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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Full Text






ESTABLISHED 1895







SATURDAY, JULY 1.



1952

—

4
Â¥

Advor







PRICE : FIVE CENTS



Eisenhower Wins Republican Nomination
850 U.N. Planes Pound Pyongyang In Biggest Raid Of Korean War

Last Minute Votes Oust Taft)

CHICAGO, July 11.

General Eisenhower today won Republican nomination for the Presidency, defeat-
ing Senator Taft on the first ballot. Eisenhower secured 614 of the Convention's 1206

| yvotes—10 more than he needed for nomina tion.

States switching their votes at the last minute.
The landslide began when nineteen Minnesota delegates deserted their “favourite”

son Ex-Governor Harold Stassen and plum ped for Eisenhower.

The end came as a landslide with the

Texas foeilowed, chang-

ing its original planned vote from 33 for Eisenhower and five for Taft, to 47 for Eisen-
hower and ene for MacArthur.

Then the stampede to Eisenhower began.

This hard

fought Republican Convention pulled together in a noisy
show of unity behind Eisenhower with a tumultuous dem-

onstration round and round
Representative Carroll
manager for Taft said afterv

support the nominee but I

should apologise to Senator

stigmatise him.”

The General himself was not it
the hall ; custam dictates, he
waited at his hotel while ihe Con-
vention decided who should leac
their effort this year to break
twenty years of Democratic rule
With him waiting for the returns
were Mrs. Mamie Eisenhower ana
three grand children. The child-
ren of his son Major John Eisen-
hower,

Yaftites Change Over

Pennsylvania, Massachusetts
Maryland and Tennessee heacdcd
the long procession of Taftites whe
changed sides. Those delegations
in which Eisenhower had com-
manded a majority became solid
for him. Taft votes dribbled fast
away from him,

The whole Tennessee delegation,
20 for Taft in voting—went com-
pletely over to the General. That
was the pattern of the frenzied

stampede into the Eisenhower
camp. Even the “Old Guards”
States strong for the Senator

rushed to the liberal minded man
they had a few minutes earlier
vehemently opposed.

There were scenes of mad ex-
citement as the switch to Eisen-
hower continued, Eisenhower's
forces stood, shouted, cheered,
waved banners and clapped their
way through masses of delegates.
The fever of enthusiasm and con-
fusion spread. Taft banners dis-
appeared. “I like Ike” was raised
everywhere.

The “Olive Branch’
When he heard ings s Eisen-
hower walked abl ‘to Robert
Taft’s hotel to bury the bitterness
arouséd in the tense battle for

nomination. It was generally as-
sumed to be an “olive branch
mission,

Soon the two erstwhile rivals
came down to the room where re-
porters awaited them. Facing
television cameras and both smil-
ing broadly, they shook hands.
Eisenhower and the Senator chat-
ted amiably, both smiling broadly f



the big hall. |
Reece, Southern campaign
vards “Of course I’m going to-
feel Eisenhower’s nominators ,
Taft for their conspiracy to,

as they
rameras.

posed together before |
What they said however !
was mainly lost in the general up-|
roar. ‘

‘You'll win the election” Taft;
old the General at one point. ,
Finally quiet was restored
himself held up his hand
leaded for quiet.
‘ft want to congratulate General
Tisonhower on his nomination and
assure him I will do’ everything
ossible for him in his campaign
and after he wins the election”
Taft said. |

Eisenhower who took the initia-
tive in this dramatic bid to heal
the Party wounds said he had,
come across the street “to pay aj,
eall of friendship on a very great
American.”

Dewey Denounced

An angry statement denouncing
Dewey signed by National Chair- |
man David S. Ingalls of the Taft
campaign was issued to-day. It,
was the Taft strategist’s action
régarding the reverses they had
suffered since Monday, the fading !
of their chances, and the charges
of fraud, chicanery and corruption
against Taft by Eisenhower's fol-
towers in their blitz of his south- ;
ern delegate holdings. |

There has not been an angrier!
Republican National Convention |
in 40 years. It has been 28 years
since even the volatile Democrats
got themselves into such a
National Convention brawl as Re-
publicans achieved this year.

There is bound to be a carry-
over of bad feelings into Presi-
dential-and Congressional cam-
paigns and Party men and women
are fearful of the result. That
was the picture to-day as tired
delegates turned back to the Con-
vention hall to choose their cham-
pions. They had listened patient-
ly through speeches last night and
until 2.43 a.m, to-day when the
last man had been named and
acclaimed. Before that they had
adopted their platform, one of the
‘ongest in recent political history.
—U.P.



and





Ridgway Denies Germ!

Warfare

Charges

LONDON, July 11, |

General Matthew B. Ridgway, Supreme Allied Com- |

mander in Europe

to-day described

the germ warfare!

charges against Allied forces in Korea as “complete and!

deliberate fabrication.” “There is not one single incident !come of the year of

which will support these cha
conference “I don’t believe th
too often repeated that no e

rges” the General told a news
at it can be overemphasised or
lement of the United Nations

Command at any time or in any form whatever has em-

ployed germ warfare.”

30 S. Africans On
Trial For Breaking
Segregation Rules

PORT ELIZABETH, July 11.

Thirty men were on trial here
to-day for joining in the campaign
against South Africa's racial
segregation laws. Four thousand
non-Europeans sang hymns out-
side the court and prayed for those
on. trial.

Police to-day arrested 88 more
men and women for breaking
racial segregation regulations '
New Brighton railway station and |
at the post office bringing the total |
since the campaign began’on June}
26 to 202. All those arrested were
dressed in the African Congress,
colours; green, black and yellow.

In court the 30 men charged)
with using the railway station |
entrance reserved for Europeans |
pleaded not guilty and so forced
separate trials and the calling of
at least two formal witnesses in
each case. The first accused wiiom
the magistrate called the ring-
leader said he used the entrancs |
deliverated. He was fined £10 or|
three months. The others were
given fines of £6 or one wr _





U.K. SUPPLYING
T.V. EQUIPMENT
FOR VENEZUELA



LONDON, July 11.
-. It was announced to-day
Britain will provde
ifor the opening of

first television service, worth ¢
proximately £100 .000.

The contract between the Ven-
ezuelan Government and the
Marconi Company signed in
London yesterday by | Marconi
representatives and the Venezue-
lan Consul. It follows a similar
contract signed between Marconi
and Colombia in Bogota last year

U.P.





at | State or

eee ee gee

Cries of “nonsense” and . “sit
down” greeted the Communist
Daily Worker’s correspondent who
put further questions to the Gen-
eral oh this subject. Ridgway
who has had meetings here with
Prime Minister Churchill, Defence
Minister Lord Alexander and Prit-
ish Service Shiefs said no con-
clusions “much less decisions” were
reached in the talks on the Middle
Eastern Command structure, Talks
on the Middle East Command and
on the Mediterranean Command
Were on purely military aspects.

In the North Atlantic Treaty
Orgattisation the General said “I
don't believe that we can too often
too strongly emphasise
that the building up of these mili-
tary forces is compietely free from‘
any aggressive intent against any |
people on earth.” “In the brief ;
time I have had at Supreme Allied |
Headquarters in Europe I have;
reached certain conclusions and
one of these is that the goals set
by NATO are attainable.”

—U-P.



Adenauer Approves
Western Note |

i
|
BONN, July ll. ,
German Chancellor Dr.;
Konrad Adenauer expressed |
himself in full accord with the
Western note concerning Ger-;
many delivered te Russia yester- |
day. Adenauer was corsulted on!
the note several times and his two
main suggestions that it be made:
clear that free elections must be
held before any peace treaty talks
begin, and that the peace treaty:
must be negotiated with the
All-German Government were
incorporated
“I fully agree that a conference!
ef the four powers should be |
held” Adenauer told Parliament
this week, “on the understanding
hewever that no delaying tactics
will be tolerated at this confer-
ence, because delays might there-.
by occur in the approval of the



West

West German contract and the'
European Army Pact in one or
another country.”—U.P,

jployer must

‘the scene of

PAYE System
Discussed
With Press

Some of the
rounding the

implications sur-
introduction of the

P.A.Y:£, System (Pay As You
Earn) were discussed wih the
Press by Mr. Neville Osborne,

Acting Commissioner of Income

Taft| Tax at the Colonial Secretary’s |

Press Conference yesterday.

Mr. Osborne pointed out that
pecording to the present system in
Barbados (he tax as assessed in the
year of assessment was based on
the iaxable income of the preced-
ing year.

Half of that tax was made pay-
able during the same year of
assessment while ‘he second half
was due after the year had elapsed.

If the P.A.Y.E, system was
introduced, he said, the tax would
have to be assessed as from the
first of January of that particular

year so that in February of that)

year a taxpayer would be faced
with paying the lump sum repre-
senting the second half of his tax
as well as his tax for February.

Tihere were several’ proposals
from the Press as means of
cushioning the financial impact of
this set of circumstances and these
were neted for future reference.
There was a body of opinion that
subscribed to the view that the
second half of the tax should be
made payable over a_ twelve-
month period, while other. views
were that it should be made paya-
ble quarterly while still another
view was that Government should
waive ‘that half of the tax and
start the P.A.Y.E, year with a
clean slate as had. been done ih
the introduction of P.A.Y.E. in
England,

For Large Countries

Mr. Osborne pointed out that
P.A.Y.E. was considered better
suited to large industria] countries
while Barbados on the other hand
was a small agricultural. They
might then find that in a place
like Barbados with seasonal em-
ployment that deductions during
the peak crop season might be
high for that type of labour tc
offset periods of lesser employ-
ment.

The Acting Commissioner then
briefly outlined the P.A.Y.E, sys-
tems current in the U.K. and in
Canada.

He set out points under the main
heads of each system for the pur-
poses of comparison. These were
as follows: —

U.K. System

Assessment is oa the actual in-
assessment,
but tax is deducted in advanced of
assessment, which cannot be made
until after the end of the year.
The employer is responsible for
deducting the tax and in so doing
regard must be paid to
(a) the cumulative pay from
the beginning of the year of
assessment to the date of
the payment,

(b) the proportion of the full

year’s allowances appropri- |!

ate to the same period,

The allowances are ascertained
from the employee’s return of
total income and subsequent sup-
plementary information and set
out in a “Coding Notice” which is
sent to the employee, Accord<
ing to the amount of the allow-
ances, the employee is given a
code number which is notified to
the employer on a Tax Deduction
Card.

The employer is supplied with
code tables in respect of each code
number allotted to his employees.
These tables show the tax due
under each code for every amount

of wages. Tables are issued for
weekly and for monthly cases,

Each week (or month) the em-
enter on the em-
ployees’ T.D.C.
(a) the date of the pay
(b) gross pay for. week
@ On Page 6



Craig Asks Motorists To Help

MAJOR R. CRAIGG, Fire Offi-
cer, has issued an appeal to
motorists for full co-operation

with the Fire Brigade when they
are called out to a fire,

The Fire Officer’s appeal’ fol-
lows an incident on Tuesday last
when two motorists failed to draw

,up properly at the side of the road

when the Brigade were answering
an alarm, and as a result, the fire
engine was delayed on its way to
a fire,

Comrrenting on this practice,
the Fire Officer said that “some
motorists seem noyto be aware, or
they ignore the regulations made
by the Transport Board under
section 7 of the Motor Vehicles
and Road Traffic Act, 1937-52.”

The Regulation in question
states He (the driver of a motor
vehicle) shall on the approach of



“IKE GETS



|
|



|
|
|

}

|
|
|

our: “You are in a difficult





Human story ewer told can
be read in the columns of
the “SUNDAY ADVOCATE”
Another who has had the
Wrong Baby for six years,
and the Decision—Important
Read all about it in “Sunday

Advocate”. Book your Copy
Today.

Burghead Bay
Arrives ‘Today

The H





M.S. Burghead Bay





isle Bay this morning and it will
be staying here until July M4.
; The public is invited to inspect
it at various times during its
jStav

} This ship is a “Bay” class fri-

| Charles Hill & Co.,

|builders in 1945 and was de-

signed chiefly for escorting and)
|

combating the U-boat menace
bead Bay was transferred to the
Seventh Frigate Flotilla of the
Home Fleet and then joined the
America and West Indies Squad-
ron in Bermuda.

Captain levers in 1935 special-
‘ised ae a pilot and served in the
Aireraft Carrier Courageous until
1938.

with aircraft carriers.

al work

ARGENTINE MEAT
SHIPMENTS TO U.K.
AT STANDSTILL

LONDON, July 11.

Meat shipments from Argen-
| tine to Britain have almost ceased

pending the resumption of trade}

negotiations between the
countries according to the
Trades Journal,
the departure of
meat at the end of June from
Ruenos Aires; ‘Argentine all but
completed her

Meat

200,000 tons of carcase meat.
—U-P.

any engine or other apparatus of
the Fire Brigade proceeding to or
from a fire or suspected fire, draw
up close to the left hand side of
the road and stop, leaving the
centre of the road clear for the
passage of such engine or other
apparatus; or no two vehicles
shall stand abreast.”

The Fire Officer points out that

“Omission to comply with thi
Regulation could have seriou
consequences,” the Fire Office:
says “Delay in reaching a fire
even though brief, might mean ;
loss of life, or the difference be-
tween a small fire and a confla-
gration. Also there is the possi-
bility of a collision when the fire
engine has to skim past vehicle
not drawn close up to the side
of the road

Obstruction or

proaching fires is

difficulty in ap-

sometimes expe-

a

ROUSING WE

STANDING BEHIND General Dwight Eiseahower-and his wife, Mamie,
as they arrive in Chicago, are some of the §,000 persons who greeted him
with a noisy “We Like Ike” welcome. At right is Eisenhower's cam~
_paign manager, Sen, Henry Cabot Lodge. (International Soundphoto)

who talk so much about the worker and his prosperity are
in reality trying to strangle this city and people. '

They seek to impose hardship
jand mi and they are doing
The most. fascinating and || ov possible to destroy the

;gate of 2,400 tons, was bui-t by
Bristol ship-|



In June 1951 the H.M.S Hitiee.| Berliner

| reception

land seven of his top aides.—

'
two! over the tiny

It said that with
6,000 tons of

commitments
under the 1950 protocai to supply



LCOME |



Allies Will
Protect Berlin

BERLIN, July 11,

United States High Commissioner John J. McCloy said
Western allies will protect Berlin militarily, politically
and economically against Soviet attempts to

The retiring High Commissioner in a farewell appear-
ance here told city officials at a luncheon held in his hon-

“strangle” it.



situation because Communists



economic life of this city.” He
said Western Powers would stand
by Berlin which he described as
| “light in darkness.”

| McCloy recalled that both Brit-
lish Foreign Secretary Anthony
Eden and United States Secretary
,of State Acheson on their recent
Berlin visits pledged to Berlin,
| support against attack.
| Hurting Common People

| The High Commissioner accused
{Communists of hurting the com-
|mon people by sealing off East
|from West Berlin by cutting tele-
| phone communications.

| In reference to the kidnapping
| Tuesday by Communist agents of
an anti-Communist West Berliner
the said Communists preached
peace and brotherhood and at the

unde: c apt. 3 x: levers, oO B.E.| came time “steal your homes and
R.N. is expected to arrive in Car-| kidnap

men because they are
active in the fight for freedom.”
He added: “Communist leaders
who do these things are hurting
the people of Free Berlin, but |
they are also doing something
they should seek to avoid. They
are arousing the resdiution of
hundreds of millions of people
worldwide,
Someday Communist leaders
ill learn that harm to one free
stirs the indignation of
the world.
Feeling High
| Top West Berlin officials
luctantly agreed to mingle
Russians tonight at the farewell
Feeling has run so high
‘in Berlin over the’ kidnapping
; Tuesday of a West Berlin anti-|

re- |

with |

;}Communist leader by Communist
His service since the war}
has been mainly with experiment-| Ernest Reuter

agents that West

and

Berlin
other

Mayor
Berlin

| officials, considered boycotting the
; reception in
| presence of General V. I, Chuikov, |

protest against the

Soviet Commander in Germany |



SAAR DISPUTE BLOCKS
EUROPEAN UNITY

BONN, Germany, July 11
The French—German dispute
but coal rich Saar
Valley stillf@is the most serious
block to real European unity ac}
cording to U.S. High Commis-
| sloner John J. McCloy. He aise
| indicated that he believed al
“European” solution, that is the
operation of the Saar by the
Council of Europe. is a most hope-
ful one —U.P,



|

rienced at night time.
tion of a fire is
motorists who divert their route
to the scene, leaving their cars,
often in awkward positions for the
Fire Brigade,

The reflec-
seen by some

Emphasizing the seriousness of
the matter, the Fire Officer said
Every second counts when deal-

a ee

ing with a fire, and in doing our

work, we seek the co-operation of |
all motor driver

Asked whether the nuisance}
was regular, Major Craigg said
‘the majority of motorists co-
operate with the Brigade, but!
some times there are a few who,
do not draw up close cnough at
the side of the road, while there

are others who are not acquainted
with the Regulation

The Fire Officer is hoping for a
fuller in this respect

o-operation

to-day personally handed to Gen-|}

trol Commissioner in Germany a|
protest over

West

General

German
told McCloy he } i .
the incident since he had been out| River in Polish occupied territory | dropped leaflets telling the popu-
of Berlin

Guns, Factories, Repair Shops Hit

SEOUL, July 11,

The United Nations hurled an armada of land and sea planes numbering 850
against Pyongyang, capital of North Korea and the vital Sariwon-Hwangju road in 2
day-long assault the biggest air offensive of the Korean war. The attack began at 10
am. Friday and cor{tinued into the evening with rising fury.

Hundreds of planes from the Fifth Airforce, United States and British Aircraft
carriers, the Scuth African Airforce, the Royal Australian Airforce and the Republic
of Korea Airforce swept target areas in relays,

Combined Allied squadrons smashed at anti-tank guns, rubber and ammunition
factories, truck and tank repair shops, and the heedquarters of Chinese and North
Korean armies in Pyongyang.

US. Protest |
Handed To
Soviet Chief

Supply buildings and vehicle repair points were lev-
elled along the Sariwon road south of the North Korean
| capital. More than 100 F.85 U.S. Sabre iets and Australian
| Meteor iets flew protective cover during the morning at-
| tack. Twelve Communist MIG 15 iets sought to intercept
| the raiders but eight Sabre icis pounced on them at 30,000
, feet damaging one. To-day's raid eclipsed the forme: re-
| cord aerial assault of the Korean war.

. : Then 500 Allied planes smashed

John bb cite teten a | 161 Russians Cemmunist hydro-electric sta-

‘ y, J Ste “ » 98 short- “Uy g
High Commissioner in Germany,! - tions on June 23, short-circuiting

9¢ per cent. of the Red power

t d supply.

Repor e | During that assault, which had
political repercussions in world

capitals, a generator station at

‘val Vassily Chuikov, Soviet Con-



the kidnapping 1 “ip d I C h
Sy oho ino

Berlin a ones | ea n ras the Suiho dam, the fourth largest

A United States spokesman said n the world yhaed Sere by

Chuikov “seemed dis- BERLIN, July 11. United Nations fighter- om ers.

turbed” by United States allega-| The West Geriaan News Agency A 5th Airforce spokesman said

tion that the kidnapping was car-]D.P.A. reported to-day that a) the civilian population - target!

ried out in collusion with East] Soviet General and more than 160 | oe eh was warned weeks before

Police authorities. He] Russian soldiers were killed in a of the imminent all-out assault.

was ignorant of| rail He said United Nations planes had

Tuesday of

crash just beyond the Oder

—2-—.

lation that “military targets in
“eyewit- to. Korea have to be destroy-
ea,

The attack followed the pattern
‘set in previous air attacks in the
Korean war-—allowing huge Com-
Union was derailed at high speed munist supply areas to build up
and crashed down a_ steep em- , without hindrance until they
bankment into a lake. were ripe for picking,

When the attack began in mid-

The scene of the crash was morning nearly 400 planes un-
stated to have been between joaded their bombs, rockets and
Repen and Bottschow just east of napalm. The second wave of 250
the Oder-Neisse line near Frank- planes struck at the same targets

Two Communists were in West | {"t or Oder. at 1.30 p.m,

Berlin hospitals with brain con- D.P.A. said unanimous reports: When the third wave of planes,
cussion and a third with other| came from independent eyewit- 91g strong struck at the target
serious, injuries sustained last | "esses interviewed in Berlin. They area at 5.30 p.m., over 1,850 sorties
night when about 8,000 West Ber- | Sd local authorities had imposed had been flown.

liners attacked Communists who|” Strict blackout on the crash, Pyongyang Radio accused the
interfered with a demonstration The and U.N, of “murdering peaceful North

last Wednesday,
The report
nesses”.
The Agency said the train car-
rying Soviet occupation forces in
Germany on leave to the Soviet

for a few days He
promised an immediate inquiry.

West Berlin Police said to-day
that the Allies had rejected the
request that German patrols along
the West Berlin border with the
Soviet Zone should be armed with
rifles,

The first series of barricades
across the streets leading into the
zoe were put up to-day at the
spot where Dr. Linse was taken
across the border, in the hope of
preventing further abductions,

quoted

——







Soviet train driver



over Dr. Linse’s abduction. , i Korean people and razing their
West Berlin Police said at least Joe nsdn agente nr ths Mpc hs sank houses,” The Communist broad-
12 of their men were slightly in- 7 cast admitting the raid claimed

of the track had been arrested on

suspicion of sphotage. 1
Reports of the entastrophe could

net be immediately confirmed

uP from any Allied or German source
“in Berlin—w,P,

jured when trying to protect Com-
‘munists, Sixteen Communists
who were taken into protective
custody were released later,

North Korean . anti-aircraft bat-
teries shot down 10 Allied planes
and seriously damaged seven
others over’ Pyongyang and near
the west coast of Korea.—U.P,







Secret Truce Cj ' Gomes Surveys
4
; onti ar Burnt | pit

Talks Continue mt | British Industry

PANMUNJOM, July 11 Metor car M 2941 was com-, : : ; He

, July letely destroyed when. it caught (From Our Own Correspondent)

Pp 74 2 g

Communists. told the United) fire along Codrington Road, St. 2 gE ON
Nations that forcible repatriation |afichael at ‘about 8.0 pan. on yyMf..Albert, Gomes, Trinidas
of E errae 3 la Ker . a Radio Wednesday. It was being driven Monday i tour of British ndus-
a Sig's - ach E ies fine * by Livingstone Babb of Nelson 4." “lie will have discussions
pieiiet eglonar “‘wapuasenaneY” Street, City. \ with manufacturers ‘who are in-
said it is “up to American dele-|, Te car is owned by Dennis. terested in starting new indus-
gates to stop bargaining with the Jchnson of Bay Street, It is not tries -in the West Indies.
lives of prisoners.” yet khown whether it is insured. Among the companies he will be
The broadcast. was the only|. The Fire Brigade arrived on. contacting are a paint firm and

word about truce discussions still the scene and put out the fire lace manufacturers
deadlocked on prisoner exchange.
Both sides met secretly today for
26 minutes, the eighth such ses-
sion. Negotiators meet again to-

morrow at 11 a.m.—U.P.



Crewmen Held For

“iowaway’s Death
VERA CRUZ, Mexico,

RAI.SIGH-—Makers of the
WORLD'S CHAMPION



July 11.
Six crewmen of the Dutch ship
“Alblasserdik”, were held by
police in connection with the
death of the Cuban stowaway
identified as Pulio Rodriguez,

Rodriguez’s beaten body was found
in the hold of the ship on June

Port authorities who had held!
the ship in port pending ‘vester-|

vation, granted clearance yester-
day An autopsy revealed that
Rodriguez suffered bruises about.
the body and a fractured jaw. |

UP.



Canadian, U.S. $ |

MONTREAL, July 11. |
The United States dollar on
Thursday, closed at a discount of

Z% per cent. in terms, Canadian |
funds down 5/6 from Wednes-,
day.

That is, it took 974 cents Cana-}

1 You are ona
\ WINNER when you ride a Raleigh!

A Raleigh was the choice of Reg Harris—World’s

r { Professional Sprint Champion for the second year in
ele sing foreign exchange dealings succession, Here is proof of the wisdom of buying
on Thursday. ‘The pound sterl- tilovele 6 1 C y ¥ “
ing was down 3/8 of cent at your icycle from a Company with such great
$2.763.—C.P. j technical experience and knowledge that designed
| and built the record-breaking RALEIGH,

a | | RALEIGH

REASSURE
THE ALL-STEEL BICYCLE

dian to buy an American $1, The,
pound sterling was $2.713 up to
4, from Wednesday,

In New York the Canadian dol-
lar was down 11/32 of a cent at
a premium of 219/32 per cent in
terms of United States funds in'



LATIN AMERICA

NEW YORK, July 11
Wail Street Journal’s Washing-

ton correspondent says Acheson's A Product of Raleigh Industries Limited, Notuingham, England.

visit to Brazil was only the first
of a series of steps the United ms
States is planning to convince CAVE, SHEPHERD
Latin America that her southern & CO., LTD.
neighbours are not being forgot-
ten, 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.
He says “Latin unrest was the
reason for Acheson's Brazilian » NO CYCLE IS COMPLETE WITHOUT A STURMEY-
junket The growing nationaliz- “ ARCHER 3. OR 4SPEED GEAR AND DYNOHUB
ation trend in South America
worries United States diplomats.”
Even 3razil has been making é g
moves that way Of late —U.P. | @900O9SO900OS-099-90-9O 999 00009-990999-9-09999909 9000





whee



~
. PAGE TWO



Carib Calling

fXOL, WILLIAM P
4 Terr tor ]
. bbean Are

SANSOM
Commande: of
a for the Salva-
th headqu: s

rived here on







Thurs-



r morning by B.W.LA. from
feiwidad imtransit for Antigua

ere he will induct and instal
iiujor Marshall Smith who his

t ») apocinted to take
the work there.

While in Trinidad, Col. Sanson

caarge of

conducted the Golden Jubilee
Celebrations of the Salvation
Army. He also visited British

Guiani where Lady Woolley. wife
of the Governor opened the new
wing of the Belfield School for
th ccommodation of boys and
girls under ten years of age

From Antigua Col. Sansom wil!
visit St. Croix and St. Thomas
nd then Haiti where the Army

erecting some new buildings be-
> returning to his headquarters
n Jamaica.

Accompanying him to Antigua
wis Majcr Walter Morris, Divi-
sional Commander for Barbados,
the Leeward and Virgin Islands.

Major Morris will also visit S
Croix, St. Thomas, St. Kitts an
St. Lucia before returning to Bar
bados next month.

During his absence. his wife will
be in chirge of the Salvation Arm
operations in the colony.

Atter.ded Oils And Fats
Conference

for

LPIVE members of the Trinidad
= delegation returned home on
rriday night after attending the
Oils and Fats Conference a
Hastings House. Those leavin;
were Hon’ble Norman Tang,
Minister of Health and Local Gov-
ernment, Hon'ble H. B, Robinson,
Mr. E. V. Wharton, Chairman of
the Cocoanut Growers’ Associa-
tion. Mr. C, L. Blanchfield who
was representing the small manu-
facturers and Mr. G. Montes De
Oca, representing the W.1. Oil in-
dustries.

They were guests at the Marine
Hotel.

Mr. S. G. Fletcher and Mr. V. C.
Smith, two members of the
Jamaica delegation returned yes-
terday evening. They were guests
at the Ocean View Hotel.

Country Frock Dance
RIENDS are’ reminded .f the
Country Frock Dance to be
held at Wildey Plantation House
to-night, Saturday July 12 at 9.00

o'clock, There will be a door
prize in addition to prizes for
spot and balloon dances.

Admission will be by ticket and
the music will be supplied by Mr.
Errol Marshall and his Caribbean
Troubadours,

On Routine Visit
R. C. J. V. LAWSON, Area

Engineer of Messrs. Cable
and Wireless Ltd., left on Thurs-

day by B.W.LA. on a_ routine
business visit to Jamaica and
Cuba.

~

“It was an insult to the
country—her asking if 1
remembered when Britain
last won the champion-

ships.
old?”

Do I look THAT



London Beprees Service

On Inspection Visit
M® H. M, NEWTON, Aviation
Manager of the Petroleum
Marketing Company in Trinid:c
and Mr. R. G. Napier also of the
same Company arrived yesterday

by B.W.LA, to inspect the Shell
Aviation Refuelling facilitie at
Seawell Airport. They ar tt
Ocean View Hotel and will be re

turning to Trinidad to-day

Mr. Newton who will be shortly
leaving for his Company’s head
office in London will be replaced
by Mr. Napier who came out to
Trinidad about three weeks 220

To Settle In Canada

EAVING for Canada on Thurs-
L day by T.C.A. was Mr.
Milton Marshall of St. Vincent
who was fornmierly employed with
Coreia.and Co. He has now gone
up ‘to Toronto where he hopes to
settle. While in Barbados, he was

the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. L.
Bynoe of Enterprise, Christ
Church

Acti-s Branch Manager
EAVING on Thursday morn-

—~ ing by B.W.1, for St. Kitts was

Mr. ©. C. Frost of Messrs. Cable

and Wirelres Ltd. He has gone to
relieve Myr. Cyril Maloney, the
company’s bonch manager who

will be coming
on leave

Mr. Fret ¢
for three months

For Cne Month

MONG the passengers leaving

by T.C.A. for Bermuda on

Thursday morning was Mr. B, K.

Gopwani of the India House,

Swan Street, He has gone for a
month's holiday.

over to Barbados

“pects to be away









sary, by drawing a piece of tissue WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED |
I asked M. Edouard Moreau, paper over the top. Add a little L.E.8.
For Two Weeks one-time chef to Mr. Anthony tomato juice and chill in the ee gs
2RIVING on Thursday morn-| Rothschild, and now ahef dé refrigerator. Serve in cups, with
i ' 3.W.1.A. from Trini-|cuisine at a Soho restaurant, Melba toast. if liked. 5
r ere Mr, and Mrs, Jose; What he would give to a young If this consommé is simmered Ae)
Padron Ramiez and infant, Mr. | couple who were celebrating their slowly enough, it will not need to | Aah ME
\d Mrs. F, C. A, Smith and Mr. ae eee a deux. “7 gave me be cleared with white of egg. ale A
oe aa wer Sra et ;the following meny a recipes: ’
Sires te Cran, maregions.- tae Congomme Madrile Fillets Of Sole Brevat | Pa To kad
fave tome over for two weeks’ Fillets de Sole Brévdi, Prepare a basé of a chopped or~

holiday which they

at Sandy Beach Hotel

are spending}







BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Mr. Moreau Plans An Engagement Dinner

HELEN BURKE
TALKING FAOD

Strain and remove the grease to the
he top, finishing, if neces- Leave to. become almost cold.

Poussin Polonaise

hallot, 1-2 chopped, skinned and |
Chocolate Mousse

® ceseeded tomatoes and 1-2 shréd- |

po

. ; | For the consommé: Buy a pound ded mushrooms. Add a few pete vor
amiez is SSis to t 7 ae of one misstep
fionace Se tare en Cine chicken giblets. Remove the chopped leaves of tarragon, a| 7
+ ny, Mr. Smith is Chief Account-/| livers. Clean the gible, dry small plass of white wine and salt POR CRU Cte Estitt
1 Onlce Manager of the Armeo|them and place them in the oven to taste. Fold the fillets and place ere
s eal Cotporation and Mr, Lopez|'® brown. Cover with 1% pints them on top. Cover closely with

Vice-President of the Pepsi Cola,
Co., in Barcelona,
R. G

On Business

A STOUTE, Senior
+Yi gineer of Westrex Co., Trini-|
« é@ was an arrival on Thursday |
ty B.W.LA. on a business visit. |
I expects to be here for about}

» weeks and is*a guest at the}
Aquatic Club.

Spent Six Weeks
] ISS CONSTANCE COLLIS of
: England who had been spend-
six weeks’ holiday in Bar-
as a guest at the Marine}

left for Canada by T.C.A.}

» Thursday morning where ‘she
vill remain for several months
before leaving for the U.K, for

e Christmas holidays.

Also leaving by T.C.A. on
thursday was Miss Florence |
Viaher of Ireland who is returning
via Montreal. She had
been down here for a month and
vas a guest at the Marine Hotel.

Back To U.S.A. ;
FTER spending two weeks’

holiday at Bakers, St, Peter,
Mr. and Mrs. E. Crichlow, return-
-d to the U.S.A. via Antigua and
Puerto Rico on Thursday morning.







home

A Barbadian, Mr, Crichlow has
been living in the U.S.A, since

1929.

On Holiday
ISS ROMA MOORE of the
Office staff of Messrs. Can-
ning and Co., Ltd., Trinidad is now
in Barbados for two weeks’ holi-
day which she is spending with
her brother and sister-in-law, Mr,
_and Mrs, Frank Moore also of
Trinidad, at “Cardiff”, Maxwell.
Miss Moore arrived on Thursday
hy B.W.LA. while her brother who
is attached to the City Council,
Port-of-Spain, arrived last month
with his family to spend his long
leave.
intransit
R. K. P. TIBBETS who was
residing in Trinidad for the
ast six years working with the
rrinidad Shipping Co., has just
cvered his connections with the
fem. We arrived here on Tiaurs-
day morning intransit for his
nitive Jamaica and was accom-
panied by his wife and three
children Marjorie, Parker and
Virginia,



BY THE WAY.....,

a ANY people,” remarks a lad
of imfinite sagacity, ‘owe
their knowledge of classical music
to these modern dance-bands.”

How true. I would go further,
and say that to shear Zydie
Zoroaster’s Hot Yachting Aeuiian
Kids do their rendition of Show<
pans “Nocturns,” with all the
saxophones muted, and Zydie in
a Polish lancer’s hat, is a new
musical experience,

For an idle ‘hour















on sunny days.
matches, Strike them one
the other and then lay them on!
the ground in three rows of for
each. Turn every second match’
in each row sideways and every
third match in each row complete-
ly round, so that the head faces
away from the orginal position,|
Then lift the first match in the’
second row and substitute it f
the last match in the fourth row,
changing over alternative matches
in each of the other rows, and
moving those that are lying side-
ways. Cut the remaining matches
in half, and place the two halve
of eacn match at opposite ends of
each row. Then move each half-
mateh in the fourth row into a
corresponding position in the
second row. And so on,
Without offence
QUOTE . from a_ recent out-
spoken leading article in the

4
HM

Pibney St. Vitus Weekly Mes-
senger: —
. . . Once again we ask who is

responsible for importing a
stranger to portray Boadicea. Has
Pibney no young girl capable of
essaying the roie? This stranger,
who, we understand, was once the
Nuneaten Plastic Dustbin Queen,
holds her spear as though it were
a hockey stick, and she herself a
nervous junior girl at St, Ethel-
frida’s, Her royal robe looks like
a clown’s overcoat, and without
being offensive we may point out
‘hat her face has as much ancient
queentiness about it as a stale
suet pudding. If this is the best
that Pibney can do, no wonder
foreign tourists prefer Paris, and
no wonder the Mayor himself is
reported to have referred to Miss
Slopcorner, in a statement not for
publication, as “This idiotic little

dolt.”
[T is becoming obvious that
every fishmonger should be

rr ee ene ces neem:

RECEIVED ...

SUST

encouraged to
archeeology,
palwicthyology.
A. purchaser of “cured had-
dock” (suspecting that the had-
dock had not. been completely
cured) sent it to the British
Museum. There, says my paper,
“it was examined, and found to be
cod.” If the Natural ‘Hisiory
Museum is to be bothered with
every ancient égg sold by a grocer
we are in for a most enjoyable
period, One way of attracting
sople to our Museums would be
© encourage shoppers who are
puzzled by the queerness of their
urchases to bring them for
scrutiny by experts,
In the Curator’s office
NDOUBTEDLY a fossilised
Roman halibut, Mrs, Rick-
‘ihorpe.”
“Ow.”

“If you would care
vith us as an exhibit
“It's my dinner.”
“Quite. You can either leave
it here or take it away and get it
exchanged for a more succulent

dainty.”
“Ow.”
Television in: schools
A visit to Lambeth Fire Station
and a programme about life in
a_ lighthouse failed arouse
children’s interest
HAT on earth do the pam-
pered darlings want? A
talk about fir cones? Facts about
beeswax? A glimpse of a sausage
factory? Or must they have
“Killer Kit and His Gang"?
Vo conveyer belt
N amazing
the

take a course in
paleontology and

to leave it

to

revelation was
made other day by a
writer who was commenting on
the Ravenna mosaics. He said,
and so far it has not been contr:
dic ed, that in the sixth century
rtists did this sort of work by
hand, Some further idea of the
backwardness of artists until
quite modern time: may be gained
from the undoubted fact that some
of ‘hye world: ureatest pictures
were painted by hand, Modern
methods were unknown As for
mosaics, they are typed out today
by rather jolly girls.
ail-piece
Reindeer
windfall,

’
meat may yet prove
(Cookery article.)
It's an ill wind that blows no~
bedy any food,

MEN’S WHITE PIQUE DRESS SHIRTS (collar

attached)

MEN’S BLUE QUALITY POPLIN SHIRTS (1

collars)

wo

Conary): oo. 5: drain
S WHITE POLO SHIRTS

— ALSO —

MEN’S ALL WOOL WORSTED TROUSERS ..
BROWN, FAWN, BLUE Waist Sizes 28 to 38





Beachcomber
Perth (Australia) — it was,

N

i of course, of Scotland’s Perth
that Byron Wrote: “See Perth and
dye’—in the Australian town of
Perth a notice in an hotel says
that gentlemen using the lounge
must wear shirts. One must be
‘ither a noble savage or exceed-
ingly sdphisticated to be able to
sit drinking naked to the waist in
on hotel lounge. If you cannot
carry off the aesthetic pose, the
thing is to be fleree and primitive.
Call for a bottle of whisky and
bite the neck off it. Gurgle as
you drink, roll your eyes, and
utter wild cries of delight.



Yes, please
R. BENJAMIN BRITTEN re-
cently suggested that ordin-
ary journalists should write about
concerts and operas, leaving the
critics to give their considered
judgments later on.
First to arrive for last night’s
opera jamboree was Miss Trivia

Tansy, wearing etc. etc. Miss

Dawn Kedgaree came with a
party wi hi £ h included Lady * 7 Takin chARCT EOE
rowte, Mr, Eric (“Tony”) Sock-|71s am. Behind The Ne F. aod tim an .

: ‘ ‘ 7.15 p.m, Behind The News, 7.45 p.m,

forth, Miss Babette Hocombe, and | sports Review, 8.15 Be. ps ane orag hte - Parner 7

the NESS , nb »| teel, 8.30 p.m, Radio » 10. .

he Barone 8s Hohe nlohe n re holde The News, 10.10 p.m. News’ Talk, His Txtra:

Zum Richthausen, During the p.m, Music Magazine, 10.30 p.m. Variety " “ }

opera Mrs. Roy Clodde smoked @| Fanfare. : Short: — TAR WITH A STAR |

cheroot, lit for her by -her escort,
Captain “Snivel” Albwright, and
frequently leaned across to Sir
David Chelmsford to say, “I do so
adore opera.” The most exciting
moment of a worthwhile evening
came when Miss Prunella Punne
lost her programme. Attendants
hastened up, and the errant article
was finally run to earth under her
seat by Major “Joe” Cricklade,
who laughingly retrieved it during
an aria,

hiwhward incident
al Pibney

IMSIE SLOPCORNER arriv-
, ed at Pibney by train last
light, and was welcomed by the
mayor and several councillors—
or would have been so welcomed
had she not climbed back into the
train, before the mayor could get
at her with his “few words of
welcome,” in search of her hand-
bag. While the mayor was saying
? I and

a

the-Hill, two miles down the line,
“I hope I have not said anything
to offend her,’ commented the
mayor with a fatuous grin.

RS Cree

- Were $5.49 now $3.00

were $5.66 now $3.50

were
were

$7.48 now $5.00

1.38 now .85

were $17.85 now $14.00

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

YOUR SHOE STORES

atts ‘ my colleagues

therefore, . . " she disappeared,

and was carried on to Lunty-on-
|

DIAL 4606

of water, adding a bouquet garni,
chépped leeks, carrots and onion,
| half a teaspoon of celery seed and
| s@asoning to taste.
En- gently for at least 2









1.00 — 7.15 pom.

4.00 0m
Daily
6.00 p.m
5.15 p.m. Music for Dancing, 6.00 p.m.
Scottish Magazine, 6.15 p.m
p.m
Parade, 7.00 p.m.
Hey ya News from Britain.
700 os





buttered greaseproof paper and bh idel hal
eook for 10 minutes in a moderate |
oem. Place the fillets on a heated
serving-dish and keep hot.
Meanwhile. reduce the
Add 3 tablespoonfuls cream or}
;rich evaporated milk, heat!
| through and spoon over the fish. |
' Finish with chopped parsley.
Poussin A La Polonai
t have made this dish
Moweau’s recipe, using a

freeze mal quite os

Simmer very

hours. stock, |

Fashion Spotter looks at
the new hair styles

I SPY

that & was
, and of room tem ture before
ecoki it.

Stuff the little chicken

| geed forcemeat. Truss it.
| with melted butter and roast at
| ee Soa :
weil, Sprink wo oO}
bread-crumbs in the pc tin.
Cosrsely sieve a hard- egg
and fry it with the crumbs. Cut
ithe chicken in half asd pour the
cumb and egg mixture over it,

\” Serve with peas and pommes
| Rois@ttes, — st Soak Aish
cutting owt smal Is patatoes |
with a Paristan cutter and cooking |
them in a little butter. (You can
now buy one of these with a cutter

starring

ANN GENE







TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
OO! OES - FEMI

GAIETY

The Garden-—St, J
Last Show TO
TOMORROW IS ANO DAY’
y Steve COCHRAN &
RONLY the VALIANT Gregory PECK
. MIDNITE TO-NITE |
“GOLDEN STALLION” Roy ROGERS }

and Continuing Daily

EMPIRE
To-day, 4.45 & 8.30 and
Continuing Daily




_

2 “WELLS FARGO GUNMASTER”
1@ Rocky LANE |
Sun, & Mon. 8.30 p.m
* Mat. Sun. 5 p.m
> “DODGE CITY” % |
4 Ertol_ FLYNN y |
FPLC SASS SBESEESSSO
B9@OOODGGOHF EHOSHGHOTOSSy, |
PORTRAIT COIFFURE = Crowr ano /
back are smooth. The parting starts THE GAS COOKER }
ai ee the thick fringe uoswept 4 ith { 3 W {
wi jarge deep waves. S Wi very hing U an
SIZE! ' }
LCOKS !
THERMOSTATIC CONTROL | }
: and it’s easy to keep clean.
? See them before it’s too late.

4 At your Gas Showroom, Bay

Street
ONLY A FEW LEFT. .

‘QGUMMER headdress created
for Christian Dtor's manne-
ins to dress up their short

Ratreuts jor evening It is a

large black organza rose pinned

at the hairline.

London Express Service.



Listening Hours
SATURDAY, JULY 12
19.76 M 26.53 M

The News 410 nm, The

Service, 4.15 p.m, All-Star Bil,
Cricket. 5.05 p.m. Interluae,

Toxi, 6.45
Sports Round-up and Programme
The News, 7.10 p.m






Produced by HARRY TUGEND
Brrected: by MITCHELL LEISEW

A PARAMOUNT PICTURE

MORGAN



10.20 p.m. . 95.58 M $1.98












Myma Loy says:

“J never neglect my daily

Active-lather facial
with fragrant

Lux Toilet Soap”.







Follow lovely Myrna Loy’s example and you, too,
can be as lovely as the film stars you admire. The fragrant,
creamy lather of Lux Toilet Soap will bring out the natural
radiance and beauty of your complexion, and leave your skin
clear and smooth. Simply wash in warm water with the soft
lather of Lux Toilet Soap, then splash with cold, You will look
lovelier, more alluring than ever before!

LUX

TOILET SOAP

The fragrant white soap of the film stars
“
» LEVER propuct

. a

milk-chocolate mixture. |
















SATURDAY, JULY 12, 1952











(SS : yr PFS S940-56-00400008060%
)- 4 >
§ 7 ; + Ticlio Bey & Girls!
\ 1 REMINDER! gn ege and” don't forget
\}}) Messrs. “JIMMY” HUNTE }}'% spRVICE OF. SONG
| & “SISSO” FORDE which will be given by
| | MR. JOSEPH GRAHAM
remind you of thelr | better known as JOE JOE
-| te & MISS PATRA TAITT
, At The
DANCE | SAND-BOX SOCIAL cues
At QUEEN’S PARK HOUSE Kindly sont oe oe Tikaseneahs
On Monday Night July 12, 0/3 co, SUNDAY. JULY the 13th, 1952
ADMISS
ADMISSION 2/- A well known Choir in attendance
Come and hear McLeslie > Mr I Sang hairman
j at his Best @ Please Invite Your Friends $
| é.























| MEInOROW Nn

cxcucsneaebeeeecsnitnenmeintimens
BALBAREES OISTIN
(Dial 2310) Dial A170)

(Dial 8404)



TO-DAY $45 & 8.90 pm [|To-day 445 & 030 p.m |} Last 2 Shows TODAY
& Continuing Daily and can ing daily 4.45 & 8.30 Bm...
eu © j WAS AN FLYING )

} DISTANT DRUMS || AMERICAN SPY || LEATHERNECKS

Ann DVORAK’
Gene EVANS

‘Technleolor)

Today's Speciat Ta & 1.36

IN OLD AMARILLO

Johu Wayne
____Robert Ryan

“Fo-day (Special) 1.0}



—
Today's Special 1.50 pom





“CREROKEF “BARBARY PIRATE” {{
y Rogers UPRISING" Donald WOODS &
3 gers and Whip Wiis ind “Return of the
ip Wilson a t .
WYOMING BANDIT || -westerw DURANGO KID
— senf{| Charles STA oan
Rocky Lane RENEGADES ee TE
_ Johnny Meck Brown || Midnite Special TONITE |
Midnite Speciat TO-NITE || ————————— Sat. 130m
aie oa Midnite Special TONITE || “The DALTON GANG
ane Grey's 4 ' Di BARRY &
[THUNDER MOUNTAIN” Sere, Western y





OUTLAWS of

“OUTLAW COUNTRY’
TEXAS" )

Lash LA RUE
Whip Wilson and gp agen s
“TRAIL'S END” Sui” & Mon:

Jone Mack Brown TOP HAT A

oarsmen — =
EMPIRE ROXY i
TO-DAY 4%) & 830 anu erftinuing TO-DAY to TUESDAY 445 & 8.15
Partin iiiined Colur.bia Pictures Presents
7 : Barbara HALE Pichard GREENE
Joan FONTAINE—John | UND a

Mona FREEMAN ir
DARLING HOW COULD xoU

Extra:— Short— ‘Tar With A Star’

and latest British News

UTim Holt--Richard Martin
\ LEGION of the

LAWLESS”
George O'Brien




































in

LORNA DOONE
Color By Technicolor







| TC-NITE MID-NITE

| at each end for ts. 6a) DVORAK ° EVANS SHERIFF OF REDWODE” VALLEY [| TWILIGHT ON THE RIO GRANDE}

Chocolate Mouse ' a a re SAN FERNANDO VALLEY Roy ROGERS — Dale EVANS

ian oe Te sugar in %| Te ee a ee TO-NITE MID-NITE =
pint milk over a low heat. Bifend | Rathi oltnihdiits “YELLOW ROSE OF TEXAS" and rove neeges ete

| 44 teaspoon of corrifiour with | Seu eer mee nL ab - PLP A "peu, "waa ROYAL

| little waiter, stir it into oh ia | Produced by DAVID DIAMOND TO-DAY & TOMORROW 4.30 & 8.90

| fate-millk and oo yO. | eed by ISLEY SELANOER - Screnly by SAM RECA OLYMPIC Paul MUNI & Leslie BANKS ;

Soften % oz. of f quality | : TO-DAY to MONDAY 4.30 & 8.15 ‘i

powdered gelatine in two table- | J §} A A BARBAREES The Four MARX BROTHERS in ere ee
spoons water, then heat through. | (DIAL 5170) ANIMAL CRACKERS & THINGS TO COME

| without boiling, to dissolve. Add | FLAMING FEATHER

With
Ramond MASSEY
Faiph RICHARDSON
MON. & TUES. 4.30 & 8.15
Rod CAMPRON

Starring
Sterling HAYDEN—Forrest TUCKER
a eee eS

TO-DAY at 1.30 P.M
END OF THE ROAD &
DON’T FENCE ME IN



Ecos as, in
TO-NITE MED-NITE PANHANDLE
SHERIFF OF REDWOOD VALLEY and

and Lawrence TIBRNEY as
SAN FERNANDO VALLEY DILLINGER
———— -



0.6.0. GLOBE 208 ceatacy Fox

Present—TO-DAY 5 & °8.30—TO-MORROW 8.30 P.M.
MONDAY, TUESDAY 5 & 8.30 P.M.
The Amazing New Personality





go in comfort
and style.

PRICED AT ONLY $3.85
is eeemeneeeee

@ WHITE NYLON MESH

Similar Construction

In various Designs and
Colours

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SATURDAY, JULY 12, 1952





> *

PARBADOS ADVOCATE





Top Floor Of Seawell Control Tower Almost Done

A.T.C. Will Soon Move In _ |THE WARRENS ARRIVE IN CHICAGO Watchman Put Case Dismissed

° THE top floor of the Control Tower is now nearing
completion, the glass having been installed in the windows
states the monthly newsletter on Seawell Airport. It is ex-
pected that A.T.C. will move into this storey as soon as it
is painted and completed. This will make the third time
that all A.T.C. equipment has-had to be moved from floor
to floor since the reconstruction of the Control Tower began.

