th day of May, 1952 Gime Waters Terrace near Hockley
? P. C. S. Maffei & Co. Ltd. Radio Bm- CHARLES CARLTON BROWNE,| Beach. Areas 11,366 and 8,120 Square
A c irs 16.6.82-—t.£.n. CAROL FIELDS, "] {cet adioining one another. Apply
NNOUN EMEN i ualified Executors of the) #. B. Kimeh, 185, Poebuck Si,
JUST “ i. 10,7, 62—4.t.n.







nein seeientataditin r

EARN BIG MONLY by selling Redif-
susion in your spare time. Get a supply
ef forms today. 1.7.52—€n.

PERSONAL

The public are herehy warned agninst
giving credit to any person or persons
whomsoeyer in my name as I do not hold
myself responsible for anyone con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name

by a written order signed by me.
JOSEPH EB. HAYDE,
Moores Lend,
St. John.
10.7. 82—2n











ar ms een
The public are hereby warned agains}
giving credit to any person or persona
er in my name as I do not
hold myself responsible for anyone con
tract) any debt or debts in iny name
unless by a written order signed by me
8Ssd. HOBART LEOPOLD BYNOF

Rogers Road, The Ivy,

St. Michael

10.7,52-—-2n.



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

TRANSFER
The application of Eva Belle of Red-
mans Village, St. Thornas. the purchaser
af Liquor License No. 532 of 19°2 grantec
to George Gulstone Bellamy in respect
of a boarded and shingled shop attached
to a wall building at Redmans Village
St. Thomas, to use it at such last
Gescribed premises
Dated this Tih day of July, 1952
To:—J. R. BDWARDS Esq.,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “D."
(Sgd.) EVA BELLE,
Applicant
N.B—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held ov
the 2ist July, 1952, at 11 o'clock, a.m
at Police Court, District “D."
J. R. EDWARDs,
Police Magistrate, Dist, “D”
St. Thomas
10.7.52—In.



TAKE NOTICE

BLUE NUN LABEL
N.SICHEL SONNE

That H. SICHEL & SONS LIME
also trading as H. SICHEL SOHNE
a limited Mability company registerac
under the laws of Great Britain, Win
and Spirit Merchants, whose trade o
business address is 3, Robert, Street
Adelphi, London, W.C. 2, Engiand, ha:
applied for the registration of a trad:
mark in Part “A” of Register in respec

wines, and will be entitled k
ster the sume after one month fron



€th day of July, 1952, unless som:
person in the meantime give noticc
in duplicate to me at my oifice 0:

apposition of such vogistrattion. Th:
trade mark can be seen on applicatior
at_my office,

Dated this 25th day of June, 1952.

H. atsAMS
Registrar of Trade Marks,

8.7. 52—3n

NOTICE OF TRADE MARK





The Quaker Oats Company, a corpor-
ation organized and existing under th

—_laws_ sey, and
having a place of business at 141 Wes
Jackson Boulevard, City of Chicago
County of Cook, State of [ilinois
United States of America, Manutac
turers, hereby gives notice that it ir
the proprietor of the above trade mark
in respect aap and inere nants A
foods, rticularly flour, cereal praduci«
and feeds That the Trade Mark is usu-

the infringement of said Trav
Mark in the Isiand of Barbados
similar notice appeared in the
Gazette during December 12
ited this 18th day of June 1952.
THE QUAKER OATS COMPANY,



Read This Ad.

YOU WILL BE GLAD

BO YOU WANT FURNITURE—
Here you get it for Every Room
#nd Of_ice in Mahogany, Cedar,
Birch, Deal and Stylish, Strong,
and MONEY-SAVING.

DO YOU KEEP School, Restau-
gant or Guest Houge? -—- Special
Jowest price offer of Railed Oak
Chairs, Hard seat and Rush tall
Btools, and finished and sanded
Deal Tables, round or other
shapes, and 2 3-piece Pine Tables,
75 x St—Good for Table Tennis.

DO YOU LIKE GLASS when-
ever you pass? 3 Elaborate English
Cheffonieres, with 5 to 7 Bevelled
Mirrors, worth More than double
their prices of $48 to $70

DO YOU LIKE BABIES’? Save
on Go-Cart, Firams, Cradies, Small
Kockers and Upright Rush Chairs,

















eee ne

L. S. WILSON

SPRY STREET. DIAL 4060























Pye’ De

Ultra-Modern Radio-Grams (with Gar-
rard 3-speed changers) Two Pickup Heads
no needle worries, in attractive walnut
cabinets. A limited quantity oni:
$420.00. P. C. S. MAFFEI & CO., LTD..
Pr: Wm. Henry Street.

28.6.52—t.£.n

——— ee
LEONARD REFRIGERATORS—7 eu
it Sealed units 5 year guarantee. 25
pounds frozen food and ice compart-
ment. Vegetable bin. Price $555.00

FEELDS
NOTicE
re Estate of
GEORGE ARLINGTON PAYNE

persons having any debts or claims
or affecting the estate of GEO!





ill ef EDWARD SINCLAIR
Deceased.
30.5.52—4n.



deceased,
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all



OFFERS for a brick wall te be de-
| molished and removed from our
Cavans Street Store will be received
| by Twelth July. DaCOSTA & CO., LTD,

5.9.82—In
SHARES—-1100 Shaves, Sanitary Laundry
Co, Limited (at par $5.00) 111 shares

West India Rum Refinery Co. Limited
(at $8.80 per share) 500 shares West India
Biscuit Co. Limited (at $16. 28 per share).



Fort Royal Garage Ltd. Telephone | 4RLINGTON PAYNE late of Clapham} All shares cum dividend.
7362. 1&7. in, | in the parish of Christ Chureh who died j R. S. NICHOLLS & CO.,
enn ene | ifi this island on the 20th December, 1961, | Solicitors.
PYE BATTERY SETS—Just a few left | are hereby Seguros to send in particu-| Phone 3925. 9.7.52—3n.
MAFFEI'S RADIO EMPORIUM. lars of their ¢ is duly attested to the
15.6.58—t.1.n. | Undersigned JOSEPH GNESIMUS TUDOR! SPRINGVALE PLANTATION, Saint
of (32) Roebuck Street, Bricesiows. on} Andrew. About 227 arable acres and
LIVESTOCK or before the 3ist day of 952, after | about 60 acres In pastures, roads etc.
which date I shall proceed to distribute; Manager's House, Overseer’s House,
a Tauone LT ——~ | the assets of the estate among the parties | usual outbuildings, two horses, cart, ete.
JENNY DONKEY—Not 2 years old. | entitled thereto having r to thedebts| | The above Plantation will be offered
What offers, Telephone Mrs. Gibbons and claims only of whi 1 then} for sale at auction on Friday, the llth
0117. 9,.7,52—2n.] have had notice and that I shall not be/ July next, unless previously sold by
—|iable for assets so distributed to any| private treaty. All inquiries should be



———
MILCH, COWS—(1) just enlyed (2) to







person of whose debt or claim I sha

directed to the undersigned in the first



galve in 2 weeks. P. B. Walker | not have had notice at the time of such! instance.
Redland” St. George. 10.7.52—3n. | distribution. CARRINGTON & SEALY,
And all persons indebted to the said Lueas Street,
MECHANICAL estat: are requested to settle their Bridgetown.
reece soomynis writeans — May, 1982 9.7,52—gn.
: 8 ay 0! . .

o, Aldo acing Marina fates | TORRE ONESRMUR FUBB, tein» | Tie coaigeg wi oe 5 a
qjand d Electri ‘ veutor, ft their office, o. 1, Hig et,
Grant Lid. Phoge qaepetated. T Geddes} restate, George Arlington Payne, decd. | Bridgetown, on Friday, ‘the 25th July


















a ee
“DUPLICATORS--Roneo Rotary Duplt-
cators, several models, from $80.00 up.

Get a demonstration to-day at T, Geddes NOTICE

Grant Ltd., Bolton Lane.’ 9.7.52—6n. Re Estate of
— WILLIAM ALBERT WORRELL
“OFFICE EQUIPMENT—Roneo Filing deceased

Cabinets, Roneo Desks, Stationery Cup-

oards, now available from stock at 'T.

Geddes Grant Ltd. Phone 4442." i
9.7.52—6n.





YPEWRITERS—Now in stock new
Royal Standard and Portable Typewriters.
T, Geddes Grant Ltd. Phone 4442,"

9.7,52—6n.

MISCELLANEOUS

ee ree neentiereneeannnneen eee

MNLACK & DECKER Tools 1”, ‘a’, &
V8", Heavy Duty Drills, Drill
Portable iste tae Sai discs. Secure
your req now the 4
next shipment wilt be gs 2:
& Co. Ltd., Electrical it.

4.7. 52—6n

MODELS —Five floating scale models.
Ships of Royal Nawy. Nourse. Ashby, St.

George. 6.7.52—6n

REFRIGERATORS—Kerosene ated
refrigerators, We have a few left of the
famous Blectrolux Kerosene Burning
Refrigerators, seven Cu. ft, capacity...
Daly $934.00. 8.7,52—8n.

y Telegraph

day of QGetober, 1951, ere requested





attested to the undersigned —

bert Worrell, deceased,
Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors, No.
ligh Street, Bridgetown on or

pri to distribute
oe of the Cael ee ype ied
VS" such Slaims of whicpe t -ehpl
have had notice and I will not be
tor the assets or any part thereof
distributed to any person

or claim &

notice,
And all persons pdehiag, to
estate are requested to le thi
debtedness without delay.
Dated this 10th day of June, 1952.
rl of
Sabecribe now to the D Qu Executrix
England's leading Dally N new
weiving In Rarbados by Air iy a few
jays after publication in Lendon, Con-
‘act; Sun Gale, c/o Advocate Co., Ltd.
“oval Representative, Yel. 3138

Worrell Caapaetet :

QUEEN'S COLLEGE



NOTICE ig hereby given that all per.
sons having any debt or claim against
ox affecting the estate of William Albert
Worrell, deceased, late of Lower Colly-
more Rock in the parish of Saint Mich- |
nel in this Island who died at Lower
Collymore Rock aforessid om the 15th

send in particulars of their claims oi
WALCOTT WORRELL Qualified Execu-
trix of the will of the said William Al-
c/o Messrs.

before
the 15th day of August, 1952 aries which
date I shali proceed

jar~
only

ifabie

whose debt
not then have had

said
in-

BVA WALCOTT WORKELL,

will of Willlam Albert
6,52-—4n,

1952, at 2 p.m.