The radio equipment for Approach, Aerodrome and
Emergency Control is expected to arrive from U.K. within
the next month, so that when this has been installed, Air
Traffic Control will have met fully, the Radio Frequeney

requirements of I.C.A.O.

Incoming passenger traffic was
routed through the Medical Health
Contfol Building, prior to Cus-
tomg Examination, from the 5th
June, in order to allow the De-
partment of Public Works to get
ahead with the reconstruction of
the Western end of the Terminal
Building. This end, which was
used hitherto for out-going pas-
senger traffic, is being enlargened
to agetommodate five airline offices,
so that passengers travelling by
different airlines can be dispatch-
ed Without any delay

' Landing Area

The Department of Highwzsys &
Tratsport commenced their pro-
gramme of Seal-coating and
“wobbly-rolling” the runway on
23rd June. When this has been
completed, it is expected that the
runway will be completely water-
prodf, although “wobbly-rolling”
will; continue periodically,

Owing to the lifting of the re-
cent restriction on the supply of
Aviation fuel, B.W.I.A. schedules
are mow back to normal. The
British Guiana—Barbados flight
is again in operation. This brings
the number of B.W.1.A. movements
to 32 weekly.

It is understood that the Com-
pany has taken delivéry of two
DC-8 Dakota type aircraft from
Bahamas Airways. These aircraft
are intended to be put into opera-
tion» on the Company’s Leeward
and ‘Windward services, and will
seat 32 passengers,

During the month, Resort Air-
lines completed the transportation
of the men who were selected for
work on farms in the U.S.A. Six-
teen! flights were made by the
Company’s aircraft,

Seawell Traffic
There were 352 Civil Aircraft
movements during the month,
which were responsible for 2,919
passengers, 4,904 lbs. mail and
24,532 Ibs. freight being handled
at the Airport.

Revenue accrued during the
month of June amounted to

$3,235.28 made up from the fol-
lowing: —

Landing Fees $2,695.41
Parking Fees 65.91
Rentals 120.23

Electric Power

349.41
Miscellaneous 4.32
$3,235.28
General
On the 138th and 14th June,

1952, a Conference of ;Civil Avia-
tion Officers of ‘the British Carib-
bean Area was held at Port-of-
Spain, Trinidad. The meeting
was presided over by W/Cmdr.
L. A, Egglesfield, Director General
of Civil Aviation, Caribbean Area.
Among those attending, were Mr.
K. Mac Aleavey, Deputy Repre-
sentative, I.C.A.O. North Ameri-
can Regional Office; Mr. W. A.
Grinstead, Director of the British
Caribbean Meteorological Ser-
vices; S/Ld. D, E, Henderson,
Airport Manager, Barbados; Dele-
gates rom the other Colonies and
Representatives of: various Airline
Operators.

Among the subjects discussed
were Search and Rescue problems,
Communications and Air Traffic
Control, Meteorological Organiza-
tions and requirements, Airlines
requirements and Badges and uni-
forms for the Colonial Civil Avia~
tion Service.



MILK STOUT

C. L. Gibbs



4

further informal Search and
Reseue Co-ordinatidn Conference
fey e itas.ern Caribbean was

2ith and 25th June, at
ifoure, Barbados, te
Representatives of the
eronau ies Administration
cf Atlanta, Washington, San Juan,
U.S, Navy, Coast Guard and Air-
San Juen. were



which

Civil



force besed in
mvited

) invited to attend this con-
ference were the Directors of Civil
Aviation of Trinidad and the
French Antilles. This meeting
was also presided oVer by
W/Cmar. L.. A, Egglesfield,
Director General of Civil Avia-
tion, Caribbean Area.

It is resolved by the members
at the conference that the meeting
was of inestimable value to all
participants, in creating a better
understanding of mutual problems,
and for providing possible solu-
tions to the end that more efficient
Search and Rescue Services should
result in the Caribbean Area,

Personnel

S/Lad. D. E. Henderson, Airport
Manager, left for Trinidad by
B.W.LA, on 12th June, to attend
a meeting of Civil Aviation Offic-
ers in the Caribbean Area, He
returned to Barbados on 15th
June,

As from Ist June, Mr. Collin
Weekes, Customs Officer, has been
posted to Seawell Airport as the
Resident Customs Officer, Quart-
ers have been provided for him.

Mr. G. Fields, Radio Operator
I. A. (C) L. left for Grenada by
B.W.LA. on 30th June on trans-
fer to the station.

—

Today’s Cricket

Today is the last day in the
second series of First Divisioa
cricket matches and the last day
in the Third Series of Intermedi-
ate and Second Division matches,
The fixtures are:—

First Division
Pickwick v. Police at the Oval.
Empire v. Wanderers at Bank



Hall.
College v. Carlton at College.
Intermediate
Police v. Windward at the Park.
Carlton v. Wanderers at Carl-
ton.
Combermere v. Empire at Com-

bermere. ,
Mental Hospital v. Piekwick at
Black Rock.
Cable & Wireless v. Spartan at
Boarded Hall.

Second Division
Wanderers’ v. College at
Y.M.P.C. v. Pickwick

Beckles Road.
Windward v.

Bay.
at

Leeward at Wind-

ward. ;
Erdiston v. Empire at Erdiston.
Central v. Combermere at

Vaucluse,
Foundation v. Lodge at Found-
ation.

BAY STREET WINDOW

Arrangements for the exchange
certain strips of lang near the
Eye Hospital in Bay Street have
just been completed and the Col-



onial Engineer is now able to Telephone C.C, returner the
begin work on the “Window”. erec.table score of 206 agaiust
@é 8



& Co. Ltd.,

P. O. Box 56
BRIDGETOWN . Dial 2402





’§ FAVORITE SON, Gov. Harl Warren, his wife, and tueir

ughters, smile happily as they arrive in Union Station, Chicago.

"i jean National Convention.

train with the Governor were the state’s 70 delegates to the

(International Soundphoto)

‘League Cricket Notes

}

FIRST round of games in the
City Division of the B.C... result-
ed in Rangers, Colts and Notre
Dame taking full points, Rangers
were last year’s champions and
Notre Dame reached a respectable
position on the table. It seemis te
me that the championship of this
division will be a race between
hese two clubs and Dover. Un
fortunately for Dover in their first
game, the Bordeaux captain knew
nothing about the rule governing
balls becoming unfit for play and
the game was left in an. incom-
plete state. But so far this game
between Dover and Bordeaux pro-
duceti the brightest cricket of the
series. :

Information to* hand is that
Bordeaux batted first and were

all out for 76. Then Dover replied
with 190, Bordeaux in their sec-
ond innings ran up the challeng-
ing total of 259 and things were
set for the thrills. Dover at once
made a bid for victory and were
131 for the loss of 6 wickets when
the ball became unfit for further
play and fourteen runs only need-
ed for victory, A new ball was
produced but on being refused, it
did not occur to the Skipper to
adopt the policy of rubbing off
the shine to make it acceptable.
The form shown by Dover and
the second innings stand by Bor-
deaux show that these clubs will
be among the leaders in the bid
for championship honours.

Central Division.

In the Central Division where
an experiment of three days is
also in progress, Romans, Kendal,
White Rose and Belmont scored
outright victories. I predict that
Championship honours will lie
between these four clubs; Danes,
however, cannot be ruled out of
the picture as they have in the
past finished at the head of the
table. Brighton and St. Augustine
will have to improve considerably
to become a threat,

In the White Rose vs. St. Augus-
tine match, White Rose were easy
winners. St. Augustine scored 69
and White Rose replied with 176.
St. Augustine in their second in-
nings replied with 149 and White
Rose won easily with 36 without
loss

Tali Scores

eyes often used to smart and
aiter a day’s work. Sometimes
had to stay late to got finished

Se I took Jim's advice. Every day
I used Optrex—washed away dir!
and germs, toned up cye muscles





SCRIBBLER

Chamberlain last Saturday. C

Dunnah in an opening partnership
with Waicott scored 68. The next
partnership toek the score to 11(
while the third wicket fell at 140
Chief scorers in this double cen-
tury innings were Dunnah 39,
Walcott 45, C. Alleyne. 46, K.
Blackman 36 and Ifill 26, In their
turn at the wicket Chamberlain
closed the day's proceedings with
45 for 3. Kenneth+Goddard, the
B.C.L, spinner, was responsible
for the dismissal of all three bats-
men, For Chamberlain L. Braith-
waite took 6 for 73, ¢

First Innings Lead
Police Boys’ Club took first in-
nings points from Petroleum Mar-
keting. G. Sobers, the Captain,
was responsible for three dismis-
sals at a cost of 37, Chase 2 for

23 and Long 2 for 8 out of a total



of 89 scored by Petroleum Mar-
keting. Of. these Ward hit 33.
joys’ Club at the drawing of

stumps already had taken the lead
with a total of 106. Beckles 5 for
31, Ward 2 fer 14 and Fipps 2 for
24 were P.M’s best bowlers.

In the Evergreen vs. Rangers
match Evergreen scored 143 and
at-close of play Rangers were 39

for 3.
Low Scores
Low scores were returned in

the South game of Searles vs. Sea-

well. Searles last season's cham-
pions were al out for , “only:
one player, Blackman reaching

double figures with a score of 24,
In their turn at the wicket, Sea-
well failed against the attack of
Morris and Robinson and were all

out for 12. Morris took 6 for 7
and Rebinson 2 for 6
In the Windward division the

G.LS. vs. Rockers match was also
one of low scores, Rockers batting
irst were dismissed for 84 while

the G.I.S. bats fell for 836, Mr.
Alleyne scoring 17 of these. For
Rockers Linton took 6 for 18, and

G. Crick 3 for 18. Rockers at the
close of play were 4 for the loss
of 1 wicket.

Missed A Century

Three runs short of his century
Edward 3rereton, playing for
Greens against «Invincible was
bowled by Selman. Brereton who
ypened for his team’ scored more
than half the runs himself the
total for the innings 180. Lorde



On £15 Bond

FIFTY-FQUR-YEAR-OLD Mar-
tin Carmichael, a watenhman and
veteran of the 1914-18 war, w i
put on a bond in the sum of £15
to keep the pencé for 18 months
He was found guilty earlier this
week of fraudulent conversion ©
$25.



The Chief Justice Sir Alien
Collymore who bound him ove
was informed by the probatio

officer that

besides his $9 a week
Carmichael

received watch-

as



man, he got $6 a month from the
Poppy League Fund.
The Ch Justice commented

that that was a dishonest thing to

do as the $6 he drew could be
given to more needy veteran
soldier

The offence

version wi

of fraudulent con-
committed on April 7

when he received the $25 from
Motilda Grimes of Workman’
Village, St. George to buy a
machine for her, but. never re-
turned either machine o1

money

229-Year-Old Coin
A cool coin dated 1723 in

the reign of George I was found
in Bellevill® yesterday by Alfred
Hinds of Grazettes while he was
levelling a lawn in that area.

The coin which is 229 years old
has the shape of a cent but is
thinner than the usual cent, The
bust of George I is éngraved on
one side of the coin.



32 and Eleock 28 wore
bats reaching double fi;
vincible at the close of
lost 4 wickets for 62,

» other
ures. In-
vay had

Haif Century

G. Harris scored a half century
for Shamrock against Lancashire.
His side’s total was 135 in reply
to Lancs’ 93. Three bowlers shar-
ed the spotlight. For Lancashire
Bourne took 5 for 20, and for
Shamrock C. Alleyne dismissed 5
for 17 and J, Clarke 3 for 13,

At Retreat, Majestic knocked up
185 whileâ„¢Starwicks replied with
67 for 6 before stumps were

Without Prejudice

Their Honours reversed
decision of Magistrat A w
darper who inmypoged a fine of £6

» be paid in monthly :nstalments

f Li,each, with un alternative
f thr months hard ‘abour, on”
Alfred Eastmond of Brighton, SI
George. They disrissed the case
without prejudice.

Eastmond w i3
Colcnel R. T.

the |

charged by
Michelin, Commis-





viones of Police, with being a re-
tauer, refusing to sell for eash «
reasonable quantity of fish, a
scheduled article, to Parke
Moore, an intended purchaser,
without reasonable cause on!
March 5. |

After hearing Magistrate Har-
per’s verdict, Eastmond appealed
nt the bar. He was represented |
by Mr. J. FE. T. Brancker

“Willemstad”
Off Dock

The Motor vessel
which came off a few
had her first trials since repairs
yesterday morning in Carlisle
Bay. The trials were reported to
be satisfactory.

\
|
|
'
|
|

Willemstad
weeks ago

There are now two schooners
on dock and these are the Linsyd
il and Timothy Van Stuytman
from British Guiana,

While
had her
‘ng sy

on dock the Willemstad
keel, engines and heat-
stem repaired

drawn, R. Nurse 48 and B. Jones
47 were Majestic’s best scorers,
Coaching Scheme
Coaching scheme for the benefit
of players in the Leagke went an-
other step further this week when
a small committee was appointed

to discuss the details with Mr.
BE. A. V. Williams.
It has also been decided to

celebrate the anniversary of the
B.C.L. by an Annual Dinner and
an Annual Dance, It is quite like-
ly that a Present and Past match
will be arranged. These celebra-
tions will take place in October
each year,






\



.Y

Wee

germ - laden accumulations

in the

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Ghoking Asthma makes you
fre breath, one Ephazone
tables alippea in the mouth cases the
easaia quichly and effectively, Remem-
Ben, fe ie this serain on the system which

}

ae’

ant
=



bronchial tubes, and in this way promotes ¢asy, normal breathing.
The Ephazone treatment is so simple too! Nothing to inject,

No matter

nothing to inhale.

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Foe rapid relief from Asthma,

Bronchitis and Bronchial Catarrh,

slwaye keep a supply of Ephazone tablets handy!





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| eee me ~ «ee PE Te RE mem sete f
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my

‘At the Club Jim said: “You're
pron shay vecoces from a touch of
eye Strain. Why net ty OptrexT”’






“No eye strain now!” I said to Jim
later. “Thanks to you—and Optrex!
I'll never be without # again.”

PROTECT YOUR EYES axth




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PAGE THREE





D. Johnson, W. Johnsen, N. Reece, H
Raihsay, L. Castillo, BE. | Castitlc
Departures by B.W.1.A, on Thursday
For TRINIDAD
SEA AND AIR | g.ccctaes
[ Massey, N. Tang, H. Robinson, M. Wilsor
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For ANTIGUA
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In Carlisle Bay }. pete ee
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Hariett Whittaker, M.V. Blue Star, M.V
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Sch Eunieia from Dominica With a9 5 ig, py Cable
fresh fruit 71 7/10% Pr. Gurrency 7". Pr
DEPARTURE Coupons 69 3/10" Pr.
Steamship Feggen for Trinidad with 50% Pr Silver 20 Pr
| general cargc CANADA
Arrivals by B.W.LA. on Thursday V7 7/10% Pr. Cheques on
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Demand Drafts 75.75% Pr
From TRINIDAD Sight Drafts 7 6/10% Pr
E. Dotigias, J. Douglas. G_ Stowte, RP 77 718% Lr. Cable 4
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PAGE FOUR

B aif ADVOCATE

(ist ele Sees re BL

Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad 8%., Bridsetewn

Saturday, July 12, 1952
ECONOMIC CENTRE

THE arrival in Barbados this week of Mr.
Mordecai, Executive Secretary of the Re-
gional Economic Committee focusses atten-
tion on that organisation, The Regional
Economic Committee which met for the
first time in Barbados in 1951 has so far
not functioned as it was intended it should
function when its formation was proposed
at Montego Bay in 1947,

The strong political feeling which existed
in the West Indies during the stormy
“Cuban Black Pact” days: the visit of His
Majesty’s Secretary for Overseas Trade to
Jamaica and Barbados: the dissatisfaction
with controls which were damaging Can-
ada-West Indies trade relationships were
highlights of the first Regional Economic
Committee meeting.

Subsequent meetings which followed the

yoodwill Missign to the United Kingdom
and Canada were concerned mainly with
arrangements for making key appointments
to the Committee’s West Indian secretariat

and to the Trade Commissioner’s service in.

London. Earlier this year after an unsuc-
cessful meeting in December 1951 the ap-
pointments to the post of Executive Secre-
tary in the West. Indies.and Assistant. Trade
Commissioner in the United Kingdom were
announced,

The post of Assistant to the secretary and
the most important pest of Trade Commis-
sioner in the United Kingdom remain to be
filled.

But this month marks the inauguration
in the West Indies of the Secretariat and
in London of the Trade Commissioner’s
office which “was opened on July Ist by
the Assistant Trade Commissioner, Mr.
Parkinson,

It is important that the West Indian and
mainland community in British Guiana and
British Honduras should realise that the
officers of the secretariat and the Trade
Commissioner in London cannot act inde-
pendently of the Executive of the Regional
Economie Committee.

The existing executive of the Regional
Economic Committee comprises senior poli-
ticians of Jamaica, British Guiana, Trini-
dad, Barbados and the Windwards. Two
of these Mr. Adams and Mr. Gomes carry
exceptional responsibilities for the terri-
tories in which they occupy leading politi-
eal positions. Mr. Adams in addition holds’a
unique position in the British Caribbean
Labour movement and with increasing
frequency has to be absent from Barbados
while he attends international labour coi-
ferences. Mr, Sangster of Jamaica and Mr.
Raatgever of British Guiana are outstand-
ing politicians in their territories and are
therefore overwhelmed with pressing re-
sponsibilities, Clearly therefore the mere
inauguration of a Secretariat office and a
London Trade Commissioner Service can-
not result in any immediate noticeable
change in the functions of the Regional
Economic Committee. The existence of
these offices will provide information and
research facilities which were not avail-
able before their opening but unless quick,
prompt and intelligent leadership is forth-
coming from the Executive these offices
cannot function independently.

The Regional Economic Committee itself
is the creature of participating govern-
ments and its decisions are subject to the
approval of participating governments.

It is yet another advisory body and even
though its members and its executive are
outstanding political representatives of the
area it exists to serve not to dictate to the
governments of the area.

The Committee can only serve govern-
ments effectively by co-ordinating and as
it were focussing agreed British Caribbean
attitudes in tackling certain economic
problems.

The Secretariat will be the focussing.
centre and the tool of the concerted British
Caribbean attitude towards all economic
problems which are brought to its attention.
The Trade Commissioner services in the
United Kingdom and Canada _ provide
liaison offices for the secretariat in the two
major markets to which the British Carib-
bean. looks to expand its trade.

Right now there is urgent need for such
concerted attitudes and resultant action.
The future of Canada-West Indies trade
lies poised unhappily in the balance. Great
Britain’s heavy duties on rum, its dampen-
ing restrictions on the sale of fancy molass-
es, its apparent lack of interest in encour-
aging the sales of West Indian handicrafts
are subjects worthy of investigation by the
London office. Many more problems de-
mand attention. British Caribbean Govern-
ments will have to ask themselves whether
the existing personnel of the executive of
the Regional Economic Committee can
combine their present onerous duties

politicians with their need to get down
to grips with an economic situation which
requires 24 hour attention every day of the
year.

as

Meanwhile, the whole region will wish
the Secretariat a long and active career in
the service of Her Majesty’s British Carib-
bean territories.



i

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Our Ritiaaeun Heritage —12

F. A. Hoyos

John Pope-Hennessy

For
Pope

some time before Sir John

-Hennessy came to Barbs-
dc Governor, the Colonial
Ollice rac been re-considering its
policy m regard to the govern-
ment of the West Indies. Since
tne abolition of slavery, it had
begun to doubt whether the
elected Assemblies in the various
colonies were suited to meet the
new conditions of West Indian
society. The franchise in the
West Indies was restricted and
the emancipated classes were
not adéquately represented in
the legislature of the ‘colonies.
After the Jamaica Rebellion of
1865, it was therefore decided to
press forward more firmly with
the policy of abolishing the elect-
ed Assemblies and establishing
me Crown Colony system under
which the Imperial Government
underteok responsibility for the
masses of the people.

Pope - Hennessy arrived in

Barbados late in 1875 with in-
structions from the Colonial
Office to apply the new policy to
Barbados. In spite of the agi-
tation of Samuel Jackman Pres-
cod, the House of Assembly had
remained an _ oligarchy. A
nurmter of improvements, social,
educational and spiritual, had
followed the humanitarian up-
surge after emancipation but
these had not been maintained,
‘the Colonial Office was clearly
not satisfied with the pace of
social and administfative reform
in Barbados and Pope-Hennessy
was sent out to bring’ the island
more in line with the other
colonies of the West Indies.

It is obvious that the Colonial
Office did not expect serious
opposition from Barbados. The
reason for that is quite simple.
At that time the Governor of
Barbados was also Governor of
the Windward Islands—Grenada,
St. Vincent, St... Lucia and
Tobago. The Imperial. Govern-
ment regarded. the Governor of
Bartados as responsible. for the
welfare of the whole Windward
group and the bills passed by
the legislatures of any of these
islands had to obtain his assent
before they could become law.
This secmed to the Colonial
Office to be, more than the germ
of federation,






as

Pope-Hennessy now proposed
to take the federal idea a step
further, He suggested that the
Auditor General of Barbados
should be appointed Auditor
General of the Windward
Islands; that the prisons of the
whole group should be amalga-
mated; that the lunatic asylum
and the lazaretto in Barbados
should be able to receive patients
from the other islands; that
there should be a common police
force; and that the judicial sys-
tem should be remodelled, with a
Chief Justice for the whole
group.

When Pope-Hennessy first
‘tackled his task, he believed that
he had some hope of success.
For it seemed to him that the
island had already accepted the
principle of federation in several
imstances. The military forces of
the West Indies were under the
command of a General in Bar-
bados. The Bishop of Barbados
was also Bishop of the Anglican
Church in the Windward Islands,
The Chief Justice of the Island
was the head of a Court of
Appeal which served the whole
group. And it appeared signifi-
cant to him that the people of
the neighbouring islands had
come to regard Barbados as a
centre of West Indian education

by sending their sons to the
Lodge School and Codrington
College.

These arguments were used by
Pope-Hennessy to persuade the
Barbadians to accept the plan
pf the Colonial Office, but their
suspicions had been aroused by
‘the trend of events in the West
Indies, Colony after colony had
been deprived of its representa-
tive institutions, in accordance
twith the new policy of the
‘Colonial Office, The status of
the Windward Islands seemed
ito be a warning rather than an
example. Grenada had always
been a Crown Colony, governed
directly by the Colonial Office.
St. Vincent, St. Lucia and Tobago
had all been given Single Cham-
bers in 1875 and reduced to
Crown Colony status the follow-
ing year,

Up to the time of Pope-Hen-
nessy’s arrival, Barbados had no
serious objection to the admin-
istrative union by which her
Governor was also responsible
for the government of the Wind-
ward Islands. For each of the
island had its own legislature and
there was no real federal union
between Barbados and the Wind-
ward Islands. But the Barba-
dians now suspected that the
Colonial Office intended to in-
troduce a more thorough-going
federal scheme in the Windward
Islands, as had been done in the
case of the Leeward Islands in
1871. They realised that no fed-
eration with the neighbouring
colonies would be possible un-
less the Istand was prepared to
part with its representative form
of government. When this. be-
came clear, the upper afid middle
classes combined to do battle
with the Colonial Office.

Tewards Disaster

At first ‘Pope-Hennessy used
all the resources of his intellect
and imagination to induce the
Barbadians to accept the plan
of the Colonial Office. But. as
the dispute with the Assembly
became. more ‘open, he began .to







show the impulsive, if not im-
petuous, side of his nature. In
a memorable speech before the
Assembly, he decided to play the
role that made an_ irresistible
appeal to him—that of champi-
oning the cause of the under-
privileged. He pointed out that
the “small shopkeepers, the
labourers, thie great masses of
the people” did not enjoy a fair
ghare of the wealth and pros-
perity of the Island. He stressed
the erying need for educating
the young; if the Island was to
avoid the “task of providing for
them as criminals in after years.”
He calied attention to the “ter-
rible picture of the moral and
material condition of the people.”
He commented on prison condi-
tions in the Island and suggested
measures of penal reform,

To remedy the evils besetting
the Island, Pope-Hennessy re-
commended a more comprehen-
sive system of education. He
called for a cheaper and more
efficient system of administering
justice especially for the poor.

.

tatoes and corn on the estates,
they seemed to believe that they
had the Governor's permission
to do such things. Pope-Hen-
nessy lost ne time in disabusing
their minds of such ideas and
put down the riots with a cool
and clear judgment that won
the approbation of Lord Car-
narvon, the Secretary of State
for the Colonies. He had ob-
viously made a mistake in his
speech before the House of As-
sembly, exaggerating the bene-
fits of federation. He may well
have excited the mind of the
populace and led them to expect
what could scarcely have been
realised. Yet there was a great
deal of truth in the words of
‘tthe special correspondent of the
London Times that the Defence
Association had opposed the fed-
eration plan with so much pas-
sion that the Negro masses may
have been led to believe that
Pope-Hennessy’s proposals were
much more far-reaching than
they really were. It is not sur-



Caricature

He asked that the burden of
taxation on the labouring pop-
ulation be lightened. He empha-
sised the benefits that would
follow the federation of Barba-
dos with the Windward Islands
especially in regard to land set-
tlement schemes and steady
employment for the people, It
was an eloquent plea for the
distressed thousands in the
Island, though it exaggerated the
advantages of federation.

The speech did not improve
relations between the Governor
‘and the Assembly, for the latter.
Jooked on it as an attempt to
appeal over their heads to the
masses of the people. There was
little doubt where the latter
stood in the quarrel between the
Governor and the Assembly.
‘The bulk of the population could
have had little understanding of
the administrative reforms advo-
cated by Pope-Hennessy. Yet
they felt instinctively that the
Governor was on their side.
'They regarded him as _ their
friend and believed that any
proposals ¥ made would be for
their welfare, On the occasion
of hig’’speech in the Assembly,
there was a remarkable demon-
stration of loyalty and affection
in his favour, When he was
preparing to leave the Public
Buildings yard, a number of
Negroes removed the horses from
his carriage, installed themselves

between the shafts and drew
the Governor for a part of his
journey back to Boverhinent
House.

As the dispute continued, feel-
ings began to run high among
those who supperted the Gov-
ernor and those who opposed
him. The Assembly and its sup-
porters formed a Defence As-
sociation and held a number of
meetings throughout the Island.
But there was strange stirring
among the masses of the people
who did not intend to let the
Governor fai] in the purpose he
had undertaken, Black porters
would be seen shouting ‘No Fed-
eration” in théday, because they
were employed to do so by the
Defence Association; but in the
night they would be heard say-
ing, “These white gentlemen
would not be against federation
so strong, if it was not a good
thing for us.” An even more
startling incident occurred in the
Central Police Station where a
black sergeant was heard telling
a crowd that “the damned, worth-
Jess white people were oppos-
ing federation because they
wanted to keep the poor Negroes
down.” Things were obviously
yheading for an upheaval. First
the meetings of the Defence As-
sociation were broken up and
on April 22, 1876, rioting broke
out.

The Defence Association was
mot slow to aceuse the Governor
of sending secret emissaries “‘to
influence the’ Negro labourers
against the planters.” Much was
made of the fact that, when the
rioters helped themselves to po-

Our Readers Say:

Thanks Mister!
To The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—Kindy allow me a little

of your valuable
the members of
Commérce, especially Mr. Ther-
old Barnes for expressing his
views so openly and with such
emphasis in his ‘NO’ re the shop-

space to thank
the Chamber of



closing shift system. Yes, wa
clerks say ‘Many thanks’ with
that same earnestness that Mr.
Barnes spoke when he protested
so deeply against it.

Be it known to Mr. Taylor that
Barbados is looking forward to
better, brighter and more modern
Gays than which his mind may be
travelling. Away with your Satur-
day night drudging and ins
try t troduce compulso
holiday g on Saturc



~ A ir y in orqael

the @lerks may have the yaa

tage of a better week-end. 4

Thanking you
SWAN STREET CLERK

Concerning spelling
To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,— In the concluding par-
agraph of your leading article
on Prof, Beasley’s Fiscal Survey,
you speak of ‘a reasonably
large number of spelling errors
in the printed version.’ It would

be interesting to see the original
draft and learn whether the
Professor spelt an unreasonable
number of words correctly,
leaving reasonableness to be
shared between compositar and
proof-reader of whether too, his
pelling is reasonably bad,
Yours etc.,

EDWARD CUNARD.

of John Pope Hennessy

prising that, when the Assembiy
asked for the Governor's re-
moval, Lord Carnarvon declined
to grant their request,

The Warm-Hearted

trishman
Pope-Hennessy had failed in
jthe task in’ which perhaps no

man could have succeeded. He
had come to the Island “amid
the cheers of the populace” and
left little more than a year after,
accompanied by the angry de-
nunciations of the upper and
middle classes. No Governor had
been soa bitterly assailed by the
Press as, he was; and the Sen-
tinel invoked the comic muse
to bid him farewell when he left
Barbados for Hong Kong in
December 1876.
“Hare flies the body of Popey
John,
We don't know where his
soul has gone.
lf to the realms of Bliss and
Love,
There'll be an
happiness above,
If descended to a lower level,

We can't congratulate the
Devil

To entertain its readers the
newspaper brought out a car-
toon, under the caption, “Bound
on a long voyage, Hong Kong
or H—il”, portraying the Prince
of the Underworld speeding
away to an unknown destina-
tion, with the Governor on his
back. .

Pope-Hennessy won the re-
putation in Barbados that he was
destined to earn wherever he
went. He did not possess the
qualities that make an impartial
administrator. He was essential-
ly an advocate, with a passion
for helping the under-dog. In
every colony he governed he in-
curred the wrath of the mighty
and won the lasting gratitude
of the native population. Long
after he left the Gold Coast,
where he once acted as Gov-
ernor, the natives commemor-
ated his regime by celebrating
“Pope-Hennessy’s Day” every
year. In Mauritius he champion-
ed the cause of the French cre-
oles and aroused the bitter hos-
tility of the dominant English
party. In Hong Kong he pursued
a similar policy with the result
that at one time no influential
person would call on him at
Government House,

Clearly he did not possess
the tact aad judgment necessary
for so zh an office, yet his
humane® sympathetic char-
acter endeated him to the
common ple in Barbados
‘as in er parts of the
world. To judge from the strong
opinions expressed on all sides,
he was the most hated and at
the same, time the best loved
Governor ‘in the Island’s history.
For while he was éxecrated by
those who leoked upon him as
the enemy of free institutions,
his memory was long cherished
by othergi’as the warm-hearted
Irishman who risked everything
to advange the cause of justice
and humanity.

end to





ee pe

Dangerous road

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR;—- Kindly permit me
space to draw to the proper
Authorities’ attention, the state
of Upper Dayrell’s Road, There
are two large holes that need
filling in urgently. These holes

have been caused through the
water mains that were broken
some months ago. With the
great amount of traffic that
passes there, plus this incon-
venience, it is purely sheer luck
that no arecidents have taken
place

With the recent rains, the
holes also collect water that
splashes on pedestrians while
Venice e passing

MOTORIST,



NOBODY'S
DIARY

Monday — The best story about Federation

Saturday — The most powerful job in Bar-

{

Wednesday — If more people would follow

comes from Southern Rhodesia. It
seems that when Mr. James Griffith was
in Central Africa during his short
tenure of office as Secretary of State for
the Colonies he asked an elderly Afri-
can what he thought about federation.

Replied this worthy gentleman: “Why
do you ask me? Have you no ideas
yourself ?”

Tuesday — Now that snakes have been so

successfully re-introduced into Barbados
why not a campaign to bring back the
camel ?

Imagine the thrill of riding down
Broad Street on a camel holding up the
buses, looking into Goddard’s restaurant
to see whether nice young men are
wearing blue pants or bangles and over-
turning the jolly traffic cop who waves
his hands so well at the Bank of Com-
merce corner ?

Actually there is no need of a camel
to overturn the nice traffic cop. The
wind blew him over the other day and
had it not been for the huge blue um-
brella on the box he would surely have
bit the dust (like the snake).

Q. What is a flying cop?

my lead we'd get that cost of living down
so quick there would be no need to put
anybody’s salary up. Take lamp shades,
for instance. The shops of Bridgetown
are full of lamp shades. But in my
house we have no lamp shades. And
the reason? What goes up must come
down.

As soon as lamp shades reach a rea-
sonable level I’ll buy. Meanwhile I can
live without them.

Thursday — If this sort of thing goes on
there will be no merit in being detained
in American territory. It’s becoming
too common.

Friday — Every day that passes adds to the
sum total of my ignorance. (It’s nice to
get that off my chest).

Just then the telephone rang and put
me off — but I remember now. Peri-
winkles! Do you know what a peri-
winkle is ?

Of course, you say. It is a tree or per-
haps a shrub would be more accurate.
It’s a hardy tree and bears blue flowers.

Not knowing whether you’re right or
wrong, Ill have to take your word for it.

But surely there is another kind of
periwinkle?

Surely the gasteropods found on rocks
near the sea are periwinkles or just
winkles for short? Why they tell me
that in London (the big city with the
cat) people eat 2,000 tons of periwinkles
each year. Fancy that. No wonder they
call Londoners tough. I’d be tough with
so many winkles inside. Excuse me for
now. I’m going down the beach because
they. tell me that the meat boat from
New Zealand will be three weeks late.

Which is another good reason for re-
introducing camels. The meat of camels
they say, is soft and sweet. And with
the present controlled price on deep sea
fish we stay more chance of getting
camel’s meat. =

I wonder if Syria is a hard currency
area.

bados has nothing to do with politics.
There’s a friend of mine working for
H & T. He carries two flags, one red,
one white. And he has more power in
those flags than my 8 h.p. two-seater
which is now missing on 4 cylinders.

For weeks now -he’s been waving
those flags near the casuarinas close to
Paradise Beach. And he’s still waving
them.

The other day a friend of mine said
jokingly: “I wonder whether there’s any
money left in the H. & T. vote to repair
any other roads in Barbados. They’ve
been digging up this part of Black Rock
for the last twelve months.”

P.S. Talking of “removed” premises
I think the Barbados Publicity Commit-
tee should warn visitors to the’ island
that houses move in Barbados.

The other day a house came dashing
past my garden at 35 m.p.h. If I wasn’t
accustomed to that kind of thing I might
have blamed the rum. A visitor would.

P.P.S. I hope the Hurricane Relief
Organisation is checking up on the gal-
vanised roofs in Bridgetown. If they
started blowing about relief workers
would need suits of mail complete with
helmets and visors.

ADVOCATE STATIONERY













It might not be a bad idea to divert
traffic up Cave Hill and dig up the whole
of Black Rock right up to Eagle Hall
Corner, By the time this monumental
work had been finished there ought’ to
be enough bush grown at Eagle Hall
Corner to cover up the gaps left by the
removed premises.

SATURDAY, JULY 12, 1952
PHOTOGRAPHS
Copies of Local Photographs
Which have appeared in the
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SATURDAY, JULY 12, 1952





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Jury Finds Chauffeur Guilty
Of Attempting Public Mischief

AN Assize jury yesterday after deliberating for fifteen
minutes found James A. Haynes, a chauffeur “guilty” of
attempting a public mischief when on the 2nd of December
last he made a false report to the police alleging that a

car which he was entrusted to drive was stolen.

His Lord-

ship Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor postponed sentence.
Haynes, a chauffeur empleyed at the Belmont Garage

at the time was dispatched on an order to drive a lady from,

Belmont Road to the St. Patrick’s Roman Catholic Church,
Jemmott’s Lane, wait, and return to Belmont Road. About
half an hows after leaving to carry out the instructions, he
telephoned Mr. Stanley Sealy his employer, and reported

that the car had been stolen

The Police were notified, and
investigations begun, but when Mr,
Sealy was about to leave hume to
go to Jemmoit’s Lane he was in-
formed that his car M-2251 was
smashed on Bishcp's Court’ Hiil.

With the Police, Mr. Sealy
went to the scene of the collision,
and there he interviewed a young-
ster, Livingstone Payne, who on

going to the General Hospital
later, identified the accused as
the man whom he saw leaving
the car a few minutes after it
had skidded and crashed into a
wall.

Giving evidence yesterday in
connection with a report made by
the accused, Cpl. James Shepherd
said that Haynes came to the
Bridge Police Station and report-
ed that the car (M 2251) was
missing. Haynes told him that he
had left the Belmont Taxi Co,
with the car’to take a lady to
Jemmott’s Lane, and on reaching
there parked it and had gone
into the Hospital yard. When
he returned, the car was missing.

Investigation

As a result of this report, Shep-
herg said, P.C. Deighton Hurdle
was detailed to carry out jnvesti-
gations.

Hurdle said that when he left
tha Police Station to carry on
investigations he asked many peo-
ple questions concerning the car
and when he*reached the hospita!.
he saw two porters, Miller and
Harewood who gave him state-'
ments. While he was taking a
statement from Miller, Haynes
arrived and on hearing what
Miller had said, denied the truta
of it. He also denied the truth
of the statement Harewood gave.

While taking the statements,
Mr. Séaly, the owner of the car,
his wife, Cpl. Parris and a little
boy, arrived. The little boy
pointed out Haynes as the man
whe had left him to keep an eye
én the car M-2251 where he had
left it on Bishop’s Court Hill.

When the boy said this, Haynes
threatened to stamp him in his
stomach if he repeated it

Two orderlies frem the General
Hospital related how on tue
morning of the 2nd December
they saw Haynes drive into the
Hospital compound in a Citroen
cay license number M-2251, and
how he later drove out and went
‘across ‘Jemmott’s Lane in the
direction of Martindales Road.
They told of his return, and the
subsequent arrival of the Police
in cOmpany with Mr. Sealy and
Livingstone Payne.

Delivering Newspaper

Payne, the prinaipal witness
for the Crewn, said that on the
morning of the incident he was

delivering a newspaper at
Bishop’s Court, and on entering

the yard, heard a loud erash.

He returned on to the road,
and saw a black Citroon Car
M-2251 at the side of the road
with its left rear fender smashed.
He continued on his way, deliver-
ed the paper, and returned later
to find the accused getting out of
the car.

The accused, he said, was the
only person there at the time,
and he (the accused) asked him to
“watch the car” until he returned.

Payne told the Court of his in-
terview with Mr. Sealy and the
Police, and how when he pointed
out the accused to the Police as
the man whom he had seen, the
accused threatened to “hit” him.

Orlando Blackman, another
chauffeur, said that on the morn-
ing of the accident he was driv-
ing his ear up Bishop’s Court Hil!,
and when nearing the top, he
saw the car M-2251 skid and crash
inte a wall, making a complete

turn. He picked up the driver,
who was the accused, and. gave
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him a lift to the corner of Jem-
mott's Lane.
Doubt

Haynes addressing the Jury
said that there was a doubt in
the evidence adduced by the pros-
ecution, in that Blackman was
not called to give evi-
dence before the Police Magis-
trate, and he suggested that such
deubt should be given to him.

After His Lordship had summed
up, the jury retired for about
fifteen minutes, and on returning
to the Court, the foreman an-
nounced a verdict of guilty.

His Lorship Mr. Justice Taylor
postponed sentence, and the Court
was adjourned until next Wednes-
day morning at 10 o'clock.

St. Joseph Round-Up

Dogs Attack
Schoolgirl

A seven-year-old girl Rosina
Mascoll of Blackman’s Tenantry
received injuries to her face, hand
and feet when she was attacked
and bitten by two dogs while
proceeding along Blackmren’s
arte on Thursday evening

The girl, a pupil of St. Joseph’s
Girls’ School, was rushed to
Doctor W. H- E. Johnson, P.M.9.,
St. Joseph. She was treated and
discharged,



a *

The fishing scason at Bathsheba
has ended: and the Fishermen's
Service, which is generally held
on Tuesday mornings at Tent Bay
opposite the Fishing Fleet has
been discontinued as from Tues-
day 8 inst. These Services were
usually conducted by the Recfor
or the Curate of the parish. They
will be resumed next fishing
season, ;

*

* *

Some minor repairs are at pres-
ent being carried out at the St.”
Joseph’s Parish Church, It has
been learnt that there will be a
special celebration at this Church
on Friday, August 29, 1952.

* * *

Through the Courtesy of the
Pritish Council, there were two
free Film Shows in St. Joseph
during the week,

The first show, w4s given at. the
Girls’ Schcol ih Horse Hill, while
the second show was given at the
Bathsheba Social Centre the fol-
lowing night.

The feature of
Horse Hill was a scene from
“Julius Caesar” and those who
understood the scene, enjoyed it
immensely. The Show at Bath-
sheba, gave an indication of how
“Seouts Work”. Some of the
Films were shot in Barbados.

At the conclusion of the show
which lasted for just over an hour
and a half, the Revd. L. C. Malla-
lieu, B.A., Rector of St. Joseph,
gave a vote of thanks.

4 Wills Admitted
To Probate

THE Will of the late Mrs. Dora
Ethelind Skeete, mother of Dr.
H. E. Skeete, was admitted to pro-
bate in the Court of Ordinary yes-
terday morning bv His Lordship
the Chief Judge, Sir Allan Colly-
more.

His Lordship also admitted to
probate the wills of Sophie E. St.
Hill of St. Michael; Mary Louisa
Davis of St, Philip and that of
Lawrence M, Cobham, also of St.
Philip.

The Chief Judge also granted
the petition of Leonora Blenman
of My Lord’s Hill for Letters of
Administration to the estate of
her son Percy Bruce, late painter
of My Lord's Hill.

S

RACES
BEACH
OCCASIONS

the Show at



Cotton and Art Silk,
















THIEVES ‘ON RAMPAGE

Thirty-four dollars. worth of
clothing. were stclen from a
clothes line In the yard of
Colonel Oliver’s*home at* Wor-
thing, Christ Church,

The incident o¢curred between
3.00 p.m. and 6.30 p.m. om Tues-
day. The clothing belong to
Colone] Oliver and his two ser-
vants, Ilene Weekes of Upper
Collymore Rock and Mabel
Sealy of Bush Hall, St. Michaei.

Alphonso Maughn of Supers
Land, St. Philip, reported that
a whee] valued $60 was stolen
from a waggon, J—328, while it
was parked on Walrond Read,
Bridgetown, on June 16. The

wagon is the property of Ben-

nett Headley of Gall Hill, St
John.

Fifty feet of garden hose,
valued $14, were stolen from

the home of Hilda Turney at
Fontabelle, St. Micbael, between
Monday ‘and Wednesday.
Arthur Tibbett of Weston,
Worthing, Christ Church, report-
ed that his house was broken
and entered between 10.30 p.m.

fon Monday and 7.00 a.m. on
‘Thursday and two boxes con-
taining documents, four neck

ties and about 96 cents in cash,
total value $19.96, were stolen
from a bureau drawer in his
bedroom,



Labourer Acquitted

Of Larceny Charge

JOSEPH BROWNE, a labourer of Todds, St. Joseph,
was yesterday discharged by Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor after
an assize jury found him not guilty of breaking and enter-
ing the house of Augusta Grant of the same district on May
19, and stealing nine shillings and a handkerchief. Browne
was also found not guilty on the second count of larceny

on which he was charged,

Browne was alleged to have committed the offence
soon after midnight when he knew that neither Augusta

Grant nor her husband were at home.

However, besides

there being some discrepancies in the evidence for the
Prosecution, Browne asked the jury to believe that it was all

a frame-up against him.

Miss M. E. Bourne, Assistant Legal Draughtsman,

prosecuted for the Crown.

Grant told the Court that she
got out of bed near midnight on
May 18 and left home to look for
her husband. Before going to bed
she had shut the windows and
doers and on leaving to look for
her husband, she closed the door.

When she reached Lamings’
Corner, she met Browne and
another man named Casey Cox
and these told her that her
husband was somewhere about
Todds’ Corner. Cox and she went
towards Todds’ Corner where she
saw her husband coming towards
her and she turned about to return
home, her husband following be-
hind.

She was about to enter the door
on reaching home when she saw
Browne coming out of the house
and asked him what he had beeu
doing there. Browne said he had
been looking for her husband and
she asked how that could be when
only a short while ago he had told
her where ‘she would find her
husband.

Went For Stick

Her husband came up while
Browne was yet there and went
into the house for a stick, but she
persuaded him from _ beating
Browne.

On looking about the house, she
discovered that a handkerchief she
had rested on a table and nine
shillings she had placed on a
wagon, were missing. She later
had Browne arrested by island
Constable Abrahm Yearwood of
the district.

Charles Grant her husband cor-
roborated her evidence concern-



Decree Absolute
Granted

HIS LORDSHIP the Chief Judge,
Sir Allan Collymore, Kt., in the
Court for Divorce and Matri-
monial Causes yesterday granted
Decree Absolute in the suits of
D. E. Herbert, Petitioner, and A.
Herbert Respondent; and E, H. E.
Howell, Petitioner and C, LeR.
Howell, Respondent,

In the suit of Herbert and Her-
bert, Decree Nisi was pronounced
on the 2nd May, 1952, while in the
other matter the Decree Nisi was
granted on the 9th May, 1952.

Mr, D. H. L Ward, instructed by
Messrs. Haynes and_ Griffith,
Solicitors, appeared for D. E. Her
bert. Mr. E. W. Barrow, instruct-
ed by Messrs. Haynes and Grif-
fith, Solicitors, represented peti-
tioner E, H.E. Howell.
£

ae
(.-

Browne was not represented,

ing the part he played.

Her sister-in-law, Adeline Grant
besides corroborating evidence as
to Augusta’s accusing Browne
said that the night was a moon-
light night and it was because of
the light of the moon that she was
able to distinguish to whom
Augusta was addressing her ac-
cusation.

Cox, who Augusta had first met
with Browne, said that the night
was dark, and so too, did Sgt.
Henderson who took a statement
from Browne when he was brought
to the Police Station. Cox also
said that a piece of cloth Browne
carried, a piece in which the
Police discovered the kerchief
that was alleged to have been
stolen, was brown. But August
Grant had earlier said it was

green,
Too “Soft”

Brown told the jury that Charles
Grant had given evidence against
him because he was a chap whom
his wife’s word was law and was
too soft a man to gainsay his wife
decision to frame up a case against
him.

He said that Augusta was trying
to get him in trouble because he
got on well with a woman with
whom she was not on friendly
terms and he finally reminded the
jury of the discrepancies in the
Prosecution’s evidence.

After 10 minutes’ deliberation,
the jury returned the verdict of
not guilty on either of the two
counts on which he was charged

Ten-Year-Old Boy
Missing From Honie

Ten year old Patrick Nicholls
of Canefield, St. Thomas, is re-
ported missing from his father’s
house. He was missed from the
house at about 4.30 p.m. on Wed-
nesday, He has not yet returned,





CENTRAL MILK DEPOT
AND CREAMERY

In a news item on page 5 of
the “Barbados Advocate’ on
Friday July 4th the Colonial Sec-
retary was quoted as having
said in the Legislative Council
that the cost of the scheme had
risen from $60,000 to $80,000, and
that the implementation of the
alternative plans, if approved,
would cost Government $50,000
more than it had _ originally
planned. He was in fact mis-
quoted; each of the three figures
related to £ not $.

OSS POSS SOO

CY

LLLP LLL LLLELPPLL LLL LLP VPPVPDPAPP ALLL PPP PPP.

Less 10% Cash Discount on all complete sets purchased

LLL EPL PLL LPP PLL PLL PLIES,



PAGE FIVE

“CASTROL”



Public Interest In
Jamaica Centres On

Two New Corporations
—FLETCHER

PUBLIC interest in Jamaica is mainly centred in the
two new development corporations—the agricultural cor-
poration and the industrial development corporation Mr.
5. G, Fletcher, Managing Director of the Daily Gleaner and
chairman of the Cocoanut Control Authority told the
Advocate yesterday.
Mr. Fletcher who was the Jamaica delegate attending
the Oils and Fats Conference which ended at Hastings
House yesterday, returned home later. in the evening by
B.W.LA. He was a guest at the Ocean View Hotel.
He said that the two corporations: were set up in the
colony for the purpose of stimulating industry with the
idea that they would rather encourage other veople to go
ahead with constructive schemes. Both corporations had
already started to function. The plan was that they should
operate free of political interference. Government had
provided the capital ard left the corporation to do what it
thought best. ;
As far as the cocoanut industry
was concerned, he said that while
dhe entire north side area which
was badly damaged by the 1944
burricane was now coming back

eadily into increasing production,

ey however had a farther set
back last year when the August
hurricane damaged the only area
which had been untouched by the
1944 hurricane, As the north
side areas came back into bearing,
they should have a steadily in-
crease in production from now on
if there were no further disasters,

On the occasion of the last
hurricane, practically all losses
were gcovered by insurance, be-
eause they had an automatic in-
surance scheme where growers
got insurance credited on each
unit of production they delivered
which meant that recovery would
be faster as the people would have
money with which to plant.

Damage Repaired

Touching on reconstruction he
said that a good deal of the hous-
ing damage, particularly the
partial damage to structures, had
been repaired, but there were
many cases where there was a
total loss of houses which had not
yet been replaced.

“There are some large rehabili-
tation schemes now getting under-
way and thousands of applications
are being considered by organisa-
tions set up for the purpose so as
to ensure that the right people got

SCORES AGAIN












DUTCH T. T. 28th Jume

500 ce Placed Ist, 2nd, 3rd, 4th
350 ce Placed lst, 2nd

these areas were now being de-
veloped into irrigation schemes
and additional reclamation schemes
for rice land were being organ-~
ised, but there was still a lot to
be done :

ALL RIDERS USED
“CASTROL” mcror on

“Bauxite developments have put
a great deal of money into cireu-
lation and now that they are be-
ing operated, they are making a
substantial contribution to better
conditions. For one thing, -the
bauxite developments have result-
ed in creating three new shipping
ports with docking facilities,

One company which is mining
bauxite in the interior, brings it
down to the sea by overhead
cable railway to the loading pier
which is built for the purpose on
the north side and the other two
companies take theirs down by a
new railway construction to the
new piers on the other side also
built for the purpose.”



—___——.





DECISIONS
CONFIRMED

The £1 fine which Magistrate
A. W. Harper impased on Vida
Archer of Marchfield, St, Philip,
was yesterday confirmed by tne
Judges of the Assistant Court of

the money. | A lot of rebuilding Appeal.

should be going forward in the Beryl! Chapman of Marchfield
next few months. Meanwhile, opay- ; ,
there are still some thousands of charged Archer: with unlawfully

and maliciously inflicting bodily

: tr 8
people living in tents. harm on her by wounding her on

“The Kingston Airport damage




has been replaced with better ‘he right side of her head with .

buildings more functionally de- * stone on March 31, Be wise sae buy
signed, but plans for the airport , Atcher Was ordered to pay

are not finalised so far as the run- 5/- 4ppeal costs in seven days atoo
way is concerned, because they OF serve seven days imprison- :

wiii either have to lengthen the ment. 75 OW
existing runway and bring it up

Lo the present international stand~ Judges Vaughn and Hanschell . a
ard for large planes or they will also confirmed the decision of Mr, 3

BECAUSE ... Wisdom ratte | have a correctly

shaped handle to help you get into every © crevice, even the
hardest to reach, More dentists favour the Wisdom shape
than that of any other toothbrush! Pure Bristle Nylon
Adult Nylon Junior and Nylon Baby

THE CORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH

MADE BY ADDIS LTD., OF HERTFORD

G. B. Griffith who dismissed
without prejudice a case brought
by Colonel Michelin, Commis-
sioner of Police, against Harold
Burrowes of Retreat, St. George.
Burrowes was charged with
driving motor lorry J 84 along
Parry Street, City, on March 4
without reesonable consideration
for people using the Road,

Bad Character
Gets 12 Months

TWENTY-YEAR-OLD Burton
Cumming of St. Peter, who was
re-presented to the Chief Justice
Sir Allan Collymore was informed
by the Probation Officer, as a bad
character in his district, was yes-
terday at the Court of Grand
Sessions sentenced to two 12
months terms of imprisonment to
run consecutively. He had plead-
ed puilty on Monday to house
breaking and larceny on June 1
and to receiving stolen goods be-
tween May 21 and June 2,

have to build a new runway.
Meanwhile, the runway at Montego
Bay is in the course of extension
to the length reauired for jet
planes or stratocruisers.”

Banana Crop Recovers

Mr. Fletcher said that the loss
to’ the banana crop was recover-
ing considerably and shipments of
bananas were increasing and
should become substantial in the
next few weeks.

“Food crops had also pratically
recovered, though it would be an-
other year or two before fruit
trees like breadfruit, mango ete.,
recovered their normal bearing.

“Conditions generally in Jamaica
are difficult, They have been so
since the hurricane, but are im-
proving. Undoubtedly, like every
other colony, we are going to
have our problems due to the in-
creasing population which will
continue to represent a problem
even in the face of the maximum
effort of creating employment.”

He said that if Jamaica made
as effective use of the land and
other resources .as Barbados did,
he believed that they would have









ee _neemeeetete. ma anee,





FRESH SUPPLIES

Received !

































4

Ferrozone Tablets
Hamilton Pills

Benbow’s Dog Mixt:
Vetalenta (For Horses)



much less of an unemployment *

problem as they had at the Nervilene Radian (A & B) Liniment
nt. It s his i that ¢

they would have to reach a 3 Months For Catarrhozone Valentine Meat Juice

similar state of land use to Bar-
bados in order to maintain their
population,
Den’t Eat Sea Eggs

They had flying fish and sea
eggs in Jamaica, but there was no
flying fish industry and the people
did not eat the sea eggs. They
had large areas of land which
could be put into effective use,
but which were not producing
much at the moment. Some of

Stealing Shoes

CLYDE MOORE, a 36-year-old
labourer who on Monday pleaded
guilty of the larceny of a pair of
shoes belonging to a next door
neighbour Armanda Springer, was
sentenced to three months’ im-
prisonment.

He had two previous convictions
for larceny.

TONRINZ HAIR COLOUR

Sd

KNIGHTS LTD.



Seen e@
ea 644A B34 BEBE SE.

HARDWARE
DEPARTMENT



A full range now in Stock E

— Also — &

6 n SRB ET id abl + we CHICK FEEDERS, WATER PANS, &

A a eee ES $10.95 ae
. -eperes ser ete. $ 4.76 CELLULOID RINGS ete. * a"
Wig CONFER SEE «iis. c vv cdecesse $10.82 CAVE ra Sheik inital tea: < 5 4
THERMOS FLASK oe
Peaks eo Oe Se MEER Th cs ck vcs $1.64 SHEPHERD * 7
pe - H. JASON JONES & C0, LTD. ©

" & CO. LTD. a F

ie etc... os 4 AMUN a Ses, eet ciey $6.63 AGENTS. '

THERMOS 1 pt, JUGS at .........0csccseues. $3.28 10-13 BROAD ST, J i





Seeneaea me

58 BeBBSRBaBBRaE SB

CESSES ESO



PAGE SIX



CLASSIFIED ADS. |_Pemic sates







TELEPHO

DIED
KING—Catherine (63 of Industry Road,
Busi Funeral wil leave oT




Inte residence 4.30 pur today
for ihe All Souls’ Church and thence
to the Westbuty Cemetery



Robert, Arnold (Triridad) and
Ralph (sons). Hilda (daughter)
Mrs. C. M Austin, Mrs. D

and Lola King}



Carol Clarke,



Cameron Eudene Bar-

and Jeffrey Avistii great-

grand = childre Cecil Ausjin,
Arnold Clarke

12.7.52-—Jp,

——— -

GOVERNMENT NOTICE





The Bureau of Employment
and Emigration, Queen’s Park,
will be re-opened with effect from
Monday, July 14th at 9 a.m

Labour Department, j
!

lith July, 1952
12.7.52—2n



|
|

FOR RENT



HOUSES

Attractive seaside Flat main road Mus.
tings, comfortably furnished. English
Rath, Open Verandah facing sea. Suitable
one person (or couple) From July 1
Teléphone 2949. 18.6, 52—t.f.n

BELYEDERE—Maxwell Coast

furnished, attractive grounds,

seasbathing. Phone 8188
.



Fully
splendid
12.7.52—2n

FLAT & HOUSE—Fully furnished, St
Lawrenée on-Sea. Phone 3503
29.3.52—t.f.n.

oi daira Nig taigiren navel tise

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









HOPEWELL, ST. THOMAS—One-floor |
new Stone House Large Bedroom,
living room, Kitchen, Patio — All fully
furnished — All Conveniences. always
cool & shady 4942. 12.7, 52—in

“INNISMOYLE”
Ww.



Barbarees Contact
S. Ward c/o J. N. Goddard & Sons
12.7. 52—1n

ROOMS—Two furnished rooms, running
water. With or without breakfast. In
Woodside Gardens, 10 minutus walk to
Yacht Club, or City. Dial 2356.

8.7 52—t.f.n.

STORE—That, part of the Red Store,
Midle_ Street. ow occupied by T.

Geddes Grant, will be vacant on the Sst







August. Can be leased for 5 years.
Apply: Professor Weekes. Dial 6150.
12.7.52—3n.



EDUCATIONAL



Combermere School

VACANCY FOR MODERN LANGUAGES
MASTER

Applications are invited from Graduates
for the post of Assistant Master qualified
to teach French and Spanish up to
Ordinary Level of G.C.E., and
French to Advanced Level. Some ex
perience in Seeondary Schools will be
a recommendation, but is not essential
SALARY SCALES:—

the

Graduate;—$1920 x 120-2880 x 144—
$3024
Graduate Ist or 2nd Class Honours:

$2160x120-2880x 1 44-2456x 192-2840
Teacher's Diploma $240 p.a. in addition
to the foregoing scales. Cost of Living

Allowance is payable at the prevailing | —

rates. Commencement position on the
salary seale will be adjusted by previous
experience in recognised Secondary
Schoo's and War Service.

Leave Passages are payable
minimum tour of duty of 34% years, and
provided that salary is 92,160 p.a, or
over by time of eligibility for leave.

Suecessful applicant should be avai
able to assume duty as from September



next, but under special circumstances
can be delayed until January 1953.
Application (no special form) aecom~-

panied by three testimonials and
photograph should be submitted to jhe
Heat ster, Combermere School, St.
Michael, Barbados, as early as possibie
and in any case not later than 3lst July.

12.7.52—3n

Mille You Sleep

fone ras.

are jen
it shows your blood
med through
ity kidney action,
er

tomes of





r are Ba

ing Joints and Limbs, Solatica,
urRiey Lombage Beatin Up
hts, Dizziness, Nervousness,
ir Rye, Burning, Itch.

Ene and
and Frequent Headaches
Ei medicin

es
m because you must
cause of the trouble.
is special)

» tone an
Taw, sore, sick and
and remove acids and pa:
Yer contains no ‘harmful
drugs. Cyst:








Sulteg ce Fae
ie rerms which are
yo eys, Bladder

in two hours,
aceon

to hu-

nous acide erith which

th which

system saturated.
a reinvigorates the

you the
a on the
stim-

ists, ond

by Doctors and
countries and by one-
troubles
tes:
ered



diet hee
iS Seer m your chemist to-

@ thorough test. Cystex

is guaranteed ty
make you feel
toe r, stronger,
er in every Way,

24 hours and to

@ completely well
in 1 week or your
money back if you
return the empty
package. Act now!

a’







DDOVDLGO0G9SOOHOO OOO 00008

Barbados Choral Society

Patron ; His Excellency
the Governor

CONCERT
q AT ¥
COMBERMERE HALL
ON

Tuesday, 29th July, 1952
at 8.15 p.m.
Prices of Admission :
Reserved Seats $1.00
Unreserved Seats 60c. & 48c.
Tickets may be obtained at
the Advocate Stationery or
from Members of the Society

5.7,.52.—5n.

* $9900 0OOOS 90995000004 |



after | Weanable early August.

; Grant Ltd., Bolton Lane.”

NE 2508

FOR SALE

| ie she



AUTOMOTIVE

'

| BRITISH SEAGULL OUTBOARD-

; MOTOR, the New Model No. 102 Mark Vv,
ean now be seen at The International

Ltd.,



Coleridge
for SEAGULL
| operate, easy to move,
| SEAGULL is the answer in OUTBOARD
| MOTORS Tel. ITCO 5008 for further
information 8.7.52—in,

Corporation
Sole f nts



CAR--Wolseley, Sedan 14/60. Insurance









16 perches of land

tains 2 galleries, large drawing and dining
rooms, hallway, 4 vedrooms upstairs, 2
bedrooms downstairs and several other
rooms, Kiteherette snd vsual ¢on-
veniences

Gerage and servants rooms in yatd
Nuwerous fruit trees

ALSO

& acres 2 roods of land adjoining the
above (excellent building sites

Inspection eyery day (except Sundays)
between 4 and 6 p.m



j and License paid for coming year. New
battery Owner leaving island Inspec-
I tion: Marine Hotel, 12.7.52-—2n
a
| CAR—Ford 10. Excellent condition
+ Apply: Nightengale, Hindsbury Road,
atter 4.30 p.m. 10.7.52—2n.

CAR Dodee Super-de-Luxe (X-88)
$2,000 or best cash offer. Barnes. Phone
2903 7.52—2n









CAR—Rover 75 Saloon ci
new, very little mileage Only reason
fos selling owner going to England, and
purchasing ANOTHER ROVER to _ be
seen at REDMAN & TAYLOR'S
GARAGE LTD. Phone 4435,

12.7.52—3n. |

CAR—One (1) Prefect Ford Car in
good condition. F. F. Gandert, Sand-
ord, St. Philip. 12.7.92-—-3n
i

ONT (1) Austin two ton truck and one

1) Austin A,40 Car Telephone 4821,
D. V. Scott & Co., Ltd.
26.6. 52—t.f.n.





TRUCX—Chevrolet truck, no reason-









under the Universal Military
ee Act, —e
it male citizens of the United 8
who attain the age of 18 years ‘co
sequent to July 31, 1952, are required
to register upon the day they attain the
eighteenth anniversary of the day of
their birth, or within flve days there-
after.
For further information,

consult fhe
American Consulate,

Bridgetown, Bar-





The above will be set up for tale at er eee 27.9.52—4.f.n.
Public Competition on Friday the : aoa ——-
Tialy 1962 gt 2 p.m< at the office of the ae a ee ash alae a
wro nee ARRINGTON & SEALY ADMIRALTY

Lucas St. | The Owners of the Steamship
Solicitors *Amikura”
9.7.52—9n ve

' The Motor Vessel “T BR ”

PRE Sars ghee | Te eet alt
st i lance es t#0-| At 2 p.m, in the afternoon of Thuts-



“BRIGHTWOOD" St. Lawrence Gap
With land about 33,100 sq. ft. Good
s@u frontage. Suitable for building, The

bungalow has 2 open verandahs, 3 large “THe MOTOR VESSEL, To oR MAD ae

hing rooms, 3 bedrooms, shower, toilet,
kitehen, pomtry, Garage, servants’ quar-
ters, Telephone, Main water, elee-
tficity. Premises re-painted and re-
eae throughout 1951. Ring £250
ior
Lane, St. James for particulars.
10.7,.52—~3n

a ee ee
BUNGALOW —Modern Bungalow stand- |

ifig on 6,945 sq. ft, situated at Baywater,
Deacons Road, eontaining verandah,
sitting room, dining room, large bed-
rooms with running Water, ite
bedroom, kitchen, totlet, bath; @ardge,
sérvants’ toom toilet, yard peispsd
jer,

+ oF

ner JN, “Goddard & ‘Son Le

su offer refused. A ee St) | Veléphone er 8 pan
See dl ated om holies i| 12.7.52—2n,
TRUCK—Used Fargo 5 ton truck with “GALAUGHEMALOD the Rockler Coast.
2 speed axle. Morris 10 h.p. 1947. Austin Gareuce the Raeheg. Coast.
A-40. All 6f_ the aes in good con- | Dla 2086. 6. tin.
dition, Fort Rayal Gatage. Ltd. } | SCA tateo abidts Lane an
phone 4504 ae LAND—TWwo Hotise 5S; Lana on
Blue Waters Terrace mear Rockley
VAN-—One™(1) Fordson Van (M-1883) Areas 11,366 and 8,120 Square

in perfect working order. Apply to G. 8, {
Miller c/o De Laaxe Bottling Co., Roebuck





Geach.

feet coining one another. Apply

HK. B. ‘Rinch, 135, Roebuck St.
10.7.52=t.f.n.



Street 9.7.52—4n,
TiN 13,605 square feet of lane with
ml the ‘all standii thereon at jenny
ELECTRICAL Hall, St. Peter. Several Breadfruit and
iio rhe. ae ee eta dk oe on
ACE WASHING MACHINES—Britain's | PUbl¢ - Ideal site. ers will be
Fastest Electric Washers $217.39 Less 5% | Tecetyéd apeats. Haynes & Griffith,
cash discount, Cave Shepherd & Co., | N° 12 High Street. Dial “ey 5
Ltd. 12.7.523n. 7 53—4n.
ee eee
Just received new shipment of Garrard OFFERS for 4 brick wall to be de-
| three speed Automatic at | â„¢molisted and removed from our
P. C. 8. Maffei & Co. " » i Carga, Bisedt Stone ea ee feceived
porlum, 15.6. ‘in. ‘by Twelth July. Da A & CO., LTD,
oo 5.7.82—Tn
'TUST ARRIVED “Pye” De Lixe|
'Ultra-Modern Radio-Grams (with Gar-| The undersigned will offer for sale
mrd $-speed changers) Two Pickup Heads| ®t, their office, No. 17, ah Street,
no needle worries, in attracteve walnu' Bridgetown, on Friday, the 25th July
cabinets. A limited quantity only | 2952, at 2 p.m.

$420.00. P, C. S. MAFFEI & CO

+, LTD
Pr: Wm. Henry Street.

-



28.6.52—t.f.n
LEONARD REFRIGERATORS—7 cu
ft. Sealed units 5 year guarantee. 25
pounds frozen food and ice compart-
ment. Vegetable bin. Price $555.00
Fort Royal Garage Ltd. Telephone
2362 10.7.52—6n



PYE BATTERY SETS—Just a few left
MAFFEI'S RADIO EMPORIUM.
15,6,52—t.f£.n



LIVESTOCK

| BOXERS—Two brindled bitéh puppies
for sale Sire son of triple Swiss





Champion Vam Ex Holga of Germania.
| Four months Write C. S. Kelly,
{ Castleton, Dominica. 12,7, 52—2n.

SS
» GOAT —One Sanaan White Doe fresh in
milk, 9 pints daily. Apply ‘“Howardville’







King Street. 12.7, 522n

MILCH COWS—(1) just calved (2) to
calve in 2 weeks. B. Walker
“Redland” St. George. 10.7,52—3n.



ONE MULE
tion

— Apphy Constant Flarita-
154.7.52-—6n..

a

PUPS—Pure Bred Alsatian .Puppies
4 Males 2 Fe-
males. Book now. Phone Peter Ince,
Home 8481, Office 4279. 6.7.52-—31

MECHANICAL

——
“ADDING MACHINES—New shipment
of Addo Adding Machines just received.

al and and Electrically operated, T, Geddes

Grant Ltd., Phone 4442." 9.7,52—6n.

——

“DUPLICATORS—Roneo Rotary Dupli-
eators, several models, from $80.00 up.
Get a demonstration to-day at T. Geddes
9,7.52—6n.





“OFFICE EQUIPMENT—Roneo Filing
Cabinets, Roneo Desks, Stationery bi
boards, now available from stock at T.
Geddes Grant Ltd. Phone 4442."

9.7,52—6n



“TYPEWRITERS—Now in stock new
Royal Standard and Portable Typewriters
T. Geddes Grant Ltd, Phone 4442."

9,7,.52—6n





MISCELLANEOUS
An Ivory Quilted Taffeta Bedspread
lined in honey ecoloured Crepe ‘de
nens for full sized double Bed, usec
ery little $25.00. W. Smith, Hopeweli
1042 12.7.52--tn.



ADMIRALTY CHARTS of the
ng: The West Indies, Barbados, Grena-
lines, Trinidad to Surinam, Mona
Passage to Dominica, West Indies to
‘indward Islands. Roberts & Co. No. 9
{igh St. Dial 3301. 11.7,52—wry.

BAROMETERS—Hotsehold and Ships
Anervid Barometers. Roberts & Co. No,
) High St. Dial 3301. 11.7,52—3n.

lollow-







CEMENT ROLLER for lawn or cricket

leld or Tennis Court Good Condition

15.00. W. Smith, Hopewell 4942.
12,7,52—1n

ranised, new.
3. Ward 2337 or 3918.

GALVANIZED SHEETS. 26 Gauge, in

Sizex Tit. $4.62, 8 ft. $5.28 and 9 ft.
38.04 Now is the time to buy, Har-
ison’s. Dial 2364, 12.7.52—3n.

HOUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT of ali
deseription, Owen T. Alider, 118 Roebuck

Street. Dial 2299. 10.5.52-—t.f.n
—$——$—$————
MOBO TOYS—For that birthasy gift:
jorsés, toteveles, chair desks, snails,
Yieyeles etc. K. R. Hunte & Co. Ltd.

cwer Broad Street, Dial 5146
41,7 52—3n.

——$———

——
“STUK” GLUE lives up to its name,
t sticks anything “‘stickable’’, so that it
tay “stul.”” Colourless, Powerful,

sconomieal, Ask ‘your dealer for “STUK
12.7.52-—-2n.







Subsertbe now to the Dally Telegraph

ngland’s leading Daily Newspaper now

reivin@ in Barbados by Air only a few

« after publication

/ tae Gale evo Advogate Co, Ltd.
Local Representative, Tel. 3118

17.4.63—t.f.m,



siUK GLUP—In the Home, Office
ind Workshop, “STUK" Glue has secured

1 firm place. It is the 2 in 1 adhesive
th the 1,000 and 1 uses, Your dealer
cun supply it. 12.7,52—-2n.,

i ge epeennrenenninnnn KEY

WEDDING GIFT—A few ironing board
vnd No-cord iron sets, subject to special
wedding-gift allowance. A Barnes &





Co., Ltd. 3.7,52—t.f.m.
POSSSOS SO OVS PSPSPS 9SFZ



T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

a eee

BOSWELL IN HOLLAND
LIOS—17164 gee eee ee cess

THE CLOUD ABOVE THE







GREEN — By Sir Philip Gibbs.
$2.76
TIME TO REMEMBER
By Lioyd Douglas $2.76
| \ WOMAN CALLED FANCY
1% By Frank Gerby ess $3.00
% Clearing out from our Hardware
| , Department—
1S Shot Gun Cartridges (New
'% 1952 Stock) $11.45 per 100,
1 All heavy Hardware items at
iO cost and below "
1% (These cut prices are due to ow. @ |
{¢ closing out the greater part of 2 |
$ our H re Department) %
% JOHNSON’S STATIONERY AND ¢
% HARDWARE 3
®PPOSSSSCFOO CS SOOO |

The dwellinghouse called “VENTNOR”
with the land whereon the same stands
containing — by ™ t 4083
square feet of thereabo' situate at
the Corner of Pine Road and Ist Avenue,
Belleville.

Inspection on Mondays, Wednesdays
and Fridays between the hours of 4 and
6 p.m. on application the tenant

For further particulars and conditions

of sale “PRY. to:— ‘
| CATFORD & CO.
10.7.52—8n.

AUCTION |

UNDER THE SILVER
ER

ON TUESDAY, {5th by order of Mrs
L. b, Gill we will sell the Purniture
at “Clemment Rock” St. Jéseph which

includes .
Dining Table (seat 12), China Cabinet
Tub Chairs aid Rockérs, Upright Chairs,
Dinner Waggon; Berbice Chair, Double
End Settee all in Mahogany: Glass and
China, Breakfast Service, Pictures, HMV
Gramaphone; R.C.A. Radio in good
order; Serving Tray: Sideboard Hat-
stand Desk; Wardrobe, Dressing Tabie.
Washstands in Mahogany: Pine Bedsteads
with Vono Springs; Larder, Cream
Separator, Scales, and many other items.

Sale 11.30 o'clock, Terms cash.

B ER TROTMAN & CO.

11.7.52—2n.
AD

ANNOUNCEMENTS

PROFESSIONAL NOTICE,

DR, CHARLES MANNING wishes to
inform his patients -that he will be re-
suming his Practice Sunday July 13th

12.7.52—1n.



Auctioneers

Y





EARN Rie MOREMY by selling Redit-
$usion in y spare time. Get a supply
of forms today. 1.7,52—6n,













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

SRE

a






WATER COOL

spection. Apply: “Landfall” Sandy |

Cay the 17th day of July 1952, I wil
offer for sale by Public Competition at
my Offiee in the Public Buildings for a
sum _ not less than the

i B. RADAR"
{now at anchor in Carliste Bay. Bridge-
jtown, with its fittings. Particulars of
lthe Inventory of the said Vessel ean be
)seen on lication

The appraised vaiue of the Vessel,
which was built in 1946, is the sum of
een FIVE THOUSAND DOLLARS:
tt ts fitted with an Internal combustion
Dies@l Engine, has an estimated speed
‘of 10 knots, a gross tonnage of 162,34,
‘a register tonnage of 16.12, a length
of 108 feet, a breadth of 20 & 3/10 feet
and a depth of 10 feet. The length of
the Engine room ig 24 feet.

The atcomimedation consists of 2
passengers’. rooms with .4 beds each,
sailors’ rooms for 6, eooks’ aecommoda-
tion for 2, Bodtswain’s locker and
store room.

For further particulary and arfange-
ments for inspettion apply to

T. T. HEADLEY,
Marshal in Admiralty.

Provost Marshal's Office 25.6,.52—1in.

WANTED

HELP

YOUNG MAN—A capable, energetic.
hardworking young man to manage
Commission Office in Trinidad. Good
cpportunity for right man. Apply by
letter, Box K.K. c/o Advocate,

9.7.52—4n.













MISCELLANEOUS
Air Rifle BSA Dr. Simon. Tel.
085 12,7.52—3n,



$62.50 POCKET MONEY easily earned
by recommending 25 new subscribers tc
| SEDEPUROR in one month,
1.7.52—6n.

——
REDIFFUSION offers $1.50 cash for

each new Subscriber — by
you. 1.7.62—6n.

SUPPLEMENT YOUR JNCOME
recommending REDIFFUSION,
oa particulars from the R)
\ office.

Obtain
IFFUSION
1.7.52—6n.

TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS extra Bonus
from Rediffusion for 25 recommenda-
tions in one calendar month.

1.7.52—6n.

WANTED TO PURCHASE
LIQUOR LICENSE—Apply to Martin
Doorhy & Co, Ltd 12.7.52—in.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of John L
Salesman of Kingston Terrace, holder
of Liqtor License No. 1050 of 1952
granted to Gordon Massiah in respéct of
}a board and shingle shop at Venture,
St. Johh, for permission to use said
| Liquor License at a wall building at
No. 26 Roebuck Street, City,

Dated this llth day of July, 1962.
To:—H. A, TALMA Esq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”

Signed J. L. Jones,
Applicant.
N.B.—This application will 2 con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, Distriet “A” on Tues.
day the 22nd day of July, 1988 at-



Jones,



o'clock, a.m.
HW. A. TALMA,
Police Magistrate, Dist, “A’‘
12,7.82—In,.
CAUSED BY

Kidneys and Liver?

When your back aches so you hate to
straighten up—and short sharp twinges
stab you at every sudden move—your
backache may have several catises that
heighten pain! That's why Dr. Chase’s
Kidney & Liver Pills brings such quick,
effective relief to matiy whe suffer with
backache! For this time-proven rem-
edy treats be! conditions at once~
contains special remedial ingredie
for both kidneys and liver, —
So if you feel tired, headachy—with
painful joints and aching back—look
to both kidneys and liver! Then look
to Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills—
for a reliable product used by Cana-
'dians for over half a century, The
name “Dr, Chase"! is your assurance, 7



ERS (lee Cans)
Now Obtainable at

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

AT ATTRACTIVE PRICES

OOO LI AI

LECCE OCBEEGEESE OEE OOS OOD,

Bs NEWS! —



Spend $10.00 and you sill get
One (1) B.7.C. 2/- Sweep Ticket



We now offer you one (1) B.T.C. 2/- Sweep Ticket
for every $10.00 you spend with us.

Starting Monday, 14th July and continuing to 2nd

August.



NEW

IRON COMBINATION BEDSTEADS

SHIPMENTS

NYLON-—-DRESS MATERIAL @

$2.53 & $2.67

GEORGE SAHELY & CO.

THE PLACE WHERE THRIFTY PEOPLE SHOP

Phone 4934



19 Swan St.
















by|thé tax always

contributions to a superannuation

creases,

SATURDAY, JULY 12, 1952



BARBADOS ADVOCATE
‘
PUBLIC NOTICES; LOST & FOUND |
——_—___— — ~)
REAL ESTATE NOTICE LOST i!
- All male citizen f th . t
"“ARTRAMONT" situate at Flint Hall,) between the “aa 18 sng te senate B.T.c. RACE BOOK for 1952 Series |
St. Michael, standing on 2 acres 8 roods}in, Barbados are Tequested to ea at|F.F.F. 2340 to 2349 Book was purchased
the American Consulate from July 1 to|from N. F E. Lawrence, in the name
house is built of stone and con-| 31, 1952 for Selective Service Registration |0f R. Farrell, owner. Finder will be

rewarded on returning seme to R, Farrel,
Charnocks, Ch. Ch 12.7.$2—in

WALLET—Containing 2 Sweepsteke
Tickets, Series C.C. 3002 and S.S,. 8105

Finder pleagfe return same to Harold |
Johnen, Holders Land, Kew Road, |
St. Michael 12.7.92—2n. |



| | PERSONAL



'
The Public ave hereby warned against |
giving eredit to any person or persons!
whomsoever in my name as I do en-|

hold myself r msibie for anyone con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me. |
Sad. HOBAR? LEOPOLD BYNOE)
Rogers Road, The Ivy, ‘

St. Michael.
10.7, 52—2n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Octarine Mitchell,
shopkeeper of Kew Road, holder of
Liquor License No.
to Ermie Greenidge in respect of bottom
floor of a 32-storey board and shingle
shop in Roebuck Street, City, for per-
mission to use catd Liquor License at)



472 of 1962, granted



date and the total deducted in
previous weeks will then be de-
ductible from the wages or repay-
able to the employee. i
At every stage the employee is
éarning at the rate of his cumula-
tive wages to date. However
much the employees’ wages change
deducted by
reference to his yearly rate of
earnings up to date and a propor-
tion of his allowances for the year.

is

' Adjustments
Adjustments are made for)
Superannuation and National |

Insurance Contributions. '
The Tax Deduction Card must
be returned by the employer to
the Collector of Taxes at the end
of the year. All payments must
be made by the employer to the
Collector by the 14th of each

Absence without pay will nor-
mally result in a repayment being
due which the employee can
arrange to collect from his em-
ployer but on becoming unem-
ployed any repayment due must
be applied for to the Inspector of||
Taxes. (atm!

"’nere are numerous provisions |
dealing with subsidiary matters,!
eg., such as the change of em~
ployer, case where no tax is de-)
ductible (e.g. directors fees),|
Jarge and small incomes, pay after)
leaving employer, casual emyfoy-
ees, audit and pensions.

The remuneration for each
year will be asseSsed along the
usual linés. If the tax payable
differs from ‘the amount deducted,
fhe difference will be payable or
refunded as the case may be. It
snuuld be noted that while tax is
deducted or the “payment” made
throughout the year, the assess-
ment wilk be on the amount
“earned” during the year and
employers may be called upon to

supply any necessary particulars.

Canadian System
Every person paying salary,
wages, superannuation or pension
benefits, retiring allowance or
death benefit must make deduc~

tiems from such payments.
Pay is the employees’ earnings
including value of board and lodg-
ing and other allowances less

fund.
Every employee must file with’
the employer a Tax Deduction
Return certifying the amount of
personal exemptions claimed. The!
employer makes tax deductions|
according to the personal exemp-
tions certified and where none
certified, as if employee is aj|
single person. The T.D.R. ae
open to inspection by Inland|
Revenue officers.
The tax tables are issued for
weekly, bi-weekly, semi-monthly, |
monthly, ten-monthly and yearly
eases. The tax is not deducted by
reference to the employees cumu-
si date, and there
are Special provisions relating to
bonuses and retroactive pay in-|
In cases where the total |
@ On Page %

S¢



MODERN LIVING
IS A STRAIN

NUTROPHOS

‘helps you to relax and ;
fortifies your whole ¢
nervous system.

YOU EAT WELL, $
SLEEP WELL, FEEL
WELL, when you take

NUTROPHOS

BUY





® From Page 1
(c) total gross pay from 6)
April to date, ;

From the tax table he will find

the total tax due to date on that

total gross pay and enter that

amount of the T.D.C, The differ-

ence between the total tax due to
|

‘TH



OUR
GIGANTIC
SALE

NOTABLE

‘
a board and shingle shop attached to
regidence at Kew Road, St, Michae!
Dated this lith day of July, 1952.
To E. A. Mc_EOD, Esq., VALUES
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A.”
OCTARINE MITCHELL,
Applicant
N.B.—This application with be con-
ered. #1. | ecgne ee p oe
: ir “AY : .
the Sond das of July, 1982, at 11 o'clock, ||) Embroidered Anglaise
Pe Eigttcut to: Ne beeen ee
Pélice Magistraté, Dist. “A.
12.7. 2—In. || Sharkskin .............. $1.39
—— rere
yA y Satin 62
P\ALY.E. System
: ‘. Ponjee .............065 atiae tee
Discussed Hollywood Crepe .... $1.26
ii Poplin ..........., .62
Cabico oi... ccccneeeeeee 9
Fujiette .............. Pyhatets 39

MORE
BARGAINS

Doubie Bedspread $5.21
» Mosquito Net $7.24
Single Blanket ........ $1.98
Double Bedsheet .... $6.21
(Crettone—48” $1.32
Tapestry Cloth—48” $1.29
Bed Tick—56" ... .... $1.29
Still More Bargains
Gents Pullover
Khaki Shirts .
Socks ................. 3 for $1.00
Handkerchiefs 4 for $1.00
Tropical Suiting .... $2.62
Khaki ............5ccceee
Sharkskin—56”



ORIENTAL

VELVET EVENING
BAGS
A Speciality
SOUVENIRS
FROM INDIA, CHINA &

ANI
BROS.

Pr. Wm. Henry St.







Suffocating “Hot Flashes” stopped

or strikingly relieved
in 63-80%* of cases in doctors’ tests!

2 Are you going thir w what it has done
Oe eo

vous tension, irritability, you know what it



akness and other t + sinaeneed toe piel

of f Ts. of tension, ‘flashes’ and irri-

tress of this time? ‘ability 1t so often brings at
‘Then... . here's hope for ““Ch ‘mes!

1 *ip y by fre peepee flax hea

Edis ca alos oe" Seu, Saprosed Meviets

. a
relief from such ay iis

“flow much edster your

in 63 and 80% hie” mar bei

tively) of the cases
Complete

ee
—_ you know that

Ly
action through
thetic

pains - sympa ner-
roe en ae Pinkham’s vous system—re-~
tful tool ft contains mo eves distress of
Grugsl the“ heat waves")

Ye 7 women and
suffering from functional
of men.



er
ROYAL NETHERLANDS |,”

STEAMSHIP co. The : My. “MONE A” wrt

acee argo a assengers for

wi. ofQMANG tno sunors ea nile ener
aa” . evis and St, Kitts, Sailing Mo i-
si, Gene lh gy fae dy th i
M.S. BOSIOOP Ist ‘August, 1952 The M/V “CARIBBEE” will

Dominica, Antigua,

Seen TO EUROPE
To Nevis and St.

M.S, 0} ESTAD 15th J ys 1958.
! Kahane T'DAD, PAE, nt 0
SH GUIANA





lam's



SHIPPING NOTICES



accept Cargo and Passengers for
Montserrat,
Kitts Sailing Fri-

as & aera day 1th inst.
.S. STENTOR i3th July, 1952,
ss. CO’ 28th uly, BWA. R WNER
5. Gaokee & a i. ASSOCIATION UNC)
SAILING TO & CURACAO ers.

c AO ¥)

M.S. HESTIA 2ist July, 1952.
8S, P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.
Agents



NEW YORK SERVICE.
A STEAMER saile 20 June—errives Barbados Ist July.

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE.

‘The 8/S “THEMISTOCLES” sails 6th J
A SieaMEn Sails 19th June—arrives bados Sth July.

Nat





e—arrives Barbados 2ist June.



CANADIAN SERVICE 4

Apply:—

SOUTHBOUND eS,
“ne Fb aa Arrives Barbados
mi
2.9. “PINDRA” aba ie va May 19th June 5th
S.S. “TISTA" .. ary oe May %th June 14th
§.S. “ALCOA POINTER” .. June 13th June 28th
“A STEAMER” .... June 27th July 12th
“A STEAMER” July 11th July 26th
NORTHBOUND
emer ane mE

ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
DA COSTA & CO.,LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE















instead of Prince Wm. Henry Street.

“TRINITY COTTAGE”

C4
Derricks (on sea-side) St. James

ences, full
cn 3 role
Mortgage can be arranged.
arrangement.

Import & Export Co., Ltd. Plantations Building.

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

Three Bedroom Stone House, with usual conveni-
furnished or without furniture. Standing
s and 10 perches. Immediate possession.
Inspection invited by

For further particulars "Phone 2959. The Barbados
12.7.52—2n,

xA Star Bay for cach Day of next week *

Soft yet firm,
and wholesome

———— KOO PEARS
16 oz, — 486e.
30 oz, — Té6e.

Lovely, Delicious.

KOO STRAWBERRY
JAM
21h — $1.01

, a

*A Further



A ppetising . Sunshine in a tin

KOO BAKED BEANS KOO GRAPES
1loz. — 2ie. (Purple & White)
1607. — 28¢. 16 oz. — 30c.
20027, — 35¢. 30 oz. — 49.

-*

Rich, and full of }

Flavour oA Better as a Dish

KOO SWEET CORN : KOO WHOLE

160z. — 39. TOMATOES
200z. — 48c. 28 oz.

Bee FL a

Y ¢
2 if

Ideal for Flavouring,

+e ere

Shipment of your popular
KOO Canned Goods

is due soon!

+





SATURDAY, JULY 12, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE

___PAGE_SEVEN_
High Blood Pressure —
Kills Men & Women ~










HENRY





wice a ir vomen a Men suse
fer from High Riood Pressure, which
ig @ mysterious disease Ubat starts
abou time of Change of Life and
ist ause of much heart trouble

1 of paralytic strokes. Com-
mon symptoms of High Bined Prea-
gure aré: Nervousness, headaches at
top and back of head and above eyes,
pressure in head, Mizziness, short
breath, pains in heart, palpitation,
poor sleep, loss of memory and «nergy,
easily excited, fear and worry, If you
suffer any of these symptonis, don't
delay treatment a single day, because
your life may be in danger. Noxco
(formerly known as Hynox), & new
medical discovery, reduces High Bloe@
Pressure with the first dose, takes a
heavy load off the heart, and makes
you feel years younger in @ few days,
Get Noxco from your chemist today.
it is guaranteed to make you feel 6&
atrong or money back.








don't you guess q 7

Use LISTERINE.
w it’s the best /

s



eet ; iniecl

da pore < ay 7 J





". NOT HERE...
1 KNOW LAUR HAD)
A REVOLVER../

WONDER IF SHE
STILL HAS iT..






















@ Listerine Tooth Paste is compounded
of more than 14 carefully selected in-
gtedients, precisely balanced to give
you maximum polishing and cleansing
qualities without danger tothe enamel.

aot

ogee f
ety





























a “i — ee aes leaves your SOSDOSESAESDOSPOSBRSIODO,
Lh gta | Be aoa mout ing fresher, cleaner, sweeter. i%
ere ye t WED AVE ‘TO | » FORGET THE Try it todayt , ; ~
USE SOME. So of Re LOK? Have THE WHOLE] BIC NEW DRAPES ce , DANCE NOTICE
SE SOME > ol com Goo fh LOUK WNSTAIRS| J ~ , :
NEW ge . SP: ie se * PARLEY Hitt country %$
oR. APES | \ S3 te x ii eed | of | st CLUB, St. Peter %
et By, us } | ss \ ‘
Ps Os eT ‘ | % OPENING DANCE
‘ (| if % SATURDAY 12th JULY, 1962
ith | xs Starts at 9.00 p.m.
\ 1% Dress Optional
i | ADMISSION ::: $1.00
ix (Meanwell’s Orchestra)
RS 14,7.52.-—2n.
| | se SSAA AAA ty
\
'



IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE |



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





ONE WORD FROM YOU AND Fe
THEY ARE SAVED!

ONE WORD...) gmat SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches White Park,
Tee i Tweedside, Speightstown and Swan Street

















oo



MAKE YOUR CHOICE,
FLASH GORDON /
ME--OR WATCH YOUR







Usually Now PEARS SOAP ................ 32
OVALTINE—Large .. .. 121 1.10 CAMAY SOAP ............... .27

7)
. if Aaa
Lane
Ve oa |
te ea ‘ HIDDEN MACHINERY GRINDS INTO ff

MOTION, AND TEX AND KENT ARE /
LIFTED TOWARD THE GAPING oo.
Ne.



TOILET PAPER 32 x 35 30 CAGRIMERG ciceecicesesceees 27
WOUGATES eget carers ean 1g

APRICOT JUICE ey ie ae WILLOW BEAUTY SOAP ... 16
MILK and ALMOND OTL

OF MO-LOK, THE FROST GOD...
La EZ.



SELECT POWDERED IVORY Ppa ee once aka We ace yaa
4 MILK By os i 1.05 96 DIMM eh dcr LENE nhac EEL CURES Che deed 42
i CCMA, (SEEM ec ivaidre selec eens "10
IN A SHORT TIME ONLY THEN CAN YOU en GiPamemneobincs COIR) i cies cceeseeseeacs 06
YOU WILL HEAR A , REMOVE YOUR BLINDFOLD... SCHWARTZ MUSTARD : PLAYING CARDS (per pk.) . ees

WELL, CAN I TAKE RASPING NOISE... om: ms AND WALK THROUGH THE —in Glasses. ‘ 48 45 WRITING PADS ....

Fvisidss teen
OFF THE BLINDFOLD oe : | | OPEN DOOR YOU WILL SEE! Ro

BABIES NIPPLES
NOW, HERR UMLAUT? = oh y ne \) By | AUF WIGPERSEHEN, HERE ih BEER ng ag a os 28 22 °






Ee

bs oe, The

; ‘a ee eee ia
Eis daa

~

PAR eo



a 4



THE COLONNADE GROCERIES

The Place Where Your Dollar Goes Further

CRICKET

The West Indies in Australia 1951—52

CRUSADERS

By HAROLD DALE

Mr. Harold Dale, already known to Millions
of readers for his forthright cricket reporting in
the Daily Express and the Barbados Advocate
adds another outstanding book to our series on
Test Cricket. How would the flashing strokes of
Weeks, Worrell and Walcott match up to the
efficient run-getting of Morris and Hassett?






















--SO TI CAME OVER TO
SEE_IF ANYTHING WAS
THE MATTER /



AT THIS MOMENT, IN THE TAPESTRY R
THE SAVOY-STRATFORD :




WELL, KIRBY, IT DIDN'T WORK] $
OUT EXACTLY THE WAY WE

‘ PLANNEO IT... BUT MY DAUGHTER JOE

MONICA iS FREE AN’ HAPPY AGAIN, CONFIDENTIALLY,

AN’ Y'GOT ME OUT O% JAIL... ; ; GRAND TO A COPS’ JOE, I DIDN'T,

!
CHARITY ! os EITHER! CONFEESION...HY DID HE

/ |TRY TO TAKE THE BLAME...
=| |A COLD-BLOODED HOODLUM
i} [LIKE HIM? ams










YOU, MONICA..,THAT'S
ALL THAT MATTERS,.,
{T'S IN THE PAST NOW,,
IT'S OF YOUR LIFE.










Would the spin and guile of Ramadhin and
‘ Valentine be more effective than the menacing
speed of .Lindwall and Miller? Would the
“stormy petrel of cricket,” Barnes, succeed in his
attempt at a coméback? These and the other
questions that spring to mind are fully dealt with



nN






i in Mr, Dale’s candid commentary. Apart from
Read all about Your favourite derailed chapters on the Test, he covers all the
Cricketing Stars— other important games of the tour
Few cricket enthusiasts could afford the time ae
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES GODDARD, ATKINSON, and money to be present throughout the “World z
MARSHALL, WALCOTT, Championship” matches. Cricket Crusaders is g
= mmm ee the ideal substitute for the absentee Reinforced
COMMISSION AND hie STILL 2 | WEEKES, WORRELL. by many splendid action illustrations, it brings a



THE REST



ON THE CAME DAY CON,
KNEW YOUD MARE iT.



WONDERING |

HLLNEVER KNOW. p-—~~~”
WHO THE S.C. iV,

NO, SIR. (VE STOPPED
GUESSING

momentous series right to the reader’s armchair.

-——

$350 | ADVOCATE
per coy | STATIONERY



VE THEN WHO WAS HE? aa UIE ALL }





[a



\
Vy
"my
*

EE? NEW ADVENTURE. |





aE



PAGE EIGHT

West Indians Take Top and a



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



tlonours In England

By Roy

Marshall

(Matches played June 28th)

WEST h

t There

dian. weather
was bright



sunshine

came to Lancashire on Satur-
everywhere and the

crowds showed their appreciation by turning uv in large

wu s. The West Indian professionals-in the Lancashire

League and Central Lancashire League. also appreciated

the change from the rain of the previous week and all of
them turned in collection-winniag performances.

yde Walcott who heads the ance against Lindwall and Co., the

ashire League batting with visitcrs from Nelson. Winning

615 runs at an average of 123 put she toss Enfield batted first and

ip another magnificent perform- Clyde scored 105 not out in 2%







vrs, Enfield declaring 21 176
Clyde reached his 50 in 80
utes, and his 100 in 153
minutes. Not even Lindwall’s
geat pace bowling could ‘disturb
him although it is a testimony to
Lindwall’s accuracy. that. only
Seven 4's were included in Clyde’s
century. Lindwall finished with
iour for 57.

Nelscn with only two hours left
to bat made little attempt to score
the necessary runs for victory.
Lindwall swung lustily to com-
plete a fine all-round performance

y scoring 40 not out but when

umps were drawn Nelson were
mly 139—4,

Walcott received a
tion for his batting.

£14 collec-

Rawtenstail v. Bacup

The Rawtenstall—Bacup game
also finished in a draw although
this time there was a little more
excitement in the closing stages.

Rawtens‘all won the toss and in
2 hours 35 minutes scored 194—6
before declaring. This left Bacup
only 2 hours 10 minutes in which
to score 195 but it was a challenge
they readily accepted. As usual
when they are forcing the pace,
Everton Weekes opened _ the
innings. He scored rapidly all
round the wicket and reached 94,
including 11 4's in’ 110 minutes.
At this stage Bacup were well up
with the clock, But with Ever-
ton’s dismissal, four wickets fell
in the space of 15 minutes and
suddenly they were fighting
against defeat, When ‘their last
pair came together there were
still 5 minutes left for play. But
dogged defence earned the day
and the result was an honourable
draw.





Burnley v. Lowerhouse

The Bufnley-Lowenhouse game
also failed to produce a_ result
although Burnley came close to
losing their second match of the
season.

Lewerhouse won the toss and,
on the best wicket I have seen in
the Lancashire League, decided to

bat first. Marshall opened the
innings and reached his_ third
consecutive half-century in 62

minutes, He made 60 in 75 min-
utes including 11 4's and Lower-
house after batting three hours,
all but ten minutes, were dis-
missed for 154.

“Pee
rg

EVERTON WEEKES

Burnley were left with only 1
hour 55 minutes in which to bat!
and in the absence of their Aus-
tralian all-rounder, Cecil Pepper,
for “whom Malcolm Hilton of





Vulyar May Win PAY E SYSTEM DISCUSSED

Eclipse Stakes

(Fram Our Qwn Correspondent)

LONDON, July 11.

The Eclipse Stakes hasn’t been
won by a Derby winner since the
war—Tulyar should be the first
to do’ so here to-morrow since
Blue Peter in 1939. The Aga
Khan will have three runners
and the Begum one, but the
only ones to be considered are
“Fraise Du Bois the Second” and
“Talyar’.

The task of Mehmandar and
Norooz will be to ensure a truly
run race, I anticipate one of
them going off in the front and
when he has had enough Tothee
will earry on.

Smirke will not be in any
hurry to take the lead as Tul-
yar is apt to think that he has

done enough after getting his
head in front. The colt hasn’t
been beaten this season and goes
as well as ever at home.

Fraise Du
wilh be having
the season and the distance may
not be far enough for him. It
can be the tuning up gallop for
the King George VI and Queen
Elizabeth Stakes at Ascot a week

Bois
his

the Second,
first race of

from to-morrow,
There anly. remains King’q
Bench. It has been stated that

he runs only if the going is firm.

One oecasion on which King’s
Bench attempted the mile and a
quarter was in the New Market





Stakes. in which he finished
¢ h to Chavey Down. King’s
Bench is about the. best miler
among the threesyear-olds but!
ir a race that is certain to be run
at a fast pice I take Tulyar to
win with -some confidence,



Sea Seouts Win
Basketball Match

The Second Division Basket
ball match whicii whs played
yesterday afternoon at the
Mor » High School Grounds be-




WWE Sea Seouts and L.S.S, ended
in 10ther victory for the Sea

Chief scorers of the match were
©, Springer and T. Carter net-
ting 9 and 6 respectively for the
winners and D. Badenock and A.
Jones netting 4 each for. the
losers,





NOXIUS P, O’FAKE
FINDS IT IS IMPOSSIBLE
TO KEEP HIMSELF

t

TAKES A LOWER
AND COUNTS A MILLION
| SHEEP».
§ (PAROON WHILE 2 SNicKER)., *

THE PooR
CAN'T SLEEP...

GUY JUST iM

@ From Page 6
remuneration (including the
bonus or retroactive pay) will not
exceed $5,000 the bonus or retro-
ective pay is subject to a tax
deduction of 18%,

Lump sum payments may also
be dealt with in a manner similar
to benuses but the employee may
elect to have a percentage deduc~
tion equivalent to the percentage
that

The total tax deducted from the
43 for the final round of 70.

employees’ pay_in last complete

year

Total pay received in that year.

There are special provisions for
deductions from casual or seasonal
employees and the tax normally
deductible may be reduced by 1/3
where the employee:

(a) is employed by the day

(b) earns less than $15.00 per

day

(c) is not employed for more

than 200 days in the year,

At the end of the year an assess~
ment is made upon the employee
as usual and the difference be-~



Lecke Wins Open
Championship

(From Our Ow Correspondent)

LONDON, June 11.