The dwellinghouse called “VENTNOR”
with the land whereon the same stands
conteining by admensurement 4,083
square feet or thereabouts situate at
the Corner of Pine Road and Ist Avenue,
Beveville ‘

Inspection on Mondays, Wednesdays
and Fridays between the hours of 4 and
6 p.m. On application to the tenant

For further particuiars and conditions
of saie apply to:— 7

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
10.7. 52-—8n,







to

NOTICE

West India Rum Refinery Ltd.
Shares.

Barbados Foundry Limited Shares.
Barbados Co-operative Cotton Fac-
tory Ltd. Shares.

500 Barnes & Co., Ltd., 5% Preference

Shares (Ex Dividend).
195. ados Fire Insurance Co. Ltd.

res. »
= doa_-Shippa nil &* Trading Co.,
Ltd. Shares. ‘
20 West India Biscuit Co., Ltd. Shares.
Trinidad & Tobago 1063 4% Bonds.
3 St. Georges Parish 4% Bonds (£100).
The abovementioned shares will be
set up for sale at Public Auction on
Friday the lith day of July, 1952 at
2 p.m, at Carrington & Sealy, Lucas
Street, Bridgetown.
6.7.52—4n

Se

AUCTION

By instructions of the Insurance Coy.,
& will sell at the FORT ROYAL GARAGE,

41

200

12 | 520

2









eee ene ee an ene on FRIDAY ilth Bh Ree an
' WEDDING GIFT—A few ironing board The following list of candidates have | WOLSLEY 8 H.P, SED. Cc . Damage
and No-cord iron sets, subject to special gained admission to Queen's College for |by Fire. ‘TERMS CASH.
wedding-gift allowance, A Barnes &] {he School Year beginning 16th Septem- R. ARCHER McKENZIE.
Se., Lid, 3.7,.52—t.f.n, | bar, 1962;— 9.7, 52-—3n.
, eee et be! aa iE, Iver Sylvester
WADFLE PIQUE TAFFETA:—Just in| 2. ALLEYNE, Leonora Valerie




time,
n 7

the thing you were walting for:
m Modern shades 36 inches wide.
"1.c0 y . Come before finished at
Kirpalani, 52 Swan Street, r

10.7,52—1n.

LOST & FOUND

ARCHER, Ida Patricia
BELLE, Harriet Yvonne
BEST, Brenda Pamela
BLACKMAN. Tanis Cecil
anis Cecile
BRATHWAITE, Coral Elaine
BRATHWAITE, Merline
BRATHWAITE, Shirley Nadine
BROOKER, Barbara Ann
CABOGAN, Myrna Margaret





CALLENDER, Deborah Lucille
CALLENDER, Maureen Odessa
COOLS, Anne Clare
CRAGGS, Brenda

re LOST

neg
SWEEPSTAKE TICKETS—-12 Jamaican



%
Pamela

CADOGAN, Yola Caroline Gertrude

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

By “instructions received from the
Insurance Co, I will sell at Messrs.
General Motor Bus Co., Nelson Street

0
on Friday, July 11th (1) 1952-A-40 Austin
(countayman) Damaged in accident,
Sale at 2 p.m. Terms Cash.
VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer.
9.7. 52—3n.
Bk will offer for le by Public Com-
petition at my Office, Victoria Street, on
THURSDAY 10th at 2 p.m, 4,251 square
feet land at LIGHTSFOOT LANE, with







2.W.I. ig. COX, Jennifer McDonald the chattel house containing drawing,
nv deta lasted "is "Modtte Halas? . CUMBERBATCH, Margaret Elizabeth | dining, 2 bedrooms, usual eut-offices
tank Hal) Cross Road, Serial No’ CUMBERBATCH, Noel Annette freshly painted inside, with electric light
*B, 25089 to 5043. Finder please DEANE, Fay Alma and fittings, shop attacked. For in-
eturn to Eustace Holder c/ Wee GIBBS, Wilma Allison Laveau susstion apply!
Wilson & Co. 31, Swan Btreet ©) GONSALVES, Venus Barbara R. ARCHER McKENZIB.
ee 10.4. Bae-2 HUDSON, Janet Din) 2947. 6.7.52—4n.
ibid ote my KING, Rosaline Enise
LEWIS, apne wzelle ee eee
LEWSS, Shi vy Evon
REALTORS LIMITED . , Nadine Hillrietia Gleniss T.
TED |i, HO "Ae il AKE NOTICE
; HALL, Joy
AUCTION SALE MARSHALL, Joyce Celeste LACO

MARSHALL, Margaret Ann
MASON, Valmnai Janeth
MA , Judy Annette
MAYNARD, Doreen Naomi

At 11.30 a.m.

Om Thursday the 17th July, by order <6.
€ Miss Wylmer Cummins, we will sell
he furniture and household effects at
‘Meyville’, Codrington Hill, which
includes: -

Drawing suite three chairs and settee | 4!-
‘velour covered) standing and taple | 42.
amps, radio table with bookcase, two | #3.
‘ockers, two ash tray tables, hat stand | 4-
vith mirror, folding chair wall brackets | 45
‘ne china cabinet, one buffet, one Tip } 46.
ton Table with ‘carved pedestal, and} 47.
chairs, Serving Table with Glass Top, | 48.
! in mahogany. Antique combination | 49-






MEDFORD, Joy Angela
PILGRIM, Judy Lyall

Pp |, Frances Ann
REID, Lucine Patricia

SEALE, Wendy Annette
SINCKLER, Maxine Janice
SKINNER, Margaret Josephine
SPOONER, Rosita Barbara
SPRINGER Gloria Amorel Yvette
STUART, Shirley Anita

$8 1
TA . Joan Miriam

TAYLOR, Veronica Eleen
THOMPSON, Yvonne Jeanette





MURRELL, Lilian Gwendolyn Mahon

Shastreen Hermina Lomas

AND DEVICE

That LACHER & COMPANY, a Kom-
manditgesellschaft organised under the
laws of the German Federal Republic,
whose entire property is in the hands
of Ludwig Hummel, whose trade or
business address is 10, Richard Wag-
nevalee, Pforzheim, Germany, Manu-
facturers and merchants has applied for





Jthe registration of a trad» mark in
Part “A™ of Register in respect oi
: clocks, especially pocket watches,

wristlet watches, wristlet watch straps,
parts of clocks, clock works and parts
of clock werks, and will be entitled to
cegister the same after one month from
the 8th day of July, 1952, unless some





Ses, one Rest Chair, 10 Tube Philco } 50. person shall in the meantime give notice

‘ecio, ope Mirror, Lamp shades, Floor |} 51, THORPE, Barbara Ruth in duplicate to me at my office oj

‘uss gnd Bracket Lamps, Rush’ Settee | 52. WARD, Penelope Deighton opposition of such registration. The
4 cushions, one Clock. Antique |S. WEATHERHEAD, Heather Ann trode marke cyn be seen on application
‘seware including Salad Dishes, Ice |S4. WILKINSON, Margaretie Blaine at my office.

cream Cups, and Glass Cups, China }|&5. YARDB, Muriel Verlilius Dated this th day of June, 1962.

fea Service, complete Beer Set, Dinner | 56. YEARWOOD, Barbara Yyonette. “ H. W

ware including Soup Bowls in| White aes ran: Registrar of Trade Marks.

and Gold, ‘Pyrex Ware, Breakfast set. 8.7, 52—3n
cnguln Salad Bowl with Servers.

Singio and Double Beds and Springs, eee

towel Racks, Triple Mirror Vanity, with
ipholstered stool, Bedside Table and
Nusht Chair, Qne Dressing Tavle, One
su, allin Mahogany. Cedar Bedroom

i One ‘Treadle Singer Sewing
viachine in mahogany Case, one Jones
Sewing Machine; One painted Breakfast
suite, Perfection Three Burner Stove
h Oven, One Hot Plate, Gne Water
er, One Spong MNincer, One Picnic
ee sk, Kitehen Ware, One Gallon
ice Cream Freezer, Books, Plants, and
Oue Garden Seat, and many other items
Inspection from 9.90 a.m. on rorning

sate. Terms cash





Don’t neglect a di
seated cough! Rub the

chest with A.1, White
Liniment. The penetrating
heae stimulates bleed circu-
iation and promptly reliev
coogestion. Thousends hav
, found relief with A.1.
Why not you?











10,7.52—3n.



PPPEPOPPS SOO PE SOOP SOS)















[ ‘ CODRINGTON COLLEGE
* 1 .
T0-D y's NEW. FLAS JULY 25th — AUGUSY Ist,
A , 1952
0.09 ; DRAMA AND DRAMATIC
GREEN -— By Sir Philip Gibbs % TECHNIQUE
: 2.76
TIME TO REMEMBER ie 8 | (Professor A. K, Oroston
Sy Lioyd Douglas . $2.76 |
A WOMAN CALLED FANCY & {} and others)
_By Frank Gerby «.» $3.00 & i “
ck aoe, out. Som our Hardware x VELVET Sree BAGS | Fee: $20.00
Shet Gun Cartridges — (New peciality.
ios Block) $11.48" Ger 160, & SOUVENIRS Apply to the Resident Tutor,
Al heavy Hardware iterns at 4 FROM INDIA, CHENA & | Scout Headquarters,
@ (These cut prices are due to ou | CEYLON | Beckles Road, (Tel. 4653),
ee || : I On ee
% JOHNSON’S STATIONERY AND $12 a particulars
HARDWARE. 9 | y | 10.7.52—I1n
Oil Pr. Wm. By. St. Dial %465 | 52
1 DOOD ODOOD OOS OB OOSSE SS SSS eee ee
SR aan, Ne















| University College of
| the West Indies

EXTRA-MURAL
DEPARTMENT
RESIDENTIAL SUMMER

SCHOOL
at



|
|
|









+
HELP
————
|. Look—First class c-0o (woman) for |
hotel near City, apphy i jetter stating |
eXperience. A. B. Ltd. w/o Advocate
5.7.32-—-3n |
erent eee +
YOUNG MAN—A capable, energetic, |
hardworking young mon to man ae |
Commission Office in Trinided. Good
oO wtunity for right man. Apply by);
letter, Box K.K. c/o Advocate
9.7.52-—4n





MISCELLANEOUS



WANTE” TO RENT
BUNGALOW--Three Room Bungalow
Untyranes, Situated on es coant
Hasti i it. Lawrence or ockley
Lang Wiese preferred, from Qctober
Apply: K. D. Edwards, P.O. Box 157,|
Clty 10.7.52—6n

$62.50 POCKET MONEY easily earned
by recommending 25 new bers to

REDIPFUSION in one month.
1,7.52—6n.

- —_——
REDWFUSION offers $1.50 cash tor
each new Subscriber recommended by



you, 1.7.52—6n,
SUPPLEMENT YO FNCOME by
recommend iN. Obtain

full ee from the REDIFFUSION
office, 1,7,52—Gn,



Ww T0 RENT
SMALL Hi FESS. unfurnished,
2 bedrooms, a “ oer
le. Gorrie, ngs, orthing
fine 9185, 6-12, 9.7, 52—4n,
-FIVE extra Bonus
from Rediffusion for recommenda

tions in one ealendar month.
' 1.7,52--6n.,



TAKE NOTICE



That LIPTON LIMITED, a British Com-
pany, Merhants, whose trade or business
address is 179 to 189, City Road, London
E.C. Engand, has applied for the registra-
tion of a trade mark in Part “A” of

in respect of tea, and will be

led to reginer the same after one
month from t 8th day of July, 1952,
unless some person shall in the mean-
time give notice in duplicate to me at
my office of opposition of such registra-

tion, The tr mark can be seen on
oppussion at my office.
ited this Ah day of June, 1952,
H. WILLSAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
8.7.52—3n.



TAKE NOTICE
PLANCELO

That WINTHROP PRODUCTS INC., a
corporation organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Delaware,
United States of Amesica, Manufac-
turers, whose trade or business
address is 1450 Rroadway, New Yoyk,
State of New York, U.S.A., has applied
for the registration of a trade mark in
Part “A” of Register in respect of
medicinal and pharmaceutical products
and preparations and particularly a
product for the treatment of constipa-
tion, and will be entitled to register
the same after one month from the
8th day of Juky, 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,

TLLIAMS.

H. W *
3 Registrar of Trade Marks.
, 8.7,52—3n

TAKE NOTICE
NEO-PICATYL

That WINTHROP PRODUCTS INC., a
‘orporation organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Delaware,
United States of America, Manufac-
tu 5 e tmade or _ business
address is 1450 Broadway, 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 of
medicinal and pharmaceutical products
end preparations, 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 ean be seen On application
at my office.

Dated this 26th day of June, 1952.

H. WILLEAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
8.7.52—3n.

1952,







TAKE NOTICE
PLEWIN

That WINTHROP PRODUCTS INC., a
corporation organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Delaware,
United States of America, Manufac-
turers, whose trade or business
address is 1450 Broadway, 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 of
medicinal and pharmaceutical prepara-
tions, and will be entitled to registeit
the same after one month from the
8th day of July, 1952, unless some
verson 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.

TLLEAM:

H. W s,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
8.7.52—3n,





a

ty

LEARN TO DRIVE!
LEARN TO DRIVE!

$ By Consulting - - -

The Barbados
Auto School

Our method of teaching is
Simple and Sound
Why not start TO-DAY?
And drive the B.A.D.S. Way

\{ For further particulars:
Call - -
MR, P. CRAIG, Instructor,
C/o Leonard Jones’ Garage
and Funeral Establishment,
Halls Road, St. Michael,
or Dial 2983.
N.B.—Special arrangements
made for parties having their

own cars. {
28.6.52—8n.*

SE SSS!





FOR



Sth Avenue.

A compact and pleasant home

Good class property adjacent.,All

JOHN M. BL

A.FS.,

| Math

_

SPRINGFIELD

—

living room, 3 bedrooms, Kitchen

F.V.A.
REAL ESTATE AGENTS



FOR RENT



HOUSES

Attractive seaside Flat main road Has-
ings. comfortably furnished, English
Open Verandah facing sea. Suitabie
ene person (or couples From July 1.
Telephoie 2949

URNISHED
































THURSDAY, JULY 10, 1952

MAIL NOTICES

Maiis for Martinique, Guadeioupe
Dominica, United Kingdom and France
by the &.S. Colombie will be closed at
the General Post Office under

Parcel Mail at 3 p.m. on the lit
July, Registered Mail at 8.30 a.m
Ordinary Mail at 9.00 a.m
July, 1952.

for Madeira, United Kingi«
Antwerp, Rotterdam, and Amsterdam b
the M.S. Oranjestad will be cio
the General Post Cffice as unger

Pares! Maii at 12 (noon),

—

SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay



an’
on the 121

1







j00d sea-bathing. Phone eye es en ee ee
: ee Van Shuytman, Sch
apne Pe ai star, Sch. Marion Betle Woife
FLAT—fFive roomed flat, fully fur-] ... Rg : af . mm
nished, located in Balmoral Gap. Prom oun =e Pes so eae aie RATES OF EXCHANGE
Aug oF two or = oe” verdene, Sch. Turtle Dove on Wane JOLY 6, 182
Phone 913i ae rim, Sch, D'Ortae, Seh. Linsyd 11, Sebling ~ cone Baying
ee . sererr f Sel T Mmphent Star, Seh. Harriett 7 6/10) Pr, Cheques on
ROOMS—Two furnished rooms, running Whittaker, “LV . Blue Star “yr Wil, sis Bankers 70 8/10". P
water. With or without teakfast. IM} icmead MV La@y Joy, 3.6 Pred ..--.2.¢.6.-+ Sight or
Woodside Gardens, 0 minis walk to} g Feggen. : , Demand Drafts 70 6/10% Pr.
Yaeht Club, or City. Dial 3256 12 6/10% Pr. Cable ees
8.7 52--t.f.n,. ARRIVALS fl 140% Pr. Currenes 683/105 Pr.
ee ; = esebterbocess COURERS 68 6/10 % Py
TRELAWNY -— Hastings, unfurnished,| gs poppe: i " tom : Silv 20% Pr.
third house from St. Matthias Gap, three | Gigcgow a ee Rees ; Natheos rey hi CANADA
bedrooms, water and basing in eath.| ity. Lagy. Joy with cargo of fruits 78 3/10% Pr. Cheques on
inspection 4 to 6 p.m. lmmediate Pes-| tom St. Lucia. Consigned to Schoon- Banxers 76 5/10% Pr.
session. Disi 3870 10.7.8--Im. lev Owners’ Association, Demand Drafts 16.35% Pr.
Sight Drafts 76 2/10% Pr.
DEPARTURE . Cable Shad eee
TAKE NOTICE Currency 15% Pr...
M.V. Daerwood with general cargo for Coupons 74 3/10% Pe.
aes Grenada, Silver 20% Pr,



WEDGWOOD

That JOSIAH WEDGWOOD & SONS
ul , &@ company incorporated under
the laws of Great Britain, Manufac-
turers, whose trade or, business address
is Barlaston, Stoke-on-Trent, Stafford-
shire, England, has applied for the
rej ation of a trade mark in Part “A”
of Register in respect of china, earthen-
ware and stoneware, and will be entitled
to register the same efter one month
from the 8th day of July, 1952, unlese
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.

H. WILL2AMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
8.7,62—3n.



Expansion Of
Labour Zionist
Group Promised

NEW YORK, July 7.

Rabbi James Heller of Isaac
Wise Temple, Cincinnati, declar-
ed Sunday he would expand the
Labour Zionist Organisation of
America whose President he was
elected Saturday.

Heller who succeeds Dr. Bar-
uch Zuckerman, was elected at

the 28th National Convention of
the Labour Zionist Organization,

His former functions included

June 24th, Brisbane Ji
Barbados “ebput







“NEO-CHEMICAL’









MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW
ZEALAND LINE LIMITED.
(M.A.N.Z, LINE)
tT from Port Pirie May 2! t idet Garp. and Petites Tee
gai ‘om accep’ rgo an isengers for
June ith, Brisbone tng ith Bde Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
5th, arriving Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Mon-

day 14th inst., -
The M/V. “CARIBBEE”. will



chairmanship of the United an addition to peaeet cargo this vessel

ample space chilled and hard seoeyt Cargo and Passengers fi
cabiber of “the Ward eawiet|” oe ce Pomunien, mm ic ° o * -
Action Committee —U.P. Lading 2iteepied on through Fille off day leth inst.









.

FLY

_
| RIO DE JANZIRO
SAC PAULO
From Trinidad magnificent double-
decked “E1 Presidente,” world’s
largest, most luxurious airliner,
flights to Rio, Montevideo

and Buenos Aires. Convenient con-
nections at Rio for Sio Paulo,

x











; Montevideo

cq Benes Alves
ct wi >

“El Turista” Berd type Clipper*

| at Trinidad. Regular servise via

Belem to Rio, Sio Paulo, Monte-
video and Buenos Aires,

For reservations, see
Travel Agent or



HoRto ArRmnars
Da Cesta & Co., ite







Brood Street — Bri








>ewny
Phone: 2122 (After Busine wit, 2303)
ATM WeG., PAA, ING.