At Royal Lytham and St. Annes
to-day, Bobby Locke of South
Africa, won the Open Goif Cham-
pionship with an aggregate of 287
It was his third success in four
years, his previous victories being
in 1949 and 1950. One stroke be-
hind in second place was 22-year-
old Australian professiona] Peter
Thompson. In third one stroke
behind Thompson was Irishman
Fred Daly winner in 1947,

Daly who led the field overnight
by four strokes had rounds of 77
and 76 to-day. Locke completing
his third round in 74 reduced
Daly’s lead by three shots and then
foing out first did a final round of
73 thus setting him 2 target of
74 or better for victory. Thirty-
seven ‘to: the turn Daly never
lcoked like producing the neces-
sary figures and when he took a
six at fifteen it was all over.

Thompson who made a great last
round attempt to gain the title
needed to finish 43, 43 to

_equal Locke, But he returned 44, p.m.

[ They'll Do It Every Time) muss meme



ay 5

y

deducted will be payable or re-

payable as the case may be,
There is less material to hand

than the

regarding this system

U.K. and I am not therefore able

been noted
system.

The U.K. system is generally
regarded as cumbersome, the tax
tables «lone being volumes. The
Canadian system is simpler and
could be more readily understood
by ‘the employer who is an inte-
gral part of any P.A.Y.E. system.
The machinery would also need
to be less heavy, the staff could
be more quickly trained and there
would be less opportunity for
error. The Canadian system
would appear to be more suitable
to a small community like Bar-
bados,

Commenting on the _ introduc-
tion of either of the systems here
Mr. Osbourne said that it -would
mean that firms would have to
appoint personnel.~who would be
responsible for keeping appropri-
ate records subject to periodical
inspection by the Commissioner of
Income Tax.

[t would mean additional staff
too at the Department of Income
tax, At present the cost of run-
ning the department amounted to
-75 of the tax collected and the
introduction of the P.ALY.E, sys-
tem would mean another 10% or
14% of the additional tax it is
hoped to collect.

Harrison Meet
Y.M.P.C. At Cricket

A team from
Harrison & Co, will meet a
Y.M,.P.C. team in a cricket match
at Y.M.P.C. grounds, Beckles
Road, on Sunday next,

The sides are as follows:

C. F. Harrison—John Goddard
(Capt.), W. F. Hoyos, K. A.
Branker, E. W. Cave, V. Butler,
&. Austin, L. Bynoe, G.

Miller,
D. Holder, C. Beckles and T. G.
Ellis.

Y.M.P,C.—I. Burke (Capt), B
Porter, E. Branker, D. King, V.
Lewis, R. Austin, G. Archer, H.
Mayhew, G. H. Mayhew, E. C.
Mayhew and G, King.

12.30

coneerning the U.K.



The game will begin at



_By Jimmy Hatlo



, Claring,

tween the tax payable and 4

to note certain aspects that :

— ——_—_—-

Messrs C, r|









a

FRANK WORRELL

Lancashire deputised, the task of
making the necessary runs proved
too much fer them. Hilton is a
fine left-arm bowler as his 6 fot
49 proved. But he is not the bats-
man that Pepper is and Burnley
at stumps were 122 for 8.

Marshall received a £13 collec-
tion for his 60 runs.

CENTRAL LANCASHIRE
LEAGUE

Both Sonny Ramadhin and
Frank Worrell had match winning
performances and their respective
sides, Crempton and Radcliffe are
now first and third respectively in
the Central Lanes, League.

Radcliffe visited Heywood who
won the toss and batted first.
This was a particularly important
match for Frank Worrell because
the previous week he had been

bowled before scoring by the
Heywood professional Reid.
In two hours 40 minutes Hey-

wood reached 156 for 9 before de-
This left Radcliffe 2
hours 5 minutes in which to
achieve victory and it was a task

4

ee

G

A



BONE CHINA







achfeved with comfort, win-
with about ten minutes to
rell was ‘in great form and
mpletely vindicated himself. He
cpened the innings. and his un-
beaten 101 included 14 4’s, He
was particularly severe on Reid
and in one over hit him for 17

Stockport v. Crompton

Crompton’s investment in Sonny
Ramadhin is certainly paying them
great dividends. From being the
Cinderella club of the League they
are now top-dog and their five
point lead is going to take some
pcegging-back.

In 14 overs at Stockport Ram
took 7 for 24 and Stockport after
‘truggling for nearly two hours
were dismissed for 73. :

The task of making the runs for
victory cost Crompton only three
wickets and occupied jist under
an hour and a half.

Ram as now taken 76wickets
and with the season only just past
the half way mark he has a great
chance of beating the record of
150 wickets set up by George
Tribe when playing for Milnrow
in 1949,

(Match played on June 23rd):

; There was one mid-week game
in the Lancashire League which
brougint into opposition the West
Indian professionals Marshall and
Weekes. Both did well but Mar-
shall took the honours with his
second consecutive century, and
Lowerhouse won by 51 runs.



MARSHALL

West Indies

hale

Lowerhouse won the toss and
batted first. They occupied 214
hours in making 204 for 6 declared
of which Marshall's contribution

was 113 in 129 minutes. He hit
13 fours,

agh

WEDGWOOoD

iN

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Once again Bacup accepted the}
challenge to make runs against the |
lock and Ev n Weekes opened
the inning: half an hour 60
were ¢ the board and Everton)
was in full cry. Altogether he;
batted 90 minute to make 82,)

including 11 fours. While he was!
at the wicket Bacup had every
chance of winning but when he}!
was run out from backward point
at 115 there was a slump and. 9
wickets were down for 140,

The Lowerhouse victory was
not easily gained, however, for the
)









MALCOLM
HILTON.

last pair defied the bowling, for
20 minutes and when they were
finally separated there were only
three minutes left for play.

Here are the Central Lancashire
ard Lancashire League positions
up to and including June 28th: —

CENTRAL LANCASHIRE

P wid 1 pts.

Crompton | = a ae 30
He swood ee ee ee
Radcliffe wt ote
M.ddleton 2. 2,3 1 25
Rechdale i. 8: 2. eee
Milnrow 16.4 3.
Stockport | Se a ee ee
hoyton 6. 38 3.8
Werneth re 8 Be ae
Aehton 14 3 5 6 4
Oldham .. ’ M4@.3 5 6
Littteborough 4 2 7 5 1B
Castleton Moor a ee
Walden . - 44 1 4% 7

LANCASHIRE LEAGUE

Pp wea pts.

East Lanenashire, oe So ae
Fernley $6. FG aa 7
Faslingden M4 6 8 1 23
Nelson + 14,3 20, 1 119
Rawtenstall Mens. 89.3 oR
rine z@- 3 7°38 36
Ev.field 16 210 3 16
Accrington a, 8172 25
Lowerhouse ae OS 16
Richton 6.2 8 &
Todmorden ag = ane: 6S (1g
Ramebottom iat 2 4°
Paeup ee ae ee 9
Church 18 By ee ”





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SATURDAY, JULY 12, 1952



Rain Stops \|
Two Matches |

From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, July 11 }
For the first time in several

weeks rain caused two games to
ke abandoned to-day, One was
the Indians’ match with Derby
at Chesterfield and the other was
Lancashire’s geme with Essex at
Manchester. At Chesterfield the
tourists had seored 115 for three
‘towards the 295- needed for vic-
tory. Although Hazare was
bowled wiffiétut scoring, they
were well placed and Mantri 40
not out and Umrigar 17 not out
were playing comfortably when
rain stopped play.

SCOREBOARD
Kent beat Sometset by two
wickets: Kent 326 and 100 for

eight; Somerset 162 and 260.

Hants beat Notts by seven wick-}
ets: Hants 320 and 147 for three:
Notts 152 and 311, Giles 126.

Sussex versus Leicester match
Grawn: Sussex 403 and 214 ior
two; Leicester 404 for seven de-
clared, --

Yorkshire versus Glamor’>n
match drawn: Yorkshire 321 ior
six declared, and 167 for six de-
clared, Wooller five for 51;
Glamorgan 222 and 180 for fiye,
Ek. Davies 68. |

|
|
|

Derbyshire versus the Indians
imatch drawn: Derbyshire 162 and
296, Indians 86 and 115 for three.
Kain stopped play.

Lancashire versus Essex match
drawn: Lancashire 349 for five
declared and 183 for four de-
clared; Ikin 85; Essex 231, rai |
stopped play.

PDOOS 9OSOHSOS





THE WEATHER

REPORT
YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington:
nil,
Total Rainfall for month io

date: 1.26 ins.
Highest Temperature: 86.5°
F.

Lowest Temperature; 71.5
F.

Wind Velecity: 11 miles per
hour

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 25.995,
(3 p.m.) 29.942.

TODAY

Sunrise: 5.48 a.m.

Sunset; 6.18 p.m.

Moon: Full, July 7

Lighting: 7 p.m.

High Tide: 7.44 a.m, 8.21
p.m.

Lew Tide: 1.38 a.m. 1.57
p.m.

WHAT’S ON TODAY

H.M.S. Burghead Bay ar-
rives in Carlisle Bay 7.30
a.m.

Films at British Council for
Children 9 a.m.

Committers Meeting, S.P.C.A.
British Council 12.15 p.m.

First, Intermediate and Sec-
ond Division Cricket,
various grounds 1.30 p.m.

General Meeting of Assist-
ant Teachers’ Union x
Queen's Park at 11.30 a.m.





There was a young man named “Woodall”
Who was fond of cricket and football

But when he started tc
His legs would give way
He hadn’t any of what it

play

takes at all.

Now his pal, a fine strapping lad
Could see that “Woodall” felt very sad
So to him, he imparted his secret.

Do as I say.

Drink, “Peter’s Cocoa” everyday

You'll then be healthy and energetic.

Time passed on and cricket was on
“Woodall” made his first century

His friends all cheered

And from then on declared
For us it’s “Peter’s Cocoa” in plenty.

Be wise and give your family “Peter's Cocoa” and
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Full Text

PAGE 1

Eisenhower Wins Republican Nomination 850 U.N. Planes Pound Pyongyang In Biggest Raid Of Korean War Last Minute Votes Oust Tafl CHICAGO, July 11. I.rnn.il Eisenhower tncl:i\ Weej Republican nominalion (or the Presidency, defeating Senator Taft on the firM ballot. Eisenhower secured til4 of the Convenlion's 12tei votes—I" more 1h;in he needed fa m mini linn. The end came as a landslide with the States switchinij their VOtest nl the last minute. The landslide began when nineteen Minnesota delegates Heser'ed their "favourite son Ex-Governor Harold Stassen and plumprd for Eisenhower. Texas followed. ih:iit^ inu ils original planned vote from it:! foe liM-nhower and live for Taft. to 4* for BH I hower and MM for MacArihur. Then the stampede to Eisenhower began This hard fouKlit Republican Convention pull. %  notes l>4 Vi; QvatenYl %  how <>f unity behind Ehwnhowi r with a tumultuous dem1 T\. M. M-J O V olt 111 onstratiun round and round the t i)'. hall. Representative Caifll React Southern campaign manager for Taf'. I course I'm . ahower*a non i should apoi itor Taft for their o naplracy to stigmatise him." 'u they posed together hefnre %  Discussed W'ilh Tress The Ren. Imai waited si hibold while .ho Convention d> their tff< n LhJ • i n • With him wolfing for wan Hi I Man le r> ui.owc. -.< throe grand children. The child* rn of hln son Major John Eisenhower. Taftite* t'li.-n :<• Over Penitsyhreeue, Mai Maryland and Toon* the long procession of T changed sides. Those th in wakh Bin 0) • mandcrt S majority became BOlM for htm Toft votes dribbled f.it away from him. The whole Tennessee delegation, 20 for Taft In voting— went MM pletely uver to the Gee* was the pattern of Ul stampede into the Eisenhower camp. Even the "Old Guard*" States strong for thr Senator rushed to the hiieral mill they had a tew min <; vehemently oppo-ed. There were scenes of mad excitement as the switch to Elsenhower continued. Eisenhower'?;' forces stood, shouted, cheered, waved banner* and clapped their way through masses o( delegates. The fever of enthusiasm and COnfusiou soread. Taft bit appeared. "1 like Ike" was raised i %  .here The "Olive branch" When he hepni theassahow.-r walked abloe* To Holier t Taft's hotel to bun the bitter ne>aroused in the tense battle for nomination. It was generally asaumed to be an "olive branch %  T !•>-. % %  :. Soon Ihe two erstwhile rival) came down to the room where reporters awaited them. Facin tclevitloi: both smiling broadly, Ihej (took hands. Eisenhower and Ihe Senator chatiMy, both smiting broadly %  old th on" Taft %  point %  the ImnUcaUoae earihe Lntrodui I i PA v R s. u Pag A You l i :.iii Tea .-i the Colonial Secretary'* himsrlf held Up Oonforaneo yesterday loaded f. Mr. Osborne pointed out that i rdlnil to ihe inaUonand Barb „ asses.-ed in the thing ol Lsseesmer.1 was hnsed on i him in bii campaign *ie .axable income of the precedie wins the election" ba Tafl mid Half of thai tax was made pavi.iable during the nm year of %  • %  % %  .. i useanaii while ha a wounds said he had ,wn< dw after the year bad eiiipsecl. ''•" pa] %  If the P.A.Y.E. system WOO rail i I friendship on a VOrj great introduced, he said, the tax won 11 I have to be aaseeeed aa from the liewev liemnmeed jilrst of January of that part An inin itetement denouncing jyear ao that in February of that Dawn Ngffi-fi i'v National Chair-[year a taxpayer would be faced I S Ingalls of the Taft'wiU) paying the lump sum repreeampalgn was Issued to-day. it scnting the second half of his tax I,i't strategist's attlonjai well as his tax f*r February. regarding the reverses they had | There were several' proposals suffered -he fading'f IXMn the Press aa means of of their chances, and the charges cu n ioning the financial impact of ct fraud, chicanery and corruption !hls IBi & circumstances and these 1 bV Eisenhowers fol| WTre no(rd rur |uture ,,.(.„,,, . In heir bllU ol his southp ., v of ^.on that subscribed to the view that the Guns, Factories, Repair Shops Hit SEOUL. Jul\ u. The I'nited Nations hurled an armada ol land Bad sea planr* uumherinn HW ai:uuiNl Pxongyanc. capital of North Korea nod the vital Sariwon-liwangju road in r il.iv IUIIK asxault the hignest air offensive of the Korean war. The attack began at 10 am rr-dnv and continued into the evening with rising fury Hundreds of planes fr m the Fillh Airforce. I nited State* nfld British Aircraft ,.,„„.„. UM Smth. African Airfnrte. ihe Kin til Australia > Airforec and ihe Itepuh i. ol Korea Airforce swept target itreas in relays. Combined Allied squadron* smashed at anti-tank iors, rubber and %  mmunll on fai lories, truck and tunk repair shops, and the hci>do,uarter f tbm.se and North Korean armies in V\ Miuvanu. Supply buildings amcl vehicle repair point] toutll of thr North Korean ipital M the Convenuon hall to choose their chatrtiey bad betem %  i but nigin and until 2 43 a.m. to-day when the last man had been named and acclaimed. Before that Ihey had adopted their platform, one of the it political history. t.r. Ridg rway Denies Germ Warfare Charges should bej iwelve11ANDIN IIHIND General Dwlght Elsenhower "d hi.* wife, Mamie, aa they arrive In Chicago, are some ot the |,000 i^reons who greeted him with a noisy "We Like Ike" wotcorie. At nght Is Eisenhower's campaign manaitr. Sen. Henry Cabot Lodge. (JMematioual iound^hotoj Allies Will Protect Berlin BOUJN, July ii. United StatM Hi I 'Vmmissionrr John J. McCloy said Weateffl allies will protect Berlin militarily, politically ami (H-iin.!in< i ipts tn Btrat The retiring Hi^h Commiaafonef in a farewell appearance here told citv officials at a luncheon held in his honour: "You arc In a dlAcult situation because Communists whu talk so much abmit Ihe worker mid his proapertty are in reality trying to itrangh? this ctly and people. pose hard si second half of the tax mnde payable over OVmth poriod. while irther view* were thnl it r*ho*ilrt b" made puyuble quarterly while still another view was that Government should wnive that half of the tax and *tarl the P.A.Y.E. year with a ilean altrte lu*o basm done in • h. intnwlurtioti of P.A.V.E In Enjrtand. For I. ii %  :•!• Countries Mr. Osborne iwintwl out th.it p A v v. waa considered better Bultad bo laraje Induelrial countries while Itarhados on Ihe other hand was .i small agricultural. Ttwy might then find that in a place % %  > idos with aeasoiKil anv I"loyment that deductions during the iieak crop season might be high for that type of labour to employment The Acting Commissioner then briefly outlined the I' AYE sys %  i HI -l t 0 K. and I Cnn-I.. j The I! M B Borsh-ad Bay Ho %  oat point* under the rnaln iundai ( pi 1 A (ewers. O B-B. heads of eacn aysteni Eoi UM pur-ll N Ii oatpoeted lo poaM of comparison. These vvero|.u.ie Bny this morning and it wiil ta follows:— i be Maybag ban unUl -'oiy !* %  _, „ „ She public iinvited b l .l\. Bnteasl j t at various times tluring ltd o, the actunl Ini Tfce mm faaelnaUM* asxl Human tor> rffr told can i" read In Uie eolumns <•! thr %  M^NIMY \IVCM'ATi;'/VnoUier who h*% had llir VVrona Baby fur ix yean, and lh( IterLiUm—Imwortmt Kead all atmul It In 'Sunda^ Advoeal'' Book your < l ofy Today. LONDON, July II, QeoeraJ Mallhcw H RidgW& Supreme Allied Commander in Europe to-day described the tierm warfare) charges aKainsl Allied forces in Korea a„ "complete am: „ '" %  "• iinn ru -' %  n Bi ?^. incl ^J bTuufuoSaffildtaJa^S^ f ?> to !" . which will support these charges* 1 the General toid a news conference "I don't believe that it can be overemphasised or too often repeated that no element ol the United Nations Command at any time or in any form whatever has employed germ warfare.'' Cries uf tushae/iin" an !l .. r %  r the end of UM >enr 1> ,U1 \ IS ,"' *•** and %  *': The eragOoyee is responsible for nl 1D d hienv fo ^"" %  '""* "'' l leducUng the tax and in so doing I embalm* Ihe i.-tvwt regard must be paid lo | '" J"'"' l*l the H M S Run(a) Ihe cumulative pa> from b "' d "** W" trnn e l T ed *' ,n the beginning of the vtor of P>' enih Frigate Flotilla of the aaeassmenl to the date of H""" Fie* then joincri the the payment. America and W.^st Indies Squad(bj the proportion of Iftf full i" 1 ta ll'imuda. year's allowances approprlCsptatai levers In 1935 speeini Sh to the same period. lacd %  a p The allowances are ascertained AlP I "urjgeoaa un"'l from the employee's return of 1H3R II BO HIO wai tolal income and subsequent suphag been mainly with Seek and mitets and t'v.>i:p*Msw noUhlr U> r Usti sits lb %  Old Western Powers would stand uv Berlin which he described % %  1 tight in darkinMi Cloy recalit ri Ihnt both lint i Anthonv United Stati if S< Itg pledgad ti Hnin %  gainst nttack II. %  i i Common I'rtiple The High Conunisslon* %  ecusc-d Communists ol hurling the com!< ba waling "ft Eust H %  B* lin bj i utuug leieohone eon %  kidnapping igenta ol BerllrM %  i reached nd brotherhood ana at the same time "steel roui liorni kidnap men I torn use IhO) BSS aciivr in the Bghl (a I %  • %  %  who do these things are hurting the people of Free Reilin, hut they are 'w> doing i I %  eeh to BVOtd. They !• i-ii M: tl.e %  %  peopli IIEItl.lN July II. JohO MeCktv, United State to-du personally h indod lo Oea %  Chutkov, SUM. t Con-1 in i Commissioner In Q* i kidnapping last of D/. Waller Llnj> | iiUltlM. A United Btaiee -imkcman said seined di*r-'--: 81 del eUesjs Uoo II .it the kidnapping was car%  I out in i".ins,mi with Best German Polici authorltlei lie laid M' doj > % %  bjooretrl nf ilHldeiit Since he hitd breu OUl %  •-I .. Uw d.iys He %  i i r knqulrj West lu-iiiiL PoUeo sold to-day that the AiBes had rejected the request that German petrels elonf, the West Berlin border ith Uu IOTI* Zone ihould bs snned srttti The liii Keries of barricades ^i io Hi. '.:i n'l lt'iidirii: int.i Uu ne vrere put up to-day at the l.t where l)i J-iiiM^' across the border, in the hope of ng further sbductiooa rare In West with brain concussion and a third with other sustained last rdghl *heo ai-ut B.OOO We>t iu-r.. kfi Conununiste who Interfered with a ossDienstreuon over Di Unse's abduction. West Berlin Polke -ul at least i; of UV iimen were lUghtb la lined *h< n trying to protect Comn-.unists. Sixteen Communist* who wore taken Into protective iti"lod\ wrre n-leased Inter. mashed ... u on J Ircultlng %  uppl) iiiinng thai rhk* \\ m ( i Win lil %  dam, the fourth largest in the wo'ld was de*t:. i United NettoM Oghier-bombers. I A Mb Airforce sp^kesmsn teM i BOpUletUSB i'f larger area was warned "week _.nf the imminent gll-oul ihe (wte". '•• a,d fnited Kati ,„, leaflets telling Ihe popui ttton that "mil I Noith Kon .d' The attack folb ,,...., .ML. kS in thr iermany on lam to the aVrtrtet K %  '-" wu sllowlng hu Union was dernllcl al high speed munist supply areas lo buikl up .win s.tee|i em-.without hindrance until the* bonkment into .. lake. were rtpe for picking. When the attack began in midThe scene of the crash was morning ncrh 400 pHSBI stated to have been between loaded theii bombs rocfci IN pen and .Bottsi how Just eaut ush oo ipiod ten •i Wednesday. The report quutwl The Agency said the train car r* ing So* ion fun pb*nes struck al i3n W.'it 318 i thi urd wave uf planes. uck nt the target ov* l.ISO sorties Burghead llay w, I Miitsr n r l\v,l..In referenc 1 Arrives I odav • IQ gnU-Communiat West i I IV. ,, ,, %  -it,, (•ommuniMs p %  Oder-Neisxe line rieur Fr;inkdi-f on Od* D.P.A. said unanimous reports %  *mr from independent tyewituesses interviewed in Merlin Thev ..uthiHilies had imposeil i strlet bliiikoui on the crash. The Soviet train driver and •ther train stall as well tuilinen responsible for that purl ol the track had been am "S^tSSX***. M not be limiiedlMlelv conini from any Allied or Qen in Berlin i I .ue.i at S.30 p.n li.nl Itecn llo* n Pyongyeng Radio ao U N ul %  riimdeiiTig peaceful North Korean people and realng their Hi. Cornmunlst broadog lit.i....I claimed Koisau antl-*ucraft bat" _, and seriously damaged seven I aourre I others over Pyongyang and near %  west en*i of Korea, t'.r. Secret Truce Talks Continue I'ANMUNJOM. July II Communists told lh< Ible repatriation ul % %  ..! ,r. the prlca pMplna in -I bfoedea* quoting s -. (,.,.,i K .. %  .ni; rorrejo^mdent %  .•ni ii Is up lo American delegates to sin ( bargaining with the i .. .,( pi on* The bfoaoV ;*.i wdi the ooto i'. on prison* %  s c ha n ae. %  21 minutes. Ihe eighth such sesBjon Wegollators meet Hipiln toi at II a.m.—U.P. (Mir Burnt Gomes Surveys British Industry Motor ear M 294 I was com-' l.lelely dentroviM when II a.ighl ...e ..h.ng C .-l-mgl..n Itoad S ( ._ Trm,^, Michael at aboui 9^20 p.m on .,, Ubouti „,„,„ on tag ii *a^ isfing drivee v , .. l](Ul .. igetHM Sebta W rtstrwn ,, M( . />;n |1UV( (, IS cusions reel Cn |< ( „ ..,ui K win re who are inTne oar i* owned by Denni Una ,,,-w Indus' Ba) Btre* II %  %  ,. %  -. m the eresi India l known whether it is Insured „ i>,. companies he Th.lire Brigade arrived o tectioa %  • aeini irm and e scene and put out the flre Uses menufact 26 to 203. All those am dressed in the colours; green, black and renew elementary information and Coding Notice" which is me employee, Accordto the amount of ihe allowthe l given a code number which kg nOtifted to ihe employer on a Tax Deduction Card. The employer is supplied with code tablet In respect of each code number allotted lo his employees. gainst anylTrii^e tallies show the t..x due lef | under each code for every amount Ul : UmeT have had at Sup wage.. Tables are Issued Europe I have,weekly snd for monthly bed certain conclusions and In court the I ** %  Jg • oa "" ,.h oXsi the tallwa' hlATO are ettalnat* with using the railway static, entrance reserved fo. European pleaded not guilty and separate trials and the • at least two format witneasei In each cise. The first accuserl w.wm the magi'T.tc called I delincruted. He was fined UU oi three months. Tin othors were given arses ol t one month. U.K. SUPPLYING T.V. EQUIPMENT FOR VENEZUELA LORD II was anno.;' Britain will pi for the opening •• V first television service bsly e ioo ooo. The contract between 'he Venezuela 0 -'Od the Marconi Corn) London yeater.%  %  %  %  Marcon: ">la In Bogol. t P F^ach week (or month) the plover must enbBfl on the psoyees T.nr || Of the |ji.-. (b> grow pay for week • On Page f ARGENTINE MEAT SHIPMENTS TO U.K. AT STANDSTILL %  eride, Someday Communal leaden %  -.til learn tt st harm to one free Berliner %  ' the world. Feelfau Hajh Top West Berlin officials rei with Russians tonight at the farewell! K--S Uon Peeling hai run o high n Berlin over the k Tuesday of %  West Ii. Communist leadei agents that %  i r B* Un coruldered boycotting the %  i. %  igalnst the r a) V I Chulkov, Soviet Commander In Oermsni | | il* OfHirifii IF< M For I '.ovtauuj'.s l>*i a .th j Vf.MA CItUZ, Mexico. July 11. I >. rewrnen ol the i>utch ship Alhlasserrlik". were held by Dtuieetlon with the rh of the Cuban stowawaj identtaed .<* PuUo Hwiriguee. Kodrkguer's lieuten body was found In the hoi,i <.r the ship on Jo Weat Berlin Mayor, '•^ ilulll(iriU ,.. ,,, 10 IAll hcl( t r.' I %  ( %  m | %  I -end np inve-dl. %  %  %  Utop i re* %  '• I 'hut' ibtes itbout %  %  l\p.' SAAR DISPU1E BLOCKS EUROPEAN UNITY Canadian, V8 $ MONTHFAL. July 11 The United States dollar a i | .,i %  .u i ounl i>iNu>N. July ii Meat blpi enti ErOTQ ArgmfirltHin have almost ceased J BONN. O oendinsi UM re*nnptiori of U de xhe rrer* 0 utai %  i '•• negouationi between the two 1 over |h r tin* but coal i countries acordmg to I „ %  %  .. Trades Journal. It said that with block to the departure of 8,000 tons funds down 5/6 from Weonea-. meat at the end of June from idonet John J Met lo He „„. That l*. it took U<1 cents Csna-| dlan to buy an American $1. The i tening was S'^ I , r w-inesday. in Hew Y'ik Ua i i ..... II .c ..* .. : rtmium of I I I U %  Btati f rrt In %  Otl ThurFda*. The pound sterling was down 3 8 of Mil I $2 76|—c.r. eeseeteeesseeees &f s*see< RAl'IGH—Makers o' fl>e WORLD'S CHAMPION CYCLE .Buenos Alresv *Argentin> I completed her tmenl European' i under ihe 1930 proto. ., ,, 1>y ISiHi.OOO tons of carcase meat. I Council of Burop-II' ful one_|i.p. Craigg Asks Motorists To Help i; MAJOR R CRAlCfi. Fire Offlother appnratut of rieneed Issued an appeal to Ua fire Brigade proceed si sen I orists for full co-operation from it 0 'oristn who dl Brlfad> .i. >haslzlng the sertoUSta dear 'hat free elections mu?i be wheats led to draw apparatus; or no two b* at (he tide of the road shall stand sbn '' answering i mg with a rtre. nd In doing our %  ith thir WW engine WB dehiv | way ;ih re* f ul1 f* lung a fire, of ihe lour nowershould Irr C omrr.'iiting on tins practice, iven though brief might mean a Fire Officer said that "some loss of llfi itorisu seem noI twaen a small fire nod a emulations ma dr gration. Also there is the possixome times : I Ihe Transport Board undei Hlil • up close las engine has to skim pas' %  ide of the road. whil> hv occur in the approval of the and Road Traffic Act 1B37-52 nol drawn rlose up t" ll -'hers who are not acq West German contract and **" FuropMo Army Poet in on another eountrj "—I'.p. ard positions for thi %  Asked nuisance U.S. PLANS TO REASSURE LATIN AMERICA NEW YORK %  top States is planning July 11 %  be unittid regular. Major Craigg BSJ '>th. -the majority of motorists enneighbour* ,ir,not Wing forgotoperate with the Brl| few who! He lays I-itin unreil %  Ofr*S Hranillan Og nationalizitli Ameriss the The Regulation In road. with the llplon it i gpThe Fir* OAcer is hoping foi s Bv< eg vehicle) shall on the approach of proaching fires it sometimes expefu I thil respect, moves that way of late.—I'.I*. ioo00000000000seeos You are on a WINNER when you ride a Raleigh! A Raleigh sras die choice f Reg llarrii—WoilJ'* Professional Sprint < .hsmpion f>>r ihe Kcond year in succeiuon. Here M proof of th* wisdom of buying your bicycle from a Company with such great technical cKperience and knowledge ihat detigncJ sod built toe record-breaking RALEIGH. RALEIGH THE ALL-STEEL I I C V C L E CAVE, SHEPHERD & CO, LTD. 10. 11, 12 & II Broad Sired.



PAGE 1

PACil. TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATI RFrfVY JULY 12. Il Cahih C %  %  %  i here mi Thui-%  l A. m m l(N -\nl..-i. %  %  >iul Instal who h %  the work than. %  I .hibil%  The Salvation %  : %  ; J >,i\ W.i'ille, „,i. OOVflffnor opened thr new *'i of the Bellleld School for rnudatlon of bnvs all.I v I % %  .\ and St. Thorna1 Haiti where the Ann. new building* be%  i':in I" his headquarter %  ..lica. i toying him to Antigu %  Iter Morris, DivtDmnuHtdR for Barbado**. id Virgin InlandMa|or Morris will aba %  i eturnlni to Bur bodm next month. During hi* abm 'cmrh i ion Armoperations in the colon v. It was an intuit tu the country —her asking If I remembered when Britain lost won the championships. Do I loot til AT For Two Weeks \ HRIV1' >v momB Iff I A from TrlniM %  .1 I Mr. Moreau mii \ /./ HI. i i \iki\(, num by draninf piece of Uaue J Mked NL Edouard Uoreuu. papri over the top. Add little ?,!:'^. J "*" U MT AnU on )' totnalo later and chill In tha KothKnlld. jnd now ohef rt.. refrigerator. Serve in cup*, with oelebratuaa thai' rlowly -noua*. H will not i dew. Ho law me bo cleared wit* whit* of a*x. A. Lorif|U lollowinii many and — An Engagement Dinner ..nvc the grease to the milk-ehocola*c mixture. \\ Dan the lop. Unishing. if necesi-eave to beeomc almost cold. W'.niD (.oevaioirr assgsrraB They they are I ,i Baactt Hotel Mr. Ramies is Abstain UM .< I ha I a Rubber ( Smith is Chief AccountCM aowilg Madrtlea* FMIrls de Sole Brtvm^ Pouaiit rVionaiie Chocolate Motme Fur the consommeBuy a pound chicken giblets Hemove thai liver*. Clean the tfblcfe, dry Attended Oils And Fata Conference rvf B .'. % %  d. Trnuv.ii Hi Thursday Lagg* vlaK. %  here for about aakf and ia guest at the dub. Fpsnt Six Weeks aiss CON8TANCI COLLIS of I who Siad l>ern apend, six weeks' holiday in Bar%  guest at the Marine inaria by T.C.A. ung where she \ ill lemain (or several months the V K. for Marketing Cosnpanj in 1 %  ( A. on Flnrcncc the Tniui! %  | (V (iwiA ii hn n lalignlnf; i. Montreal :, I ">' Thev were guests at the Marine Mlltmi Mai HotjtL i %  rtoteL Back To U.S.\. A rrSD spending two weeks' hbltday at Bakers. St. Peter. \.i and Mrs K Crtenlew, rettfrn•1 to the U.S.A. via Antigua and %  nrrto Hico on Thursday morning 1i Criehlow h-~. i: in the UaSJ I 2. On Holiday M ISS IIOMA M(H)RK Office sUff of Me Mr S C. Fletcher and Mr. V. C. Coreiw and CO He has now gime Smith, two members of the up 1o rr.ito *-here %  Ion returned veasettle 'Vhii. n i:..rbados. he was mnganu to, i-td Tmudad terday evening. Ttm were glieata t,i,e Kiie*i of Mr. and Mrs. J. 1.. • Barbados for two wcks hollut the Orean View Hotel. *ll 'he is spoiling with (hurth Country Frock Danre F RIKND8 aw icmmdci t the Active Branch Manager Country Prock Dance to be I LtAVING "n Thursday mornheld at Wildey Plantation House 1ing by B.WX fr-r St. KittWge to-night. Saturday July 12 al 9 00 Mi 0 f Frost of Messrs Cable oMork There will be I dSOt ;iml Wi. Ltd. Re haat gone to DTIM I" addition to prizes for relieve *lr Cyril Maloney. the meh manager who her broUirr and nirtor-ln-law, Mr. nd Mi %  Kiank Moore .IIM> of rrlnldaat at •CardifT". Maxwell. itoere arrived on Thursday i-v ilWI.A while hor brother wtio is attached to US. t ity Council. l' rt-of-Spain. arrived last month rCmOy to K lVr Xlfn. Virginia. spot and balloon dances. romp; AdmlatMn will be by uckat and wtll bc the music will be supplied by Mr. on leave Enrol llanhall and hi* Caribbean y, f\ Troubadoura. for three On Routine Visit M li For II.WI A business vMl to Cuba. Month M ANY people* remaiki ol Lidinite B\ I II IE WAY ... By Beachcomber e in IN Perth (Australia) — it was, and I il.nii |', IV, ln ii lad ancourageil lo take a course In — „. "owe aicnieology. pats-ontoloiv Iheir knowledge of classical music paJWcthyokieJ ;j, u i Byron wrote 'See IVrlh i lo these modem dance-bands,'* A purrh-i %  red bad< % %  • |i iri lUn ll( How trot. 1 would go funner. dock" 's'tispectlng thai the hadPerth a notlci in .in hotel says % %  %  '' s.',\ unit to hear Zydl dock had not i*en comptcMly ihal genUemen using (he lounsra Zoroaster's Hot Yachiing Aeodan cured) sent u to the Mnllsh must wear ibirti One must in Thenrendition of ShowlaTuaarUm, Then'. KI>S my paper, ithei a noble savage or %  Noetunaa,* 1 srttta all ag> "It wag aaau u iitat. SSKI found to be 'nil) %  dphlsUcated lo be abla aaxopbonos mute.), and Zydie hi cod." If the Natural :i he waist a Polish lancer's hat. Is a new .Museum Is ty inbothered wtUl '" hotel iminge. if you rann.,,,, cam ofl Uv ... the re in foia moat enjoyable "'ing i* to r>e fierce and primitiv il. um waj of altractmj ^ a ,or • lllle of wldskj an H ERfc is a good gamu u> playJp 1 ""'' 1 '" ""' 1 B *" ,' ,fT ,i *"H^ I on sunnv d.v. Vaass •> eOCOUrafe atWDpSTS who are ''V ,IHn ^' ro >''"' '>' f '"'" sauaed bj the genes of thetr u,lcr n,M >*" "' neiiht rchases to biinu Ihen) for \,.„ „/#,-„ nttinv b> expcri>. iimi*** In Ih. CgffwtorV ulfiv, M" B 5 NJAM,N HK1TTKN tTNlJOUBTEDLV a fossii.cd !" ?A^SZti ^.VX •*-* Roinan haHbut. |fn Rickconcerts and operas, leering the i rtttea :<> pn tneh % %  riatdered "Ow. iiidgments later i %  experience. far an ir//hour IE is a good gam* to play -unny days Take l*j matche*. Strike ihem one UM other and then lay them on' the ground in three rows of _. each. Turn every second match' m each row sideways and every third match In each row completely round, sv. that the head faces' %  Way fiom the orginal poatUon. Then lift the Unit match in i.wond row and substitute It fi match in the fourth row. [ %  hanging over alternative matches) %  %  moving thiHv that are lying side-l ways. Cut the remaining mate! in half, aiai place, the t wo hal i Lid! rnai.h aL opjxMte ends of each row. Then move ich haifmaloh In the fourth row Into "i refunding position in lh.MH'ond row. And so on. Milhoul nffvnvv QUOTE from a recent outPlbney St. Vlq I eilllCI leave i-i. and get it %  in Mm .lent %  >.ili | .II. :.. leav 1 in en tlbli %  "It's niy dinner. 1 Qultl You c %  \ hare tu IKeJiajifsd for a lainU." %  Ol Ti-h'vhinn in ft foaaVl .1 swtl |o f."ifn la i"ire SlaHqm and a progrci-.,. arnoorre Tausu, u'earlny for lair "iolifx ras Mis* Trivia etc rfc, Rntai Dnan Krttgarer came with a liarty Which inrfiided Lady Trowti; Mr. Eric i 'TV" s,.. i forrh. MUi Honen, Hecoeibt. an t t %  he B or e we s s HoheeJoheit^hotoV % %  RsfeWhatieen, Durinp ihc QDBT* Nri Hoi, Cfoddi | enerooti lii lor iic-r bv 'irr rscort, llfierloar. o.rU* f'e'|i.eiiH|/ Ican.-d acrost fo Si DWM CTwIssaford to *m U i do s< %  he pamodor* opern Thr ntosl euilin, pcied i.ir-w.1" A i;lim|wc if „ sausage (M be? progrgmnu. Alleadunis Or must they hareo o g s t t y dup,owd she rrreja_aanseat Onco again we ask who Is "Kill. %  Kit IWe fr importing a V fOflaVrwr -dranger to portray Boadicea lias *. Pibney no young girl capable of A N icos rtnalli/ nih i<. earth gnaVr her eaf by nfa.'or "Joe" CricklOaM aiho laatohhsolu retrieved durinf; nl I'ih M IMSIE SLOPCORNER ed at Pibney by tralr II; .;.„ h./l evetaUon essaying; the role' TJi^ sAxanger, .... who. we under-.:.,i..i .., ,„,,,. ;( ., ... imentini on Xwkiranl inciili-nl Nuneatun PlaaUc Dustbin Queen, '" l; He sold. holds hei spear as though it W* %  | rOOtS%  hoekey stick, and she luitelf dh ed. that In the sixth • entur nervous junior girl at Si. Ethel•'> "' work by rridaa. Her royal i-olie looks like a fUrtbjr ideu %  clown's overcoat, and without "'til light, and was welcomed by th. being oflenslve wc may point out •i u ~ modern Unv na) be uanved mayor and several DOuncUloi bal hei hsoi has as mucn ancient h %  i i I hut i >ine or would have been so wi (lueeiiiineva about it as a stale ''' j '"'"•• had she not climbed back int.. th suet pudding If ihu is the >„ -' '" band, that Ptbnej can do no wonder known foreign lOurMi prefer Paris, nd n SH c? : no wondn the Mayor Mpintll kg bs n if m iolls *'***hsportad to have Mferred t,. Mil ail-phc* Slopcorr.er. in a statement not for Reindeer .nee ., 4i idh.tic little pubUcalioti, as "This lot! %  •T Is becoming obvious thai every flshmoncer should t>e aiUcle.) ill wind that blows nofood. Mi-lern train, before the ntayoi As for at bat with ins ie l bKtaiy welcome." In search ol her handbag. While the mayor was saying %  I and m\ colleagues therefore. she disappeard. nd was carried on to Lunt\-onihc-Hill. two miles down ihe line %  1 hope I have not said anvthins to offend her." commented the mayor with a fatuous grin %  '"'• %  JUST nEcervEB ... MEN S WHITE PlQl'E DKESS SHIRTS (collar II I Inched) MEN S BLUE QUALITY POl'LIN SHIKTS (two collars) II N S BLUE STKII'EII QUALITY POI'I.IN SHIRTS (lo collar*) HOYS nd YOUTHS WHITE POLO SHIRTS — ALSO — MEMS ALL wool, WOKSTK.II TROUSERS BROWN. FAWN III II WaaM si,,-, 2* i u :i 8 wore SJ.4I now S3..MI were S.i.fifi now SUM were S7.48 now S5.IHI INN -1..1R now .85 were SI7.85 now M4.IM T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL '220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 460> 1 •*• m.,4.1 w








ESTABLISHED 1895







SATURDAY, JULY 1.



1952

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PRICE : FIVE CENTS



Eisenhower Wins Republican Nomination
850 U.N. Planes Pound Pyongyang In Biggest Raid Of Korean War

Last Minute Votes Oust Taft)

CHICAGO, July 11.

General Eisenhower today won Republican nomination for the Presidency, defeat-
ing Senator Taft on the first ballot. Eisenhower secured 614 of the Convention's 1206

| yvotes—10 more than he needed for nomina tion.

States switching their votes at the last minute.
The landslide began when nineteen Minnesota delegates deserted their “favourite”

son Ex-Governor Harold Stassen and plum ped for Eisenhower.

The end came as a landslide with the

Texas foeilowed, chang-

ing its original planned vote from 33 for Eisenhower and five for Taft, to 47 for Eisen-
hower and ene for MacArthur.

Then the stampede to Eisenhower began.

This hard

fought Republican Convention pulled together in a noisy
show of unity behind Eisenhower with a tumultuous dem-

onstration round and round
Representative Carroll
manager for Taft said afterv

support the nominee but I

should apologise to Senator

stigmatise him.”

The General himself was not it
the hall ; custam dictates, he
waited at his hotel while ihe Con-
vention decided who should leac
their effort this year to break
twenty years of Democratic rule
With him waiting for the returns
were Mrs. Mamie Eisenhower ana
three grand children. The child-
ren of his son Major John Eisen-
hower,

Yaftites Change Over

Pennsylvania, Massachusetts
Maryland and Tennessee heacdcd
the long procession of Taftites whe
changed sides. Those delegations
in which Eisenhower had com-
manded a majority became solid
for him. Taft votes dribbled fast
away from him,

The whole Tennessee delegation,
20 for Taft in voting—went com-
pletely over to the General. That
was the pattern of the frenzied

stampede into the Eisenhower
camp. Even the “Old Guards”
States strong for the Senator

rushed to the liberal minded man
they had a few minutes earlier
vehemently opposed.

There were scenes of mad ex-
citement as the switch to Eisen-
hower continued, Eisenhower's
forces stood, shouted, cheered,
waved banners and clapped their
way through masses of delegates.
The fever of enthusiasm and con-
fusion spread. Taft banners dis-
appeared. “I like Ike” was raised
everywhere.

The “Olive Branch’
When he heard ings s Eisen-
hower walked abl ‘to Robert
Taft’s hotel to bury the bitterness
arouséd in the tense battle for

nomination. It was generally as-
sumed to be an “olive branch
mission,

Soon the two erstwhile rivals
came down to the room where re-
porters awaited them. Facing
television cameras and both smil-
ing broadly, they shook hands.
Eisenhower and the Senator chat-
ted amiably, both smiling broadly f



the big hall. |
Reece, Southern campaign
vards “Of course I’m going to-
feel Eisenhower’s nominators ,
Taft for their conspiracy to,

as they
rameras.

posed together before |
What they said however !
was mainly lost in the general up-|
roar. ‘

‘You'll win the election” Taft;
old the General at one point. ,
Finally quiet was restored
himself held up his hand
leaded for quiet.
‘ft want to congratulate General
Tisonhower on his nomination and
assure him I will do’ everything
ossible for him in his campaign
and after he wins the election”
Taft said. |

Eisenhower who took the initia-
tive in this dramatic bid to heal
the Party wounds said he had,
come across the street “to pay aj,
eall of friendship on a very great
American.”

Dewey Denounced

An angry statement denouncing
Dewey signed by National Chair- |
man David S. Ingalls of the Taft
campaign was issued to-day. It,
was the Taft strategist’s action
régarding the reverses they had
suffered since Monday, the fading !
of their chances, and the charges
of fraud, chicanery and corruption
against Taft by Eisenhower's fol-
towers in their blitz of his south- ;
ern delegate holdings. |

There has not been an angrier!
Republican National Convention |
in 40 years. It has been 28 years
since even the volatile Democrats
got themselves into such a
National Convention brawl as Re-
publicans achieved this year.

There is bound to be a carry-
over of bad feelings into Presi-
dential-and Congressional cam-
paigns and Party men and women
are fearful of the result. That
was the picture to-day as tired
delegates turned back to the Con-
vention hall to choose their cham-
pions. They had listened patient-
ly through speeches last night and
until 2.43 a.m, to-day when the
last man had been named and
acclaimed. Before that they had
adopted their platform, one of the
‘ongest in recent political history.
—U.P.



and





Ridgway Denies Germ!

Warfare

Charges

LONDON, July 11, |

General Matthew B. Ridgway, Supreme Allied Com- |

mander in Europe

to-day described

the germ warfare!

charges against Allied forces in Korea as “complete and!

deliberate fabrication.” “There is not one single incident !come of the year of

which will support these cha
conference “I don’t believe th
too often repeated that no e

rges” the General told a news
at it can be overemphasised or
lement of the United Nations

Command at any time or in any form whatever has em-

ployed germ warfare.”

30 S. Africans On
Trial For Breaking
Segregation Rules

PORT ELIZABETH, July 11.

Thirty men were on trial here
to-day for joining in the campaign
against South Africa's racial
segregation laws. Four thousand
non-Europeans sang hymns out-
side the court and prayed for those
on. trial.

Police to-day arrested 88 more
men and women for breaking
racial segregation regulations '
New Brighton railway station and |
at the post office bringing the total |
since the campaign began’on June}
26 to 202. All those arrested were
dressed in the African Congress,
colours; green, black and yellow.

In court the 30 men charged)
with using the railway station |
entrance reserved for Europeans |
pleaded not guilty and so forced
separate trials and the calling of
at least two formal witnesses in
each case. The first accused wiiom
the magistrate called the ring-
leader said he used the entrancs |
deliverated. He was fined £10 or|
three months. The others were
given fines of £6 or one wr _





U.K. SUPPLYING
T.V. EQUIPMENT
FOR VENEZUELA



LONDON, July 11.
-. It was announced to-day
Britain will provde
ifor the opening of

first television service, worth ¢
proximately £100 .000.

The contract between the Ven-
ezuelan Government and the
Marconi Company signed in
London yesterday by | Marconi
representatives and the Venezue-
lan Consul. It follows a similar
contract signed between Marconi
and Colombia in Bogota last year

U.P.





at | State or

eee ee gee

Cries of “nonsense” and . “sit
down” greeted the Communist
Daily Worker’s correspondent who
put further questions to the Gen-
eral oh this subject. Ridgway
who has had meetings here with
Prime Minister Churchill, Defence
Minister Lord Alexander and Prit-
ish Service Shiefs said no con-
clusions “much less decisions” were
reached in the talks on the Middle
Eastern Command structure, Talks
on the Middle East Command and
on the Mediterranean Command
Were on purely military aspects.

In the North Atlantic Treaty
Orgattisation the General said “I
don't believe that we can too often
too strongly emphasise
that the building up of these mili-
tary forces is compietely free from‘
any aggressive intent against any |
people on earth.” “In the brief ;
time I have had at Supreme Allied |
Headquarters in Europe I have;
reached certain conclusions and
one of these is that the goals set
by NATO are attainable.”

—U-P.



Adenauer Approves
Western Note |

i
|
BONN, July ll. ,
German Chancellor Dr.;
Konrad Adenauer expressed |
himself in full accord with the
Western note concerning Ger-;
many delivered te Russia yester- |
day. Adenauer was corsulted on!
the note several times and his two
main suggestions that it be made:
clear that free elections must be
held before any peace treaty talks
begin, and that the peace treaty:
must be negotiated with the
All-German Government were
incorporated
“I fully agree that a conference!
ef the four powers should be |
held” Adenauer told Parliament
this week, “on the understanding
hewever that no delaying tactics
will be tolerated at this confer-
ence, because delays might there-.
by occur in the approval of the



West

West German contract and the'
European Army Pact in one or
another country.”—U.P,

jployer must

‘the scene of

PAYE System
Discussed
With Press

Some of the
rounding the

implications sur-
introduction of the

P.A.Y:£, System (Pay As You
Earn) were discussed wih the
Press by Mr. Neville Osborne,

Acting Commissioner of Income

Taft| Tax at the Colonial Secretary’s |

Press Conference yesterday.

Mr. Osborne pointed out that
pecording to the present system in
Barbados (he tax as assessed in the
year of assessment was based on
the iaxable income of the preced-
ing year.

Half of that tax was made pay-
able during the same year of
assessment while ‘he second half
was due after the year had elapsed.

If the P.A.Y.E, system was
introduced, he said, the tax would
have to be assessed as from the
first of January of that particular

year so that in February of that)

year a taxpayer would be faced
with paying the lump sum repre-
senting the second half of his tax
as well as his tax for February.