——.





SALE







Helleville.

with gallery




*. 2
» Side verandah,




» S€rvants’ room and garage.



for £1,800 or very close offer:

ADON & CO.




Plantations Building



it
British Guiana, Leew and
Talons, ” we

FURNESS oe a
Lae #@ CO., LID.,







to
ward B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC.)
nsigneer
Tele.

ae






For further particulars apply—




4047

ena
PA-COSTA (@°CO.;-LTn.,

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

The 8/8 eR ETOCS” sails 8th June—arriy, rb:
A STEAMER sails 19th June—arrives Barbados Stn gee on Sr ee



CANADIAN SERVICE



SOUTHBOUND i
‘a *atenetet Arrives Borbados
et ai: {| June iat
“A STEAMERY 2 oe ae He uy ine
” eee oe a July doth
NORTHBOUND

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

Necadantengnentansasanestaneee eee

WATER COOLERS (Ice Cans)
Now Obtainable at

CENTRAL EMPORIUM
AT ATTRACTIVE PRICES

THE











NOTICE

R. M. JONES & CO., LTD., beg to notify the public
that, until further notice, due to building alterations
the entrance to their office will be on McGregor Street
instead of Prince Wm. Henry Street.














4

é

COMPARE OUR
PRICES !

COAL POTS |

>

We a. oe
WW ON ak 6S a
We ee ae
Wa ee into ae



GENERAL HARDWARE SUPPLIES

RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office) "PHONE 4918



iM


Ri,







af
THURSDAY, JULY 10, 1952

HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON

SLEEP ON IT, MARK!
OREAM ABOUT
HILL LOVAT,,

\| | “VE BEEN CHECKING UP
ss 7-2 ON MY MEMORY OF YOU

1A SOF
ore iva. aE HEN THIS 1S THE FEPLY.

| MENT
| YOUR SISTER
it DION'T Se ta

HAPPY '(ABMORY.
MAY 1 SEE THAT >?





“Carnie

= nei€! ccs) | \ ue ' Gea








On









BECAUSE < ( DID YOu CHECK Y A POOF : ay
HE CAM IS) > THE GEAR AND 3 exoressou AE es



t u NE LOAD?

) Bs TO COME AND JANZ 1S)
we nee Irma A ey

(FIK IT Ah Ay

se AL















y FOR THERE
IS YOUR HOPE
, OF ESCAPE /






IF ONLY I COULD
{(DENTIFY THIS PLACE
FOR THE FUTURE...SOME JR
CLUE... HMM... WHAT'S @

TIT! SMELL OF
LEATHER /



ener ine
THIS IS MR, JIG6S UPSTAIRS /!
T DION'T THINK IT SAY - WHY DO
WAS POSSIBLE - BLIT
SHE'S EVEN WORSE F
THAN MAGGIE G

KE ‘ = MS
MER ONGING ! WHAT Lice 7
TERRIBLE VOICE /

Bee |YOUNG SMYTH OVERCAME HIG
B ITEAR AND DIDA FINE JOB.
| [HE SHOULD BE REWARDED.






BARBADOS ADVOCATE







aoa
SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit ee aoe for Thursday | to Sanity only
Sl ———==EEEE Sees, =

“JOHN GODDARD

P. AG iE _SEVEN

oe

Rae Kee





A
TOAST TO

YOUR
HEALTH!!

WINCARNIS

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



TONIC

LET WINE



IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL

—=— Oo

WERE

6 oe



=e aoe 20s ce ee
SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our franc thes White Park.
Tweedside, Speightsiown and Swan Street













Usually Now PEARS SOAP ......,,... 32
OVALTINE—Large = aS ag CAMAY SOAP , 27
TOILET PAPER eae oe. CASHMERE vs 921
COLGATES ; 19
APRICOT JUICE m 3 “ a WILLOW BEAUTY SOAP 15
MILK and ALMOND OIL,
SELECT POWDERED IVORY
MILK s Bs 1.05 96 NEKO . e
CARBOLIC (Large) . ; .10
er CARBOLIC (Small) Wisk yes ec
SCHWARTZ MUSTARD PLAYING CARDS (per x Aca 56
—in Glasses .... 48 45 WRITING PADS oe orives Rae
BABING NIPPLOS) 6 3.5 ascii hota cia ce
BEER 2 mi | x .28 22 =



THE COLONNADE 6mé cin Eee
The Place Where Your Dollar Goes Further

—





WENT TO BATTLE”





You neared about it...

Redd « all about i¢

now in

CRICKET

The West Indies in Australia 1951—52

CRUSADERS

By Harold Dale — Daily
Express Cricket Correspondent

$3.50 | ADVOCATE
STATIONERY

per copy



*
*









*
Ea



















4
J
A
PAGE EIGHT
K Y i
now our ricket
.
Laws 21 & 22
A
BY ©. S. COPPIN
om? up for discus- Captains must remember that it
ost Boll and the is their responsibility to satisfy
a game. I think that jthemselves on the correctne3s. of
tod conditions do not the scores at the conclusion of
, for the incidence of circun play 4
st s or conditions which woulc No Compulsion .

compel pidvers to invoke the Lost Neither side can be compelica
Ball rule, Ho er, for the sake to continue after a mateh is finish-
of ¢ eciness far aS the over- ed: a one dzyy match shall not be
all study of the rules is concerned segarded as finished on the re-
it m1 rec2ive its rightful place sults of the first innings if the
and onsijeration in this series umpires consider that there is a
« rlicles prospect of currying the game to
1 further issue in the time re-

1 21-L OST B eo
LAW 2i1—LOST BALL. maining.

If 2 ball in play cannot be found Tae result of a finished match
or t2cevered, any fieldsman may /S S:ated as a win by runs, exc*pt
a i “= sa Ball” when 6 runs in the case of a win by the side
sh2li have been added to the seore; D2ting last when it is by th
but tf more than 6 have been run "Umber of wickets then to fall.
befoce “Lost Boll” be called, as For example, the results of a

yr Pd, as i
aich ice ‘$s > yhose.
eats as hSv aly Match Sice A vs. Side B whose
. a as hive beet! run sh scores are; Side A. 200 aud 250,
Pea ae Side B---201 = 0 is that Side
As I have mentioned earlier in Sit G1 and 240 is that Side



this’ article, the
boundaries,
of outfields

introduction of
and the improvement
have rendered this







law almost redundant,

Temporary
It should te noted however that
the term “lost” can be used when
the ball is tempor :rily irrecover-
able and this can occur when, for
exam} the ball lodged on or
in an obstruction in the playing
area, ¢ if, as I saw. only last
season, it has been appropriated

by a dog.

The M.C.C. hold it permissible
for a fieldsman to call “Lost Ball”
well in advance of the batsman
compieting 6 runs in order to re-
strict the liability to that number
but once called the ball is “dead’
and the penalty is final,

In case of a “lost ball’, for the
purpcse of the Law, that has not
been recovered, the ball should be
replaced by one in similar condi-
tion.

LAW 22—THE RESULT
A match is won



runs in exeess of that scored by
the opposing side in its two com-
pleted innings: one day
unless thus played out, shall be
decided by the first innings. A

moteh may also be determined by:
being given up as lost by one of
the sides, or in the case governed
(Commencement and

by Law 17
close of play and intervals).

A mitch not determined in any
of these ways shall count as a

“Draw”,



by the side
which shall have scored a total of

matches

A won by 9 runs,
scores been Side A-

but had the
-200 and 250,



Side B—201 and 250 for 6 wickets,
then Side B would have won by
four wickets

In a one day match which ts
not played out on the second
innings, this rule applies to th
position at the time when a result
on the first innings was reached

A “Draw” is regarded as a “Tie’
vhen the scores are equa! at the
conclusion of play, but only if the
match has been played out. if
the scores of the completed first
innings of a one day match are
equal, itis a “Tie” but only if the
match has not been played out to
a further conclusion.



Disputes
Disputes over the results ot
matches due to scoring mistakes
occur here at not infrequent im-
tervals and they should not occur
if captains carry out instructions
in checking with the scorers at

the end of a day's play
There is provision however, at-
though it always creates an em-
barrassing situation, where the
umpires, if satisfied that a mis-
take in scoring has occurried, they
may, provided that time has not
been reached, order play to be re-
sumed or they may award the
match against the side which
by its acquiescence in the assumed

result has “given up”.
As soon as a side has won, the
match is finished and nothing that
happens afterwards can techni-



cally be regarded as part of the

play.

Brazil Soccer
Team Hope To
Defeat inland

HELSINKI, July 8.
Brazilian team leader
Padilsa, predicted an upset victory

against Holland in the elimination
football match at
A squad of
the
Western Finnish city on Thursday
giving them five days of training
He said they planned to

round of the
Turku on July 16,

twenty-two will travel to

there, C ’
leave earlier but since travel ex-

penses for the Olympic teams are

not refundable before July 10,
“We have to watch our budget.”

Padilsa said “our soccer play-
ers are pure amateurs but no
weaker than many of the profes-
sional teams which have visited
Finland recently.” Prazilians set<
tled down easily to the routine of
th Olympic village.

Kapyla authorities said they
already are distinguished for their
high spirits including loud and
at times melodious singing early
in the morning,

Padilsa thought “our water polo
team has a very good chance of
winniit; the title’ to add to cer-
tain gold medals of hop step and
jump artist Adhemar Da

one ‘woman, is

taking
fourteen events.

UP,

B.W.LA. Tries
New Type

@ From Page 1

be a vast improvement over the
Lodestar aircraft which only ecar-
ried 14 passengers.

B.W.LA. would also be increas-
ing its. Viking service through
Barbados to Puerto Rico at the
end of July when the summer
service would be introduced to
cope with the influx of tourist
traffic.

Sptaking of the trip, Mr. J. S
Barker, one of the passengers,
described it as simp!y wonderful,
He said that they cruised frém
100 feet to 10,000 feet ard had
an opportunity to view all of the
Islands en route, Their only
mishap was 2. punctured tyre on
landing at Seawell which had te
be changed before their depar-
ture

The party lunched and bethed
at the Crane and then dined At;
Club Chez Jean Pierre before
leaving fcr Trinidad last nigit.









4



SHE GETS THE SMALLES
OR ELSE SHE BLOWS A










=
by 1O MAKE A SALE, MY

CONSCIENCE WON'T LET
ME DO IT=s THAT SHOE
IS TWO SIZES TOO
SMALL FOR YOU"

All Bae (THE.
I Pa (Rants

RIGHT, /

Kuz











Silvio

t Silva,
The Brazilian team which includes

part fn

' They'll Do ft Every

Time

SIZE THERE |S,

a e

mes ANIC, Srp KE )2 T Guess 2 KNOW]
Baer AS Se LIne f WHETHER I WEAR |
A3!z TRIPLEA OR |
nor!
ME OUT OF HERE |
Sy 1 DON'T HAVE TO | Pat,
Zia COME HERE TO
6E INSULTED ! }

\
e——

China May
Not Compete
At Helsinki

HELSINKI, July 9.

Avery Bruntege, President of
the United States Olympic Com-
mittee and Vice President of the
International Committee said
Tuesday that the matter of
whether Nationalist or Commun-
ist China will be permitted to com-
pete in the forthcoming Olympic
games will be threshed out later
this week.

He said the International Com-
mittee will meet as soon as al)
members arrive in Helsinki and
that will be in a few days. He
disclosed that he had not heard
of any new Communist,China pro-
test against not being invited to
compete. He said technically
neither Nationalist nor Commun-
ist China is eligible to compete for
neither has recognized the Inter-
national Olympic Committee.

He added that the Nationalists
China team is now at Manila
awaiting word whéther it will be
able to enter the games. He indi-
cated that it is probably too late
now to accept either Naticnalist
or Communist China.—U.P.

R.B.Y.C. Tennis
Tournament

Yesterday’s Results

MEN’S SINGLES
Dr. F. G. Reader beat Mr. W. A,
C. Knowles 0—6, 6—3, 6—-4.
MEN’S DOUBLES
Mr. J. W. McKinstry and
J, Patterson beat Mr.
Jnr. and Mr.
64.



Mr.
H. A. Cuke,
J. Hunte 6—3, 6—4,

MIXED DOUBLES
Mr. and Mrs. D. EF, Worme beat
Mrs. C, S. Skinner and Mr. A. M.
Wilson 6—3, 6—1

Today's Fixtures
LADIES’ DOUBLES
Miss D. Wood and Miss G. Pil-



grim . Mrs. P. Patterson and
Mrs, R. S. Bancroft.
MEN'S DOUBLES
Mr. J. Patterson and Mr. J. W

MeKinstry vs. Mr. G. H. Manning
and Mr, P. Patterson.

Mr, W. H. C. Knowles and Mr.
D. I. Lawless vs. Mr, V. Roach
and Mr. T. A. Gittens.



Repivered Ub Prevent Otte

ey
fe v Ln

HO SHOES Now SHE'S AT THE FURRIERS GONNA Buy

Wien agatha ee RN | | A MINK ==sDOES SHE GET A SIZE THAT FITS

HERP ~HEH-HEH™ TAKE ANOTHER “THINK!

FUSE=+-



of er.CKORF-
KORF ) =-> DON’T

TADPOLE, TAKE |





YOU THINK ITS
JUST A LITTLE
LARGE FOR YOUP



s

The picture ahove are scenes
{| from yesterday’s Water Polo
match at the Aquatic Club in
which Goldfish beat Starfish
by four goals to nil, thus win-
ning the Knock-Out Competi-
tion,

Starfish are this Season's
winners of the Challenge Cup.

Indians All
Out For 86

(From Qur Own Correspormdent
LONDON, July 9

Twenty wickets
‘Chesterfield where the Ind/an
tourists were dismissed by Derby
for 86, their lowest total of the
season, The previous lowest was
108 against Surrey in their second
maten which they lost.
Derby batting first on
wicket were dismissed jin just over
three hours for 162, Chowdhury
playing only his fifth garne of the







a “green”

tour, took five for 30. But the
Indians fared even worse against
the pace bowling of Jackson who
made the ball move disconcert-



ingly and in just over
they were all out for 86.
of the side Manjrekar who made
a century in his first Test match,
saved them from even worse col-



t



vo hours,
The baby

Japse by making 21 not out. Only
three other batsmen reached
double figures and extras 12, was



fourth highest scorer.
close Derby added 29° t:
without loss,

Before the
their lead

Surrey are heading for their
twelfth victory of the season at
Worcester. They dismissed the

home team for 203, left arm spin-
ner Lock taking six for 64 and
at close of play were only 45 be-
hind with six wickets in hand.

Best batting of the day came
from England and Kent wicket-
keeper Godfrey Evans who reach-
ed his third century of the sea-
son in only ¥5 minutes against
Somerset. Having passed three
figures, he threw his bat at every~
thing and One over from Robinson
yielded nineteen. In all Evans
batted one hour and 50 minutes
and hit three sixes and 18 fours in
his 144 which was his highest in
first class cricket.

SCOREBOARD

Derby vs. the Indians:
162; Chowdhury 5 for 30 and 29
for no wicket; the Indians 86,
Manjrekar 21 not out, Jackson 6
for 39,

Hants vs. Notts
rison 133.

Lanes vs. Essex
five, W. Place 99

Leicester vs. Sussex: Sussex 403,
Cox 128.

Somerset’ vs. Kent
Somerset 39 for three.

Worcester vs. Surrey: Worcester
203; Surrey 158 for four,

Yorkshire vs. Glamorgan: York-
shire 321 for six, Watson 73,

Ridlcy Cricket.
Team Beat Prospect
BERMUDA, Juty 7,

Ridley College touring cricket
team to-day defeated Prospect
command team representing the
British army in Bermuda by nine
runs. A feature of Ridley innings
was the score of 50 not out by
Jack Aylott one of Ridley coaches.
J, Chaplin who captained Rid-
ley made 19 runs, R. Fosbrook 18
and E. Evans 17, A Denny for
Prospect took four wickets for 36
and P. Follis four for 24,
Soldiers lost five wickets for 42
but a sixth, wicket stand put on
75 runs and gave them a chance
for victory, Tailenders faileq how-
ever due to the bowling of J, Drv-
nan who took four wickets for 27.
—(CP)

{ atlo |



Derby



Hants 320, Har-
Lanes 349 for

Kent 326

By Jimmy FE






ayy
“Wf LARGE? LARGEPP

OH, NOâ„¢MA-HA=HAs
THEY'RE WEARING THEM
VERY FULL NOW> FACT
IS» WANT THE BALLOON
CUTAND I LIKE IT

ANKLE LENGTH*=:-















fell to-day at Cup last year.

tof the

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
LADIES AT WATER POLO

Tre

Goldfish

GOLDFISH scored a 4

Knock Out Competition.

Brenda Foster who displayed about the most sense of
judgment and readiness scored three of the goals and Jean

Me Kinnon the other,

Starfish won this season’s Chal-
lenge Cup as they did Jast year
They had also won the Knock Out
By their convinc-

ing victories over alb the

this season — they already»keat Johnson.
Goldfish twiee—they seemed s

for again gaining the honour

carrying off both Cups, but Gold-
fish played their best game of the
season in this match,

Goldfish’s captain, Peggy
Pitcher, assisted her team great!
when she never allowed the dash- |

ing Starfish swimmer, Jean
Chandler, get a fair opportunity
for making a try at the nets. Time
and again Jean received passes,

nly to find herself beset by Peggy
Pitcher, and her detours to get
away from Pitcher generally car-
ried her in the centre where aj}
try would be normally ineffective

Nice To Watch }
Brenda Foster’s way of getting
through the backs or swimming
right up with the ball was nice!
to watch. The Starfish goal keeper
could do little to save a ball com-|
ing from her as it was always
out of her reach, ).
Goldfish -~were actually always
carrying the fight and each player
played her partin their combina=/
tion. Jill Gale particularly played|
a good supporting game, helped
to worry the Starfish forwards,
and always passed effectively
Somehow Starfish did not play
he standard of water polo they
save played this season, Besides
an Chandler and Phyllis, and
Freida Carmichael, the captain,
the other players tired quickly,
and this was a setback when com-|
pared with the stronger endurance
Goldfish players Their |
goalkeeper, too, did not use her













‘in
Knockout Competition

jt
yi

0 victory over Starfish in a
keenly contested though somewhat slow game of Water
Polo at the Aquatic Club_yesterday evening, to

}

es

Followir i t

Y orkshire—Ric

WHAT'S ON TODAY

Oiis and Fits Corference,
Hastings Housr, 9.30 a.m.
Coprt of Grand Sssions at

10.00 a.m.

Water Polo, Aquatic Club,
§.00 p.m.

Motile Cinsma, Clifton Hall
Pian ation, St. Thomas,
7.50 p.m.

British Counci! Films at
King Geor Vv. Sociai



Centre, 8.00 p.m,
ASSIZE DIARY

Reg. vs. Pearline Jones,
Ethell Trotman,
Phillip Jones and
Hutson Jones.

Rez. vs, George Forde.

Reg. vs, Whitfield Jones.





tan. | THE WEATHER
Water Polo | Baden

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington:
Nil,
Total Rainfall for month to
date: 1.05 ins.



win the Highest Temperature: 87.9
°F.
Lowest Temperature: 73.5
°
F.
Wind Velocity: 11 miles per
hour,
idgment the best advantage Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.984,
always, (3 p.m.) 29.925.

teams Pitcher

MeKinnon, and Joyce Eckstein.
ct |

The teams were:

Goldfish—Barbara Hunte, Peggy

(eapt.), Jill Gale, Diana
Brenda Foster, Jean

TO-DAY
Sunrise: 5.47 a.m.
Sunset: 6.17 p.m.
Moon: Full, July 7.
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.