Tihere were several’ proposals
from the Press as means of
cushioning the financial impact of
this set of circumstances and these
were neted for future reference.
There was a body of opinion that
subscribed to the view that the
second half of the tax should be
made payable over a_ twelve-
month period, while other. views
were that it should be made paya-
ble quarterly while still another
view was that Government should
waive ‘that half of the tax and
start the P.A.Y.E, year with a
clean slate as had. been done ih
the introduction of P.A.Y.E. in
England,

For Large Countries

Mr. Osborne pointed out that
P.A.Y.E. was considered better
suited to large industria] countries
while Barbados on the other hand
was a small agricultural. They
might then find that in a place
like Barbados with seasonal em-
ployment that deductions during
the peak crop season might be
high for that type of labour tc
offset periods of lesser employ-
ment.

The Acting Commissioner then
briefly outlined the P.A.Y.E, sys-
tems current in the U.K. and in
Canada.

He set out points under the main
heads of each system for the pur-
poses of comparison. These were
as follows: —

U.K. System

Assessment is oa the actual in-
assessment,
but tax is deducted in advanced of
assessment, which cannot be made
until after the end of the year.
The employer is responsible for
deducting the tax and in so doing
regard must be paid to
(a) the cumulative pay from
the beginning of the year of
assessment to the date of
the payment,

(b) the proportion of the full

year’s allowances appropri- |!

ate to the same period,

The allowances are ascertained
from the employee’s return of
total income and subsequent sup-
plementary information and set
out in a “Coding Notice” which is
sent to the employee, Accord<
ing to the amount of the allow-
ances, the employee is given a
code number which is notified to
the employer on a Tax Deduction
Card.

The employer is supplied with
code tables in respect of each code
number allotted to his employees.
These tables show the tax due
under each code for every amount

of wages. Tables are issued for
weekly and for monthly cases,

Each week (or month) the em-
enter on the em-
ployees’ T.D.C.
(a) the date of the pay
(b) gross pay for. week
@ On Page 6



Craig Asks Motorists To Help

MAJOR R. CRAIGG, Fire Offi-
cer, has issued an appeal to
motorists for full co-operation

with the Fire Brigade when they
are called out to a fire,

The Fire Officer’s appeal’ fol-
lows an incident on Tuesday last
when two motorists failed to draw

,up properly at the side of the road

when the Brigade were answering
an alarm, and as a result, the fire
engine was delayed on its way to
a fire,

Comrrenting on this practice,
the Fire Officer said that “some
motorists seem noyto be aware, or
they ignore the regulations made
by the Transport Board under
section 7 of the Motor Vehicles
and Road Traffic Act, 1937-52.”

The Regulation in question
states He (the driver of a motor
vehicle) shall on the approach of



“IKE GETS



|
|



|
|
|

}

|
|
|

our: “You are in a difficult





Human story ewer told can
be read in the columns of
the “SUNDAY ADVOCATE”
Another who has had the
Wrong Baby for six years,
and the Decision—Important
Read all about it in “Sunday

Advocate”. Book your Copy
Today.

Burghead Bay
Arrives ‘Today

The H





M.S. Burghead Bay





isle Bay this morning and it will
be staying here until July M4.
; The public is invited to inspect
it at various times during its
jStav

} This ship is a “Bay” class fri-

| Charles Hill & Co.,

|builders in 1945 and was de-

signed chiefly for escorting and)
|

combating the U-boat menace
bead Bay was transferred to the
Seventh Frigate Flotilla of the
Home Fleet and then joined the
America and West Indies Squad-
ron in Bermuda.

Captain levers in 1935 special-
‘ised ae a pilot and served in the
Aireraft Carrier Courageous until
1938.

with aircraft carriers.

al work

ARGENTINE MEAT
SHIPMENTS TO U.K.
AT STANDSTILL

LONDON, July 11.

Meat shipments from Argen-
| tine to Britain have almost ceased

pending the resumption of trade}

negotiations between the
countries according to the
Trades Journal,
the departure of
meat at the end of June from
Ruenos Aires; ‘Argentine all but
completed her

Meat

200,000 tons of carcase meat.
—U-P.

any engine or other apparatus of
the Fire Brigade proceeding to or
from a fire or suspected fire, draw
up close to the left hand side of
the road and stop, leaving the
centre of the road clear for the
passage of such engine or other
apparatus; or no two vehicles
shall stand abreast.”

The Fire Officer points out that

“Omission to comply with thi
Regulation could have seriou
consequences,” the Fire Office:
says “Delay in reaching a fire
even though brief, might mean ;
loss of life, or the difference be-
tween a small fire and a confla-
gration. Also there is the possi-
bility of a collision when the fire
engine has to skim past vehicle
not drawn close up to the side
of the road

Obstruction or

proaching fires is

difficulty in ap-

sometimes expe-

a

ROUSING WE

STANDING BEHIND General Dwight Eiseahower-and his wife, Mamie,
as they arrive in Chicago, are some of the §,000 persons who greeted him
with a noisy “We Like Ike” welcome. At right is Eisenhower's cam~
_paign manager, Sen, Henry Cabot Lodge. (International Soundphoto)

who talk so much about the worker and his prosperity are
in reality trying to strangle this city and people. '

They seek to impose hardship
jand mi and they are doing
The most. fascinating and || ov possible to destroy the

;gate of 2,400 tons, was bui-t by
Bristol ship-|



In June 1951 the H.M.S Hitiee.| Berliner

| reception

land seven of his top aides.—

'
two! over the tiny

It said that with
6,000 tons of

commitments
under the 1950 protocai to supply



LCOME |



Allies Will
Protect Berlin

BERLIN, July 11,

United States High Commissioner John J. McCloy said
Western allies will protect Berlin militarily, politically
and economically against Soviet attempts to

The retiring High Commissioner in a farewell appear-
ance here told city officials at a luncheon held in his hon-

“strangle” it.



situation because Communists



economic life of this city.” He
said Western Powers would stand
by Berlin which he described as
| “light in darkness.”

| McCloy recalled that both Brit-
lish Foreign Secretary Anthony
Eden and United States Secretary
,of State Acheson on their recent
Berlin visits pledged to Berlin,
| support against attack.
| Hurting Common People

| The High Commissioner accused
{Communists of hurting the com-
|mon people by sealing off East
|from West Berlin by cutting tele-
| phone communications.

| In reference to the kidnapping
| Tuesday by Communist agents of
an anti-Communist West Berliner
the said Communists preached
peace and brotherhood and at the

unde: c apt. 3 x: levers, oO B.E.| came time “steal your homes and
R.N. is expected to arrive in Car-| kidnap

men because they are
active in the fight for freedom.”
He added: “Communist leaders
who do these things are hurting
the people of Free Berlin, but |
they are also doing something
they should seek to avoid. They
are arousing the resdiution of
hundreds of millions of people
worldwide,
Someday Communist leaders
ill learn that harm to one free
stirs the indignation of
the world.
Feeling High
| Top West Berlin officials
luctantly agreed to mingle
Russians tonight at the farewell
Feeling has run so high
‘in Berlin over the’ kidnapping
; Tuesday of a West Berlin anti-|

re- |

with |

;}Communist leader by Communist
His service since the war}
has been mainly with experiment-| Ernest Reuter

agents that West

and

Berlin
other

Mayor
Berlin

| officials, considered boycotting the
; reception in
| presence of General V. I, Chuikov, |

protest against the

Soviet Commander in Germany |



SAAR DISPUTE BLOCKS
EUROPEAN UNITY

BONN, Germany, July 11
The French—German dispute
but coal rich Saar
Valley stillf@is the most serious
block to real European unity ac}
cording to U.S. High Commis-
| sloner John J. McCloy. He aise
| indicated that he believed al
“European” solution, that is the
operation of the Saar by the
Council of Europe. is a most hope-
ful one —U.P,



|

rienced at night time.
tion of a fire is
motorists who divert their route
to the scene, leaving their cars,
often in awkward positions for the
Fire Brigade,

The reflec-
seen by some

Emphasizing the seriousness of
the matter, the Fire Officer said
Every second counts when deal-

a ee

ing with a fire, and in doing our

work, we seek the co-operation of |
all motor driver

Asked whether the nuisance}
was regular, Major Craigg said
‘the majority of motorists co-
operate with the Brigade, but!
some times there are a few who,
do not draw up close cnough at
the side of the road, while there

are others who are not acquainted
with the Regulation

The Fire Officer is hoping for a
fuller in this respect

o-operation

to-day personally handed to Gen-|}

trol Commissioner in Germany a|
protest over

West

General

German
told McCloy he } i .
the incident since he had been out| River in Polish occupied territory | dropped leaflets telling the popu-
of Berlin

Guns, Factories, Repair Shops Hit

SEOUL, July 11,

The United Nations hurled an armada of land and sea planes numbering 850
against Pyongyang, capital of North Korea and the vital Sariwon-Hwangju road in 2
day-long assault the biggest air offensive of the Korean war. The attack began at 10
am. Friday and cor{tinued into the evening with rising fury.

Hundreds of planes from the Fifth Airforce, United States and British Aircraft
carriers, the Scuth African Airforce, the Royal Australian Airforce and the Republic
of Korea Airforce swept target areas in relays,

Combined Allied squadrons smashed at anti-tank guns, rubber and ammunition
factories, truck and tank repair shops, and the heedquarters of Chinese and North
Korean armies in Pyongyang.

US. Protest |
Handed To
Soviet Chief

Supply buildings and vehicle repair points were lev-
elled along the Sariwon road south of the North Korean
| capital. More than 100 F.85 U.S. Sabre iets and Australian
| Meteor iets flew protective cover during the morning at-
| tack. Twelve Communist MIG 15 iets sought to intercept
| the raiders but eight Sabre icis pounced on them at 30,000
, feet damaging one. To-day's raid eclipsed the forme: re-
| cord aerial assault of the Korean war.

. : Then 500 Allied planes smashed

John bb cite teten a | 161 Russians Cemmunist hydro-electric sta-

‘ y, J Ste “ » 98 short- “Uy g
High Commissioner in Germany,! - tions on June 23, short-circuiting

9¢ per cent. of the Red power

t d supply.

Repor e | During that assault, which had
political repercussions in world

capitals, a generator station at

‘val Vassily Chuikov, Soviet Con-



the kidnapping 1 “ip d I C h
Sy oho ino

Berlin a ones | ea n ras the Suiho dam, the fourth largest

A United States spokesman said n the world yhaed Sere by

Chuikov “seemed dis- BERLIN, July 11. United Nations fighter- om ers.

turbed” by United States allega-| The West Geriaan News Agency A 5th Airforce spokesman said

tion that the kidnapping was car-]D.P.A. reported to-day that a) the civilian population - target!

ried out in collusion with East] Soviet General and more than 160 | oe eh was warned weeks before

Police authorities. He] Russian soldiers were killed in a of the imminent all-out assault.

was ignorant of| rail He said United Nations planes had

Tuesday of

crash just beyond the Oder

—2-—.

lation that “military targets in
“eyewit- to. Korea have to be destroy-
ea,

The attack followed the pattern
‘set in previous air attacks in the
Korean war-—allowing huge Com-
Union was derailed at high speed munist supply areas to build up
and crashed down a_ steep em- , without hindrance until they
bankment into a lake. were ripe for picking,

When the attack began in mid-

The scene of the crash was morning nearly 400 planes un-
stated to have been between joaded their bombs, rockets and
Repen and Bottschow just east of napalm. The second wave of 250
the Oder-Neisse line near Frank- planes struck at the same targets

Two Communists were in West | {"t or Oder. at 1.30 p.m,

Berlin hospitals with brain con- D.P.A. said unanimous reports: When the third wave of planes,
cussion and a third with other| came from independent eyewit- 91g strong struck at the target
serious, injuries sustained last | "esses interviewed in Berlin. They area at 5.30 p.m., over 1,850 sorties
night when about 8,000 West Ber- | Sd local authorities had imposed had been flown.

liners attacked Communists who|” Strict blackout on the crash, Pyongyang Radio accused the
interfered with a demonstration The and U.N, of “murdering peaceful North

last Wednesday,
The report
nesses”.
The Agency said the train car-
rying Soviet occupation forces in
Germany on leave to the Soviet

for a few days He
promised an immediate inquiry.

West Berlin Police said to-day
that the Allies had rejected the
request that German patrols along
the West Berlin border with the
Soviet Zone should be armed with
rifles,

The first series of barricades
across the streets leading into the
zoe were put up to-day at the
spot where Dr. Linse was taken
across the border, in the hope of
preventing further abductions,

quoted

——







Soviet train driver



over Dr. Linse’s abduction. , i Korean people and razing their
West Berlin Police said at least Joe nsdn agente nr ths Mpc hs sank houses,” The Communist broad-
12 of their men were slightly in- 7 cast admitting the raid claimed

of the track had been arrested on

suspicion of sphotage. 1
Reports of the entastrophe could

net be immediately confirmed

uP from any Allied or German source
“in Berlin—w,P,

jured when trying to protect Com-
‘munists, Sixteen Communists
who were taken into protective
custody were released later,

North Korean . anti-aircraft bat-
teries shot down 10 Allied planes
and seriously damaged seven
others over’ Pyongyang and near
the west coast of Korea.—U.P,







Secret Truce Cj ' Gomes Surveys
4
; onti ar Burnt | pit

Talks Continue mt | British Industry

PANMUNJOM, July 11 Metor car M 2941 was com-, : : ; He

, July letely destroyed when. it caught (From Our Own Correspondent)

Pp 74 2 g

Communists. told the United) fire along Codrington Road, St. 2 gE ON
Nations that forcible repatriation |afichael at ‘about 8.0 pan. on yyMf..Albert, Gomes, Trinidas
of E errae 3 la Ker . a Radio Wednesday. It was being driven Monday i tour of British ndus-
a Sig's - ach E ies fine * by Livingstone Babb of Nelson 4." “lie will have discussions
pieiiet eglonar “‘wapuasenaneY” Street, City. \ with manufacturers ‘who are in-
said it is “up to American dele-|, Te car is owned by Dennis. terested in starting new indus-
gates to stop bargaining with the Jchnson of Bay Street, It is not tries -in the West Indies.
lives of prisoners.” yet khown whether it is insured. Among the companies he will be
The broadcast. was the only|. The Fire Brigade arrived on. contacting are a paint firm and

word about truce discussions still the scene and put out the fire lace manufacturers
deadlocked on prisoner exchange.
Both sides met secretly today for
26 minutes, the eighth such ses-
sion. Negotiators meet again to-

morrow at 11 a.m.—U.P.



Crewmen Held For

“iowaway’s Death
VERA CRUZ, Mexico,

RAI.SIGH-—Makers of the
WORLD'S CHAMPION



July 11.
Six crewmen of the Dutch ship
“Alblasserdik”, were held by
police in connection with the
death of the Cuban stowaway
identified as Pulio Rodriguez,

Rodriguez’s beaten body was found
in the hold of the ship on June

Port authorities who had held!
the ship in port pending ‘vester-|

vation, granted clearance yester-
day An autopsy revealed that
Rodriguez suffered bruises about.
the body and a fractured jaw. |

UP.



Canadian, U.S. $ |

MONTREAL, July 11. |
The United States dollar on
Thursday, closed at a discount of

Z% per cent. in terms, Canadian |
funds down 5/6 from Wednes-,
day.

That is, it took 974 cents Cana-}

1 You are ona
\ WINNER when you ride a Raleigh!

A Raleigh was the choice of Reg Harris—World’s

r { Professional Sprint Champion for the second year in
ele sing foreign exchange dealings succession, Here is proof of the wisdom of buying
on Thursday. ‘The pound sterl- tilovele 6 1 C y ¥ “
ing was down 3/8 of cent at your icycle from a Company with such great
$2.763.—C.P. j technical experience and knowledge that designed
| and built the record-breaking RALEIGH,

a | | RALEIGH

REASSURE
THE ALL-STEEL BICYCLE

dian to buy an American $1, The,
pound sterling was $2.713 up to
4, from Wednesday,

In New York the Canadian dol-
lar was down 11/32 of a cent at
a premium of 219/32 per cent in
terms of United States funds in'



LATIN AMERICA

NEW YORK, July 11
Wail Street Journal’s Washing-

ton correspondent says Acheson's A Product of Raleigh Industries Limited, Notuingham, England.

visit to Brazil was only the first
of a series of steps the United ms
States is planning to convince CAVE, SHEPHERD
Latin America that her southern & CO., LTD.
neighbours are not being forgot-
ten, 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.
He says “Latin unrest was the
reason for Acheson's Brazilian » NO CYCLE IS COMPLETE WITHOUT A STURMEY-
junket The growing nationaliz- “ ARCHER 3. OR 4SPEED GEAR AND DYNOHUB
ation trend in South America
worries United States diplomats.”
Even 3razil has been making é g
moves that way Of late —U.P. | @900O9SO900OS-099-90-9O 999 00009-990999-9-09999909 9000





whee
~
. PAGE TWO



Carib Calling

fXOL, WILLIAM P
4 Terr tor ]
. bbean Are

SANSOM
Commande: of
a for the Salva-
th headqu: s

rived here on







Thurs-



r morning by B.W.LA. from
feiwidad imtransit for Antigua

ere he will induct and instal
iiujor Marshall Smith who his

t ») apocinted to take
the work there.

While in Trinidad, Col. Sanson

caarge of

conducted the Golden Jubilee
Celebrations of the Salvation
Army. He also visited British

Guiani where Lady Woolley. wife
of the Governor opened the new
wing of the Belfield School for
th ccommodation of boys and
girls under ten years of age

From Antigua Col. Sansom wil!
visit St. Croix and St. Thomas
nd then Haiti where the Army

erecting some new buildings be-
> returning to his headquarters
n Jamaica.

Accompanying him to Antigua
wis Majcr Walter Morris, Divi-
sional Commander for Barbados,
the Leeward and Virgin Islands.

Major Morris will also visit S
Croix, St. Thomas, St. Kitts an
St. Lucia before returning to Bar
bados next month.

During his absence. his wife will
be in chirge of the Salvation Arm
operations in the colony.

Atter.ded Oils And Fats
Conference

for

LPIVE members of the Trinidad
= delegation returned home on
rriday night after attending the
Oils and Fats Conference a
Hastings House. Those leavin;
were Hon’ble Norman Tang,
Minister of Health and Local Gov-
ernment, Hon'ble H. B, Robinson,
Mr. E. V. Wharton, Chairman of
the Cocoanut Growers’ Associa-
tion. Mr. C, L. Blanchfield who
was representing the small manu-
facturers and Mr. G. Montes De
Oca, representing the W.1. Oil in-
dustries.

They were guests at the Marine
Hotel.

Mr. S. G. Fletcher and Mr. V. C.
Smith, two members of the
Jamaica delegation returned yes-
terday evening. They were guests
at the Ocean View Hotel.

Country Frock Dance
RIENDS are’ reminded .f the
Country Frock Dance to be
held at Wildey Plantation House
to-night, Saturday July 12 at 9.00

o'clock, There will be a door
prize in addition to prizes for
spot and balloon dances.

Admission will be by ticket and
the music will be supplied by Mr.
Errol Marshall and his Caribbean
Troubadours,

On Routine Visit
R. C. J. V. LAWSON, Area

Engineer of Messrs. Cable
and Wireless Ltd., left on Thurs-

day by B.W.LA. on a_ routine
business visit to Jamaica and
Cuba.

~

“It was an insult to the
country—her asking if 1
remembered when Britain
last won the champion-

ships.
old?”

Do I look THAT



London Beprees Service

On Inspection Visit
M® H. M, NEWTON, Aviation
Manager of the Petroleum
Marketing Company in Trinid:c
and Mr. R. G. Napier also of the
same Company arrived yesterday

by B.W.LA, to inspect the Shell
Aviation Refuelling facilitie at
Seawell Airport. They ar tt
Ocean View Hotel and will be re

turning to Trinidad to-day

Mr. Newton who will be shortly
leaving for his Company’s head
office in London will be replaced
by Mr. Napier who came out to
Trinidad about three weeks 220

To Settle In Canada

EAVING for Canada on Thurs-
L day by T.C.A. was Mr.
Milton Marshall of St. Vincent
who was fornmierly employed with
Coreia.and Co. He has now gone
up ‘to Toronto where he hopes to
settle. While in Barbados, he was

the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. L.
Bynoe of Enterprise, Christ
Church

Acti-s Branch Manager
EAVING on Thursday morn-

—~ ing by B.W.1, for St. Kitts was

Mr. ©. C. Frost of Messrs. Cable

and Wirelres Ltd. He has gone to
relieve Myr. Cyril Maloney, the
company’s bonch manager who

will be coming
on leave

Mr. Fret ¢
for three months

For Cne Month

MONG the passengers leaving

by T.C.A. for Bermuda on

Thursday morning was Mr. B, K.

Gopwani of the India House,

Swan Street, He has gone for a
month's holiday.

over to Barbados

“pects to be away









sary, by drawing a piece of tissue WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED |
I asked M. Edouard Moreau, paper over the top. Add a little L.E.8.
For Two Weeks one-time chef to Mr. Anthony tomato juice and chill in the ee gs
2RIVING on Thursday morn-| Rothschild, and now ahef dé refrigerator. Serve in cups, with
i ' 3.W.1.A. from Trini-|cuisine at a Soho restaurant, Melba toast. if liked. 5
r ere Mr, and Mrs, Jose; What he would give to a young If this consommé is simmered Ae)
Padron Ramiez and infant, Mr. | couple who were celebrating their slowly enough, it will not need to | Aah ME
\d Mrs. F, C. A, Smith and Mr. ae eee a deux. “7 gave me be cleared with white of egg. ale A
oe aa wer Sra et ;the following meny a recipes: ’
Sires te Cran, maregions.- tae Congomme Madrile Fillets Of Sole Brevat | Pa To kad
fave tome over for two weeks’ Fillets de Sole Brévdi, Prepare a basé of a chopped or~

holiday which they

at Sandy Beach Hotel

are spending}







BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Mr. Moreau Plans An Engagement Dinner

HELEN BURKE
TALKING FAOD

Strain and remove the grease to the
he top, finishing, if neces- Leave to. become almost cold.

Poussin Polonaise

hallot, 1-2 chopped, skinned and |
Chocolate Mousse

® ceseeded tomatoes and 1-2 shréd- |

po

. ; | For the consommé: Buy a pound ded mushrooms. Add a few pete vor
amiez is SSis to t 7 ae of one misstep
fionace Se tare en Cine chicken giblets. Remove the chopped leaves of tarragon, a| 7
+ ny, Mr. Smith is Chief Account-/| livers. Clean the gible, dry small plass of white wine and salt POR CRU Cte Estitt
1 Onlce Manager of the Armeo|them and place them in the oven to taste. Fold the fillets and place ere
s eal Cotporation and Mr, Lopez|'® brown. Cover with 1% pints them on top. Cover closely with

Vice-President of the Pepsi Cola,
Co., in Barcelona,
R. G

On Business

A STOUTE, Senior
+Yi gineer of Westrex Co., Trini-|
« é@ was an arrival on Thursday |
ty B.W.LA. on a business visit. |
I expects to be here for about}

» weeks and is*a guest at the}
Aquatic Club.

Spent Six Weeks
] ISS CONSTANCE COLLIS of
: England who had been spend-
six weeks’ holiday in Bar-
as a guest at the Marine}

left for Canada by T.C.A.}

» Thursday morning where ‘she
vill remain for several months
before leaving for the U.K, for

e Christmas holidays.

Also leaving by T.C.A. on
thursday was Miss Florence |
Viaher of Ireland who is returning
via Montreal. She had
been down here for a month and
vas a guest at the Marine Hotel.

Back To U.S.A. ;
FTER spending two weeks’

holiday at Bakers, St, Peter,
Mr. and Mrs. E. Crichlow, return-
-d to the U.S.A. via Antigua and
Puerto Rico on Thursday morning.







home

A Barbadian, Mr, Crichlow has
been living in the U.S.A, since

1929.

On Holiday
ISS ROMA MOORE of the
Office staff of Messrs. Can-
ning and Co., Ltd., Trinidad is now
in Barbados for two weeks’ holi-
day which she is spending with
her brother and sister-in-law, Mr,
_and Mrs, Frank Moore also of
Trinidad, at “Cardiff”, Maxwell.
Miss Moore arrived on Thursday
hy B.W.LA. while her brother who
is attached to the City Council,
Port-of-Spain, arrived last month
with his family to spend his long
leave.
intransit
R. K. P. TIBBETS who was
residing in Trinidad for the
ast six years working with the
rrinidad Shipping Co., has just
cvered his connections with the
fem. We arrived here on Tiaurs-
day morning intransit for his
nitive Jamaica and was accom-
panied by his wife and three
children Marjorie, Parker and
Virginia,



BY THE WAY.....,

a ANY people,” remarks a lad
of imfinite sagacity, ‘owe
their knowledge of classical music
to these modern dance-bands.”

How true. I would go further,
and say that to shear Zydie
Zoroaster’s Hot Yachting Aeuiian
Kids do their rendition of Show<
pans “Nocturns,” with all the
saxophones muted, and Zydie in
a Polish lancer’s hat, is a new
musical experience,

For an idle ‘hour















on sunny days.
matches, Strike them one
the other and then lay them on!
the ground in three rows of for
each. Turn every second match’
in each row sideways and every
third match in each row complete-
ly round, so that the head faces
away from the orginal position,|
Then lift the first match in the’
second row and substitute it f
the last match in the fourth row,
changing over alternative matches
in each of the other rows, and
moving those that are lying side-
ways. Cut the remaining matches
in half, and place the two halve
of eacn match at opposite ends of
each row. Then move each half-
mateh in the fourth row into a
corresponding position in the
second row. And so on,
Without offence
QUOTE . from a_ recent out-
spoken leading article in the

4
HM

Pibney St. Vitus Weekly Mes-
senger: —
. . . Once again we ask who is

responsible for importing a
stranger to portray Boadicea. Has
Pibney no young girl capable of
essaying the roie? This stranger,
who, we understand, was once the
Nuneaten Plastic Dustbin Queen,
holds her spear as though it were
a hockey stick, and she herself a
nervous junior girl at St, Ethel-
frida’s, Her royal robe looks like
a clown’s overcoat, and without
being offensive we may point out
‘hat her face has as much ancient
queentiness about it as a stale
suet pudding. If this is the best
that Pibney can do, no wonder
foreign tourists prefer Paris, and
no wonder the Mayor himself is
reported to have referred to Miss
Slopcorner, in a statement not for
publication, as “This idiotic little

dolt.”
[T is becoming obvious that
every fishmonger should be

rr ee ene ces neem:

RECEIVED ...

SUST

encouraged to
archeeology,
palwicthyology.
A. purchaser of “cured had-
dock” (suspecting that the had-
dock had not. been completely
cured) sent it to the British
Museum. There, says my paper,
“it was examined, and found to be
cod.” If the Natural ‘Hisiory
Museum is to be bothered with
every ancient égg sold by a grocer
we are in for a most enjoyable
period, One way of attracting
sople to our Museums would be
© encourage shoppers who are
puzzled by the queerness of their
urchases to bring them for
scrutiny by experts,
In the Curator’s office
NDOUBTEDLY a fossilised
Roman halibut, Mrs, Rick-
‘ihorpe.”
“Ow.”

“If you would care
vith us as an exhibit
“It's my dinner.”
“Quite. You can either leave
it here or take it away and get it
exchanged for a more succulent

dainty.”
“Ow.”
Television in: schools
A visit to Lambeth Fire Station
and a programme about life in
a_ lighthouse failed arouse
children’s interest
HAT on earth do the pam-
pered darlings want? A
talk about fir cones? Facts about
beeswax? A glimpse of a sausage
factory? Or must they have
“Killer Kit and His Gang"?
Vo conveyer belt
N amazing
the

take a course in
paleontology and

to leave it

to

revelation was
made other day by a
writer who was commenting on
the Ravenna mosaics. He said,
and so far it has not been contr:
dic ed, that in the sixth century
rtists did this sort of work by
hand, Some further idea of the
backwardness of artists until
quite modern time: may be gained
from the undoubted fact that some
of ‘hye world: ureatest pictures
were painted by hand, Modern
methods were unknown As for
mosaics, they are typed out today
by rather jolly girls.
ail-piece
Reindeer
windfall,

’
meat may yet prove
(Cookery article.)
It's an ill wind that blows no~
bedy any food,

MEN’S WHITE PIQUE DRESS SHIRTS (collar

attached)

MEN’S BLUE QUALITY POPLIN SHIRTS (1

collars)

wo

Conary): oo. 5: drain
S WHITE POLO SHIRTS

— ALSO —

MEN’S ALL WOOL WORSTED TROUSERS ..
BROWN, FAWN, BLUE Waist Sizes 28 to 38





Beachcomber
Perth (Australia) — it was,

N

i of course, of Scotland’s Perth
that Byron Wrote: “See Perth and
dye’—in the Australian town of
Perth a notice in an hotel says
that gentlemen using the lounge
must wear shirts. One must be
‘ither a noble savage or exceed-
ingly sdphisticated to be able to
sit drinking naked to the waist in
on hotel lounge. If you cannot
carry off the aesthetic pose, the
thing is to be fleree and primitive.
Call for a bottle of whisky and
bite the neck off it. Gurgle as
you drink, roll your eyes, and
utter wild cries of delight.



Yes, please
R. BENJAMIN BRITTEN re-
cently suggested that ordin-
ary journalists should write about
concerts and operas, leaving the
critics to give their considered
judgments later on.
First to arrive for last night’s
opera jamboree was Miss Trivia

Tansy, wearing etc. etc. Miss

Dawn Kedgaree came with a
party wi hi £ h included Lady * 7 Takin chARCT EOE
rowte, Mr, Eric (“Tony”) Sock-|71s am. Behind The Ne F. aod tim an .

: ‘ ‘ 7.15 p.m, Behind The News, 7.45 p.m,

forth, Miss Babette Hocombe, and | sports Review, 8.15 Be. ps ane orag hte - Parner 7

the NESS , nb »| teel, 8.30 p.m, Radio » 10. .

he Barone 8s Hohe nlohe n re holde The News, 10.10 p.m. News’ Talk, His Txtra:

Zum Richthausen, During the p.m, Music Magazine, 10.30 p.m. Variety " “ }

opera Mrs. Roy Clodde smoked @| Fanfare. : Short: — TAR WITH A STAR |

cheroot, lit for her by -her escort,
Captain “Snivel” Albwright, and
frequently leaned across to Sir
David Chelmsford to say, “I do so
adore opera.” The most exciting
moment of a worthwhile evening
came when Miss Prunella Punne
lost her programme. Attendants
hastened up, and the errant article
was finally run to earth under her
seat by Major “Joe” Cricklade,
who laughingly retrieved it during
an aria,

hiwhward incident
al Pibney

IMSIE SLOPCORNER arriv-
, ed at Pibney by train last
light, and was welcomed by the
mayor and several councillors—
or would have been so welcomed
had she not climbed back into the
train, before the mayor could get
at her with his “few words of
welcome,” in search of her hand-
bag. While the mayor was saying
? I and

a

the-Hill, two miles down the line,
“I hope I have not said anything
to offend her,’ commented the
mayor with a fatuous grin.

RS Cree

- Were $5.49 now $3.00

were $5.66 now $3.50

were
were

$7.48 now $5.00

1.38 now .85

were $17.85 now $14.00

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

YOUR SHOE STORES

atts ‘ my colleagues

therefore, . . " she disappeared,

and was carried on to Lunty-on-
|

DIAL 4606

of water, adding a bouquet garni,
chépped leeks, carrots and onion,
| half a teaspoon of celery seed and
| s@asoning to taste.
En- gently for at least 2









1.00 — 7.15 pom.

4.00 0m
Daily
6.00 p.m
5.15 p.m. Music for Dancing, 6.00 p.m.
Scottish Magazine, 6.15 p.m
p.m
Parade, 7.00 p.m.
Hey ya News from Britain.
700 os





buttered greaseproof paper and bh idel hal
eook for 10 minutes in a moderate |
oem. Place the fillets on a heated
serving-dish and keep hot.
Meanwhile. reduce the
Add 3 tablespoonfuls cream or}
;rich evaporated milk, heat!
| through and spoon over the fish. |
' Finish with chopped parsley.
Poussin A La Polonai
t have made this dish
Moweau’s recipe, using a

freeze mal quite os

Simmer very

hours. stock, |

Fashion Spotter looks at
the new hair styles

I SPY

that & was
, and of room tem ture before
ecoki it.

Stuff the little chicken

| geed forcemeat. Truss it.
| with melted butter and roast at
| ee Soa :
weil, Sprink wo oO}
bread-crumbs in the pc tin.
Cosrsely sieve a hard- egg
and fry it with the crumbs. Cut
ithe chicken in half asd pour the
cumb and egg mixture over it,

\” Serve with peas and pommes
| Rois@ttes, — st Soak Aish
cutting owt smal Is patatoes |
with a Paristan cutter and cooking |
them in a little butter. (You can
now buy one of these with a cutter

starring

ANN GENE







TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
OO! OES - FEMI

GAIETY

The Garden-—St, J
Last Show TO
TOMORROW IS ANO DAY’
y Steve COCHRAN &
RONLY the VALIANT Gregory PECK
. MIDNITE TO-NITE |
“GOLDEN STALLION” Roy ROGERS }

and Continuing Daily

EMPIRE
To-day, 4.45 & 8.30 and
Continuing Daily




_

2 “WELLS FARGO GUNMASTER”
1@ Rocky LANE |
Sun, & Mon. 8.30 p.m
* Mat. Sun. 5 p.m
> “DODGE CITY” % |
4 Ertol_ FLYNN y |
FPLC SASS SBESEESSSO
B9@OOODGGOHF EHOSHGHOTOSSy, |
PORTRAIT COIFFURE = Crowr ano /
back are smooth. The parting starts THE GAS COOKER }
ai ee the thick fringe uoswept 4 ith { 3 W {
wi jarge deep waves. S Wi very hing U an
SIZE! ' }
LCOKS !
THERMOSTATIC CONTROL | }
: and it’s easy to keep clean.
? See them before it’s too late.

4 At your Gas Showroom, Bay

Street
ONLY A FEW LEFT. .

‘QGUMMER headdress created
for Christian Dtor's manne-
ins to dress up their short

Ratreuts jor evening It is a

large black organza rose pinned

at the hairline.

London Express Service.



Listening Hours
SATURDAY, JULY 12
19.76 M 26.53 M

The News 410 nm, The

Service, 4.15 p.m, All-Star Bil,
Cricket. 5.05 p.m. Interluae,

Toxi, 6.45
Sports Round-up and Programme
The News, 7.10 p.m






Produced by HARRY TUGEND
Brrected: by MITCHELL LEISEW

A PARAMOUNT PICTURE

MORGAN



10.20 p.m. . 95.58 M $1.98












Myma Loy says:

“J never neglect my daily

Active-lather facial
with fragrant

Lux Toilet Soap”.







Follow lovely Myrna Loy’s example and you, too,
can be as lovely as the film stars you admire. The fragrant,
creamy lather of Lux Toilet Soap will bring out the natural
radiance and beauty of your complexion, and leave your skin
clear and smooth. Simply wash in warm water with the soft
lather of Lux Toilet Soap, then splash with cold, You will look
lovelier, more alluring than ever before!

LUX

TOILET SOAP

The fragrant white soap of the film stars
“
» LEVER propuct

. a

milk-chocolate mixture. |
















SATURDAY, JULY 12, 1952











(SS : yr PFS S940-56-00400008060%
)- 4 >
§ 7 ; + Ticlio Bey & Girls!
\ 1 REMINDER! gn ege and” don't forget
\}}) Messrs. “JIMMY” HUNTE }}'% spRVICE OF. SONG
| & “SISSO” FORDE which will be given by
| | MR. JOSEPH GRAHAM
remind you of thelr | better known as JOE JOE
-| te & MISS PATRA TAITT
, At The
DANCE | SAND-BOX SOCIAL cues
At QUEEN’S PARK HOUSE Kindly sont oe oe Tikaseneahs
On Monday Night July 12, 0/3 co, SUNDAY. JULY the 13th, 1952
ADMISS
ADMISSION 2/- A well known Choir in attendance
Come and hear McLeslie > Mr I Sang hairman
j at his Best @ Please Invite Your Friends $
| é.























| MEInOROW Nn

cxcucsneaebeeeecsnitnenmeintimens
BALBAREES OISTIN
(Dial 2310) Dial A170)

(Dial 8404)



TO-DAY $45 & 8.90 pm [|To-day 445 & 030 p.m |} Last 2 Shows TODAY
& Continuing Daily and can ing daily 4.45 & 8.30 Bm...
eu © j WAS AN FLYING )

} DISTANT DRUMS || AMERICAN SPY || LEATHERNECKS

Ann DVORAK’
Gene EVANS

‘Technleolor)

Today's Speciat Ta & 1.36

IN OLD AMARILLO

Johu Wayne
____Robert Ryan

“Fo-day (Special) 1.0}



—
Today's Special 1.50 pom





“CREROKEF “BARBARY PIRATE” {{
y Rogers UPRISING" Donald WOODS &
3 gers and Whip Wiis ind “Return of the
ip Wilson a t .
WYOMING BANDIT || -westerw DURANGO KID
— senf{| Charles STA oan
Rocky Lane RENEGADES ee TE
_ Johnny Meck Brown || Midnite Special TONITE |
Midnite Speciat TO-NITE || ————————— Sat. 130m
aie oa Midnite Special TONITE || “The DALTON GANG
ane Grey's 4 ' Di BARRY &
[THUNDER MOUNTAIN” Sere, Western y





OUTLAWS of

“OUTLAW COUNTRY’
TEXAS" )

Lash LA RUE
Whip Wilson and gp agen s
“TRAIL'S END” Sui” & Mon:

Jone Mack Brown TOP HAT A

oarsmen — =
EMPIRE ROXY i
TO-DAY 4%) & 830 anu erftinuing TO-DAY to TUESDAY 445 & 8.15
Partin iiiined Colur.bia Pictures Presents
7 : Barbara HALE Pichard GREENE
Joan FONTAINE—John | UND a

Mona FREEMAN ir
DARLING HOW COULD xoU

Extra:— Short— ‘Tar With A Star’

and latest British News

UTim Holt--Richard Martin
\ LEGION of the

LAWLESS”
George O'Brien




































in

LORNA DOONE
Color By Technicolor







| TC-NITE MID-NITE

| at each end for ts. 6a) DVORAK ° EVANS SHERIFF OF REDWODE” VALLEY [| TWILIGHT ON THE RIO GRANDE}

Chocolate Mouse ' a a re SAN FERNANDO VALLEY Roy ROGERS — Dale EVANS

ian oe Te sugar in %| Te ee a ee TO-NITE MID-NITE =
pint milk over a low heat. Bifend | Rathi oltnihdiits “YELLOW ROSE OF TEXAS" and rove neeges ete

| 44 teaspoon of corrifiour with | Seu eer mee nL ab - PLP A "peu, "waa ROYAL

| little waiter, stir it into oh ia | Produced by DAVID DIAMOND TO-DAY & TOMORROW 4.30 & 8.90

| fate-millk and oo yO. | eed by ISLEY SELANOER - Screnly by SAM RECA OLYMPIC Paul MUNI & Leslie BANKS ;

Soften % oz. of f quality | : TO-DAY to MONDAY 4.30 & 8.15 ‘i

powdered gelatine in two table- | J §} A A BARBAREES The Four MARX BROTHERS in ere ee
spoons water, then heat through. | (DIAL 5170) ANIMAL CRACKERS & THINGS TO COME

| without boiling, to dissolve. Add | FLAMING FEATHER

With
Ramond MASSEY
Faiph RICHARDSON
MON. & TUES. 4.30 & 8.15
Rod CAMPRON

Starring
Sterling HAYDEN—Forrest TUCKER
a eee eS

TO-DAY at 1.30 P.M
END OF THE ROAD &
DON’T FENCE ME IN



Ecos as, in
TO-NITE MED-NITE PANHANDLE
SHERIFF OF REDWOOD VALLEY and

and Lawrence TIBRNEY as
SAN FERNANDO VALLEY DILLINGER
———— -



0.6.0. GLOBE 208 ceatacy Fox

Present—TO-DAY 5 & °8.30—TO-MORROW 8.30 P.M.
MONDAY, TUESDAY 5 & 8.30 P.M.
The Amazing New Personality





go in comfort
and style.

PRICED AT ONLY $3.85
is eeemeneeeee

@ WHITE NYLON MESH

Similar Construction

In various Designs and
Colours

$4.40










SATURDAY, JULY 12, 1952





> *

PARBADOS ADVOCATE





Top Floor Of Seawell Control Tower Almost Done

A.T.C. Will Soon Move In _ |THE WARRENS ARRIVE IN CHICAGO Watchman Put Case Dismissed

° THE top floor of the Control Tower is now nearing
completion, the glass having been installed in the windows
states the monthly newsletter on Seawell Airport. It is ex-
pected that A.T.C. will move into this storey as soon as it
is painted and completed. This will make the third time
that all A.T.C. equipment has-had to be moved from floor
to floor since the reconstruction of the Control Tower began.

The radio equipment for Approach, Aerodrome and
Emergency Control is expected to arrive from U.K. within
the next month, so that when this has been installed, Air
Traffic Control will have met fully, the Radio Frequeney

requirements of I.C.A.O.

Incoming passenger traffic was
routed through the Medical Health
Contfol Building, prior to Cus-
tomg Examination, from the 5th
June, in order to allow the De-
partment of Public Works to get
ahead with the reconstruction of
the Western end of the Terminal
Building. This end, which was
used hitherto for out-going pas-
senger traffic, is being enlargened
to agetommodate five airline offices,
so that passengers travelling by
different airlines can be dispatch-
ed Without any delay

' Landing Area

The Department of Highwzsys &
Tratsport commenced their pro-
gramme of Seal-coating and
“wobbly-rolling” the runway on
23rd June. When this has been
completed, it is expected that the
runway will be completely water-
prodf, although “wobbly-rolling”
will; continue periodically,

Owing to the lifting of the re-
cent restriction on the supply of
Aviation fuel, B.W.I.A. schedules
are mow back to normal. The
British Guiana—Barbados flight
is again in operation. This brings
the number of B.W.1.A. movements
to 32 weekly.

It is understood that the Com-
pany has taken delivéry of two
DC-8 Dakota type aircraft from
Bahamas Airways. These aircraft
are intended to be put into opera-
tion» on the Company’s Leeward
and ‘Windward services, and will
seat 32 passengers,

During the month, Resort Air-
lines completed the transportation
of the men who were selected for
work on farms in the U.S.A. Six-
teen! flights were made by the
Company’s aircraft,

Seawell Traffic
There were 352 Civil Aircraft
movements during the month,
which were responsible for 2,919
passengers, 4,904 lbs. mail and
24,532 Ibs. freight being handled
at the Airport.

Revenue accrued during the
month of June amounted to

$3,235.28 made up from the fol-
lowing: —

Landing Fees $2,695.41
Parking Fees 65.91
Rentals 120.23

Electric Power

349.41
Miscellaneous 4.32
$3,235.28
General
On the 138th and 14th June,

1952, a Conference of ;Civil Avia-
tion Officers of ‘the British Carib-
bean Area was held at Port-of-
Spain, Trinidad. The meeting
was presided over by W/Cmdr.
L. A, Egglesfield, Director General
of Civil Aviation, Caribbean Area.
Among those attending, were Mr.
K. Mac Aleavey, Deputy Repre-
sentative, I.C.A.O. North Ameri-
can Regional Office; Mr. W. A.
Grinstead, Director of the British
Caribbean Meteorological Ser-
vices; S/Ld. D, E, Henderson,
Airport Manager, Barbados; Dele-
gates rom the other Colonies and
Representatives of: various Airline
Operators.

Among the subjects discussed
were Search and Rescue problems,
Communications and Air Traffic
Control, Meteorological Organiza-
tions and requirements, Airlines
requirements and Badges and uni-
forms for the Colonial Civil Avia~
tion Service.



MILK STOUT

C. L. Gibbs



4

further informal Search and
Reseue Co-ordinatidn Conference
fey e itas.ern Caribbean was

2ith and 25th June, at
ifoure, Barbados, te
Representatives of the
eronau ies Administration
cf Atlanta, Washington, San Juan,
U.S, Navy, Coast Guard and Air-
San Juen. were



which

Civil



force besed in
mvited

) invited to attend this con-
ference were the Directors of Civil
Aviation of Trinidad and the
French Antilles. This meeting
was also presided oVer by
W/Cmar. L.. A, Egglesfield,
Director General of Civil Avia-
tion, Caribbean Area.

It is resolved by the members
at the conference that the meeting
was of inestimable value to all
participants, in creating a better
understanding of mutual problems,
and for providing possible solu-
tions to the end that more efficient
Search and Rescue Services should
result in the Caribbean Area,

Personnel

S/Lad. D. E. Henderson, Airport
Manager, left for Trinidad by
B.W.LA, on 12th June, to attend
a meeting of Civil Aviation Offic-
ers in the Caribbean Area, He
returned to Barbados on 15th
June,

As from Ist June, Mr. Collin
Weekes, Customs Officer, has been
posted to Seawell Airport as the
Resident Customs Officer, Quart-
ers have been provided for him.

Mr. G. Fields, Radio Operator
I. A. (C) L. left for Grenada by
B.W.LA. on 30th June on trans-
fer to the station.

—

Today’s Cricket

Today is the last day in the
second series of First Divisioa
cricket matches and the last day
in the Third Series of Intermedi-
ate and Second Division matches,
The fixtures are:—

First Division
Pickwick v. Police at the Oval.
Empire v. Wanderers at Bank



Hall.
College v. Carlton at College.
Intermediate
Police v. Windward at the Park.
Carlton v. Wanderers at Carl-
ton.
Combermere v. Empire at Com-

bermere. ,
Mental Hospital v. Piekwick at
Black Rock.
Cable & Wireless v. Spartan at
Boarded Hall.

Second Division
Wanderers’ v. College at
Y.M.P.C. v. Pickwick

Beckles Road.
Windward v.

Bay.
at

Leeward at Wind-

ward. ;
Erdiston v. Empire at Erdiston.
Central v. Combermere at

Vaucluse,
Foundation v. Lodge at Found-
ation.

BAY STREET WINDOW

Arrangements for the exchange
certain strips of lang near the
Eye Hospital in Bay Street have
just been completed and the Col-



onial Engineer is now able to Telephone C.C, returner the
begin work on the “Window”. erec.table score of 206 agaiust
@é 8



& Co. Ltd.,

P. O. Box 56
BRIDGETOWN . Dial 2402





’§ FAVORITE SON, Gov. Harl Warren, his wife, and tueir

ughters, smile happily as they arrive in Union Station, Chicago.

"i jean National Convention.

train with the Governor were the state’s 70 delegates to the

(International Soundphoto)

‘League Cricket Notes

}

FIRST round of games in the
City Division of the B.C... result-
ed in Rangers, Colts and Notre
Dame taking full points, Rangers
were last year’s champions and
Notre Dame reached a respectable
position on the table. It seemis te
me that the championship of this
division will be a race between
hese two clubs and Dover. Un
fortunately for Dover in their first
game, the Bordeaux captain knew
nothing about the rule governing
balls becoming unfit for play and
the game was left in an. incom-
plete state. But so far this game
between Dover and Bordeaux pro-
duceti the brightest cricket of the
series. :

Information to* hand is that
Bordeaux batted first and were

all out for 76. Then Dover replied
with 190, Bordeaux in their sec-
ond innings ran up the challeng-
ing total of 259 and things were
set for the thrills. Dover at once
made a bid for victory and were
131 for the loss of 6 wickets when
the ball became unfit for further
play and fourteen runs only need-
ed for victory, A new ball was
produced but on being refused, it
did not occur to the Skipper to
adopt the policy of rubbing off
the shine to make it acceptable.
The form shown by Dover and
the second innings stand by Bor-
deaux show that these clubs will
be among the leaders in the bid
for championship honours.

Central Division.

In the Central Division where
an experiment of three days is
also in progress, Romans, Kendal,
White Rose and Belmont scored
outright victories. I predict that
Championship honours will lie
between these four clubs; Danes,
however, cannot be ruled out of
the picture as they have in the
past finished at the head of the
table. Brighton and St. Augustine
will have to improve considerably
to become a threat,

In the White Rose vs. St. Augus-
tine match, White Rose were easy
winners. St. Augustine scored 69
and White Rose replied with 176.
St. Augustine in their second in-
nings replied with 149 and White
Rose won easily with 36 without
loss

Tali Scores

eyes often used to smart and
aiter a day’s work. Sometimes
had to stay late to got finished

Se I took Jim's advice. Every day
I used Optrex—washed away dir!
and germs, toned up cye muscles





SCRIBBLER

Chamberlain last Saturday. C

Dunnah in an opening partnership
with Waicott scored 68. The next
partnership toek the score to 11(
while the third wicket fell at 140
Chief scorers in this double cen-
tury innings were Dunnah 39,
Walcott 45, C. Alleyne. 46, K.
Blackman 36 and Ifill 26, In their
turn at the wicket Chamberlain
closed the day's proceedings with
45 for 3. Kenneth+Goddard, the
B.C.L, spinner, was responsible
for the dismissal of all three bats-
men, For Chamberlain L. Braith-
waite took 6 for 73, ¢

First Innings Lead
Police Boys’ Club took first in-
nings points from Petroleum Mar-
keting. G. Sobers, the Captain,
was responsible for three dismis-
sals at a cost of 37, Chase 2 for

23 and Long 2 for 8 out of a total



of 89 scored by Petroleum Mar-
keting. Of. these Ward hit 33.
joys’ Club at the drawing of

stumps already had taken the lead
with a total of 106. Beckles 5 for
31, Ward 2 fer 14 and Fipps 2 for
24 were P.M’s best bowlers.

In the Evergreen vs. Rangers
match Evergreen scored 143 and
at-close of play Rangers were 39

for 3.
Low Scores
Low scores were returned in

the South game of Searles vs. Sea-

well. Searles last season's cham-
pions were al out for , “only:
one player, Blackman reaching

double figures with a score of 24,
In their turn at the wicket, Sea-
well failed against the attack of
Morris and Robinson and were all

out for 12. Morris took 6 for 7
and Rebinson 2 for 6
In the Windward division the

G.LS. vs. Rockers match was also
one of low scores, Rockers batting
irst were dismissed for 84 while

the G.I.S. bats fell for 836, Mr.
Alleyne scoring 17 of these. For
Rockers Linton took 6 for 18, and

G. Crick 3 for 18. Rockers at the
close of play were 4 for the loss
of 1 wicket.

Missed A Century

Three runs short of his century
Edward 3rereton, playing for
Greens against «Invincible was
bowled by Selman. Brereton who
ypened for his team’ scored more
than half the runs himself the
total for the innings 180. Lorde



On £15 Bond

FIFTY-FQUR-YEAR-OLD Mar-
tin Carmichael, a watenhman and
veteran of the 1914-18 war, w i
put on a bond in the sum of £15
to keep the pencé for 18 months
He was found guilty earlier this
week of fraudulent conversion ©
$25.



The Chief Justice Sir Alien
Collymore who bound him ove
was informed by the probatio

officer that

besides his $9 a week
Carmichael

received watch-

as



man, he got $6 a month from the
Poppy League Fund.
The Ch Justice commented

that that was a dishonest thing to

do as the $6 he drew could be
given to more needy veteran
soldier

The offence

version wi

of fraudulent con-
committed on April 7

when he received the $25 from
Motilda Grimes of Workman’
Village, St. George to buy a
machine for her, but. never re-
turned either machine o1

money

229-Year-Old Coin
A cool coin dated 1723 in

the reign of George I was found
in Bellevill® yesterday by Alfred
Hinds of Grazettes while he was
levelling a lawn in that area.

The coin which is 229 years old
has the shape of a cent but is
thinner than the usual cent, The
bust of George I is éngraved on
one side of the coin.



32 and Eleock 28 wore
bats reaching double fi;
vincible at the close of
lost 4 wickets for 62,

» other
ures. In-
vay had

Haif Century

G. Harris scored a half century
for Shamrock against Lancashire.
His side’s total was 135 in reply
to Lancs’ 93. Three bowlers shar-
ed the spotlight. For Lancashire
Bourne took 5 for 20, and for
Shamrock C. Alleyne dismissed 5
for 17 and J, Clarke 3 for 13,

At Retreat, Majestic knocked up
185 whileâ„¢Starwicks replied with
67 for 6 before stumps were

Without Prejudice

Their Honours reversed
decision of Magistrat A w
darper who inmypoged a fine of £6

» be paid in monthly :nstalments

f Li,each, with un alternative
f thr months hard ‘abour, on”
Alfred Eastmond of Brighton, SI
George. They disrissed the case
without prejudice.

Eastmond w i3
Colcnel R. T.

the |

charged by
Michelin, Commis-





viones of Police, with being a re-
tauer, refusing to sell for eash «
reasonable quantity of fish, a
scheduled article, to Parke
Moore, an intended purchaser,
without reasonable cause on!
March 5. |

After hearing Magistrate Har-
per’s verdict, Eastmond appealed
nt the bar. He was represented |
by Mr. J. FE. T. Brancker

“Willemstad”
Off Dock

The Motor vessel
which came off a few
had her first trials since repairs
yesterday morning in Carlisle
Bay. The trials were reported to
be satisfactory.

\
|
|
'
|
|

Willemstad
weeks ago

There are now two schooners
on dock and these are the Linsyd
il and Timothy Van Stuytman
from British Guiana,

While
had her
‘ng sy

on dock the Willemstad
keel, engines and heat-
stem repaired

drawn, R. Nurse 48 and B. Jones
47 were Majestic’s best scorers,
Coaching Scheme
Coaching scheme for the benefit
of players in the Leagke went an-
other step further this week when
a small committee was appointed

to discuss the details with Mr.
BE. A. V. Williams.
It has also been decided to

celebrate the anniversary of the
B.C.L. by an Annual Dinner and
an Annual Dance, It is quite like-
ly that a Present and Past match
will be arranged. These celebra-
tions will take place in October
each year,






\



.Y

Wee

germ - laden accumulations

in the

) e086 the strain in JO seconds:

Ghoking Asthma makes you
fre breath, one Ephazone
tables alippea in the mouth cases the
easaia quichly and effectively, Remem-
Ben, fe ie this serain on the system which

}

ae’

ant
=



bronchial tubes, and in this way promotes ¢asy, normal breathing.
The Ephazone treatment is so simple too! Nothing to inject,

No matter

nothing to inhale.

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attack comes, there is always time to check Asthma with Ephazone.

Foe rapid relief from Asthma,

Bronchitis and Bronchial Catarrh,

slwaye keep a supply of Ephazone tablets handy!





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| eee me ~ «ee PE Te RE mem sete f
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my

‘At the Club Jim said: “You're
pron shay vecoces from a touch of
eye Strain. Why net ty OptrexT”’






“No eye strain now!” I said to Jim
later. “Thanks to you—and Optrex!
I'll never be without # again.”

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PAGE THREE





D. Johnson, W. Johnsen, N. Reece, H
Raihsay, L. Castillo, BE. | Castitlc
Departures by B.W.1.A, on Thursday
For TRINIDAD
SEA AND AIR | g.ccctaes
[ Massey, N. Tang, H. Robinson, M. Wilsor
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For ANTIGUA
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W. Morris, A. Page, =











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In Carlisle Bay }. pete ee
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Hariett Whittaker, M.V. Blue Star, M.V
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Sch Eunieia from Dominica With a9 5 ig, py Cable
fresh fruit 71 7/10% Pr. Gurrency 7". Pr
DEPARTURE Coupons 69 3/10" Pr.
Steamship Feggen for Trinidad with 50% Pr Silver 20 Pr
| general cargc CANADA
Arrivals by B.W.LA. on Thursday V7 7/10% Pr. Cheques on
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Demand Drafts 75.75% Pr
From TRINIDAD Sight Drafts 7 6/10% Pr
E. Dotigias, J. Douglas. G_ Stowte, RP 77 718% Lr. Cable 4
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PAGE FOUR

B aif ADVOCATE

(ist ele Sees re BL

Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad 8%., Bridsetewn

Saturday, July 12, 1952
ECONOMIC CENTRE

THE arrival in Barbados this week of Mr.
Mordecai, Executive Secretary of the Re-
gional Economic Committee focusses atten-
tion on that organisation, The Regional
Economic Committee which met for the
first time in Barbados in 1951 has so far
not functioned as it was intended it should
function when its formation was proposed
at Montego Bay in 1947,

The strong political feeling which existed
in the West Indies during the stormy
“Cuban Black Pact” days: the visit of His
Majesty’s Secretary for Overseas Trade to
Jamaica and Barbados: the dissatisfaction
with controls which were damaging Can-
ada-West Indies trade relationships were
highlights of the first Regional Economic
Committee meeting.

Subsequent meetings which followed the

yoodwill Missign to the United Kingdom
and Canada were concerned mainly with
arrangements for making key appointments
to the Committee’s West Indian secretariat

and to the Trade Commissioner’s service in.

London. Earlier this year after an unsuc-
cessful meeting in December 1951 the ap-
pointments to the post of Executive Secre-
tary in the West. Indies.and Assistant. Trade
Commissioner in the United Kingdom were
announced,

The post of Assistant to the secretary and
the most important pest of Trade Commis-
sioner in the United Kingdom remain to be
filled.

But this month marks the inauguration
in the West Indies of the Secretariat and
in London of the Trade Commissioner’s
office which “was opened on July Ist by
the Assistant Trade Commissioner, Mr.
Parkinson,

It is important that the West Indian and
mainland community in British Guiana and
British Honduras should realise that the
officers of the secretariat and the Trade
Commissioner in London cannot act inde-
pendently of the Executive of the Regional
Economie Committee.

The existing executive of the Regional
Economic Committee comprises senior poli-
ticians of Jamaica, British Guiana, Trini-
dad, Barbados and the Windwards. Two
of these Mr. Adams and Mr. Gomes carry
exceptional responsibilities for the terri-
tories in which they occupy leading politi-
eal positions. Mr. Adams in addition holds’a
unique position in the British Caribbean
Labour movement and with increasing
frequency has to be absent from Barbados
while he attends international labour coi-
ferences. Mr, Sangster of Jamaica and Mr.
Raatgever of British Guiana are outstand-
ing politicians in their territories and are
therefore overwhelmed with pressing re-
sponsibilities, Clearly therefore the mere
inauguration of a Secretariat office and a
London Trade Commissioner Service can-
not result in any immediate noticeable
change in the functions of the Regional
Economic Committee. The existence of
these offices will provide information and
research facilities which were not avail-
able before their opening but unless quick,
prompt and intelligent leadership is forth-
coming from the Executive these offices
cannot function independently.

The Regional Economic Committee itself
is the creature of participating govern-
ments and its decisions are subject to the
approval of participating governments.

It is yet another advisory body and even
though its members and its executive are
outstanding political representatives of the
area it exists to serve not to dictate to the
governments of the area.

The Committee can only serve govern-
ments effectively by co-ordinating and as
it were focussing agreed British Caribbean
attitudes in tackling certain economic
problems.

The Secretariat will be the focussing.
centre and the tool of the concerted British
Caribbean attitude towards all economic
problems which are brought to its attention.
The Trade Commissioner services in the
United Kingdom and Canada _ provide
liaison offices for the secretariat in the two
major markets to which the British Carib-
bean. looks to expand its trade.

Right now there is urgent need for such
concerted attitudes and resultant action.
The future of Canada-West Indies trade
lies poised unhappily in the balance. Great
Britain’s heavy duties on rum, its dampen-
ing restrictions on the sale of fancy molass-
es, its apparent lack of interest in encour-
aging the sales of West Indian handicrafts
are subjects worthy of investigation by the
London office. Many more problems de-
mand attention. British Caribbean Govern-
ments will have to ask themselves whether
the existing personnel of the executive of
the Regional Economic Committee can
combine their present onerous duties

politicians with their need to get down
to grips with an economic situation which
requires 24 hour attention every day of the
year.

as

Meanwhile, the whole region will wish
the Secretariat a long and active career in
the service of Her Majesty’s British Carib-
bean territories.



i

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Our Ritiaaeun Heritage —12

F. A. Hoyos

John Pope-Hennessy

For
Pope

some time before Sir John

-Hennessy came to Barbs-
dc Governor, the Colonial
Ollice rac been re-considering its
policy m regard to the govern-
ment of the West Indies. Since
tne abolition of slavery, it had
begun to doubt whether the
elected Assemblies in the various
colonies were suited to meet the
new conditions of West Indian
society. The franchise in the
West Indies was restricted and
the emancipated classes were
not adéquately represented in
the legislature of the ‘colonies.
After the Jamaica Rebellion of
1865, it was therefore decided to
press forward more firmly with
the policy of abolishing the elect-
ed Assemblies and establishing
me Crown Colony system under
which the Imperial Government
underteok responsibility for the
masses of the people.

Pope - Hennessy arrived in

Barbados late in 1875 with in-
structions from the Colonial
Office to apply the new policy to
Barbados. In spite of the agi-
tation of Samuel Jackman Pres-
cod, the House of Assembly had
remained an _ oligarchy. A
nurmter of improvements, social,
educational and spiritual, had
followed the humanitarian up-
surge after emancipation but
these had not been maintained,
‘the Colonial Office was clearly
not satisfied with the pace of
social and administfative reform
in Barbados and Pope-Hennessy
was sent out to bring’ the island
more in line with the other
colonies of the West Indies.

It is obvious that the Colonial
Office did not expect serious
opposition from Barbados. The
reason for that is quite simple.
At that time the Governor of
Barbados was also Governor of
the Windward Islands—Grenada,
St. Vincent, St... Lucia and
Tobago. The Imperial. Govern-
ment regarded. the Governor of
Bartados as responsible. for the
welfare of the whole Windward
group and the bills passed by
the legislatures of any of these
islands had to obtain his assent
before they could become law.
This secmed to the Colonial
Office to be, more than the germ
of federation,






as

Pope-Hennessy now proposed
to take the federal idea a step
further, He suggested that the
Auditor General of Barbados
should be appointed Auditor
General of the Windward
Islands; that the prisons of the
whole group should be amalga-
mated; that the lunatic asylum
and the lazaretto in Barbados
should be able to receive patients
from the other islands; that
there should be a common police
force; and that the judicial sys-
tem should be remodelled, with a
Chief Justice for the whole
group.

When Pope-Hennessy first
‘tackled his task, he believed that
he had some hope of success.
For it seemed to him that the
island had already accepted the
principle of federation in several
imstances. The military forces of
the West Indies were under the
command of a General in Bar-
bados. The Bishop of Barbados
was also Bishop of the Anglican
Church in the Windward Islands,
The Chief Justice of the Island
was the head of a Court of
Appeal which served the whole
group. And it appeared signifi-
cant to him that the people of
the neighbouring islands had
come to regard Barbados as a
centre of West Indian education

by sending their sons to the
Lodge School and Codrington
College.

These arguments were used by
Pope-Hennessy to persuade the
Barbadians to accept the plan
pf the Colonial Office, but their
suspicions had been aroused by
‘the trend of events in the West
Indies, Colony after colony had
been deprived of its representa-
tive institutions, in accordance
twith the new policy of the
‘Colonial Office, The status of
the Windward Islands seemed
ito be a warning rather than an
example. Grenada had always
been a Crown Colony, governed
directly by the Colonial Office.
St. Vincent, St. Lucia and Tobago
had all been given Single Cham-
bers in 1875 and reduced to
Crown Colony status the follow-
ing year,

Up to the time of Pope-Hen-
nessy’s arrival, Barbados had no
serious objection to the admin-
istrative union by which her
Governor was also responsible
for the government of the Wind-
ward Islands. For each of the
island had its own legislature and
there was no real federal union
between Barbados and the Wind-
ward Islands. But the Barba-
dians now suspected that the
Colonial Office intended to in-
troduce a more thorough-going
federal scheme in the Windward
Islands, as had been done in the
case of the Leeward Islands in
1871. They realised that no fed-
eration with the neighbouring
colonies would be possible un-
less the Istand was prepared to
part with its representative form
of government. When this. be-
came clear, the upper afid middle
classes combined to do battle
with the Colonial Office.

Tewards Disaster

At first ‘Pope-Hennessy used
all the resources of his intellect
and imagination to induce the
Barbadians to accept the plan
of the Colonial Office. But. as
the dispute with the Assembly
became. more ‘open, he began .to







show the impulsive, if not im-
petuous, side of his nature. In
a memorable speech before the
Assembly, he decided to play the
role that made an_ irresistible
appeal to him—that of champi-
oning the cause of the under-
privileged. He pointed out that
the “small shopkeepers, the
labourers, thie great masses of
the people” did not enjoy a fair
ghare of the wealth and pros-
perity of the Island. He stressed
the erying need for educating
the young; if the Island was to
avoid the “task of providing for
them as criminals in after years.”
He calied attention to the “ter-
rible picture of the moral and
material condition of the people.”
He commented on prison condi-
tions in the Island and suggested
measures of penal reform,

To remedy the evils besetting
the Island, Pope-Hennessy re-
commended a more comprehen-
sive system of education. He
called for a cheaper and more
efficient system of administering
justice especially for the poor.

.

tatoes and corn on the estates,
they seemed to believe that they
had the Governor's permission
to do such things. Pope-Hen-
nessy lost ne time in disabusing
their minds of such ideas and
put down the riots with a cool
and clear judgment that won
the approbation of Lord Car-
narvon, the Secretary of State
for the Colonies. He had ob-
viously made a mistake in his
speech before the House of As-
sembly, exaggerating the bene-
fits of federation. He may well
have excited the mind of the
populace and led them to expect
what could scarcely have been
realised. Yet there was a great
deal of truth in the words of
‘tthe special correspondent of the
London Times that the Defence
Association had opposed the fed-
eration plan with so much pas-
sion that the Negro masses may
have been led to believe that
Pope-Hennessy’s proposals were
much more far-reaching than
they really were. It is not sur-



Caricature

He asked that the burden of
taxation on the labouring pop-
ulation be lightened. He empha-
sised the benefits that would
follow the federation of Barba-
dos with the Windward Islands
especially in regard to land set-
tlement schemes and steady
employment for the people, It
was an eloquent plea for the
distressed thousands in the
Island, though it exaggerated the
advantages of federation.

The speech did not improve
relations between the Governor
‘and the Assembly, for the latter.
Jooked on it as an attempt to
appeal over their heads to the
masses of the people. There was
little doubt where the latter
stood in the quarrel between the
Governor and the Assembly.
‘The bulk of the population could
have had little understanding of
the administrative reforms advo-
cated by Pope-Hennessy. Yet
they felt instinctively that the
Governor was on their side.
'They regarded him as _ their
friend and believed that any
proposals ¥ made would be for
their welfare, On the occasion
of hig’’speech in the Assembly,
there was a remarkable demon-
stration of loyalty and affection
in his favour, When he was
preparing to leave the Public
Buildings yard, a number of
Negroes removed the horses from
his carriage, installed themselves

between the shafts and drew
the Governor for a part of his
journey back to Boverhinent
House.

As the dispute continued, feel-
ings began to run high among
those who supperted the Gov-
ernor and those who opposed
him. The Assembly and its sup-
porters formed a Defence As-
sociation and held a number of
meetings throughout the Island.
But there was strange stirring
among the masses of the people
who did not intend to let the
Governor fai] in the purpose he
had undertaken, Black porters
would be seen shouting ‘No Fed-
eration” in théday, because they
were employed to do so by the
Defence Association; but in the
night they would be heard say-
ing, “These white gentlemen
would not be against federation
so strong, if it was not a good
thing for us.” An even more
startling incident occurred in the
Central Police Station where a
black sergeant was heard telling
a crowd that “the damned, worth-
Jess white people were oppos-
ing federation because they
wanted to keep the poor Negroes
down.” Things were obviously
yheading for an upheaval. First
the meetings of the Defence As-
sociation were broken up and
on April 22, 1876, rioting broke
out.

The Defence Association was
mot slow to aceuse the Governor
of sending secret emissaries “‘to
influence the’ Negro labourers
against the planters.” Much was
made of the fact that, when the
rioters helped themselves to po-

Our Readers Say:

Thanks Mister!
To The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—Kindy allow me a little

of your valuable
the members of
Commérce, especially Mr. Ther-
old Barnes for expressing his
views so openly and with such
emphasis in his ‘NO’ re the shop-

space to thank
the Chamber of



closing shift system. Yes, wa
clerks say ‘Many thanks’ with
that same earnestness that Mr.
Barnes spoke when he protested
so deeply against it.

Be it known to Mr. Taylor that
Barbados is looking forward to
better, brighter and more modern
Gays than which his mind may be
travelling. Away with your Satur-
day night drudging and ins
try t troduce compulso
holiday g on Saturc



~ A ir y in orqael

the @lerks may have the yaa

tage of a better week-end. 4

Thanking you
SWAN STREET CLERK

Concerning spelling
To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,— In the concluding par-
agraph of your leading article
on Prof, Beasley’s Fiscal Survey,
you speak of ‘a reasonably
large number of spelling errors
in the printed version.’ It would

be interesting to see the original
draft and learn whether the
Professor spelt an unreasonable
number of words correctly,
leaving reasonableness to be
shared between compositar and
proof-reader of whether too, his
pelling is reasonably bad,
Yours etc.,

EDWARD CUNARD.

of John Pope Hennessy

prising that, when the Assembiy
asked for the Governor's re-
moval, Lord Carnarvon declined
to grant their request,

The Warm-Hearted

trishman
Pope-Hennessy had failed in
jthe task in’ which perhaps no

man could have succeeded. He
had come to the Island “amid
the cheers of the populace” and
left little more than a year after,
accompanied by the angry de-
nunciations of the upper and
middle classes. No Governor had
been soa bitterly assailed by the
Press as, he was; and the Sen-
tinel invoked the comic muse
to bid him farewell when he left
Barbados for Hong Kong in
December 1876.
“Hare flies the body of Popey
John,
We don't know where his
soul has gone.
lf to the realms of Bliss and
Love,
There'll be an
happiness above,
If descended to a lower level,

We can't congratulate the
Devil

To entertain its readers the
newspaper brought out a car-
toon, under the caption, “Bound
on a long voyage, Hong Kong
or H—il”, portraying the Prince
of the Underworld speeding
away to an unknown destina-
tion, with the Governor on his
back. .

Pope-Hennessy won the re-
putation in Barbados that he was
destined to earn wherever he
went. He did not possess the
qualities that make an impartial
administrator. He was essential-
ly an advocate, with a passion
for helping the under-dog. In
every colony he governed he in-
curred the wrath of the mighty
and won the lasting gratitude
of the native population. Long
after he left the Gold Coast,
where he once acted as Gov-
ernor, the natives commemor-
ated his regime by celebrating
“Pope-Hennessy’s Day” every
year. In Mauritius he champion-
ed the cause of the French cre-
oles and aroused the bitter hos-
tility of the dominant English
party. In Hong Kong he pursued
a similar policy with the result
that at one time no influential
person would call on him at
Government House,

Clearly he did not possess
the tact aad judgment necessary
for so zh an office, yet his
humane® sympathetic char-
acter endeated him to the
common ple in Barbados
‘as in er parts of the
world. To judge from the strong
opinions expressed on all sides,
he was the most hated and at
the same, time the best loved
Governor ‘in the Island’s history.
For while he was éxecrated by
those who leoked upon him as
the enemy of free institutions,
his memory was long cherished
by othergi’as the warm-hearted
Irishman who risked everything
to advange the cause of justice
and humanity.

end to





ee pe

Dangerous road

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR;—- Kindly permit me
space to draw to the proper
Authorities’ attention, the state
of Upper Dayrell’s Road, There
are two large holes that need
filling in urgently. These holes

have been caused through the
water mains that were broken
some months ago. With the
great amount of traffic that
passes there, plus this incon-
venience, it is purely sheer luck
that no arecidents have taken
place

With the recent rains, the
holes also collect water that
splashes on pedestrians while
Venice e passing

MOTORIST,



NOBODY'S
DIARY

Monday — The best story about Federation

Saturday — The most powerful job in Bar-

{

Wednesday — If more people would follow

comes from Southern Rhodesia. It
seems that when Mr. James Griffith was
in Central Africa during his short
tenure of office as Secretary of State for
the Colonies he asked an elderly Afri-
can what he thought about federation.

Replied this worthy gentleman: “Why
do you ask me? Have you no ideas
yourself ?”

Tuesday — Now that snakes have been so

successfully re-introduced into Barbados
why not a campaign to bring back the
camel ?

Imagine the thrill of riding down
Broad Street on a camel holding up the
buses, looking into Goddard’s restaurant
to see whether nice young men are
wearing blue pants or bangles and over-
turning the jolly traffic cop who waves
his hands so well at the Bank of Com-
merce corner ?

Actually there is no need of a camel
to overturn the nice traffic cop. The
wind blew him over the other day and
had it not been for the huge blue um-
brella on the box he would surely have
bit the dust (like the snake).

Q. What is a flying cop?

my lead we'd get that cost of living down
so quick there would be no need to put
anybody’s salary up. Take lamp shades,
for instance. The shops of Bridgetown
are full of lamp shades. But in my
house we have no lamp shades. And
the reason? What goes up must come
down.

As soon as lamp shades reach a rea-
sonable level I’ll buy. Meanwhile I can
live without them.

Thursday — If this sort of thing goes on
there will be no merit in being detained
in American territory. It’s becoming
too common.

Friday — Every day that passes adds to the
sum total of my ignorance. (It’s nice to
get that off my chest).

Just then the telephone rang and put
me off — but I remember now. Peri-
winkles! Do you know what a peri-
winkle is ?

Of course, you say. It is a tree or per-
haps a shrub would be more accurate.
It’s a hardy tree and bears blue flowers.

Not knowing whether you’re right or
wrong, Ill have to take your word for it.

But surely there is another kind of
periwinkle?

Surely the gasteropods found on rocks
near the sea are periwinkles or just
winkles for short? Why they tell me
that in London (the big city with the
cat) people eat 2,000 tons of periwinkles
each year. Fancy that. No wonder they
call Londoners tough. I’d be tough with
so many winkles inside. Excuse me for
now. I’m going down the beach because
they. tell me that the meat boat from
New Zealand will be three weeks late.

Which is another good reason for re-
introducing camels. The meat of camels
they say, is soft and sweet. And with
the present controlled price on deep sea
fish we stay more chance of getting
camel’s meat. =

I wonder if Syria is a hard currency
area.

bados has nothing to do with politics.
There’s a friend of mine working for
H & T. He carries two flags, one red,
one white. And he has more power in
those flags than my 8 h.p. two-seater
which is now missing on 4 cylinders.

For weeks now -he’s been waving
those flags near the casuarinas close to
Paradise Beach. And he’s still waving
them.

The other day a friend of mine said
jokingly: “I wonder whether there’s any
money left in the H. & T. vote to repair
any other roads in Barbados. They’ve
been digging up this part of Black Rock
for the last twelve months.”

P.S. Talking of “removed” premises
I think the Barbados Publicity Commit-
tee should warn visitors to the’ island
that houses move in Barbados.

The other day a house came dashing
past my garden at 35 m.p.h. If I wasn’t
accustomed to that kind of thing I might
have blamed the rum. A visitor would.

P.P.S. I hope the Hurricane Relief
Organisation is checking up on the gal-
vanised roofs in Bridgetown. If they
started blowing about relief workers
would need suits of mail complete with
helmets and visors.

ADVOCATE STATIONERY













It might not be a bad idea to divert
traffic up Cave Hill and dig up the whole
of Black Rock right up to Eagle Hall
Corner, By the time this monumental
work had been finished there ought’ to
be enough bush grown at Eagle Hall
Corner to cover up the gaps left by the
removed premises.

SATURDAY, JULY 12, 1952
PHOTOGRAPHS
Copies of Local Photographs
Which have appeared in the
ADVOCATE NEWSPAPER
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SATURDAY, JULY 12, 1952





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Jury Finds Chauffeur Guilty
Of Attempting Public Mischief

AN Assize jury yesterday after deliberating for fifteen
minutes found James A. Haynes, a chauffeur “guilty” of
attempting a public mischief when on the 2nd of December
last he made a false report to the police alleging that a

car which he was entrusted to drive was stolen.

His Lord-

ship Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor postponed sentence.
Haynes, a chauffeur empleyed at the Belmont Garage

at the time was dispatched on an order to drive a lady from,

Belmont Road to the St. Patrick’s Roman Catholic Church,
Jemmott’s Lane, wait, and return to Belmont Road. About
half an hows after leaving to carry out the instructions, he
telephoned Mr. Stanley Sealy his employer, and reported

that the car had been stolen

The Police were notified, and
investigations begun, but when Mr,
Sealy was about to leave hume to
go to Jemmoit’s Lane he was in-
formed that his car M-2251 was
smashed on Bishcp's Court’ Hiil.

With the Police, Mr. Sealy
went to the scene of the collision,
and there he interviewed a young-
ster, Livingstone Payne, who on

going to the General Hospital
later, identified the accused as
the man whom he saw leaving
the car a few minutes after it
had skidded and crashed into a
wall.

Giving evidence yesterday in
connection with a report made by
the accused, Cpl. James Shepherd
said that Haynes came to the
Bridge Police Station and report-
ed that the car (M 2251) was
missing. Haynes told him that he
had left the Belmont Taxi Co,
with the car’to take a lady to
Jemmott’s Lane, and on reaching
there parked it and had gone
into the Hospital yard. When
he returned, the car was missing.

Investigation

As a result of this report, Shep-
herg said, P.C. Deighton Hurdle
was detailed to carry out jnvesti-
gations.

Hurdle said that when he left
tha Police Station to carry on
investigations he asked many peo-
ple questions concerning the car
and when he*reached the hospita!.
he saw two porters, Miller and
Harewood who gave him state-'
ments. While he was taking a
statement from Miller, Haynes
arrived and on hearing what
Miller had said, denied the truta
of it. He also denied the truth
of the statement Harewood gave.

While taking the statements,
Mr. Séaly, the owner of the car,
his wife, Cpl. Parris and a little
boy, arrived. The little boy
pointed out Haynes as the man
whe had left him to keep an eye
én the car M-2251 where he had
left it on Bishop’s Court Hill.

When the boy said this, Haynes
threatened to stamp him in his
stomach if he repeated it

Two orderlies frem the General
Hospital related how on tue
morning of the 2nd December
they saw Haynes drive into the
Hospital compound in a Citroen
cay license number M-2251, and
how he later drove out and went
‘across ‘Jemmott’s Lane in the
direction of Martindales Road.
They told of his return, and the
subsequent arrival of the Police
in cOmpany with Mr. Sealy and
Livingstone Payne.

Delivering Newspaper

Payne, the prinaipal witness
for the Crewn, said that on the
morning of the incident he was

delivering a newspaper at
Bishop’s Court, and on entering

the yard, heard a loud erash.

He returned on to the road,
and saw a black Citroon Car
M-2251 at the side of the road
with its left rear fender smashed.
He continued on his way, deliver-
ed the paper, and returned later
to find the accused getting out of
the car.

The accused, he said, was the
only person there at the time,
and he (the accused) asked him to
“watch the car” until he returned.

Payne told the Court of his in-
terview with Mr. Sealy and the
Police, and how when he pointed
out the accused to the Police as
the man whom he had seen, the
accused threatened to “hit” him.

Orlando Blackman, another
chauffeur, said that on the morn-
ing of the accident he was driv-
ing his ear up Bishop’s Court Hil!,
and when nearing the top, he
saw the car M-2251 skid and crash
inte a wall, making a complete

turn. He picked up the driver,
who was the accused, and. gave
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him a lift to the corner of Jem-
mott's Lane.
Doubt

Haynes addressing the Jury
said that there was a doubt in
the evidence adduced by the pros-
ecution, in that Blackman was
not called to give evi-
dence before the Police Magis-
trate, and he suggested that such
deubt should be given to him.

After His Lordship had summed
up, the jury retired for about
fifteen minutes, and on returning
to the Court, the foreman an-
nounced a verdict of guilty.

His Lorship Mr. Justice Taylor
postponed sentence, and the Court
was adjourned until next Wednes-
day morning at 10 o'clock.

St. Joseph Round-Up

Dogs Attack
Schoolgirl

A seven-year-old girl Rosina
Mascoll of Blackman’s Tenantry
received injuries to her face, hand
and feet when she was attacked
and bitten by two dogs while
proceeding along Blackmren’s
arte on Thursday evening

The girl, a pupil of St. Joseph’s
Girls’ School, was rushed to
Doctor W. H- E. Johnson, P.M.9.,
St. Joseph. She was treated and
discharged,



a *

The fishing scason at Bathsheba
has ended: and the Fishermen's
Service, which is generally held
on Tuesday mornings at Tent Bay
opposite the Fishing Fleet has
been discontinued as from Tues-
day 8 inst. These Services were
usually conducted by the Recfor
or the Curate of the parish. They
will be resumed next fishing
season, ;

*

* *

Some minor repairs are at pres-
ent being carried out at the St.”
Joseph’s Parish Church, It has
been learnt that there will be a
special celebration at this Church
on Friday, August 29, 1952.

* * *

Through the Courtesy of the
Pritish Council, there were two
free Film Shows in St. Joseph
during the week,

The first show, w4s given at. the
Girls’ Schcol ih Horse Hill, while
the second show was given at the
Bathsheba Social Centre the fol-
lowing night.

The feature of
Horse Hill was a scene from
“Julius Caesar” and those who
understood the scene, enjoyed it
immensely. The Show at Bath-
sheba, gave an indication of how
“Seouts Work”. Some of the
Films were shot in Barbados.

At the conclusion of the show
which lasted for just over an hour
and a half, the Revd. L. C. Malla-
lieu, B.A., Rector of St. Joseph,
gave a vote of thanks.

4 Wills Admitted
To Probate

THE Will of the late Mrs. Dora
Ethelind Skeete, mother of Dr.
H. E. Skeete, was admitted to pro-
bate in the Court of Ordinary yes-
terday morning bv His Lordship
the Chief Judge, Sir Allan Colly-
more.

His Lordship also admitted to
probate the wills of Sophie E. St.
Hill of St. Michael; Mary Louisa
Davis of St, Philip and that of
Lawrence M, Cobham, also of St.
Philip.

The Chief Judge also granted
the petition of Leonora Blenman
of My Lord’s Hill for Letters of
Administration to the estate of
her son Percy Bruce, late painter
of My Lord's Hill.

S

RACES
BEACH
OCCASIONS

the Show at



Cotton and Art Silk,
















THIEVES ‘ON RAMPAGE

Thirty-four dollars. worth of
clothing. were stclen from a
clothes line In the yard of
Colonel Oliver’s*home at* Wor-
thing, Christ Church,

The incident o¢curred between
3.00 p.m. and 6.30 p.m. om Tues-
day. The clothing belong to
Colone] Oliver and his two ser-
vants, Ilene Weekes of Upper
Collymore Rock and Mabel
Sealy of Bush Hall, St. Michaei.

Alphonso Maughn of Supers
Land, St. Philip, reported that
a whee] valued $60 was stolen
from a waggon, J—328, while it
was parked on Walrond Read,
Bridgetown, on June 16. The

wagon is the property of Ben-

nett Headley of Gall Hill, St
John.

Fifty feet of garden hose,
valued $14, were stolen from

the home of Hilda Turney at
Fontabelle, St. Micbael, between
Monday ‘and Wednesday.
Arthur Tibbett of Weston,
Worthing, Christ Church, report-
ed that his house was broken
and entered between 10.30 p.m.

fon Monday and 7.00 a.m. on
‘Thursday and two boxes con-
taining documents, four neck

ties and about 96 cents in cash,
total value $19.96, were stolen
from a bureau drawer in his
bedroom,



Labourer Acquitted

Of Larceny Charge

JOSEPH BROWNE, a labourer of Todds, St. Joseph,
was yesterday discharged by Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor after
an assize jury found him not guilty of breaking and enter-
ing the house of Augusta Grant of the same district on May
19, and stealing nine shillings and a handkerchief. Browne
was also found not guilty on the second count of larceny

on which he was charged,

Browne was alleged to have committed the offence
soon after midnight when he knew that neither Augusta

Grant nor her husband were at home.

However, besides

there being some discrepancies in the evidence for the
Prosecution, Browne asked the jury to believe that it was all

a frame-up against him.

Miss M. E. Bourne, Assistant Legal Draughtsman,

prosecuted for the Crown.

Grant told the Court that she
got out of bed near midnight on
May 18 and left home to look for
her husband. Before going to bed
she had shut the windows and
doers and on leaving to look for
her husband, she closed the door.

When she reached Lamings’
Corner, she met Browne and
another man named Casey Cox
and these told her that her
husband was somewhere about
Todds’ Corner. Cox and she went
towards Todds’ Corner where she
saw her husband coming towards
her and she turned about to return
home, her husband following be-
hind.

She was about to enter the door
on reaching home when she saw
Browne coming out of the house
and asked him what he had beeu
doing there. Browne said he had
been looking for her husband and
she asked how that could be when
only a short while ago he had told
her where ‘she would find her
husband.

Went For Stick

Her husband came up while
Browne was yet there and went
into the house for a stick, but she
persuaded him from _ beating
Browne.

On looking about the house, she
discovered that a handkerchief she
had rested on a table and nine
shillings she had placed on a
wagon, were missing. She later
had Browne arrested by island
Constable Abrahm Yearwood of
the district.

Charles Grant her husband cor-
roborated her evidence concern-



Decree Absolute
Granted

HIS LORDSHIP the Chief Judge,
Sir Allan Collymore, Kt., in the
Court for Divorce and Matri-
monial Causes yesterday granted
Decree Absolute in the suits of
D. E. Herbert, Petitioner, and A.
Herbert Respondent; and E, H. E.
Howell, Petitioner and C, LeR.
Howell, Respondent,

In the suit of Herbert and Her-
bert, Decree Nisi was pronounced
on the 2nd May, 1952, while in the
other matter the Decree Nisi was
granted on the 9th May, 1952.

Mr, D. H. L Ward, instructed by
Messrs. Haynes and_ Griffith,
Solicitors, appeared for D. E. Her
bert. Mr. E. W. Barrow, instruct-
ed by Messrs. Haynes and Grif-
fith, Solicitors, represented peti-
tioner E, H.E. Howell.
£

ae
(.-

Browne was not represented,

ing the part he played.

Her sister-in-law, Adeline Grant
besides corroborating evidence as
to Augusta’s accusing Browne
said that the night was a moon-
light night and it was because of
the light of the moon that she was
able to distinguish to whom
Augusta was addressing her ac-
cusation.

Cox, who Augusta had first met
with Browne, said that the night
was dark, and so too, did Sgt.
Henderson who took a statement
from Browne when he was brought
to the Police Station. Cox also
said that a piece of cloth Browne
carried, a piece in which the
Police discovered the kerchief
that was alleged to have been
stolen, was brown. But August
Grant had earlier said it was

green,
Too “Soft”

Brown told the jury that Charles
Grant had given evidence against
him because he was a chap whom
his wife’s word was law and was
too soft a man to gainsay his wife
decision to frame up a case against
him.

He said that Augusta was trying
to get him in trouble because he
got on well with a woman with
whom she was not on friendly
terms and he finally reminded the
jury of the discrepancies in the
Prosecution’s evidence.

After 10 minutes’ deliberation,
the jury returned the verdict of
not guilty on either of the two
counts on which he was charged

Ten-Year-Old Boy
Missing From Honie

Ten year old Patrick Nicholls
of Canefield, St. Thomas, is re-
ported missing from his father’s
house. He was missed from the
house at about 4.30 p.m. on Wed-
nesday, He has not yet returned,





CENTRAL MILK DEPOT
AND CREAMERY

In a news item on page 5 of
the “Barbados Advocate’ on
Friday July 4th the Colonial Sec-
retary was quoted as having
said in the Legislative Council
that the cost of the scheme had
risen from $60,000 to $80,000, and
that the implementation of the
alternative plans, if approved,
would cost Government $50,000
more than it had _ originally
planned. He was in fact mis-
quoted; each of the three figures
related to £ not $.

OSS POSS SOO

CY

LLLP LLL LLLELPPLL LLL LLP VPPVPDPAPP ALLL PPP PPP.

Less 10% Cash Discount on all complete sets purchased

LLL EPL PLL LPP PLL PLL PLIES,



PAGE FIVE

“CASTROL”



Public Interest In
Jamaica Centres On

Two New Corporations
—FLETCHER

PUBLIC interest in Jamaica is mainly centred in the
two new development corporations—the agricultural cor-
poration and the industrial development corporation Mr.
5. G, Fletcher, Managing Director of the Daily Gleaner and
chairman of the Cocoanut Control Authority told the
Advocate yesterday.
Mr. Fletcher who was the Jamaica delegate attending
the Oils and Fats Conference which ended at Hastings
House yesterday, returned home later. in the evening by
B.W.LA. He was a guest at the Ocean View Hotel.
He said that the two corporations: were set up in the
colony for the purpose of stimulating industry with the
idea that they would rather encourage other veople to go
ahead with constructive schemes. Both corporations had
already started to function. The plan was that they should
operate free of political interference. Government had
provided the capital ard left the corporation to do what it
thought best. ;
As far as the cocoanut industry
was concerned, he said that while
dhe entire north side area which
was badly damaged by the 1944
burricane was now coming back

eadily into increasing production,

ey however had a farther set
back last year when the August
hurricane damaged the only area
which had been untouched by the
1944 hurricane, As the north
side areas came back into bearing,
they should have a steadily in-
crease in production from now on
if there were no further disasters,

On the occasion of the last
hurricane, practically all losses
were gcovered by insurance, be-
eause they had an automatic in-
surance scheme where growers
got insurance credited on each
unit of production they delivered
which meant that recovery would
be faster as the people would have
money with which to plant.

Damage Repaired

Touching on reconstruction he
said that a good deal of the hous-
ing damage, particularly the
partial damage to structures, had
been repaired, but there were
many cases where there was a
total loss of houses which had not
yet been replaced.

“There are some large rehabili-
tation schemes now getting under-
way and thousands of applications
are being considered by organisa-
tions set up for the purpose so as
to ensure that the right people got

SCORES AGAIN












DUTCH T. T. 28th Jume

500 ce Placed Ist, 2nd, 3rd, 4th
350 ce Placed lst, 2nd

these areas were now being de-
veloped into irrigation schemes
and additional reclamation schemes
for rice land were being organ-~
ised, but there was still a lot to
be done :

ALL RIDERS USED
“CASTROL” mcror on

“Bauxite developments have put
a great deal of money into cireu-
lation and now that they are be-
ing operated, they are making a
substantial contribution to better
conditions. For one thing, -the
bauxite developments have result-
ed in creating three new shipping
ports with docking facilities,

One company which is mining
bauxite in the interior, brings it
down to the sea by overhead
cable railway to the loading pier
which is built for the purpose on
the north side and the other two
companies take theirs down by a
new railway construction to the
new piers on the other side also
built for the purpose.”



—___——.





DECISIONS
CONFIRMED

The £1 fine which Magistrate
A. W. Harper impased on Vida
Archer of Marchfield, St, Philip,
was yesterday confirmed by tne
Judges of the Assistant Court of

the money. | A lot of rebuilding Appeal.

should be going forward in the Beryl! Chapman of Marchfield
next few months. Meanwhile, opay- ; ,
there are still some thousands of charged Archer: with unlawfully

and maliciously inflicting bodily

: tr 8
people living in tents. harm on her by wounding her on

“The Kingston Airport damage




has been replaced with better ‘he right side of her head with .

buildings more functionally de- * stone on March 31, Be wise sae buy
signed, but plans for the airport , Atcher Was ordered to pay

are not finalised so far as the run- 5/- 4ppeal costs in seven days atoo
way is concerned, because they OF serve seven days imprison- :

wiii either have to lengthen the ment. 75 OW
existing runway and bring it up

Lo the present international stand~ Judges Vaughn and Hanschell . a
ard for large planes or they will also confirmed the decision of Mr, 3

BECAUSE ... Wisdom ratte | have a correctly

shaped handle to help you get into every © crevice, even the
hardest to reach, More dentists favour the Wisdom shape
than that of any other toothbrush! Pure Bristle Nylon
Adult Nylon Junior and Nylon Baby

THE CORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH

MADE BY ADDIS LTD., OF HERTFORD

G. B. Griffith who dismissed
without prejudice a case brought
by Colonel Michelin, Commis-
sioner of Police, against Harold
Burrowes of Retreat, St. George.
Burrowes was charged with
driving motor lorry J 84 along
Parry Street, City, on March 4
without reesonable consideration
for people using the Road,

Bad Character
Gets 12 Months

TWENTY-YEAR-OLD Burton
Cumming of St. Peter, who was
re-presented to the Chief Justice
Sir Allan Collymore was informed
by the Probation Officer, as a bad
character in his district, was yes-
terday at the Court of Grand
Sessions sentenced to two 12
months terms of imprisonment to
run consecutively. He had plead-
ed puilty on Monday to house
breaking and larceny on June 1
and to receiving stolen goods be-
tween May 21 and June 2,

have to build a new runway.
Meanwhile, the runway at Montego
Bay is in the course of extension
to the length reauired for jet
planes or stratocruisers.”

Banana Crop Recovers

Mr. Fletcher said that the loss
to’ the banana crop was recover-
ing considerably and shipments of
bananas were increasing and
should become substantial in the
next few weeks.

“Food crops had also pratically
recovered, though it would be an-
other year or two before fruit
trees like breadfruit, mango ete.,
recovered their normal bearing.

“Conditions generally in Jamaica
are difficult, They have been so
since the hurricane, but are im-
proving. Undoubtedly, like every
other colony, we are going to
have our problems due to the in-
creasing population which will
continue to represent a problem
even in the face of the maximum
effort of creating employment.”

He said that if Jamaica made
as effective use of the land and
other resources .as Barbados did,
he believed that they would have









ee _neemeeetete. ma anee,





FRESH SUPPLIES

Received !

































4

Ferrozone Tablets
Hamilton Pills

Benbow’s Dog Mixt:
Vetalenta (For Horses)



much less of an unemployment *

problem as they had at the Nervilene Radian (A & B) Liniment
nt. It s his i that ¢

they would have to reach a 3 Months For Catarrhozone Valentine Meat Juice

similar state of land use to Bar-
bados in order to maintain their
population,
Den’t Eat Sea Eggs

They had flying fish and sea
eggs in Jamaica, but there was no
flying fish industry and the people
did not eat the sea eggs. They
had large areas of land which
could be put into effective use,
but which were not producing
much at the moment. Some of

Stealing Shoes

CLYDE MOORE, a 36-year-old
labourer who on Monday pleaded
guilty of the larceny of a pair of
shoes belonging to a next door
neighbour Armanda Springer, was
sentenced to three months’ im-
prisonment.

He had two previous convictions
for larceny.

TONRINZ HAIR COLOUR

Sd

KNIGHTS LTD.



Seen e@
ea 644A B34 BEBE SE.

HARDWARE
DEPARTMENT



A full range now in Stock E

— Also — &

6 n SRB ET id abl + we CHICK FEEDERS, WATER PANS, &

A a eee ES $10.95 ae
. -eperes ser ete. $ 4.76 CELLULOID RINGS ete. * a"
Wig CONFER SEE «iis. c vv cdecesse $10.82 CAVE ra Sheik inital tea: < 5 4
THERMOS FLASK oe
Peaks eo Oe Se MEER Th cs ck vcs $1.64 SHEPHERD * 7
pe - H. JASON JONES & C0, LTD. ©

" & CO. LTD. a F

ie etc... os 4 AMUN a Ses, eet ciey $6.63 AGENTS. '

THERMOS 1 pt, JUGS at .........0csccseues. $3.28 10-13 BROAD ST, J i





Seeneaea me

58 BeBBSRBaBBRaE SB

CESSES ESO
PAGE SIX



CLASSIFIED ADS. |_Pemic sates







TELEPHO

DIED
KING—Catherine (63 of Industry Road,
Busi Funeral wil leave oT




Inte residence 4.30 pur today
for ihe All Souls’ Church and thence
to the Westbuty Cemetery



Robert, Arnold (Triridad) and
Ralph (sons). Hilda (daughter)
Mrs. C. M Austin, Mrs. D

and Lola King}



Carol Clarke,



Cameron Eudene Bar-

and Jeffrey Avistii great-

grand = childre Cecil Ausjin,
Arnold Clarke

12.7.52-—Jp,

——— -

GOVERNMENT NOTICE





The Bureau of Employment
and Emigration, Queen’s Park,
will be re-opened with effect from
Monday, July 14th at 9 a.m

Labour Department, j
!

lith July, 1952
12.7.52—2n



|
|

FOR RENT



HOUSES

Attractive seaside Flat main road Mus.
tings, comfortably furnished. English
Rath, Open Verandah facing sea. Suitable
one person (or couple) From July 1
Teléphone 2949. 18.6, 52—t.f.n

BELYEDERE—Maxwell Coast

furnished, attractive grounds,

seasbathing. Phone 8188
.



Fully
splendid
12.7.52—2n

FLAT & HOUSE—Fully furnished, St
Lawrenée on-Sea. Phone 3503
29.3.52—t.f.n.

oi daira Nig taigiren navel tise

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









HOPEWELL, ST. THOMAS—One-floor |
new Stone House Large Bedroom,
living room, Kitchen, Patio — All fully
furnished — All Conveniences. always
cool & shady 4942. 12.7, 52—in

“INNISMOYLE”
Ww.



Barbarees Contact
S. Ward c/o J. N. Goddard & Sons
12.7. 52—1n

ROOMS—Two furnished rooms, running
water. With or without breakfast. In
Woodside Gardens, 10 minutus walk to
Yacht Club, or City. Dial 2356.

8.7 52—t.f.n.

STORE—That, part of the Red Store,
Midle_ Street. ow occupied by T.

Geddes Grant, will be vacant on the Sst







August. Can be leased for 5 years.
Apply: Professor Weekes. Dial 6150.
12.7.52—3n.



EDUCATIONAL



Combermere School

VACANCY FOR MODERN LANGUAGES
MASTER

Applications are invited from Graduates
for the post of Assistant Master qualified
to teach French and Spanish up to
Ordinary Level of G.C.E., and
French to Advanced Level. Some ex
perience in Seeondary Schools will be
a recommendation, but is not essential
SALARY SCALES:—

the

Graduate;—$1920 x 120-2880 x 144—
$3024
Graduate Ist or 2nd Class Honours:

$2160x120-2880x 1 44-2456x 192-2840
Teacher's Diploma $240 p.a. in addition
to the foregoing scales. Cost of Living

Allowance is payable at the prevailing | —

rates. Commencement position on the
salary seale will be adjusted by previous
experience in recognised Secondary
Schoo's and War Service.

Leave Passages are payable
minimum tour of duty of 34% years, and
provided that salary is 92,160 p.a, or
over by time of eligibility for leave.

Suecessful applicant should be avai
able to assume duty as from September



next, but under special circumstances
can be delayed until January 1953.
Application (no special form) aecom~-

panied by three testimonials and
photograph should be submitted to jhe
Heat ster, Combermere School, St.
Michael, Barbados, as early as possibie
and in any case not later than 3lst July.

12.7.52—3n

Mille You Sleep

fone ras.

are jen
it shows your blood
med through
ity kidney action,
er

tomes of





r are Ba

ing Joints and Limbs, Solatica,
urRiey Lombage Beatin Up
hts, Dizziness, Nervousness,
ir Rye, Burning, Itch.