Starfish Freida Carmichael ree Tide: 5.51 a.m. 6.51
(Capt.), Janice Chandler, Jean an. :
Chandler, Phyllis Chandler, June Low Tide: 12.18 p.m,
Hill (Holborn), June Hill (St.
Winifred) ,and Mrs. Allan. =
v T 7, Y
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THURSDAY, JULY 10, 1952



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PAGE 1

1 THURSDAY. JULY 10. 19S2 BARBADOS ADVOl ATF PAGE FIVE Jury Acquits Woman Of Wounding With Intent Defence Says Evidence Not Enough to Convict ELEANOR JOHNSON of Trents Road. St. James, was yesterday acquitted at the Court of Grand Sessions of the charges of wounding with intent or inflicting grievous bodily harm on 74-year-old Alice Springer, after her counsel. Mi. V t. Smith, argued that there was not sufficient evidence to convict her. Hearing of the case was presided over by the Chief Jc-hce. Sir Allan Ollymore. The offence was alleged to have been committed on Jmuarv 3. Doctor Zy;;rund Skomorock's evidence was that two of her ribs were broken. Mr. W W Recce. Q.C prosecut<*>' latar. that she went lo the cri for the Cm 0. hospital. The doctor had mid she Springer's rr-'phew. HoHord had a tenderness about the chest. Johnson is Elsanor'i husband and but she had made no mention told the Court ;. fFtci-day about chest injuries. She had Mid that Holford and she jot on well that DBS had been struck on her enough, but not Eleanor and she. hip, but the doctor did not rcI been remember this from examining her. turning fiom receiving pension The doctor had said that slight and wi aloof Trents force could have caused the fracJofanaon lures and they had heard one •hoUtM Blue !Uiiu-h<*e! Blue witness. Prescod, say that On quite people talla Ii>\ occasions when he was ed her. Johnson then ilirew MM holding her. she had almost fallen. .' her. but So anything could have happened none struck BIT. When one of the to an old ladv like Springer duiwm thrown, a man called i„g the seven days before thOanmster was passing. wen | .,, the hospital after she Johnson followed her and when ""J £ c *?* ^"-^! ,n ;J.t hrrc she reached her, struck l.cr with i ore hc w : ould . *> %  CLEANING Till: niMimmi on Mr hip and cominucd "rtur should nol be placed lo pommel her for a while .fter '">"" " ccu * d she had fallen. After some min"Are you going to put the scutes. Johnson ran back to her cused ln jeopardy because of the ^ ._ ... .... evidence of an old lady who has Stag bad been detained at the J fraclllro whlcn ^uld have beet. ^raXTft-a *,2STS.fct-BRftW when she first saw htm. .CTIIIUKI on Ihi* evf Grand Sessions. hip. but could not member, but iiy harm. after a jury had found him guilty tiling had been particularly of Mealing a pair "f ibM 1 I wrong with the hip. he would Before reviewing the case for quantity of glassware valued have remembered. the Prosecution and the defence $i08tf. lie had .• %  Howard Bannister, a grave digput up by Mr. Smilh, he said that with bSHiawbrwaking and I per of Holetown, also gave evi[l was the duty of the Prosecution hut the jury did not find him to his passing along tn every case to bring home the guiltv on that count, toad Ml January 3 and emlty beyond a reasonable doubt. Operational Cost Affects Storage AI Wa reh ouses THE Committee of tinCharobar of Commerce appoinii nquira into the accon i dation available foi Inconv ln i... pg Uvi am %  Agents' Wan I with particular reference t pickled pork, submitted its reporl to the Council of Ihi th. %  •ting fl stone drop near Bpringer After the Jury returned th as though It had been thrown, but diet of not guilty on both coi lit ilid nOl see who thu Ihc Chief Justice said that would know whether she Ulrle Prescod, %  chauffeur of lucky and told her to try Hill, St. Jnmcs. gnvo avoid getting in rows with I %  as to his seeing Springer old lady. limping on that day. %  —— 11< .1. t '. that h" had afteraids sevn Johnson ami toM li r iger had told him that iha had hasten her. but Johnson i attention should not be psM to a woman like Springer na she was mud. 'r i %  pi tssed view thai li i!'' % %  matt i i i I pace, but rather a n aavkttO M Cterka atkinal co L ine larceny. >! %  for ,'..i larcenj and % % %  in ||. %  • .i months for the taking up ipace which n I %  | I l^mbourt-r Found Guiltv Of Attempted Buggery Besii'i %  i mts, had II be hou e ebn was one for hiirglin and sentenced lo It the hoiisebn-nklng anil larceni and i" 1946 to five yearn for the burglary. This offence fur wlmh he Vfai yaaterdaj aanta need to Bve iinprisonmenl, wn committed on April i" and the articles w*n the properly of S\ ivia VfaUtai and !> %  rnoiher Minati of Promenade Road. Bush HatL Mr. W, W. Recce. Q.C, prosecuted for the Crown. Cross-examined, he sa.d that An Assize jury at the Court of The evidence was that tho when he ftrrt saw Springer she c ran d Sessions yesterday found Walkrni went to sleep attar closdid not tell him that she had been 50-year-old labourer George ing the house on April 10 and beaten. When he saw her a second Alleyne. guitty of the attempted thev did not discover the larceny time and she was "rnping. He buggery of n nine-year-old boy. until they awoke the following assisted her and about three times His Lordship the Chief Justice Sir mornins. she nearly fell. Allan Collymore postponed senAddressing the jury. Mr. Smith \xrxc so that the court could bo Two policemen, P.C. Will.ort ., .. told them that they had had the told more about AUevnc. Clarke and P.C. Ormond Mar, i rc'siIM l argo benefit of listening to the evidence shall, who were on duly in Sobers *l w ol ^" ' of the various witnesses. Mr. W. w. Reece. Q.C. Solicitor Lo nt the following moniinK alut ume *>J incoming cargo ha.i "You have had ample oooor9. vno !" [ appeared on behalf of 5 .45 a.m.. saw Clarke, and think' tunity of noticing their oiii. their ability to see, to hear, and other factors surrounding %  --^ a ; Bwrf "fa 7 !" ^,,^ "," -JT^Z ^ .. ,M ^.^r^3 %  -""VV Boor was bring 'used U| with the Staamei w . | i ,. | vatw to bat big I fo alleviate the ; . %  Commluee'i Raport, II wai v n • iniiy agreed thai the si items on the ground H vforshouas before n the ipaea : utilised was with a view to cutting the high %  which is now bedng raid for si ing canjo, snd a hwh t<> .i i:mount of overtime paid. Chamber yeaterdas Mr J. O, Tuii, ho,, i raff polnird out th -t In man> nsn, piihied part sraa brourht Into the taasad >': .ml UercSS, ami Mr. ('.. II. Kins. I'rcldrni ap l,..riid ilii-. -i:lnm-xi.n \ ln-_ In' inlnritird Hie t'ouni il lh.ii he had n inl.iunrd In laaM i ii . Mr.cl initial la*) aava la '•tontheir ak-ki*t i part aadaas*. Mr, TudOl urg-.ltlialtbeC.mil|J u ii Of half PI iiicipals to %  i t nich c mmodlUee In prop r %  Met lKitlir.il i.<|ui|>llieiit %  i tut operai H n.ii cost .Ugg"!' 1 by mem:" he 1 dent, thai -uld nssot ,t had ii. (he i 40-Yr-Old Reservoir Is Cleaned Oranl Reservon m erected 4 ; ears ago ro i %  %  m "•>!.nh overlooks the apfaota Of the island. I* beiiut %  The plateau n whi.h the %  : Formerly it was thought that st Andrew, %  highest point in the lalaS geologdsi tod iy an I %  %  %  Its Its 1 tank rcceh i %  II Joaepl %  .i Thomat. •i. a lal em \ a lad The tank Itsell long and Bfhl" i. •!" %  r. lern and lhaj t oil (TORI out '* corav this area of the tank that the temperature drops. One %  tank is a^ cold as England in uinti'i Vt every labourer docs in-, bn But Ihsy *>> to **; I %  ii. n %  < possible. One l.cRcd Worker %  ill, a one legged man, is onr of the labourers cleaning out the reservoir tank. H spends most of his time at th f the tank It takes any of the other labourers only a few minutes to top of the ladder but .htlietilt 1 m is Ju't ai good, if not better than many Of the othi r labourers. while these labours! cleaning the reservoir tank. 03 m.i '•' |H : % %  Ini ;. suit iblc piaee lO Si Id ttieir Remote Con|he 999 Radio%  y>t*m %  : u i few yards away from tn) n i rvolr, Howevt r, as interaated IB OS Police as tHey were over the I.,. %  ,. ,,| i.Mllt.flll I..!." tlt" i VHI tank tl i '.' % % %  sn re i two test long ami perhapi 40 rs II ol i Tea C ire! %  % %  i %  a i ven dUBi ull to '"i 1 "" difference between Ihet ass (oi.ii. Jenkins Roberts' Being Scrubbed tv on th the Mot... \' % % %  .el Jmklas Rob'rt<, %  47 feet of pil i td ith IhS ..i the pine hull ol Use Jenkia Kob.ru is being scrubbed %  %  .,'. 1 IIi IMPOST i %  I %  -' %  BUII I %  I ,,.t Oeargi terIHESH SUPPLMES Ferrozonc Tihlct^ tlnmilton Pills Nervllene ( .ilm I'III/OIIITONKINZ HAIft COLOUR i'. ,,:,.. %  . Dag Mint: Velalerfta (Kor Horses) Iludiiin (A & R) Liniment Valentine Meal Juice KNIGHTS LTD. mattt I %  fore the court bn a two-count buley," searched "him. Thev found t ,hi; """' f" 1 ' %  „ indictment. On the first count he h n shoes in hibosom and some at upstairs. Today the ground I" tuUhe.r o. Ihi* rai." he said -You must wa ohar K ed wlth committing K|UMS in hat pantg pockets. At %  tvidtnee lo lhH chirn brouhl *" d ^** ', um M U1 >' " ^ ,ho the shoes were his e.rl friend'i lidv hore^lf gerj. OnigftSd I" aUVei HMD %  > %  '"' lad> herself. V^ ^ ^ jw frlpnd whw) ^ .. Inorp fl st(nai "No doubt His Lordship wiU pollcp Constable Emerson HowMW h ved in Sobers Lane, he was warehouse, but u la not b< "!g ihertfo tell you it IS not your duty to let yrd Keeper of the criminal reun ble to do so. He was arrcated UfSd. The bottom floor is usually sympathy enter your calculations, ">"" %  x0id lhp court U"" 1 the and later the articles were identirillod with yluff that could besorry you may be for a"^ 1 **! '>aa <>• conviction for (\ e a by Mlrtan Walker and her *iored upstairs." daughter the storage was not due to Insufficient II ; II apt Mil ratnet teen n rt on King Ibe President, a warrdna that m-o> tho inn' people front what he ooutd make of eon•Should rutioov. ;, further increase might I r,.r within the Deal n ktvel pointMr Colin Thomas, -. m n out that ree %  %  !..., eompai no,.f* that this old lady/'You^have'scer! her indecently assaulting give evidence and you must reach your conclusion from lhal." He pointed out that Springer could not see too well and that i %  red beau .''" i %  en it cams to ..IT ng pn i .. months. I i Commit which Investigated UK ,i iti on behall x>bation by ills even if the person was near to Lordship the Chief Justice. Sir her. Allan Collyrnoro at the Court of He said that the incident had Grand Sessions. Ho had pleaded taken place on the third and ir guilty on Monday to having cornwas not until the tenth, seven mitted bestiality on May 13. Also giving evidence was Wilfred King. %  shut-maker who had repaired the shoe: and who identified them yesterday. big the Jury. Clarke denied eveteUlflf the poUOl U Bl -ere his girl but snld he had bought them the previous day from a jumble salo and had them with him when the police saw him, because he intended selling them again. > M ss t e e GARDEN REQUISITES WE CARRY A COMPLETE RANGE INCLUDING RAKKS WKBMMG FORKS LOPPING SIIKARS HOES EDGING KNIVES SECATEURS TROWELS HEDGE TRIMMERS LAWN SPRINKLERS TAP UNIONS, TAPS COMPLETE WITH DN10N, WATERING CANS, HOSE .MENDERS, SPOUTS, CLIPS AND CONNECTIONS AND TII2 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 man mro WHEDJ HARRISON'S HARDWARE DEPARTMENT DIAL 2364 or 3142 lt M MM l l I III I I I III IK H I HH YiH I A. 111. AMAXED AT llll Im \n <-:.XIMH s iti in 1TTtONS i.x out WHfVS noons US VI. FLOWEKI l I REPLS I rum MOYC ISHELL Plaids From SHELSHONG Praa Ptowani BPUNB From .... 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PAGE 1