Ene and
and Frequent Headaches
Ei medicin

es
m because you must
cause of the trouble.
is special)

» tone an
Taw, sore, sick and
and remove acids and pa:
Yer contains no ‘harmful
drugs. Cyst:








Sulteg ce Fae
ie rerms which are
yo eys, Bladder

in two hours,
aceon

to hu-

nous acide erith which

th which

system saturated.
a reinvigorates the

you the
a on the
stim-

ists, ond

by Doctors and
countries and by one-
troubles
tes:
ered



diet hee
iS Seer m your chemist to-

@ thorough test. Cystex

is guaranteed ty
make you feel
toe r, stronger,
er in every Way,

24 hours and to

@ completely well
in 1 week or your
money back if you
return the empty
package. Act now!

a’







DDOVDLGO0G9SOOHOO OOO 00008

Barbados Choral Society

Patron ; His Excellency
the Governor

CONCERT
q AT ¥
COMBERMERE HALL
ON

Tuesday, 29th July, 1952
at 8.15 p.m.
Prices of Admission :
Reserved Seats $1.00
Unreserved Seats 60c. & 48c.
Tickets may be obtained at
the Advocate Stationery or
from Members of the Society

5.7,.52.—5n.

* $9900 0OOOS 90995000004 |



after | Weanable early August.

; Grant Ltd., Bolton Lane.”

NE 2508

FOR SALE

| ie she



AUTOMOTIVE

'

| BRITISH SEAGULL OUTBOARD-

; MOTOR, the New Model No. 102 Mark Vv,
ean now be seen at The International

Ltd.,



Coleridge
for SEAGULL
| operate, easy to move,
| SEAGULL is the answer in OUTBOARD
| MOTORS Tel. ITCO 5008 for further
information 8.7.52—in,

Corporation
Sole f nts



CAR--Wolseley, Sedan 14/60. Insurance









16 perches of land

tains 2 galleries, large drawing and dining
rooms, hallway, 4 vedrooms upstairs, 2
bedrooms downstairs and several other
rooms, Kiteherette snd vsual ¢on-
veniences

Gerage and servants rooms in yatd
Nuwerous fruit trees

ALSO

& acres 2 roods of land adjoining the
above (excellent building sites

Inspection eyery day (except Sundays)
between 4 and 6 p.m



j and License paid for coming year. New
battery Owner leaving island Inspec-
I tion: Marine Hotel, 12.7.52-—2n
a
| CAR—Ford 10. Excellent condition
+ Apply: Nightengale, Hindsbury Road,
atter 4.30 p.m. 10.7.52—2n.

CAR Dodee Super-de-Luxe (X-88)
$2,000 or best cash offer. Barnes. Phone
2903 7.52—2n









CAR—Rover 75 Saloon ci
new, very little mileage Only reason
fos selling owner going to England, and
purchasing ANOTHER ROVER to _ be
seen at REDMAN & TAYLOR'S
GARAGE LTD. Phone 4435,

12.7.52—3n. |

CAR—One (1) Prefect Ford Car in
good condition. F. F. Gandert, Sand-
ord, St. Philip. 12.7.92-—-3n
i

ONT (1) Austin two ton truck and one

1) Austin A,40 Car Telephone 4821,
D. V. Scott & Co., Ltd.
26.6. 52—t.f.n.





TRUCX—Chevrolet truck, no reason-









under the Universal Military
ee Act, —e
it male citizens of the United 8
who attain the age of 18 years ‘co
sequent to July 31, 1952, are required
to register upon the day they attain the
eighteenth anniversary of the day of
their birth, or within flve days there-
after.
For further information,

consult fhe
American Consulate,

Bridgetown, Bar-





The above will be set up for tale at er eee 27.9.52—4.f.n.
Public Competition on Friday the : aoa ——-
Tialy 1962 gt 2 p.m< at the office of the ae a ee ash alae a
wro nee ARRINGTON & SEALY ADMIRALTY

Lucas St. | The Owners of the Steamship
Solicitors *Amikura”
9.7.52—9n ve

' The Motor Vessel “T BR ”

PRE Sars ghee | Te eet alt
st i lance es t#0-| At 2 p.m, in the afternoon of Thuts-



“BRIGHTWOOD" St. Lawrence Gap
With land about 33,100 sq. ft. Good
s@u frontage. Suitable for building, The

bungalow has 2 open verandahs, 3 large “THe MOTOR VESSEL, To oR MAD ae

hing rooms, 3 bedrooms, shower, toilet,
kitehen, pomtry, Garage, servants’ quar-
ters, Telephone, Main water, elee-
tficity. Premises re-painted and re-
eae throughout 1951. Ring £250
ior
Lane, St. James for particulars.
10.7,.52—~3n

a ee ee
BUNGALOW —Modern Bungalow stand- |

ifig on 6,945 sq. ft, situated at Baywater,
Deacons Road, eontaining verandah,
sitting room, dining room, large bed-
rooms with running Water, ite
bedroom, kitchen, totlet, bath; @ardge,
sérvants’ toom toilet, yard peispsd
jer,

+ oF

ner JN, “Goddard & ‘Son Le

su offer refused. A ee St) | Veléphone er 8 pan
See dl ated om holies i| 12.7.52—2n,
TRUCK—Used Fargo 5 ton truck with “GALAUGHEMALOD the Rockler Coast.
2 speed axle. Morris 10 h.p. 1947. Austin Gareuce the Raeheg. Coast.
A-40. All 6f_ the aes in good con- | Dla 2086. 6. tin.
dition, Fort Rayal Gatage. Ltd. } | SCA tateo abidts Lane an
phone 4504 ae LAND—TWwo Hotise 5S; Lana on
Blue Waters Terrace mear Rockley
VAN-—One™(1) Fordson Van (M-1883) Areas 11,366 and 8,120 Square

in perfect working order. Apply to G. 8, {
Miller c/o De Laaxe Bottling Co., Roebuck





Geach.

feet coining one another. Apply

HK. B. ‘Rinch, 135, Roebuck St.
10.7.52=t.f.n.



Street 9.7.52—4n,
TiN 13,605 square feet of lane with
ml the ‘all standii thereon at jenny
ELECTRICAL Hall, St. Peter. Several Breadfruit and
iio rhe. ae ee eta dk oe on
ACE WASHING MACHINES—Britain's | PUbl¢ - Ideal site. ers will be
Fastest Electric Washers $217.39 Less 5% | Tecetyéd apeats. Haynes & Griffith,
cash discount, Cave Shepherd & Co., | N° 12 High Street. Dial “ey 5
Ltd. 12.7.523n. 7 53—4n.
ee eee
Just received new shipment of Garrard OFFERS for 4 brick wall to be de-
| three speed Automatic at | â„¢molisted and removed from our
P. C. 8. Maffei & Co. " » i Carga, Bisedt Stone ea ee feceived
porlum, 15.6. ‘in. ‘by Twelth July. Da A & CO., LTD,
oo 5.7.82—Tn
'TUST ARRIVED “Pye” De Lixe|
'Ultra-Modern Radio-Grams (with Gar-| The undersigned will offer for sale
mrd $-speed changers) Two Pickup Heads| ®t, their office, No. 17, ah Street,
no needle worries, in attracteve walnu' Bridgetown, on Friday, the 25th July
cabinets. A limited quantity only | 2952, at 2 p.m.

$420.00. P, C. S. MAFFEI & CO

+, LTD
Pr: Wm. Henry Street.

-



28.6.52—t.f.n
LEONARD REFRIGERATORS—7 cu
ft. Sealed units 5 year guarantee. 25
pounds frozen food and ice compart-
ment. Vegetable bin. Price $555.00
Fort Royal Garage Ltd. Telephone
2362 10.7.52—6n



PYE BATTERY SETS—Just a few left
MAFFEI'S RADIO EMPORIUM.
15,6,52—t.f£.n



LIVESTOCK

| BOXERS—Two brindled bitéh puppies
for sale Sire son of triple Swiss





Champion Vam Ex Holga of Germania.
| Four months Write C. S. Kelly,
{ Castleton, Dominica. 12,7, 52—2n.

SS
» GOAT —One Sanaan White Doe fresh in
milk, 9 pints daily. Apply ‘“Howardville’







King Street. 12.7, 522n

MILCH COWS—(1) just calved (2) to
calve in 2 weeks. B. Walker
“Redland” St. George. 10.7,52—3n.



ONE MULE
tion

— Apphy Constant Flarita-
154.7.52-—6n..

a

PUPS—Pure Bred Alsatian .Puppies
4 Males 2 Fe-
males. Book now. Phone Peter Ince,
Home 8481, Office 4279. 6.7.52-—31

MECHANICAL

——
“ADDING MACHINES—New shipment
of Addo Adding Machines just received.

al and and Electrically operated, T, Geddes

Grant Ltd., Phone 4442." 9.7,52—6n.

——

“DUPLICATORS—Roneo Rotary Dupli-
eators, several models, from $80.00 up.
Get a demonstration to-day at T. Geddes
9,7.52—6n.





“OFFICE EQUIPMENT—Roneo Filing
Cabinets, Roneo Desks, Stationery bi
boards, now available from stock at T.
Geddes Grant Ltd. Phone 4442."

9.7,52—6n



“TYPEWRITERS—Now in stock new
Royal Standard and Portable Typewriters
T. Geddes Grant Ltd, Phone 4442."

9,7,.52—6n





MISCELLANEOUS
An Ivory Quilted Taffeta Bedspread
lined in honey ecoloured Crepe ‘de
nens for full sized double Bed, usec
ery little $25.00. W. Smith, Hopeweli
1042 12.7.52--tn.



ADMIRALTY CHARTS of the
ng: The West Indies, Barbados, Grena-
lines, Trinidad to Surinam, Mona
Passage to Dominica, West Indies to
‘indward Islands. Roberts & Co. No. 9
{igh St. Dial 3301. 11.7,52—wry.

BAROMETERS—Hotsehold and Ships
Anervid Barometers. Roberts & Co. No,
) High St. Dial 3301. 11.7,52—3n.

lollow-







CEMENT ROLLER for lawn or cricket

leld or Tennis Court Good Condition

15.00. W. Smith, Hopewell 4942.
12,7,52—1n

ranised, new.
3. Ward 2337 or 3918.

GALVANIZED SHEETS. 26 Gauge, in

Sizex Tit. $4.62, 8 ft. $5.28 and 9 ft.
38.04 Now is the time to buy, Har-
ison’s. Dial 2364, 12.7.52—3n.

HOUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT of ali
deseription, Owen T. Alider, 118 Roebuck

Street. Dial 2299. 10.5.52-—t.f.n
—$——$—$————
MOBO TOYS—For that birthasy gift:
jorsés, toteveles, chair desks, snails,
Yieyeles etc. K. R. Hunte & Co. Ltd.

cwer Broad Street, Dial 5146
41,7 52—3n.

——$———

——
“STUK” GLUE lives up to its name,
t sticks anything “‘stickable’’, so that it
tay “stul.”” Colourless, Powerful,

sconomieal, Ask ‘your dealer for “STUK
12.7.52-—-2n.







Subsertbe now to the Dally Telegraph

ngland’s leading Daily Newspaper now

reivin@ in Barbados by Air only a few

« after publication

/ tae Gale evo Advogate Co, Ltd.
Local Representative, Tel. 3118

17.4.63—t.f.m,



siUK GLUP—In the Home, Office
ind Workshop, “STUK" Glue has secured

1 firm place. It is the 2 in 1 adhesive
th the 1,000 and 1 uses, Your dealer
cun supply it. 12.7,52—-2n.,

i ge epeennrenenninnnn KEY

WEDDING GIFT—A few ironing board
vnd No-cord iron sets, subject to special
wedding-gift allowance. A Barnes &





Co., Ltd. 3.7,52—t.f.m.
POSSSOS SO OVS PSPSPS 9SFZ



T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

a eee

BOSWELL IN HOLLAND
LIOS—17164 gee eee ee cess

THE CLOUD ABOVE THE







GREEN — By Sir Philip Gibbs.
$2.76
TIME TO REMEMBER
By Lioyd Douglas $2.76
| \ WOMAN CALLED FANCY
1% By Frank Gerby ess $3.00
% Clearing out from our Hardware
| , Department—
1S Shot Gun Cartridges (New
'% 1952 Stock) $11.45 per 100,
1 All heavy Hardware items at
iO cost and below "
1% (These cut prices are due to ow. @ |
{¢ closing out the greater part of 2 |
$ our H re Department) %
% JOHNSON’S STATIONERY AND ¢
% HARDWARE 3
®PPOSSSSCFOO CS SOOO |

The dwellinghouse called “VENTNOR”
with the land whereon the same stands
containing — by ™ t 4083
square feet of thereabo' situate at
the Corner of Pine Road and Ist Avenue,
Belleville.

Inspection on Mondays, Wednesdays
and Fridays between the hours of 4 and
6 p.m. on application the tenant

For further particulars and conditions

of sale “PRY. to:— ‘
| CATFORD & CO.
10.7.52—8n.

AUCTION |

UNDER THE SILVER
ER

ON TUESDAY, {5th by order of Mrs
L. b, Gill we will sell the Purniture
at “Clemment Rock” St. Jéseph which

includes .
Dining Table (seat 12), China Cabinet
Tub Chairs aid Rockérs, Upright Chairs,
Dinner Waggon; Berbice Chair, Double
End Settee all in Mahogany: Glass and
China, Breakfast Service, Pictures, HMV
Gramaphone; R.C.A. Radio in good
order; Serving Tray: Sideboard Hat-
stand Desk; Wardrobe, Dressing Tabie.
Washstands in Mahogany: Pine Bedsteads
with Vono Springs; Larder, Cream
Separator, Scales, and many other items.

Sale 11.30 o'clock, Terms cash.

B ER TROTMAN & CO.

11.7.52—2n.
AD

ANNOUNCEMENTS

PROFESSIONAL NOTICE,

DR, CHARLES MANNING wishes to
inform his patients -that he will be re-
suming his Practice Sunday July 13th

12.7.52—1n.



Auctioneers

Y





EARN Rie MOREMY by selling Redit-
$usion in y spare time. Get a supply
of forms today. 1.7,52—6n,













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

SRE

a






WATER COOL

spection. Apply: “Landfall” Sandy |

Cay the 17th day of July 1952, I wil
offer for sale by Public Competition at
my Offiee in the Public Buildings for a
sum _ not less than the

i B. RADAR"
{now at anchor in Carliste Bay. Bridge-
jtown, with its fittings. Particulars of
lthe Inventory of the said Vessel ean be
)seen on lication

The appraised vaiue of the Vessel,
which was built in 1946, is the sum of
een FIVE THOUSAND DOLLARS:
tt ts fitted with an Internal combustion
Dies@l Engine, has an estimated speed
‘of 10 knots, a gross tonnage of 162,34,
‘a register tonnage of 16.12, a length
of 108 feet, a breadth of 20 & 3/10 feet
and a depth of 10 feet. The length of
the Engine room ig 24 feet.

The atcomimedation consists of 2
passengers’. rooms with .4 beds each,
sailors’ rooms for 6, eooks’ aecommoda-
tion for 2, Bodtswain’s locker and
store room.

For further particulary and arfange-
ments for inspettion apply to

T. T. HEADLEY,
Marshal in Admiralty.

Provost Marshal's Office 25.6,.52—1in.

WANTED

HELP

YOUNG MAN—A capable, energetic.
hardworking young man to manage
Commission Office in Trinidad. Good
cpportunity for right man. Apply by
letter, Box K.K. c/o Advocate,

9.7.52—4n.













MISCELLANEOUS
Air Rifle BSA Dr. Simon. Tel.
085 12,7.52—3n,



$62.50 POCKET MONEY easily earned
by recommending 25 new subscribers tc
| SEDEPUROR in one month,
1.7.52—6n.

——
REDIFFUSION offers $1.50 cash for

each new Subscriber — by
you. 1.7.62—6n.

SUPPLEMENT YOUR JNCOME
recommending REDIFFUSION,
oa particulars from the R)
\ office.

Obtain
IFFUSION
1.7.52—6n.

TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS extra Bonus
from Rediffusion for 25 recommenda-
tions in one calendar month.

1.7.52—6n.

WANTED TO PURCHASE
LIQUOR LICENSE—Apply to Martin
Doorhy & Co, Ltd 12.7.52—in.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of John L
Salesman of Kingston Terrace, holder
of Liqtor License No. 1050 of 1952
granted to Gordon Massiah in respéct of
}a board and shingle shop at Venture,
St. Johh, for permission to use said
| Liquor License at a wall building at
No. 26 Roebuck Street, City,

Dated this llth day of July, 1962.
To:—H. A, TALMA Esq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”

Signed J. L. Jones,
Applicant.
N.B.—This application will 2 con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, Distriet “A” on Tues.
day the 22nd day of July, 1988 at-



Jones,



o'clock, a.m.
HW. A. TALMA,
Police Magistrate, Dist, “A’‘
12,7.82—In,.
CAUSED BY

Kidneys and Liver?

When your back aches so you hate to
straighten up—and short sharp twinges
stab you at every sudden move—your
backache may have several catises that
heighten pain! That's why Dr. Chase’s
Kidney & Liver Pills brings such quick,
effective relief to matiy whe suffer with
backache! For this time-proven rem-
edy treats be! conditions at once~
contains special remedial ingredie
for both kidneys and liver, —
So if you feel tired, headachy—with
painful joints and aching back—look
to both kidneys and liver! Then look
to Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills—
for a reliable product used by Cana-
'dians for over half a century, The
name “Dr, Chase"! is your assurance, 7



ERS (lee Cans)
Now Obtainable at

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

AT ATTRACTIVE PRICES

OOO LI AI

LECCE OCBEEGEESE OEE OOS OOD,

Bs NEWS! —



Spend $10.00 and you sill get
One (1) B.7.C. 2/- Sweep Ticket



We now offer you one (1) B.T.C. 2/- Sweep Ticket
for every $10.00 you spend with us.

Starting Monday, 14th July and continuing to 2nd

August.



NEW

IRON COMBINATION BEDSTEADS

SHIPMENTS

NYLON-—-DRESS MATERIAL @

$2.53 & $2.67

GEORGE SAHELY & CO.

THE PLACE WHERE THRIFTY PEOPLE SHOP

Phone 4934



19 Swan St.
















by|thé tax always

contributions to a superannuation

creases,

SATURDAY, JULY 12, 1952



BARBADOS ADVOCATE
‘
PUBLIC NOTICES; LOST & FOUND |
——_—___— — ~)
REAL ESTATE NOTICE LOST i!
- All male citizen f th . t
"“ARTRAMONT" situate at Flint Hall,) between the “aa 18 sng te senate B.T.c. RACE BOOK for 1952 Series |
St. Michael, standing on 2 acres 8 roods}in, Barbados are Tequested to ea at|F.F.F. 2340 to 2349 Book was purchased
the American Consulate from July 1 to|from N. F E. Lawrence, in the name
house is built of stone and con-| 31, 1952 for Selective Service Registration |0f R. Farrell, owner. Finder will be

rewarded on returning seme to R, Farrel,
Charnocks, Ch. Ch 12.7.$2—in

WALLET—Containing 2 Sweepsteke
Tickets, Series C.C. 3002 and S.S,. 8105

Finder pleagfe return same to Harold |
Johnen, Holders Land, Kew Road, |
St. Michael 12.7.92—2n. |



| | PERSONAL



'
The Public ave hereby warned against |
giving eredit to any person or persons!
whomsoever in my name as I do en-|

hold myself r msibie for anyone con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me. |
Sad. HOBAR? LEOPOLD BYNOE)
Rogers Road, The Ivy, ‘

St. Michael.
10.7, 52—2n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Octarine Mitchell,
shopkeeper of Kew Road, holder of
Liquor License No.
to Ermie Greenidge in respect of bottom
floor of a 32-storey board and shingle
shop in Roebuck Street, City, for per-
mission to use catd Liquor License at)



472 of 1962, granted



date and the total deducted in
previous weeks will then be de-
ductible from the wages or repay-
able to the employee. i
At every stage the employee is
éarning at the rate of his cumula-
tive wages to date. However
much the employees’ wages change
deducted by
reference to his yearly rate of
earnings up to date and a propor-
tion of his allowances for the year.

is

' Adjustments
Adjustments are made for)
Superannuation and National |

Insurance Contributions. '
The Tax Deduction Card must
be returned by the employer to
the Collector of Taxes at the end
of the year. All payments must
be made by the employer to the
Collector by the 14th of each

Absence without pay will nor-
mally result in a repayment being
due which the employee can
arrange to collect from his em-
ployer but on becoming unem-
ployed any repayment due must
be applied for to the Inspector of||
Taxes. (atm!

"’nere are numerous provisions |
dealing with subsidiary matters,!
eg., such as the change of em~
ployer, case where no tax is de-)
ductible (e.g. directors fees),|
Jarge and small incomes, pay after)
leaving employer, casual emyfoy-
ees, audit and pensions.

The remuneration for each
year will be asseSsed along the
usual linés. If the tax payable
differs from ‘the amount deducted,
fhe difference will be payable or
refunded as the case may be. It
snuuld be noted that while tax is
deducted or the “payment” made
throughout the year, the assess-
ment wilk be on the amount
“earned” during the year and
employers may be called upon to

supply any necessary particulars.

Canadian System
Every person paying salary,
wages, superannuation or pension
benefits, retiring allowance or
death benefit must make deduc~

tiems from such payments.
Pay is the employees’ earnings
including value of board and lodg-
ing and other allowances less

fund.
Every employee must file with’
the employer a Tax Deduction
Return certifying the amount of
personal exemptions claimed. The!
employer makes tax deductions|
according to the personal exemp-
tions certified and where none
certified, as if employee is aj|
single person. The T.D.R. ae
open to inspection by Inland|
Revenue officers.
The tax tables are issued for
weekly, bi-weekly, semi-monthly, |
monthly, ten-monthly and yearly
eases. The tax is not deducted by
reference to the employees cumu-
si date, and there
are Special provisions relating to
bonuses and retroactive pay in-|
In cases where the total |
@ On Page %

S¢



MODERN LIVING
IS A STRAIN

NUTROPHOS

‘helps you to relax and ;
fortifies your whole ¢
nervous system.

YOU EAT WELL, $
SLEEP WELL, FEEL
WELL, when you take

NUTROPHOS

BUY





® From Page 1
(c) total gross pay from 6)
April to date, ;

From the tax table he will find

the total tax due to date on that

total gross pay and enter that

amount of the T.D.C, The differ-

ence between the total tax due to
|

‘TH



OUR
GIGANTIC
SALE

NOTABLE

‘
a board and shingle shop attached to
regidence at Kew Road, St, Michae!
Dated this lith day of July, 1952.
To E. A. Mc_EOD, Esq., VALUES
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A.”
OCTARINE MITCHELL,
Applicant
N.B.—This application with be con-
ered. #1. | ecgne ee p oe
: ir “AY : .
the Sond das of July, 1982, at 11 o'clock, ||) Embroidered Anglaise
Pe Eigttcut to: Ne beeen ee
Pélice Magistraté, Dist. “A.
12.7. 2—In. || Sharkskin .............. $1.39
—— rere
yA y Satin 62
P\ALY.E. System
: ‘. Ponjee .............065 atiae tee
Discussed Hollywood Crepe .... $1.26
ii Poplin ..........., .62
Cabico oi... ccccneeeeeee 9
Fujiette .............. Pyhatets 39

MORE
BARGAINS

Doubie Bedspread $5.21
» Mosquito Net $7.24
Single Blanket ........ $1.98
Double Bedsheet .... $6.21
(Crettone—48” $1.32
Tapestry Cloth—48” $1.29
Bed Tick—56" ... .... $1.29
Still More Bargains
Gents Pullover
Khaki Shirts .
Socks ................. 3 for $1.00
Handkerchiefs 4 for $1.00
Tropical Suiting .... $2.62
Khaki ............5ccceee
Sharkskin—56”



ORIENTAL

VELVET EVENING
BAGS
A Speciality
SOUVENIRS
FROM INDIA, CHINA &

ANI
BROS.

Pr. Wm. Henry St.







Suffocating “Hot Flashes” stopped

or strikingly relieved
in 63-80%* of cases in doctors’ tests!

2 Are you going thir w what it has done
Oe eo

vous tension, irritability, you know what it



akness and other t + sinaeneed toe piel

of f Ts. of tension, ‘flashes’ and irri-

tress of this time? ‘ability 1t so often brings at
‘Then... . here's hope for ““Ch ‘mes!

1 *ip y by fre peepee flax hea

Edis ca alos oe" Seu, Saprosed Meviets

. a
relief from such ay iis

“flow much edster your

in 63 and 80% hie” mar bei

tively) of the cases
Complete

ee
—_ you know that

Ly
action through
thetic

pains - sympa ner-
roe en ae Pinkham’s vous system—re-~
tful tool ft contains mo eves distress of
Grugsl the“ heat waves")

Ye 7 women and
suffering from functional
of men.



er
ROYAL NETHERLANDS |,”

STEAMSHIP co. The : My. “MONE A” wrt

acee argo a assengers for

wi. ofQMANG tno sunors ea nile ener
aa” . evis and St, Kitts, Sailing Mo i-
si, Gene lh gy fae dy th i
M.S. BOSIOOP Ist ‘August, 1952 The M/V “CARIBBEE” will

Dominica, Antigua,

Seen TO EUROPE
To Nevis and St.

M.S, 0} ESTAD 15th J ys 1958.
! Kahane T'DAD, PAE, nt 0
SH GUIANA





lam's



SHIPPING NOTICES



accept Cargo and Passengers for
Montserrat,
Kitts Sailing Fri-

as & aera day 1th inst.
.S. STENTOR i3th July, 1952,
ss. CO’ 28th uly, BWA. R WNER
5. Gaokee & a i. ASSOCIATION UNC)
SAILING TO & CURACAO ers.

c AO ¥)

M.S. HESTIA 2ist July, 1952.
8S, P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.
Agents



NEW YORK SERVICE.
A STEAMER saile 20 June—errives Barbados Ist July.

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE.

‘The 8/S “THEMISTOCLES” sails 6th J
A SieaMEn Sails 19th June—arrives bados Sth July.

Nat





e—arrives Barbados 2ist June.



CANADIAN SERVICE 4

Apply:—

SOUTHBOUND eS,
“ne Fb aa Arrives Barbados
mi
2.9. “PINDRA” aba ie va May 19th June 5th
S.S. “TISTA" .. ary oe May %th June 14th
§.S. “ALCOA POINTER” .. June 13th June 28th
“A STEAMER” .... June 27th July 12th
“A STEAMER” July 11th July 26th
NORTHBOUND
emer ane mE

ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
DA COSTA & CO.,LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE















instead of Prince Wm. Henry Street.

“TRINITY COTTAGE”

C4
Derricks (on sea-side) St. James

ences, full
cn 3 role
Mortgage can be arranged.
arrangement.

Import & Export Co., Ltd. Plantations Building.

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

Three Bedroom Stone House, with usual conveni-
furnished or without furniture. Standing
s and 10 perches. Immediate possession.
Inspection invited by

For further particulars "Phone 2959. The Barbados
12.7.52—2n,

xA Star Bay for cach Day of next week *

Soft yet firm,
and wholesome

———— KOO PEARS
16 oz, — 486e.
30 oz, — Té6e.

Lovely, Delicious.

KOO STRAWBERRY
JAM
21h — $1.01

, a

*A Further



A ppetising . Sunshine in a tin

KOO BAKED BEANS KOO GRAPES
1loz. — 2ie. (Purple & White)
1607. — 28¢. 16 oz. — 30c.
20027, — 35¢. 30 oz. — 49.

-*

Rich, and full of }

Flavour oA Better as a Dish

KOO SWEET CORN : KOO WHOLE

160z. — 39. TOMATOES
200z. — 48c. 28 oz.

Bee FL a

Y ¢
2 if

Ideal for Flavouring,

+e ere

Shipment of your popular
KOO Canned Goods

is due soon!

+


SATURDAY, JULY 12, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE

___PAGE_SEVEN_
High Blood Pressure —
Kills Men & Women ~










HENRY





wice a ir vomen a Men suse
fer from High Riood Pressure, which
ig @ mysterious disease Ubat starts
abou time of Change of Life and
ist ause of much heart trouble

1 of paralytic strokes. Com-
mon symptoms of High Bined Prea-
gure aré: Nervousness, headaches at
top and back of head and above eyes,
pressure in head, Mizziness, short
breath, pains in heart, palpitation,
poor sleep, loss of memory and «nergy,
easily excited, fear and worry, If you
suffer any of these symptonis, don't
delay treatment a single day, because
your life may be in danger. Noxco
(formerly known as Hynox), & new
medical discovery, reduces High Bloe@
Pressure with the first dose, takes a
heavy load off the heart, and makes
you feel years younger in @ few days,
Get Noxco from your chemist today.
it is guaranteed to make you feel 6&
atrong or money back.








don't you guess q 7

Use LISTERINE.
w it’s the best /

s



eet ; iniecl

da pore < ay 7 J





". NOT HERE...
1 KNOW LAUR HAD)
A REVOLVER../

WONDER IF SHE
STILL HAS iT..






















@ Listerine Tooth Paste is compounded
of more than 14 carefully selected in-
gtedients, precisely balanced to give
you maximum polishing and cleansing
qualities without danger tothe enamel.

aot

ogee f
ety





























a “i — ee aes leaves your SOSDOSESAESDOSPOSBRSIODO,
Lh gta | Be aoa mout ing fresher, cleaner, sweeter. i%
ere ye t WED AVE ‘TO | » FORGET THE Try it todayt , ; ~
USE SOME. So of Re LOK? Have THE WHOLE] BIC NEW DRAPES ce , DANCE NOTICE
SE SOME > ol com Goo fh LOUK WNSTAIRS| J ~ , :
NEW ge . SP: ie se * PARLEY Hitt country %$
oR. APES | \ S3 te x ii eed | of | st CLUB, St. Peter %
et By, us } | ss \ ‘
Ps Os eT ‘ | % OPENING DANCE
‘ (| if % SATURDAY 12th JULY, 1962
ith | xs Starts at 9.00 p.m.
\ 1% Dress Optional
i | ADMISSION ::: $1.00
ix (Meanwell’s Orchestra)
RS 14,7.52.-—2n.
| | se SSAA AAA ty
\
'



IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE |



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





ONE WORD FROM YOU AND Fe
THEY ARE SAVED!

ONE WORD...) gmat SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches White Park,
Tee i Tweedside, Speightstown and Swan Street

















oo



MAKE YOUR CHOICE,
FLASH GORDON /
ME--OR WATCH YOUR







Usually Now PEARS SOAP ................ 32
OVALTINE—Large .. .. 121 1.10 CAMAY SOAP ............... .27

7)
. if Aaa
Lane
Ve oa |
te ea ‘ HIDDEN MACHINERY GRINDS INTO ff

MOTION, AND TEX AND KENT ARE /
LIFTED TOWARD THE GAPING oo.
Ne.



TOILET PAPER 32 x 35 30 CAGRIMERG ciceecicesesceees 27
WOUGATES eget carers ean 1g

APRICOT JUICE ey ie ae WILLOW BEAUTY SOAP ... 16
MILK and ALMOND OTL

OF MO-LOK, THE FROST GOD...
La EZ.



SELECT POWDERED IVORY Ppa ee once aka We ace yaa
4 MILK By os i 1.05 96 DIMM eh dcr LENE nhac EEL CURES Che deed 42
i CCMA, (SEEM ec ivaidre selec eens "10
IN A SHORT TIME ONLY THEN CAN YOU en GiPamemneobincs COIR) i cies cceeseeseeacs 06
YOU WILL HEAR A , REMOVE YOUR BLINDFOLD... SCHWARTZ MUSTARD : PLAYING CARDS (per pk.) . ees

WELL, CAN I TAKE RASPING NOISE... om: ms AND WALK THROUGH THE —in Glasses. ‘ 48 45 WRITING PADS ....

Fvisidss teen
OFF THE BLINDFOLD oe : | | OPEN DOOR YOU WILL SEE! Ro

BABIES NIPPLES
NOW, HERR UMLAUT? = oh y ne \) By | AUF WIGPERSEHEN, HERE ih BEER ng ag a os 28 22 °






Ee

bs oe, The

; ‘a ee eee ia
Eis daa

~

PAR eo



a 4



THE COLONNADE GROCERIES

The Place Where Your Dollar Goes Further

CRICKET

The West Indies in Australia 1951—52

CRUSADERS

By HAROLD DALE

Mr. Harold Dale, already known to Millions
of readers for his forthright cricket reporting in
the Daily Express and the Barbados Advocate
adds another outstanding book to our series on
Test Cricket. How would the flashing strokes of
Weeks, Worrell and Walcott match up to the
efficient run-getting of Morris and Hassett?






















--SO TI CAME OVER TO
SEE_IF ANYTHING WAS
THE MATTER /



AT THIS MOMENT, IN THE TAPESTRY R
THE SAVOY-STRATFORD :




WELL, KIRBY, IT DIDN'T WORK] $
OUT EXACTLY THE WAY WE

‘ PLANNEO IT... BUT MY DAUGHTER JOE

MONICA iS FREE AN’ HAPPY AGAIN, CONFIDENTIALLY,

AN’ Y'GOT ME OUT O% JAIL... ; ; GRAND TO A COPS’ JOE, I DIDN'T,

!
CHARITY ! os EITHER! CONFEESION...HY DID HE

/ |TRY TO TAKE THE BLAME...
=| |A COLD-BLOODED HOODLUM
i} [LIKE HIM? ams










YOU, MONICA..,THAT'S
ALL THAT MATTERS,.,
{T'S IN THE PAST NOW,,
IT'S OF YOUR LIFE.










Would the spin and guile of Ramadhin and
‘ Valentine be more effective than the menacing
speed of .Lindwall and Miller? Would the
“stormy petrel of cricket,” Barnes, succeed in his
attempt at a coméback? These and the other
questions that spring to mind are fully dealt with



nN






i in Mr, Dale’s candid commentary. Apart from
Read all about Your favourite derailed chapters on the Test, he covers all the
Cricketing Stars— other important games of the tour
Few cricket enthusiasts could afford the time ae
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES GODDARD, ATKINSON, and money to be present throughout the “World z
MARSHALL, WALCOTT, Championship” matches. Cricket Crusaders is g
= mmm ee the ideal substitute for the absentee Reinforced
COMMISSION AND hie STILL 2 | WEEKES, WORRELL. by many splendid action illustrations, it brings a



THE REST



ON THE CAME DAY CON,
KNEW YOUD MARE iT.



WONDERING |

HLLNEVER KNOW. p-—~~~”
WHO THE S.C. iV,

NO, SIR. (VE STOPPED
GUESSING

momentous series right to the reader’s armchair.

-——

$350 | ADVOCATE
per coy | STATIONERY



VE THEN WHO WAS HE? aa UIE ALL }





[a



\
Vy
"my
*

EE? NEW ADVENTURE. |


aE



PAGE EIGHT

West Indians Take Top and a



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



tlonours In England

By Roy

Marshall

(Matches played June 28th)

WEST h

t There

dian. weather
was bright



sunshine

came to Lancashire on Satur-
everywhere and the

crowds showed their appreciation by turning uv in large

wu s. The West Indian professionals-in the Lancashire

League and Central Lancashire League. also appreciated

the change from the rain of the previous week and all of
them turned in collection-winniag performances.

yde Walcott who heads the ance against Lindwall and Co., the

ashire League batting with visitcrs from Nelson. Winning

615 runs at an average of 123 put she toss Enfield batted first and

ip another magnificent perform- Clyde scored 105 not out in 2%







vrs, Enfield declaring 21 176
Clyde reached his 50 in 80
utes, and his 100 in 153
minutes. Not even Lindwall’s
geat pace bowling could ‘disturb
him although it is a testimony to
Lindwall’s accuracy. that. only
Seven 4's were included in Clyde’s
century. Lindwall finished with
iour for 57.

Nelscn with only two hours left
to bat made little attempt to score
the necessary runs for victory.
Lindwall swung lustily to com-
plete a fine all-round performance

y scoring 40 not out but when

umps were drawn Nelson were
mly 139—4,

Walcott received a
tion for his batting.

£14 collec-

Rawtenstail v. Bacup

The Rawtenstall—Bacup game
also finished in a draw although
this time there was a little more
excitement in the closing stages.

Rawtens‘all won the toss and in
2 hours 35 minutes scored 194—6
before declaring. This left Bacup
only 2 hours 10 minutes in which
to score 195 but it was a challenge
they readily accepted. As usual
when they are forcing the pace,
Everton Weekes opened _ the
innings. He scored rapidly all
round the wicket and reached 94,
including 11 4's in’ 110 minutes.
At this stage Bacup were well up
with the clock, But with Ever-
ton’s dismissal, four wickets fell
in the space of 15 minutes and
suddenly they were fighting
against defeat, When ‘their last
pair came together there were
still 5 minutes left for play. But
dogged defence earned the day
and the result was an honourable
draw.





Burnley v. Lowerhouse

The Bufnley-Lowenhouse game
also failed to produce a_ result
although Burnley came close to
losing their second match of the
season.

Lewerhouse won the toss and,
on the best wicket I have seen in
the Lancashire League, decided to

bat first. Marshall opened the
innings and reached his_ third
consecutive half-century in 62

minutes, He made 60 in 75 min-
utes including 11 4's and Lower-
house after batting three hours,
all but ten minutes, were dis-
missed for 154.

“Pee
rg

EVERTON WEEKES

Burnley were left with only 1
hour 55 minutes in which to bat!
and in the absence of their Aus-
tralian all-rounder, Cecil Pepper,
for “whom Malcolm Hilton of





Vulyar May Win PAY E SYSTEM DISCUSSED

Eclipse Stakes

(Fram Our Qwn Correspondent)

LONDON, July 11.

The Eclipse Stakes hasn’t been
won by a Derby winner since the
war—Tulyar should be the first
to do’ so here to-morrow since
Blue Peter in 1939. The Aga
Khan will have three runners
and the Begum one, but the
only ones to be considered are
“Fraise Du Bois the Second” and
“Talyar’.

The task of Mehmandar and
Norooz will be to ensure a truly
run race, I anticipate one of
them going off in the front and
when he has had enough Tothee
will earry on.

Smirke will not be in any
hurry to take the lead as Tul-
yar is apt to think that he has

done enough after getting his
head in front. The colt hasn’t
been beaten this season and goes
as well as ever at home.

Fraise Du
wilh be having
the season and the distance may
not be far enough for him. It
can be the tuning up gallop for
the King George VI and Queen
Elizabeth Stakes at Ascot a week

Bois
his

the Second,
first race of

from to-morrow,
There anly. remains King’q
Bench. It has been stated that

he runs only if the going is firm.

One oecasion on which King’s
Bench attempted the mile and a
quarter was in the New Market





Stakes. in which he finished
¢ h to Chavey Down. King’s
Bench is about the. best miler
among the threesyear-olds but!
ir a race that is certain to be run
at a fast pice I take Tulyar to
win with -some confidence,



Sea Seouts Win
Basketball Match

The Second Division Basket
ball match whicii whs played
yesterday afternoon at the
Mor » High School Grounds be-




WWE Sea Seouts and L.S.S, ended
in 10ther victory for the Sea

Chief scorers of the match were
©, Springer and T. Carter net-
ting 9 and 6 respectively for the
winners and D. Badenock and A.
Jones netting 4 each for. the
losers,





NOXIUS P, O’FAKE
FINDS IT IS IMPOSSIBLE
TO KEEP HIMSELF

t

TAKES A LOWER
AND COUNTS A MILLION
| SHEEP».
§ (PAROON WHILE 2 SNicKER)., *

THE PooR
CAN'T SLEEP...

GUY JUST iM

@ From Page 6
remuneration (including the
bonus or retroactive pay) will not
exceed $5,000 the bonus or retro-
ective pay is subject to a tax
deduction of 18%,

Lump sum payments may also
be dealt with in a manner similar
to benuses but the employee may
elect to have a percentage deduc~
tion equivalent to the percentage
that

The total tax deducted from the
43 for the final round of 70.

employees’ pay_in last complete

year

Total pay received in that year.

There are special provisions for
deductions from casual or seasonal
employees and the tax normally
deductible may be reduced by 1/3
where the employee:

(a) is employed by the day

(b) earns less than $15.00 per

day

(c) is not employed for more

than 200 days in the year,

At the end of the year an assess~
ment is made upon the employee
as usual and the difference be-~



Lecke Wins Open
Championship

(From Our Ow Correspondent)

LONDON, June 11.

At Royal Lytham and St. Annes
to-day, Bobby Locke of South
Africa, won the Open Goif Cham-
pionship with an aggregate of 287
It was his third success in four
years, his previous victories being
in 1949 and 1950. One stroke be-
hind in second place was 22-year-
old Australian professiona] Peter
Thompson. In third one stroke
behind Thompson was Irishman
Fred Daly winner in 1947,

Daly who led the field overnight
by four strokes had rounds of 77
and 76 to-day. Locke completing
his third round in 74 reduced
Daly’s lead by three shots and then
foing out first did a final round of
73 thus setting him 2 target of
74 or better for victory. Thirty-
seven ‘to: the turn Daly never
lcoked like producing the neces-
sary figures and when he took a
six at fifteen it was all over.

Thompson who made a great last
round attempt to gain the title
needed to finish 43, 43 to

_equal Locke, But he returned 44, p.m.

[ They'll Do It Every Time) muss meme



ay 5

y

deducted will be payable or re-

payable as the case may be,
There is less material to hand

than the

regarding this system

U.K. and I am not therefore able

been noted
system.

The U.K. system is generally
regarded as cumbersome, the tax
tables «lone being volumes. The
Canadian system is simpler and
could be more readily understood
by ‘the employer who is an inte-
gral part of any P.A.Y.E. system.
The machinery would also need
to be less heavy, the staff could
be more quickly trained and there
would be less opportunity for
error. The Canadian system
would appear to be more suitable
to a small community like Bar-
bados,

Commenting on the _ introduc-
tion of either of the systems here
Mr. Osbourne said that it -would
mean that firms would have to
appoint personnel.~who would be
responsible for keeping appropri-
ate records subject to periodical
inspection by the Commissioner of
Income Tax.

[t would mean additional staff
too at the Department of Income
tax, At present the cost of run-
ning the department amounted to
-75 of the tax collected and the
introduction of the P.ALY.E, sys-
tem would mean another 10% or
14% of the additional tax it is
hoped to collect.

Harrison Meet
Y.M.P.C. At Cricket

A team from
Harrison & Co, will meet a
Y.M,.P.C. team in a cricket match
at Y.M.P.C. grounds, Beckles
Road, on Sunday next,

The sides are as follows:

C. F. Harrison—John Goddard
(Capt.), W. F. Hoyos, K. A.
Branker, E. W. Cave, V. Butler,
&. Austin, L. Bynoe, G.

Miller,
D. Holder, C. Beckles and T. G.
Ellis.

Y.M.P,C.—I. Burke (Capt), B
Porter, E. Branker, D. King, V.
Lewis, R. Austin, G. Archer, H.
Mayhew, G. H. Mayhew, E. C.
Mayhew and G, King.

12.30

coneerning the U.K.



The game will begin at



_By Jimmy Hatlo



, Claring,

tween the tax payable and 4

to note certain aspects that :

— ——_—_—-

Messrs C, r|









a

FRANK WORRELL

Lancashire deputised, the task of
making the necessary runs proved
too much fer them. Hilton is a
fine left-arm bowler as his 6 fot
49 proved. But he is not the bats-
man that Pepper is and Burnley
at stumps were 122 for 8.

Marshall received a £13 collec-
tion for his 60 runs.

CENTRAL LANCASHIRE
LEAGUE

Both Sonny Ramadhin and
Frank Worrell had match winning
performances and their respective
sides, Crempton and Radcliffe are
now first and third respectively in
the Central Lanes, League.

Radcliffe visited Heywood who
won the toss and batted first.
This was a particularly important
match for Frank Worrell because
the previous week he had been

bowled before scoring by the
Heywood professional Reid.
In two hours 40 minutes Hey-

wood reached 156 for 9 before de-
This left Radcliffe 2
hours 5 minutes in which to
achieve victory and it was a task

4

ee

G

A



BONE CHINA







achfeved with comfort, win-
with about ten minutes to
rell was ‘in great form and
mpletely vindicated himself. He
cpened the innings. and his un-
beaten 101 included 14 4’s, He
was particularly severe on Reid
and in one over hit him for 17

Stockport v. Crompton

Crompton’s investment in Sonny
Ramadhin is certainly paying them
great dividends. From being the
Cinderella club of the League they
are now top-dog and their five
point lead is going to take some
pcegging-back.

In 14 overs at Stockport Ram
took 7 for 24 and Stockport after
‘truggling for nearly two hours
were dismissed for 73. :

The task of making the runs for
victory cost Crompton only three
wickets and occupied jist under
an hour and a half.

Ram as now taken 76wickets
and with the season only just past
the half way mark he has a great
chance of beating the record of
150 wickets set up by George
Tribe when playing for Milnrow
in 1949,

(Match played on June 23rd):

; There was one mid-week game
in the Lancashire League which
brougint into opposition the West
Indian professionals Marshall and
Weekes. Both did well but Mar-
shall took the honours with his
second consecutive century, and
Lowerhouse won by 51 runs.



MARSHALL

West Indies

hale

Lowerhouse won the toss and
batted first. They occupied 214
hours in making 204 for 6 declared
of which Marshall's contribution

was 113 in 129 minutes. He hit
13 fours,

agh

WEDGWOOoD

iN

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See the Super-Six





Once again Bacup accepted the}
challenge to make runs against the |
lock and Ev n Weekes opened
the inning: half an hour 60
were ¢ the board and Everton)
was in full cry. Altogether he;
batted 90 minute to make 82,)

including 11 fours. While he was!
at the wicket Bacup had every
chance of winning but when he}!
was run out from backward point
at 115 there was a slump and. 9
wickets were down for 140,

The Lowerhouse victory was
not easily gained, however, for the
)









MALCOLM
HILTON.

last pair defied the bowling, for
20 minutes and when they were
finally separated there were only
three minutes left for play.

Here are the Central Lancashire
ard Lancashire League positions
up to and including June 28th: —

CENTRAL LANCASHIRE

P wid 1 pts.

Crompton | = a ae 30
He swood ee ee ee
Radcliffe wt ote
M.ddleton 2. 2,3 1 25
Rechdale i. 8: 2. eee
Milnrow 16.4 3.
Stockport | Se a ee ee
hoyton 6. 38 3.8
Werneth re 8 Be ae
Aehton 14 3 5 6 4
Oldham .. ’ M4@.3 5 6
Littteborough 4 2 7 5 1B
Castleton Moor a ee
Walden . - 44 1 4% 7

LANCASHIRE LEAGUE

Pp wea pts.

East Lanenashire, oe So ae
Fernley $6. FG aa 7
Faslingden M4 6 8 1 23
Nelson + 14,3 20, 1 119
Rawtenstall Mens. 89.3 oR
rine z@- 3 7°38 36
Ev.field 16 210 3 16
Accrington a, 8172 25
Lowerhouse ae OS 16
Richton 6.2 8 &
Todmorden ag = ane: 6S (1g
Ramebottom iat 2 4°
Paeup ee ae ee 9
Church 18 By ee ”





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SATURDAY, JULY 12, 1952



Rain Stops \|
Two Matches |

From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, July 11 }
For the first time in several

weeks rain caused two games to
ke abandoned to-day, One was
the Indians’ match with Derby
at Chesterfield and the other was
Lancashire’s geme with Essex at
Manchester. At Chesterfield the
tourists had seored 115 for three
‘towards the 295- needed for vic-
tory. Although Hazare was
bowled wiffiétut scoring, they
were well placed and Mantri 40
not out and Umrigar 17 not out
were playing comfortably when
rain stopped play.

SCOREBOARD
Kent beat Sometset by two
wickets: Kent 326 and 100 for

eight; Somerset 162 and 260.

Hants beat Notts by seven wick-}
ets: Hants 320 and 147 for three:
Notts 152 and 311, Giles 126.

Sussex versus Leicester match
Grawn: Sussex 403 and 214 ior
two; Leicester 404 for seven de-
clared, --

Yorkshire versus Glamor’>n
match drawn: Yorkshire 321 ior
six declared, and 167 for six de-
clared, Wooller five for 51;
Glamorgan 222 and 180 for fiye,
Ek. Davies 68. |

|
|
|

Derbyshire versus the Indians
imatch drawn: Derbyshire 162 and
296, Indians 86 and 115 for three.
Kain stopped play.

Lancashire versus Essex match
drawn: Lancashire 349 for five
declared and 183 for four de-
clared; Ikin 85; Essex 231, rai |
stopped play.

PDOOS 9OSOHSOS





THE WEATHER

REPORT
YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington:
nil,
Total Rainfall for month io

date: 1.26 ins.
Highest Temperature: 86.5°
F.

Lowest Temperature; 71.5
F.

Wind Velecity: 11 miles per
hour

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 25.995,
(3 p.m.) 29.942.

TODAY

Sunrise: 5.48 a.m.

Sunset; 6.18 p.m.

Moon: Full, July 7

Lighting: 7 p.m.

High Tide: 7.44 a.m, 8.21
p.m.

Lew Tide: 1.38 a.m. 1.57
p.m.

WHAT’S ON TODAY

H.M.S. Burghead Bay ar-
rives in Carlisle Bay 7.30
a.m.

Films at British Council for
Children 9 a.m.

Committers Meeting, S.P.C.A.
British Council 12.15 p.m.

First, Intermediate and Sec-
ond Division Cricket,
various grounds 1.30 p.m.