PAf.r. TWO X BARBADOS ADVOCATE TIH-RSDW. ICLY 1" 1952 Qahib CnU** 1 *} Dorset! T:: t M" M R. HARLRS %  rm| years ggaln They arrrvB W 1.A vi. IWO weeks' holi. Mi. V.i of Blnm nary. He was here in Align*' last voar when he pi it ... Sper.t Short Holiday WM UAM P CAI %  K.nker nt left for Fiernuda en Tuesday night by the flOTt I •!.> %  a* it guet "1 I ipaniod b) Ml I Ill l. Vivian also Haven .>nd Mrs. William Campbell pi PlainlleiH %  ay, They alan to spend nboul a week In Bermuda where Mn ViVKiii has a Jouse. before retucnlni to theISA. by the ss Queen oj On Buaineas BAVINQ i-' B.W : Ti Inldi | M •'"• % %  weak In Raroados on v.is Mr J'lhn lYofit. ..' Dnvi.ind Lawraw i Manitfacturlng >1 Bermuda. Mi Pi OAI ll making lour of the more Important colonies In the Caribbean. While an : guest at the Or nan View Hotel. ivr. ii. Ste. ..nri L EA CAM. AI.HM INI MR CARL AO0ST1NI. Director of Civil Aviation in Trinidad who U rived bare yesterday morning by the D C 3 Dakota, the new type af Aircraft which landed at fteawll from 8t Lucia on a proving flight He left the name night by the Aircraft for Trinidad Mr *lif A|x M Graduated IANTHI GIBS % % %  ric the 168 aradui %  | i n k i,ist month. Ml Gibson Will a* bavtna, gpanl . vacation in tin* island last % %  • II Bhi %  U then the %  t.idame It'shrook of OOVi rnment Hill On Routine Vitit r M Will 1 Indian %  to U v %  "•I h'-re raw n ltd will be remaining %  el Ha aapecti to hi %  % %  %  oaritHi t : lnaJnuan From Canada LACKY WALKI n ihe Island during oiilh bv T.C.A on holida.. %  %  %  %  ?nr at MaedonaJtl College mie l> t U p m waato t *' p FT. •'porting aocord KffBWwL IM P" apCla. Di(*ll. p m. BmUn. I II pi" I-itenr I p m Inl-rlud* I U p m rrooi in* %  m Weun Dir*. 1> pm Idnon.i.. k v %  PH' raney. e f> m Spans Ro^nd.Up Oichettr.1 ca loater-me fur.de. *.a p m The t rNew IJ I -i A Ladv 10 10 IgADlTIONAllT unconventiapM. Bcfresa Katharine Hepburn appear* In a somewhat battered raincoat • %  aha maeta Lotv'on newsmen after her smash hit In George Bernard Shaw'a "The Millionairess.* 1 Worn by her in BM play, the coal w-i bought from a •tagehand In a Liverpool theatre. Honeymoon Couple S PENDING thenham the Ocean View Hotel are Mr. uid Mrv p n Bbnpard sfho were married on Saturday last by Polloe Magistrate of. Dutlrtct A". ^ iu ? ^^ Originally frtKn Bagfland Mr u 5 f w the U.K Into SVppard la now ' I"M--.I-I toa Hotel I Mi WaMot. in SI 1.,. aa engineer in charge ln Kuaeau and Cul-.le-S., South America for the Sun In ance Office Ltd. The* both arrived Shcppanl l:i .! %  l.i'T 'IV M'.'l former Mr*. E. M. Gresley. came BcOtlai U.S Civil Servant S PENDING twu weekholida> In Barbados is Mr Dougla* lohnson of Hinghamt'in New p_ __..x II KT Vork. who arrived on Mmday by -SlirrS?? 1 ? To U BWIA. via Trinidad ltRivi:. am on ha All Mcouotaol of Krochier V |,y BW.l.A mm St Lucia MaBUlactUClnf CO., Mi Johnson ule to Sc-otlami weie Mr. and .aid that he was Klad to get away rill lie fiom the heat in New Yurk which .miii.c UAUJ Hi* ColoatMd *as about 98 V when he left. the He had alrjgflj wigtb Hie ''i'o and Jamaica, bul bad "' ->' got as far u BarbadM and it wai Ing 'crtalnly a delight to he bare % %  'ins a' ithai John 1 %  if %  by ii tM Kngland by B.O^.C. to naiea and then nine m B.W l.A M .Ks iVDCLLI HARRIS ii. -h. f s \ On U.S. Cricket Team A MONG Nl Vort City's vlattors this summer U Seymour After 29 Year. A MONG the recent arrivals from Burton, US A, wara Mrs Mela team and her daughter Amelia who are over ban holiday as guests of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Corbln of Upper Cnll.n.onRock. Mrs. Jones who is paying her light at the man* improvements she had seen. after n Mondav BW.l.A "In Puerto Rico %  pending sli %  •cba 1 hoUda 1 hei gum Mi UM Ivy, B M %  Adelle IP motbar, Mi Vivei i Harrig who Is reeuperatiiiK hart aflcr a recent I illness Shi mid thai iht hai bad '' i most enjoyable rtvfl Heeklea of. Barhados. B W I re"itAmsterdaui News which bv abj* Mi Becktea, the grandson of th John Beiklc. Baq M B K. of the Iran'g Ooodwill i-eagur in lliirhjido'. will apend the entire er Mimnn i He has already established l*elf on one of our t teams of Barbados. He is ml wishi" member of the Empire Cricket ho hf Ined to Club ln the West Indies We welmakc II ., Mi Backlog and wish him a tlie il.i 'I. anon .ILHI pleasant vacation" BY THE WAY... %aMem*er I '.il llanid aboul ihe' • lephaal a trunk. !*re different but both together. g %  • MM penny %  %  l me V. era iFi^te tirc 'fiat he umterstood tbn. "I'erhap* you're rlarht," he *ent on. "but I do wish people didn't use the same word to mean different thing*, like a pen < itf erigk, and a pen where pigi if. .y for you. H.nid but ,, get; ^-.M a irart J^ tree 'and a i.ie all mlxad m>. And i .... ... p .. fc ^ in „ n)1 ,„., the *•* roll A roll ia piece ol i| raa) ,j n ;, m lrun |, tnB an ,| fC hnt I >i-c riiniiiut Ion \-ain>l SfOlrt Girl DenMl In S. Airlca CAPETOWN. July B The Chief Immicratton Oflicer here yesterday denied that South Africa had discriminate*! ago' a Seola girl who was not allot Into the country to visit a coloured familv. Immigration Officer J H. Van. said n an interview that Euphenilji Cowan waa burred rroni South Africa because did not have enough mutte> support herself. Her host*' offer of unancial support was m.t GOptod i the Pi-migration authmitles Miss Cowan was nmt< i to speml six months holiday neai I the family of D. Van 1*1 Boas Principal of the Coloured Training College al Wynboag. The Invitation was In return for hospitality extended lo Van Dcr Rn-s Irst year by Miss Cowan's fam %  v %  151 ted Scot I inn—f'.r il. but it alee -wmn to be an Iking that a ball dBM BriMO 1 ouahed. And theie's the word h mat hea hi sure thai it mat >mve a boat in the water with oa Pin told that it means to stand 1 line, like flllwOfl in row or a row of pin-." Teddy aiehed deeply. %  |.ii. of wnr.Iihave two meangags," -aid Knaif. "They look eslauy alike hut they mean diflerent things." "They're just like pennie*." said llanid. "Pennies?" repeated Teddy. 'Why are worda that looi. alike hut have ihnYrriii BMMnHlfl like pen "A penny has a head." *aid Hamd, 'and a p--tiny has a tai' Roth sides magi carries—and a stick that's a pi. wood and a portage atamp that sticks—and a bow that you make in a ribbon and a bow that you shoot an arrow fromand a knot in a tree 1 and a knot in a piece of string—and ^ ,a note that you write, and s note that you play on the piano—and a letter that you ?end. and a letter in the alphabet. ... My goodness' There'* just no end to them! Knarf and Hanid both felt aoirv lor poor Teddy. But they told him ha would be aure to learn after a while. "Just be patient," said Knarf. Dear me!" exclaimed Teddy. "Do v o 1 mean 1 have to lie a patient and • e a doctor?" "No," aald Knnrf. "Ju't be patient ai.d wait." Poor Teddy! crt and the Toy Scout—39 MRS. SCOTT WILL REPRESENT B'DOS AT MUSIC FESTIVAL Mrs. W S. Scott ot Sundy l*ir W,ih 4 %  table Gro< and bu'ioni up hit tunic. "Good S K>OU% Even you have had • a—.Bl *ioking I Uuglu Rupert, diocing about cxcitedi/. V. •'. the first I've had since I *. IMMM if." say* the Co*>vabk. And I wish 1 kew who broughl x. and why." Pockeiing :he stocking, he nodes after the othtrs. Mrarmhtk WiMw has retamed to see what u delarmg Rupcn. !" Let'a §o baaiece uf blotDot roBOh n %  aaM hh moth tln-.-papor, and then hold it upII ///,„„/ ...mtiunt aide flown In from of a mirror which will reflect it back from .1 second mirror, you might at farwmrdly on a bit of papar, without any mirrors. In other words n new eightored boat, in which the CO! lnin the bow with mirrors attached. to the ul' %  i bb bead, is being tncd. All the rowers have to do to uooet this little scheme is to turn round In their seat* and row the oppoalU 1 way. watching the cox through mirrors fast ihiii back*. p from ,l„old fMileivr hidldlnp to ihe new la like nsovtag from /tome fo Arhens. (Aiiiclc in Sunday paner, Thr Pihmy >/. VUm I orn preot BMaarca, oi MOW old BrtHak ntock. WttO Mood "'' t" Ike Romans \.t 'if. B| -i, T HESE Uiiaa, lo be gpok* .1 n rot the ln..lrumentit Ninety minutelaH-i lhe\ i.mf back with the mlwing stuft* It waa fled thai she music had ul the Inn. Everyone vclunteered to fetch it. The point itjtf, CiMincillin Bopplehiirst opposing, for 50 tninaitaa, ikan too late to hold the go the band wen* bnofc %  iha Una. Theie the matter (and thi (bundl rests at present lablea ih. Skip (?) Uiovf (, V. Iheu" %  The •d to )ect of dabate Mi fliifiaati '"' •••• %  *£* thought that the name of BOCnO %  S!"! l 2j th f Sau 1 local rock "i hill gbould bg maa^"" iiimull burnt* in Ilonod He suggested that the minister HECTIC DAY ..YMN. Massachuscttcs, July 9 repreaent Barbadoa at the Kdin-| cou|d ^ marTlw | before he reIwirgn Internailonal Fcatlvji of urns to dutv Music and Drama from Auguat g ne arr i v ed in New York from 17th to September tith this en The selection of all the *iueate was made at random, and the Local Chamber of Commerce has bifii infonned of Mrs. Scott's eelertlon with which they are in agreement. sODVBU %  #. v. l #. / lh$Sa6t MtimnBl halever MM Maa ihoirr—lletn* makes il the HB) raa like ll -* l/ie aeaasa^aaJi aunrf Ihere are many drliiiouUBdH M rhcMxe from, earli made ju-1 .i"m lliali nkr it in >oor BWB kd.h.n Gaakad in small i>aii'brs. ta-tt •'.. tested and %  n-nni .1 fur jirrfi'i'lioti. An.I ill II..in/ Soups are eon;]dr1r, ready lo heat and -al. Na inising '* i>eee>ar>. Von don'l hate u. add BVaar, Mitt 0* eream. >i>t Heine thr fir-! 0001 Ulhr last coal. Thai Is • hr Ileln* Suups are Try Heloa VegHal.le Soup. Youll Bt* It la Ihe finetl auo you ever i.i-i.-.l. the raw in Rrs under the Hi Kloooter, Mm. WitherHRJ. iiimntt bunt* in uSal ihe -'" pJ"" ta last line gbould nan As llem s '-'if out of ue water?' said the M IM6IE SIXJIPCOBNEK was BobMeWOfftll Roel.. Mis Bird man. 1 orter know." replied the tiken vesterda' to the shop OOjoctgd thai thll dy salt, "scein* as 'ow It was me of Pihn.v kaacUOg eAgtUBka I "" '"•'' I^>''H. ',0.11. ..u-h.-., .1 o%erbord to nwke ( mi ha miixi fos iho halmm and rubes was un unpuctlcal word rh.it ,„ rmbi-o.mu There s a wind By the erSIJ a .?*•• Ttott Said, "%* >jf* getting tn>. said the man. and ,.1 i'_..,di. young assistant the was handed a dicsslng-gown made for Mrs. Tumult, the wife f the Vicai. As |h foolish girl preened herself of apUad, went Ho. the crawl BjgffDrg nt the • -i eves Thr /*/'.< %  tltirnittil Vorthln*" rock'" A MigKC'-Mi ,, u 'i| drifi" "Don't make which was raeatvod cohfly. A laugh," .h.-uted ihe Ammo further dnliculty la that Minisie |h(1 dopp .. S K .. S 1ll( k U1 tho .... Blopcornai und* Boadlcea hard to crv f(>i k ,., ri)-l .,„.,,. ,,. lllK ...dita.u-Bown.nd baimot, who g^KT' " "^ A } ik l~ ahouM come thundering in but n ,rt, CP0 Wura*i the etawT ajkad iha Ihe burly Mrs Tumuli herself. Progrr* for niirr \i % %  bo the pride And who.' iha roared, 'is this ociRNTIST pn" "Ifi,,, mint? Claxi.in. what ithe mean^ ,, in|1 .,. wU1 u evolved *" ' mg of this" Apoloajag BUI ,m frorr, the UtUe in thick as autumn leaves In vfi* Monk expcrl ouW sny, '' 11 -1. ..11 lla; . .,. .. .. ratbei I.in .Ho dlcea I n'allj .i|il .,.. %  ,, ... ,.,. u |:.rl |o bt I A,,,', -aie ,f -he's Clevati..." (11 uri u ,. .,„„ ..ueltai-U padnal in V-KSTKHDAV. fo, the flrrt t %  boutad ih.ruiiiiii: Wh> sue Hl ,. ir w tloofc. II la* to loll • %  Beopcornt r naou nt ad should wear .. tomful helmet with hrin hl( nu ,.|„„fkislon Is Ha OB Which iii-j dieihiiig-gown is g m.iilei ,,..„,. (,, thiboua04n0*JBB*l make her triiimpii.il that neodg 1 Ami '. ogntonaMnn" pfayora, and that the develop'hi b Plow aa Boadicea Mr. With ludlCRNU dignity Mimsie nicnt rt f ntnmlc research will reCami boi saalatod btl to mount removed helmet and dressingBU U m more convenient, labourShe '.in-d. and knookad i\is lu>l gown, and swept out of the sbop saving mou*e-trapa. and will also off, Her helmet rolled under the like a MarOjUtai the :.,„• uvihs-ition from falling into ...... her -.meld tell into the Dad guillotine barbarism, If they are half as bar spear got stuck in .1 BHMol, eraduloui %  S CREPES, SPCNS, S PLAIN. FLOWERED, STRIPED. ALL AT ONE DOLLAR VAIIIl PLAIN VOILES AND FANCY ORGANDIES CHECKS. 5c. T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL *220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 460t I I



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I \ THURSDAY. JIT.Y 10. 152 HENRY BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACT BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES rr 1 I/*? 9SBN CHmCKINQ c" M f CCAJTOvrvC* j|Uj.G*T OUTi BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG BE -< I laurm r; ,— 9€C*USE <" (cr> voij CHEC „ %  ...'..I 1 %  -M FLASH GORDON T-E OOOCVXP -MAT } r V %  .*UM4K T-5 KXi %  • %  „•-> %  | BY DAN BARRY JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND „--/ COE ON, \,~' A TOAST TO YOUR HEALTH!! * WINCARNIS ASSIST YOU TO GUARD IT BUY A BOTTLE TO-DAY. TONIC W 1NE IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers lo all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only M'i; I %l Ol MltS arr now utilblr al our Kr^mins IVIiiic lark. I WRITING PADS BABIES NIPPLES ... M M .12 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street T D E 4 O I 4> V \ \ | r . H O i | a | |; § Thv I'lartII A.-r.. Vmur Itailur .• //,///.,, JOHN GODDAM* WEiXT TO BATTLE" You heurd uiupui it. m m Heuti utl about i> #ion# n CRICKET The West Indies in Australia 1951 —52 CRUSADERS By Harold Dale — Daily Express Cricket Correspondent $3.50 per copy ADVOCATE STATIONERY /J