General Meeting of Assist-
ant Teachers’ Union x
Queen's Park at 11.30 a.m.





There was a young man named “Woodall”
Who was fond of cricket and football

But when he started tc
His legs would give way
He hadn’t any of what it

play

takes at all.

Now his pal, a fine strapping lad
Could see that “Woodall” felt very sad
So to him, he imparted his secret.

Do as I say.

Drink, “Peter’s Cocoa” everyday

You'll then be healthy and energetic.

Time passed on and cricket was on
“Woodall” made his first century

His friends all cheered

And from then on declared
For us it’s “Peter’s Cocoa” in plenty.

Be wise and give your family “Peter's Cocoa” and
Save money on every tin
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PAGE 1

SATURDAY, II 1 \ II IM1 BARBADOS ADVOCATE FAGS FIVE Jury Finds Chauffeur Guilty Of Attempting Public Mischief AN Ataun mr> berating lor fifteen minutes found Janus A Haynes. a chauffeur "guilty"' of attempting a public mischief when on the 2nd of December last he made a talse report to the police alleging that a car which he ni entfUated lo drive wag stolen. His Lordship Mr Jual ..lor postponed sentence Haynes, a chauffeur employed at the Belmont Garage at the time was dispatch. %  ; w to drive a lady from Belmont Road to the St. Patrick's Roman Catholic Church, Jemmot'.'s Lane, wait, and return to Belmont Road. About half an ho .; afut leaving, to carry out the instructions, he telephoned Mr. Stanley Scaly his, employer, and reported that the car had been stolen. The Po.ice were notified, and him a lift to the corner of Jeminveti|[liun begun. : >u*i Lane. AvMy was about lo leave haul Doubt WtoJemmo,!, UM •*• iH InHaynes addresung the Jury formed that hu. car It-Mftl g £ lhil t there was a doubt ID wn ?*!?*? , n %  L the evidence adduced by the prosWith the Pol.ce Mr Maty ecutlon. In that BUckman was went to the scene of the coUutoo, not cnlled to give rvi andll ;' :dene* before the Police Matf >• ,e r o 1 *" : *. and he suggested that SUCfa f""* u to him. hu>r. MtnttAad the accused l-.u-lup had summed eUrtrf for about K.H J> t ? ,"""";' d on retttralQM had skidded and crashed Into ..,. Pt tonamn an%  THIEVES tt\ RAMPAGE Public Interest In Jamaica Centres On Two New Corporations —FLETCHER Thirty-four dollars worth of clothing were sic I en from a clot hen line In the yard Colonel Oliver and his two wrvanta. Uene Weekes of Upper Colly more Rock and Mabel Scaly of Bush Hall. St. Michael Alphonso Maughn of Supeis Land, St. Philip, reported that a wheel valued W0 was stolon from a waggon. J—328, while 11 was parked on Walrond Roarl Bridgetown, on June 16. The property of Benof Call Mill. S ( mfjan k Lag nell I lead try John. r'ifn <.. %  ( of garden hose. valued 14. were stolen from MM bOOM of HI dl : .ine> Bl Pontabelle. St. Igtcbautt between Monday and Wednesday. Arthur Tibbelt of Wcaton. Worthing. Christ Church, reported that his hcu-e was broken and entered between 10.30 p.m. 'on Monday and 7 00 a.m. on Thursday and two boxes containing document.", four neck ties and about B6 cents In cash. total value (1906. were stolen from a bureau drawer in hi* bedroom. QMn connection i M ..•.%  T..\i poslponeo^ sentence, nnd the Couit the ac 5."" ^ adjourned until next WedneLabourer Acquitted £• R| eu badly II.MII Of Larceny Charge \ nig at 10 i St. Jusi/ih Kiwint-t'jt Dogs Attack Schoolgirl aid thai Kaynei tag Bridge l'^ nd reported that • Bel) was .missing. Haynes told him that ho h .1 left ilie Uflmont Taxi Co. with the ear to tiikc :> Indv to Jemmott'i Lane, and on reaching there parked II and had gone into the H When he returned, tie Investigation Astra %  x • "'i-'i-ar-oid siii m Hurdle "•ecolJ of Bhcknun's Tenantry was detailed to can .... r,,^ nand fattBttl "'"' '' was attacked Hurdle Mid thai when he ffl gs white lh MtM BtS ^ceding along Blackm^,'* Oil Thursday rrggdVuj pie qutiori!i con ,r %  , „ ._„„>., and when h 0 >eached the I piui. c £ff "srtaX i!a* ruied* two porterr *> llarewood who ga m ' While he statement from Mill*:. ll . m nvm had ,i '>irth*i bark last year when the August hurricane damaged the only area "Inch had been untouched bv the JOSEPH BROWNE, a labourer of Todds, St Joseph. 1P44 hurricane. A* ths Mll|1 h was yesterday discharged by Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor after ft* "T *.<."* ^ck in, bearing. PUBLIC interest in Jamaica is mainly centred in the two new di'\ itoprntnl COTpOfttiOJUthe agricultural corporation and the industrial development corporation Mr. S (, Fletcher, Manayin^ Director of the Daily Gleaner and chairman of the Cocoanut Control Authority told the Advocate yesterday Mr Fletcher who was the Jamaica delegate attending tho Oils and Fats Conference which ended at Hastings House yesterday, returned home later in the evening by B W.l.A. He was a guest at the Ocean View Hotel. He said that the two corporations were set up in the colony for the purpose of stimulating industry with the at they would rather encourage other people to go ahead with constructive schemes. Both corporations had already started to function. The plan was that they should operate free of political interference. Government had provided the capital ar.d left the corporation to do what it thought best. cocoanut industrv these areas were now being denial while vrloped UltO irrigation ghgggsM I north side iiraa which and additional reelainaUon scheme* y damaged by the 144 for dec Und '-ere being organBurrieine was now coming bock ised. but there wai -till a lot t K-adlly Into Increasing production, be done an assize jury found him not guilty of breaking and entei h^nTnow of the same district on M.A I than were no further. On the rleane. ejantei ing the house of Augusta Grant 19. and stealing nine shillings and a handkerchief. Browne was also found not guilty on the second count of larceny on which he was charged eauaa'ttoay had an automatic InBrowne was alleged to have committed the otlence uranee •cfaeme wbara growan soon after midnight when he knew that neither Augusta 8^ '" Grant nor her husband were at home. However, besides there being some discrepancies in the evidence for the Prosecution. Browne asked the jury t" believe that it was all a frame-up against him. Miss M. E. Bourne. Assistant Legal Draughtsman. prosecuted for the Crown. Browne was not represented. Grant told the Court that she ing the port he played. Her sister-in-law, Adeline Grant tern Miller and K^-WBII ,Z r *?. J t. "Vi M oea ncar midnight on Her aisler-ln-law, Adeline Grant J 1V( : hVm £ • ,onnso ". P-M 0.. May \6 and left home to look for besides corroborating evidence u She u... treated and her husband, liefore going lo bed to Augusta's accusm. >he had shut the windows and aald that the night was a moonout llayngg as tha man rvhc had left him to keep an eye in the car M-2251 whera luha I left ii on Blgbop*! Court Hill. Ifainage Repaired Touching on reconstruction he said that a good deil of the housing damage, particularly t h e partial damage to 'tmeture*. had been repaired, but MM g*an many eases where there waa a total loss of houses which had not yet been replaced. ua game tarn reliabililatloo lohamat now Betting undarwm\ and thousandof %  pplleatkai ato being eonsldend b] lions set up for the purpose so as MUra that the right pgOpU got money. A lot of rebuilding % %  •wjld be going forward In the -Ily conducted by the Rccjoi low.irds Todds Comer where she Henderson who took a statement next few months. MMnwhilt the Curate of the parish. They w her husband coming towards from Browne when he was brought there are still some thousands of resumed next fish trig her and she turned about to return to the Police Station. Cox also people living In tents." piece of cloth Browne The Kingston Airport damage piece in which the has been replaced with bette "Bauxite developments have put a great deal of money into clr laUon tod now that they are being operated, (hey are making a substantial contribution to bettei conditions. For one thing, tht bauxite developments have resulted m creating ihrag new shipping occasion of the last wU *> docking facilities. P I" C J.' C "! ly aU lo ?' 1 One company which is mining ^Tf wr yj *. %  *" *• %  ^" bauxite in the interior, bungs .t down to the sei bv overhead .d-ie railway to the loading pier which is built for the purpose on the north side and the other two companies take theirs down bv new railway conitructlon to the now piers on the other side also buill for the purpose." it of production ihej netlvarad hich meant that recoverv WOUM 0 faster gg the paoplg would have wj wttta which t>> planl .... night was a moondooi-s and on leivjng to look for light muni and it was because of M hiice K. i %  i SCTafi . i ^V"" "—" nx %  ?*** %  r hu-hand, she closed the door, the llghl of (he mo.m that ihe was M ,' 1|c h :V' "g "" %  risheroef* When she reached r^mlnaa' able .. distinguish to whom "f it He also dented the Iruui semee, which la eanerally held Corner, she met Browne and August., ".i^ %  ddrceeuu her ac0C me Statetneoi Harewood pive. %  •" Tuesday mornings at Tent ll.iv .mother man named Casey Cox cuaatie %  WluK. taking the ttatetnente, opposite the Fishing Fleet has and IMW told heithat her Cox. who August h.i.i llrst mel ts. Mr. Sea'y. the owner of the Car, been discontinued as from Tueshusbiind was somewhere about with Browne, said that the Blghl || his wife. Cpl. Parris and a Utl %  Bervleej srfre Todds' Comer. Cox and she went was dark, and so too. did Sgt boy. arrived. Th< Haynei n In in %  When the boy said th threatened to stamp r stomach if he %  Two orderlies Hospital related morning of (hi they saw H;iynt Hospital compound in car license number If-' how h later drovv out and went across Jeooniotl n the , *J,, dlrecion of f M..r, r ,l< wwrglvS-rtha They told of hi-"turn, and the B-thsheba Social Centra subsequent arrlv.-il of 1 .,,„ %  Q&ht "ill be resumed next fishing her and she turned home, her husband following besaid that a piece of cloth Browne hind. carried, a piece in which the \, a been Seme aniaar repair* are at pre*She was about to enter the door police discovered the kerchief building.* more functionally derig carried out at the St" on reaching home when she saw thai was alleged to have been . ,. r -i. hiu plans for Ihe airport i Church It has Bn>wne coming out of the housestolen, was brown. Hut August. ,,,,( ,\„ ,\ IMH \ SD f.,, IS ,|„, UM ami that there will be a and asked him what he had been Grant had earlier said it w.i %  ,, n,,, fbratlon ii this Church doing there. Browne said he h ul green. wiU either R**a t<> li'iigthen Ihe on Friday. August 2fl, 1952. been looking for her husband and Too "Soft" * he asked how ih.n could Uwhen Brown told the jurv that Chaile to I rial stand' Through ihe Courtesy of tho only a short while ago he had told Grant had given evidence ugaiiut aid for large PUUiea or ihev will two her where *e would And hei hlm bcauseTie waa a chap whom have lo build B oeu ni rue Finn Shows in Si Joseph husband. his wife 1 word was law and was Mr mwhilc theninway at MontegO dui ing the week. Went For Stick too soft a man to gainsay his wife Bay u In the coo.se of extension The ftrat Show, was given at the decn..i, lo frame up a case against tn the lenglh reoulre.1 Tor let punes or stratocruisers," lie paid that Augusta was trying a........ iu to gel him in trouble beeauea h !" n n %  r "P Kecovera DECISIONS CONFIRMED The (I line Which Magt-rtrnte A W llinper unposed on Vlda 4 MarcBlleld. SI IMnlip. %  rd,i> conlli med by tne %  ludgra >f the Assistant Court AnpaeL Betyl Chapman of Marrhfleld, charged A'.-he, with unlawfully and maliciously hullcling bodily harm on her by wounding her on the light side of her head with a stone on March 31. Arihe ( was ordered to p*y %  i i .-.it HI .% %  .ii d. ivor serve seven days Imprisonment. Her husband came in company with 1 tone Payi n i Delivering Newspaper Payne, the prhoqlpe] for the Crown, said that on the morning of the Incident be was delivering | r,rv. paper at Bishop's Court, and < Ihe yard, heard a loud erash. He. returned on to the road "'! n half, the Revd. L. C. Malla and saw a black Citroen C..r " %  !" "~ M-J2.il at the side of the road %  with iis Ut: %  < %  i ... ,v. delivered the paper, end returned later to llnd Iho accrued getting out of the car. The accused, he said, was the nly person there terday granted watch the car" until he rctu:t, -:e. was admitted to proVeen* Absolute in the si l'nvne told the Court of h I *;iy momiDg ov nis L4jrasmp r*t-_ I..J— Olall— *-<—ll.._ .. „. Howell, Respondent, also admitted to In the suit of Herbert and Her.ludgi* Vaughn and Han.-.hell lllSo COnllrineil (Indecision (> f M G. B. Grlfflth Who dismU e without prejudice a case brought by Colonel Mtchvlln, Commtalonr Ol Police, againsl Harold Borrower, of Retreat. Si. Georg Burrowea was charged with diiving motor lorry J 81 along got on well with a woman with Mr. Fletcher said thai KM low Itarry Street. City f on March whom she was not on frlendlv to the banana emp \-., recovei adthout loasonnblc conrtderatli terms and ho finally reminded the ing consider..biy and snipmenU of for people using the Hoad, jury of the discrepancies in the banana* were Lncreostaa. and .should become substantial In the — %  %  next few weeks. "Food crops had also praticallv recovered, though it would %  • another year or two before fruit beOOdfJ uit. ni.uigo etc recovereel their notmal hearing. "Conditions generally In Jamaica are difficult. They have been so since the burrloane, but ;ire improving. Undoubte i I'IIIIMIKIII ')" i • %  < .) %  • .i bad character in his district, was yes* the Courl of Grand Tenvear old Pat of Canefield, St. Thomas, is recreasing population which will tcrday ported musing from his father's continue to represent a pmhleni -Sessions sentenced to two 12 f Judge, bouse. He was missed from the *von In the face of the maximum months terms or imprisonment to % %  • 3w house at aixHit 4.30 pm on Wedeffort of creating employment." run consecutively. He had pleadMtlay. Ife has not yet ret.inied. He said that if Jamaica made f !" dly on Mond iy to house — as effective use of the land and :-'nking and larceny on June I rnvni Ul . ....„,.-,. "ther lesources as Barbados n I re. e.vmg stolen good; heXourt of O dina^y yes %  E. rbert. Petitioner, and A. IbMRM. Mll.h DhPO/ i tr beltaved that they would I. ''" %  ' Mv *1 "' June 2. tcrV\T^tn Mr S^a v 'ma th' £S mornuSPbl HI. LoraSp Hubert Respondent, and t H. E. AV J> CREAMER* g '- -n unemployment out the Mewed to the 1 i" l^rddiiu also admitted to In the suit of Herbert and Her'£. ".^'"'"f *< Vf" \ L " y would have hi read I the men whom I I ^flhe^L^^SooBol? S bert. Decree NISI was pronounced Friday July 4th the ( olonial Secslml | nr stnU of | nM(t ,„ ,. „ accused threatened to "hit" him jj '' f J !" ZfigiS, arv uiw a on the 2nd Mav. 152. while in the fetory was quote,I as having t -d o. in r to maintain tnelr Orlando Blackman. another ffiiteof St Phi n u I thJ of other matter the Decree NIs, wu* ud in the ., population. chauffeur, said thai on the mornJ',,,.,,.,,,.. M ; Cobham, also of St. granted on thejth May, lol ^ that the j oe^o^jlto %  eberoe tad l^.n't Ket See Kgga 3 Months lor Stealing Shoes CLYDI IfOORE a 36-year-old ''" Miilio Mr n H L War "' mslrucled by risen from 100.000 to 380.000. and T h PV had living tlsh and set labourer who on Monday pleade I Ing his car up Bishop's Court HIP. The' Chief Judge also granted Keesi llnym %  %  "'.^ U"".7l_ -.. '„! "1 J :v l\ l !! nc Un ?__ r . Ih _f eggs In Jamaic.. but there wi. r\\ guilty of the l.rcei.y oT pa] ing of t 1 and when ncaring the saw the car M-2251 kid j.nd e Into a wall, making i complete Adi turn. He picked up who waa the accused, and gnv tfoooeeeeeeeeeeeeoeee i ! %  the petition of U-onora Blenman Solicitors, appeared for p. F. Her Lord's ll.il for Letters of bert Mr. E. w Barrow. Utsttuej\.lri,inistration 10 the estate of cd bv Messrs. Hsynee and Qgtftioner E. HE Howell. i M l M MMM > H FROCKS alternative plans, ir approved, nying fish industry and the pe .pie shoes belonging to a next dr. would cost Government $50,000 did OOt Ml tfg BOUT Armand.i Spi u.ger. v. more "'an it had originally had large "teas of innd w nch sCnlenci-d tO three months' li planned He was in fact m.s,. ou | (1 | H ,,„( ( „t„ .(Tective use. prisonment. quoted; eaeii of the three figures but which were not producing He had two previous convictions related to not $. much at the moment. Sotn • of for larceny. "CASTROL" SCORES AGAIN FOR THE THE ALL RACES BEACH OCCASIONS I T. T. -'II.I. June 500 cc Placed 1st. 2nd, 3rd, 4th 350 cc Placed 1st. 2nd ALL RIDERS USED "CASTROL" MOTOR OIL -J Be wise ... buy Wisdom ~ ann < I have a c BICAUU,,.Hi.,|„m tooihhruSM I ih>p*d hsnaic lo help yon n< Intn rvce. hsrdrti to nWft More Jeiinui favour the Wisdo Ituw Ihsr of any other looihhruth I Pure Hmilc AJuli Nylon Junior anJ Nylon Baby l dupe Nyl N 'lit CORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH MESH SIPPLMES &f i i r.,/ %  Tablet* Hamilton Pilis Nervilcnr C'alurrhoiunv l'x'iili..\\ IIOK Mixt: Tllllfll (For Hones) Kudian (A & B) Liniment Valentine Meat Juice % tiXSMST ON... FHOi KS in NYLON, ART SILK and COTTON BEACH FROCKS in Stripes. Plain Colours, and Dot 1 ; TAILORED FROCKS in Small. Medium and Large Sizes AFTERNOON FROCKS a smart selection of the popular "BARBARA JOYCE" Drttsei m several styles and materials HOUSECOATS a small selection in Cotton and Art Silk, moderately priced HARRISONS BROAD STREET-DIAL 2664 i i iii niiiii i ii TONKINZ II UK COLOUR KNIGHTS LTD. ii % %  %  %  %  **$? i i iiiiiinmiitiiM 1 pt. at 2 pt. at 3 pt. at THERMOS 1 pt. JUGS at .. L**s ItKr Cash Discount on all complete sets purchased A full ranee now in Slock — Also — CHICK FEEDERS. WATER PANS, t I I I I l.i ill i RINGS etc. Select early from . H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD. AGFMS. %  %  % % % % % %  %  %  % % %  B a e a e e a s i |ej e e i i r. I I



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PAGE FIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. JULY 12. 1952 West Indians Take Top Honours In England lly Roy Marshall Burn lux ...w '<• %  third batting, itiicthours, minutes mfl (Mai M --!.,xi-<| June 28th> •r came to Lancashire on Saluralttieuajk Burnlej Will i i vi'iyu here Md tlu' l"mt: akair .• %  eeond match v their appreciation by turning uu in Urge ,< ^ Mon OTiall in the Lancashi" 'Vntral Lancashire League also appreciated on the ben wicket i luvei* mm the rain of the previous week and all of f* ^^"*Vrf ifVlSS? "-.* performances m£iJ^S5£tf* i) I I Ltadwtfl and Co%. the 0B 2fTS? l t. *" ,ir T"'' lJIV '" from Nelson Winning miMitee. He made M In 75 mtnol 123 put ic toss Fruleld uattetl first and a,e mcludiii* II 4* and LowrrrformClyde scored 105 not out In 2*4 ft,M "'' I u declaring et 178 all Out I lyde reached Mi 50 in 80 mB 8d iul hiit Itfl in 153 minute*. Not even Llndwall'* r-;it pace bowling could disturb him nlthoueti It is a teriimony to Llndwall*a accuracy that only | wen Included in Clyde's l.lndwall finished with : 57 n onl| two hours left to bnt made little attempt to %core ;irv runs for victory. LimHraU swung lustily to eo.nM all-round performance ting 40 not out but when Mle drawn Nelson were t 1. 139—4. WakoM lawatVari a LH miier. I his batting;. K;i\v tenslail v. Rarup uvlenstal)—Bacup game also tlni-i'ied in a draw although tllfai t.mc there was a little more at in the cloMiiti stage*. Rawtanatal] won the toss and In 2 hours 35 minutes scored I HI — '1 bef %  t declaring*. This left Bacup only 2 hours 10 minute-, in .> hn'i to score IW5 but It was a challenge epled. As usual '• v nrc forcing the pMCi Kvrrtun Weeket opened the innings. He scored rapidly nil : % %  wicket and reiiclied 94. including II 4's in 110 minutes A* this stage Dacup were teal] up wild iho clock. But with Everrnjsaa), four wickets fell %  pace of II minutes and i they were fighting When their last BUM together there werr llumlcy were left with onlv 1 dtld 5 minutes left for play. But hour 55 minutes in which to bat ( % %  Hired defence MrDM the da) and in the absence of Uu ir Ausand the result was an honourable trull.in all-tounder. Cecil Pepper, Malcolm Hilton of torn fort, winken minute* to .uu Bacup accepted the 1 runs against the .-pened 1 "_*?5*L_r m "^ the innings In half a: %  was m full cry Alii'. batted S<> make 82, While he was Ckat Bacup had every Blng hut when he was run out fro.n backward point at 115 there wa a slump and 0 wickets were down for 140. The Ixm-erhouse victory was • gained, however for the nacif. He %  %  %  ^as parti. on Reid • d in one over hit him In l~ FRANK WORRELL Lancashire deput'fed 1 the t naking the Mceaaary runs proved •'X> mucli I !' Iton u a I r.e left-arm bowler as his ti for IV pinved. Itu'. he Is i.,,; %  nan thai Pepper Is and Bumle> ipa were 122 for 8. ill received 11 £13 collec:11s. 60 runs. C'KNTRAL LANCASHIKi: LBAOVS s.-nny Rnmedhin and Fi nit Woj all bed match winning performance! and their resnecUve and RadclinY are now first and third reap* the Central l.ini laf.igue. RattclUTa v'ttni HayvroDd who mm the toss and batted lii--.. Vhis was a particularly important match for Frank Worrell because the previous week he had been bowled before seating by the Heywood professional Reid. Stockport \. Cromptoii OVCatgaaM in Sonny ftamadhln la certainly paying them great dividends. From being the club of the League they <>p-dog end their five joint lead is going to lake some In 14 oven at Stockport Ram 24 and Stockport after tniggling for nearly "wo hours *eo dismissed for T3. The taak of niaklnj the runs for victory cost Cromptoii only three wickets and occupied j-ist under in hour and a half Ram rios now t.iken 76wickei_s and with the season only Just past the half way mark he has a gi*ot chance of beating the record of lao wickets set up by George Tr.be when playing for Milnrow in 1949. (Match played on June 23rd): TM* was one mid-week game l e n raattf t a u-ague which • into opposition the West Indian professionals Marshall and Weekcv B.th did well but Mar' %  ln hall took the honours with his century, and SI runs. MAXOUt HILTON. j? defltii the bowling, for k rf second consecutive — ,-* Lowerfwuse won bj 20 minutes and when they were finally separated there were onlv Uliea minutes left for play. Here nre the Central Lancashire ajd Ijuicashire League positions up to and mcludi:i June 2ilh: — R0Y MAP5HAU. Vex td. Dpi ajSdMal Lowerhouse won the to %  nd draw for EVERTON WEEKES vhom In two hours 40 minutes Heybatted'Ant*. They occupied 2^ rood rerehed 156 for 9 before dehours in making 2i">4 for 6 detared Radj Uffe %  1 -.vhich Ma: shall s ,<,nti i n ,iioi !" y 9 "1 l13 In 129 minutes. He hit cianng. This left hours 5 minutes Achieve victory and It CENTSU 1 \ am ri u .. .1. .,,•.M odleton H vhdklr M Slochpoit is '4 I %  i-rii..,, 1 u 11 %  H i 4 I Un -i.n.t II M.| 1 4 l-i t (.ancflfthir*. 1 I'i -'indcn i S 11 r.> field It a |l 14 1 IIPMOB U s k 11 w L-infbolWm H T Rain Stops Two Mutches 'F*rim O1.1 Own Coirpapoadml I.ONIMJN. July II For the f)r>t lime in several weeks rain caused iwo amej to l-e abandoned to-dav. One was .ns' match with Derby at Chcilwrncld and the other ami Lancashire's grm* with Essex at M.iuhester Ai Chesterfield the tcurista had scored 115 for three towards the 295-needed for victory. Although Hazare was howled without scoring, toev were well placed and M-nfri 40 not out and t'mng.n 17 not out were playing comfortably when ra'n stopped play. SCOREBOARD Kent beat Somefsei by two wickets: Kent 326 and 100 for eight; Somerset 162 and 260. Hants beat Notts by seven wtck&f%  tv Hants 320 and 147 for thr*a Notis 152 and 311. Giles 128. Sussex versus Leicester match drawn: Sussex 403 and 214 Tor two, Leicester 404 for seven declared. Yorkshire versus Glamor n match drawn: Yorkshire 321 iOr MX declared, and 167 for six declared, Wooller Ave for 51; (Ilamoig.ui 222 and 180 for five, K. Davles 68. Derbyshire versus the Indians ...atch drawn: Derbyshire 162 and 299, Indians 86 and 113 Tor three. %  lain stopped play. Lancashire versus Essex match drtrwn l*r.cashire 349 for Ave declared and 183 for four declared; Ikin B5; Esiex 231, rain stopped play. &f MM MM >• THE WEATHER REPORT 1 ESTERDAY Rainfall fram CadHnglae: nil. ToUl Rainfall for meath ea dale; 1 '•• I"-. Huthesl Temperature: 8b j r. lowest Temaeralure: 7l.a F. WUHI Vel*ritv; ll miles per haav Rarometer: < a.m., 11. 995. 13 1. in 29.942. TODAY Sunrise: 5.4S a.m. Sunset 6.18 p m Moon: Full. July 7 Lighting: 7 pin High Tide: 7-44 a.m.. 1.21 p.m. Low Tkhv 1.38 a.m.. 1.57 a.m. Tulyar May Win | A Y E SYSTEM DISCUSSED Eclipse Slakes • From Page 6 tween the tax payable and that ..nu.ner.ition (Including the deducte,. will be payable or reINIIHIS 01 retniactive pay) will not payable as tho case may be. %  .iK the bonus or retrothere is less material lo hand • U subject to a t..x regonimg this system th..n the reduction of 18%. UK and 1 11 fOPB able Lump sum payments may also to note certain aspects that have : % %  daell with in a manner similar been noted coneerniny the U.K. __ lit bonuses but the employee may ln( cled to bava a pereentage deducThe U.K system is generally only ana '" eriuivalent to the percentage regarded as cumbersome, the tax "Praise Du Hoi* the Second" and 1nat tables done being volumes The . Th.' Mai Uix deducted from the Canadian system is simpler and mandar and i3 fnr "*a Anal round of 70. could l>c more readily understood lire .1 truly employees' pay in last complete by tlir implover who l s an Inte. tt one <>f yaai grnl pan of any P.A.Y.E. system. them goint; off in the front mil Total pay leceived in that year. The machinery* would also need 1 had enough Tothec There are special provisions for to be leas heavy, the staff could deductions from caxual or seasonal be more quickly trained and there %  and the tax normally would be less Ofmrtuntly for teduclible may be reduced by 1/1 ermr. The Canadian system ivhere the employee: would appear to be more suitable (a) it, employed by the day '" ' sniall coinmunitv Uke Uar(h> earn* less than $15.00 per hados, day Commenting on the introduc(c| Is not employed for more tion of either of the systems here than 200 days in the year. Mr. Osbourne said that it would Al the end of the c..r .m asses*' %  "'*'" l '>"l Arms would mmt la made upon the employe" PP nt personnel., who would be :us u-ainl and the difference beresponsible for keeping %  pprdprl— ate reevrds subject to periiwiical )N. July II. The Eclipse st.ikes batml baan .' innei 1 oca tha HI 1 be the tir>t to do aa rrow tinea Dine Peter in 1039. The At Khan will have three runners will carry Kmhke w II not be the lead as Tuli| to think that he has rtar getting his front. The colt hasn't ISMon and goes home Boll the Second. ..-11 bi h tanca mat 1 llgt) Tor him. It %  %  \i and Quean \ eo\ .. week l"rom to-iieii M>w. reinaini Kmg'4 lVneh H Ins been •' 1 1' he going Is Arm One (K-ensinn on whlctl Knn's %  'he New Market l finished King's il iniln I'l'Niinip with an agjieglitc of 28 I ,. but It was his third success in f^ut %  .. run y*rs. his previous victories beiiut Tulyar to )n 1949 u nd 1950. One stroke bcLocke Wins Open Championship LONDON, June II. inspection by the Commissioner of Income Tax. It would mean additional staff tiK at the Department of limnne tax. Al present the cost of running the department amounted to .78 of the tax collected and the introduction of the P.A.Y K ayaAt Royal Lythnm and St. Anne* tern would moan another 10% or t.i-d.iy. Hobby Locke of South 14% of the additional lu Africa. wo„ the Open fi ill T' hoped to ,v:n with gome eontidenixv hind In second placa old Australian professional Peter Thompson. In third can lehind Thon\oMm was Irishman 1 1 iMttnai in 194; Daly wno led the ilelo > 1 by foin .-troke-; had round .1 M and 76 lo-day, Locke cesnpV Basket lu* "bird i<>iind m 74 raduced Harrison Meet Y.M.P.C. Al Cricket A leant from Messrs C. Harrison & Co. v. ill meet v Mi'( tiMm in A erli ket match Y.M.ri groundi Backlai : %  '.id. en Sui da] next The sides are ai roU ptayed' Daly's lead by thna and than fSptJ, *? th (olncout Hist did .. 1.11..1 i..iiiut of itLmkn. t: w Cava V BuUat urn .1 target of L. Austin. I. Bynce, ti y rhirtyo Moi 7 JO Fllma al Britlah t nun, ,| far Miildrtn 9 .. r.i Coaamltlrr MMIni, IMA, I'uifli Council 12.IS p.m. I ir.i Inn rni. ill.il.and Hrrand IMvlaioa Crlrhrl. ...rmu. irounda 1.39 p.m. Central Mrrllnc of Aaalalanl Taarhcra Union jl .>...-. %  i, Park al II 39 a.m. >99999999' DON'T MISS THIS There was a young man named "Woodall Who was fond of cricket and football But when he started to piny idleas would give way He hadn't any of what it takes at all. Now his pal. a fine strapping lad Could see that 'Woodall" felt very sad So to him, he imparted his secret. Do as I sav. Drink Peters Cocoa" everydsy You II then be healthy and energetic. Time passed on and cricket was on "Woodall" made his first century Ills friends all cheered And from then on declared For in if "Peter's Cocoa" in plenty. Be wise and live yoar family "Peter's Cocoa" and save money on every tin • • -lb. tin only 4 reots Vlb. tin only 48 cents 1 his is 4t AV'.v tic's l*i-'£ ftR cwy JUST : /; f"-" JTN CAtrr SLEEP •'''*'' ''''.'.:'r.*ssssw.',:::'.' r :'.' t r ;:'.'^,' t '/'s.:vs*'**>* 9 9 9 9M SAVE a> LABOUR MONEY TIME MASSEY-HARRIS ATLAS LOADER The Super-Sis Atlas front end loader Is one of the latest developments to make farming easier, more productive. Full hydraulic operation and perfect balance assure the operator of simple control and instant response . makes continuous loading a pleasure instead of a back-breaking ihoie. Attaching and detaching operations take but a few minutes making the tratloi ,,.,,..',.. r.Ublr fui other work. Five at's>lunenta aM sviilihte with ', vaxd capacity; they easily lift 1000 lbs. to o's-feet io Q seconds. Maximum capacity is 2000 lbs. See the Supei-Six Atlas soon I roriiTEsi <\n\iai IIOHI III TIIO.H I IM|-I'l i>. DIAL 4616 Maralyn b a fine bed'time drink sad help* you to sleep soanJly. And nothing could be nicer. .. Maralyn i* creamy milk delioouily flavoured, and enriched with eaergiung lugar. mill and yesit. 4 MVRIL QUALITY PHOOtiCT '~aaaaataaaaaaei MAKAIYNmuriiii %  aaaaaaa mn aaof >>i>>aaa REDIFFU SI0N OITers a Commisvion of S1.50 in CASH lor every New Subscriber brought to and accepted by the Company. Ui:i>Ir r I'SION will pay in addition a bonus of 125.00 tu any person who brings in twenty-five New Subscribers in one Calendar month who are accepted by the Company. Have always a supply of Recommendation Forms ready THEY CAN BE OBTAINED AT THE OFFICE REDIFFL'SION :-: Trafalgar Street. .If / &f •#• #* &f • Your Homv WITH FLOOR TILES in Your Verandah and Kitchen Red. White, and two shades of Speckled Cream 6 x 6. 4 x 4, 3 x 3 GLAZED WALL TILES for Bathrooms 4 Kitchens White. Black and Blue. ALUMINIUM MOULDING for counter edges TEMPERED HARDBOARD for partitions, door panels and counter tops. RED HAND 'S' GLOSS PAINTS RED HAND MATINTO FLAT WALL PAINTS for walls and furniture Phone 42B7 Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd.





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SATURDAY. JULY I.V I2 :>OS ADVOCATE r \ r.r THREE Top Floor Of Seawell Control Tower Almost Done A.T.C. Will Soon Move In THI WARRINS ARRIVE IN CHICAGO THE top floor of the Control Tower is now nearinj; complrtion. the class having hecu installed in the window* stales the monthly newsletter on Seawell Airport. It is expected that A.T.C. will move n, >n as It is pam'i-d and completed. This will make the third time that all A.T.C. equipment lias-had to be moved from floor to floor since the reconstruction of the Control Tower began. The radio equipment for Approach. A< Knureency Control is expected to arrMie from U.K. within the next month, so that when this has been installed. Air Trafflc Control will have met fully, the R.idio Frequeney requirements of I.C.A.O. Incoming passenger traffic WII Dercli and round Ten.-ugh the Medical Health Lew:* f K, prior u Cueon, from the 5th [lib %  ul 2Mh June, at June, In order to allow the iJeHa* lti| ifour* Baibadox, tc >rf Public Works u, grt •• I the uht'd w.lh tinis.v..iisMucliwi o* ( .> w Btrrft end of the Terminal AlU-itn ITaaedrlgUm. Baa Juan, %  ir itiuidjng Thb end, wUeh used hftherto for out-going pasw eng*r traffic, is being errlarsjened to aetommodate five airline offices. so that passengers travelling bv different airlines can bi ed \>itheul BfU nd Alr%  and t* Antilles. This tneetm The Department of Hifhwrya a w Crn< L. A B| Traaaport commeticexl then proDirector Genera l of Civil Avi.. gramme of Seal-coating and Il n '' %  "'"*'*•" Area. *'-obt>iy-roliing" the runway on 23rd June. When this has been completed. It is expected that the runway will be completely water\\ al< lumui Put On £15 Bond FIFTY i 'inun and % %  • %  ••. keep rha He was flaunt iiulu r rmion %  .ne chaal JJeeOea s.r AU I %  No (K-Ji I h:m OVl pnbtntm M hi* Se %  wee* Carmich.n received i watchir..n. h. a%  vi. ., month (rots :: %  • Poppy Uii, ue Fund. >tnmnle srelfed Viiinire. i Qeerae %  I:IM' DleilllisS.'ll \\ iliiout .'rr-jiiiiii* %  itecwKMi it Magistral" A A Harper *.ho imposed a sAaamanai e • I thieV month Alfred Eaate Ighton, Si. riaggge. The* itarnimetl w I thou i pre) i.' i Eatmond w .-lurgctl b> Colciei H. T. M Mm "l !'• Uce, with being a i\>Icjiigf, refusing 'o fell for cash ,. reasonable quantil> of flan. %  wlieduled artli-W*. hi Morwe. an intt tio>d purchaser. %  IthfHit reasonable cause nti March 5. After hciring Magistrate He*?% %  %  r. I v Mr .1 F T nran. ker "W tikmm&mt" Off Dock I SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC In Carlisle Bay %  aaMi v*n sin-1 Ul-vo D UI S-h Wnrtmi BeUWr'l. %  eh Rainbow M Mr" IAKMI* .4 %  f.mw. *rti Ta'tlf Urn*, s* K I John**. W Jotirw %  ** asa> %  a>a—i., m st.hr'. A a m % % % %  %  '. % % %  %  a im i>. p .ri.r.|feajsea| .. "n r— ivin.i \ < a II4M4UA e* r< n> an •• I %  M.. (,1 M I"**. -S*K, M. W.-r-n Ih..,,,Mr 0M*N>r..-r %  It. v ... vi r.rlrrpn Srh Ll Vi*f, SV. N Oararm.1 W Vk 7iu *M S*h XuMferUi UttWAIJ l"> rw at I "i" vae t.rfri of IIMII( and woo* S.-II CimSHB IIW" Dtom."— *Uh da* Irurt UPABTine Sl*mi ip fagSM* lot Ttinkla* Ml gssMfal KATfis Of EXCHANGE .iri.v -.lli| %  II J IS iinniici' i ari-( H BAM Pi ,ii prafsi n i lot Pr. SEAWELL MI th.cao .%  rarsiiiAii r Poiim, j u-(i^u> •• aaouu r I'eoro.. I P>rni j P*4I...I s Bm|th BasHh, A !-•-. M %  * A t-er. • 1 issv. a> pi C4N4BJI %  mmt.*t, U t/W, IV Pt |*M fW-f. %  IB". Pr It I II P. n i iu i-. eilr Pr %  olrsj hv the manaaen at the conference th-it the meetim; was of Inestimable value to all understanding of mutual problem:. and for providing possible soluDntlnue p<*riodlcally. are now back to normal. The Brltlah Guiana—Barbados flight i* agjiiii in operation. Ttih brings c i, the number of B.W.I.A movements „.l 1 i "^^ *"?.'" u .^.uiv ManiifT-'r. left ; Search and Rescue Services should result in the Caribbean Area CAUPOtNlA'S PAVORIII SON, Gov. Karl W.irrrn. tilt wifa, and tucir \trse daughtars, smile happily as they arrive In Union SUUon, Chicago. On the train with the Governor wart the state's ~0 daltgateg to the RBubLUaa Kstloaal Convantlon. flntematloTuiI Soundphoto> League Cricket iNotes ) stHiiiiiif:// 22t-\oar-Old Coin \ copwei* coin date.1 172S ir trw .-ucn of Geo:-ge I a ':, ii,' iiht ycsli .i.> !.y Alfrwl %  h veiling a lawn in thai area The coal winch i* 22S years old has the shape of ,i cent but is thinner than lha usual eeHl Th. bust of George I is engraved on inie MIIC i.i the com The Moloi vf**el -hie i. eema i I had her rlrw I vesterday morning be satlsfac: I ) rnen era no w ra I n dooh and these an // and TI.ofhp V* from Ilritish Guiana whiii cngiiit'ng sv i ilad ,' weeks ago ince repairs • raportsd lo the i.lnl I Stutft">an %  %  and MetPeratmnel t<. 31 weekly. It is understood that the Company haa laken oWivery of two DC-I Dakota type aircraft from Bahamas Airways. These aircraft are fcitended to be put Into operation on the Company's Leeward for Trinidad by B.W.I.A. on 12th June, to attend a meeting of Civil Aviation Officers in the Caribbean Area. He returned to Barbados on 15tli June. As from 1st Ju Mr. Collin and -Windward services, and will Weekea, Customs Officer, has been seaiM pa^engera poated to Seawell Airport as tfw [raring the merit*. Resort Airlu-sident Customs Officer. Quartlinea] completed the transportation ,.,. have been provided fo. lum. of tbe men who were selected lor Mr. G. Fields, Itadio Operator wort on farms in the U.S. A Sixi. A (Ci L. left for Grenada by teen flights were made by the B W.l.A. on SOOi June on transCornpany's aircraft. AT (1 tne ^uiion. Seawell Traffic Thore were 332 Civil Aircraft moveinenti duriiu; the month. Wfalafc were re^potisible for 2.919 peaejogm, 4.901_ Ibs^ mail and Todd) „ u, c us d|t ,„ th( MM* lbs. freight being handled lKcond ^.^ of Fim Dlvlsloa ** ;,.! H,n„. .... crrcke matches and the last day n,o£T, Tr n !" .niiSSi ^ "' "" Thlrd ^"^ ** mtermedipSb'Ugf^ KTn? to?!" -d SecocH, Division matcbe lowing FIRST round of gam. Saturday. C Su reaehtng k doubt <-'"> Div, I utDmbip vlnciblJa! 1 in BangWI ColU and N The nea: iael4rUk^Mrm l>an lP taking full points. Rangers par'i. wpew last year's champion.. i. !! at II" Notre Dame reached a respectable Chli this double cenpoaition on th table ft seems to I Uigj were Dumuh 39. me that the championship of %  AUeyne *L K. % %  %  'ill be a race between Workman 36 and Mill 28 In then have twoi clubs.and Dover. Umm nt the wkkct Chamberlain fortunately for Dover in then | i 1 roceedinei; the Bordeaux captr'B ^ BBBBBBBBBBBMBB respon'skbli iaaal of ;ill three betsnn I Today'8 Cricket %  at it Land I IIK Fee-; Park.ng Fee-t Rentals Bo trie Power '.: %  %  •.• §U II es.si 120.23 349 41 4.32 •3,235 28 General 13th and ixtures are;— First Divlaian Pickwick v Police at the Oval. Empire v. Wandererat Bank Hall (ollege v Carlton at College. Intermediate Windward at the Park. Carlton v Wanoerers at Carlton. Combennere v. Umpire at Com1952. a ConferetiOB of civil Avlabermere __ _ tton Officer-, of the British CarlbMental H.^pilal v FhrffWitk .1 bean Area waa held at Port-ofWack RocK Spain. Trinidad. The meeting Cable & Wirrlei Sparta ;.l wud presided over by W'Cmdr. Boarded Hall I. A. Eggletleld. Director General Second larvlalasi ..f Civil Aviation. Caribbean Areu. Wanderers v. College at Ba>. Among those attending, were Mr. Y.MP C Y. Pickwick .>t K Mac Aleavey, Deputy RepreBeckleg Rood senMUve, I.C.A.O. Nor-n AmortWindward v. Upward nt Windcan Regional Office; Mr. W. A. ward. Grinstead. Director of the British Erdiston v. Empire at Erdistoi. Caribbean Meteorological SerCentral v. Combcrmerc it vicog; S Ld. D. E. Hendernon. Vaucluse. Alrpof. Manager. Barbados; DeleFoundation v. Lodge at Foundgates rom the other Colonies and gtJon, • -of-various Airline ^.^_^____ Opera torv. Among the subjects discussed were Search and Rescue problema. Communications and Air Traffic Control. Mctcorotogk-al OrganizeBAY STREET WINDOW Arrangement 1 for the exchnnc ertein strips of lan u near th>' tioiis aiui raquaraiTiame, Airlines Eye Hospital in Bay Street have raqttiranMnta and Badges ond unijust been completed and the Colfi>rms for the Colonial Civil Avlaonlal Engineer is now able t-, lion Service. begin work on th"Window" • Ural knew 45 f„ r J Kmnc'h GoddejsL the 10 notiiing ai-out (be rule foverrnnt B.C.L aaflnner %  % %  —-%  —* %  ballii becoming unfit fi the game was 1, ommen. For Chamber! ptete state. But so tu Ihu gene vatte took t; foi ?3 tsatwaen Dover and Bordeaux produced the brightest crick-t of the Find Inning Lead ; ,e fc Bovs" <*lub took first inInfornjatlon to' hand is that rdngi ix.ints from Petroleum M.,rBordeaux batted llrst and wen Ketlng G a .?" i. r ? %  P" 1 D responsible foi thraa dism.Nwlth 190. Born. at a coat of 37 Chi ond mninga ran up the eaHtBang-3| lind }x ni j for „ ( „ lt ,., ing total of 259 and things wejre „f n y scored by Petroleum kferset for the thrills DOT* Wmrt hH H. made a bid foi Club %  the drawing of 181 for the loss of 6 wlckl U wt* -.i^ \ ca <\ the ball became unlit for further with %  total nf 1U8 Heckles 5 for play and fourteen runs > p ihe shine tn maki it KCI '. j The form li"*n Ir. |) Ifet and the second innings stead by Bar* Low Scores deaux show to I will be among the leaders in the hid Low KOI oned in for championship honours. V irlet See* well i ibam< tmtral Uivisum were n mit for TO. wiry Central Division wh. T SoUbll^SVra"wlth^*ac. "' *"* ''">". Ir -heir torn st the wicket. Sea'lIS'. 1 I*"*****, ""iiians, KenO ,. ., the nt | ac h 0 i w hl!e w. os !. a B T ,mo ^ %  /' *•" outright victories. I predic that „„, for 2 Morril tool Championship honoura wfU lie v Mween these four cl,. ... windward division the l the pteOtl past finished at the he, ( for 84 whl e Ighle Brighton and S' % %  li for 38. Mr. will have to improve considcrni v to become a threat. Ro--, 0 for 18. and In the Whit.-Rov vsAugu ,. tine match. White R.*e rare I t f.. th< loss winners hi. Augustln' cd iuid White Hose replied with 178 H U> nd inMissed h tenliiry rdngs rephe.1 w(tl i A I . (lf hl crntury "*** " Playing for l* f Green-, agalnat • Invincible was Tell Scores boMled bj Stlman. Urvrcton who team scored more Telephone CC leUii"* 1 1 the than hlf th. runs adg ce ol IM adBlart iota! for me Innlogg iso Lorde Half tenlur> O. Harr'.s %  cored a half cantur> for Shamroak against Lancashire. His aide's total was 135 In repK to lines' 93. Three bowlers shared the spotlight For Lancashire Bourne took 5 for 20, and for ck C Alleyne dismissed 5 nd J. Clarke 3 fur 13. At llctrvat Majestic knocked up foi eplled with tumps were other drawn. It. Nurse 48 and H JuneIn17 were Majesties best scorers, t i. .i Inn Scheme <'<•< hint; sclu-me foe the benelll : piayera in the League wont another step further this week when B amell committee was BSMllrted lo discuss the details -tth Mr I: A. V Williams. It haa also ben decided to ci lebceto Ihe anniversary of the HCI. by an Annual Dinner and •in Annual Dance. It is uinfc likely that a Present and Past match 111 be arranged Phese relebrawill take pirn Octuhc ASTHMA Tbmtoetae the strain in 30 seconds) i MM DUAM TO* t bmih. OM Ephauo. I la tbe Boutta tBMt ths y —4 fflcti'lT RRnnnlaikktt>aA.niuaU On children's cuts, scratches and abrasions use DETTOL THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC SAFE Now POISONOUS %  >DMlr** PAIN DoasN'r STAIN mm ejeaa %  ft <.****> a <>. m.j** saniaioa arvsraJ hesting iMolea UM •I'.nfclKin, accuandattoni m the aroBohUI tubci, sod in thli w*y prometrs rarr, nomul hrmhing. The Hphsxone rraauncDi u so iitnplr toot Nothing lo in^eoti nothsag to inhale. No matter how iwrftl* or uncrprctcdly tha %  naak cvimn. ilitre ii alway* time lo check AiUtau with l ii.cn' Pat rapid relief from Aiilima, Rr aafttfe and BronOual Catarih, t a supply of hpiiatav Tabled haodr %  FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TftKf UK t| ill f^ji.ic-iil r^cmiau. If unf sHIetiltj. -f.It ta : A | MiM*. g IONI LID., : %  .ass en. M ft ss as st Reach yourjrmlict at the <\ t Ihe Club Jun I had lo MMT hue to §et hriMl.*. 1 eye luaia. Wkr aa* arj OpmaTin this car with world appeal %  *• 1 look Jaai'a -rfv., i „ da 1 *4 OQUSH— wuhed awiy ae isiae. "Thaaki %  M BSTBH. hsaad ap aye orastkTH nerar heMILK STOUT C. L. Gibbs A Co. Ltd., P. O. Box 56 BRIDGETOWN Dial 2402 PROTECT YOUR EYES u,oA Opt row m gag IE YE tea rstii iThaOne/ibseftsn' %  g OvooU be he*lt> N* II iWyuT.ikc the wheel ol a Mofn. Itttoul n f.ict-prm.ng demorhirailrm drm? Here %  ) a i.ir Daal .,, ., |,„ „ ( ^^ fyypj t ur\fM.lton m (iimnmiijl nidorrn|. gnd t|g you mone> in opcraling %  "••nn, .. *nh a pen*ioii % % % II.'IO — li.45 p.m. Wod,K'Hd*.v Ni Ni' over KedllTu.iun l mnmii,: — li.lli July WIN *5.on CASH PRIZE FOB SOLUTION TO SIMPLE QUIZ QUESTION EACH WEEK (fni'hlioii HIIMIIM.) ? Then il' -in mi in Ihe JACK-POT next week W Eor Women Only U'hwl d'you lik.lo bel u mere mule in die winner i.l in tTAFt Mir KU91BLB hull QOU > %  % Four flights weekly from the Coribboon r Choice of Conilellulion or DC-6 % Sleeper service on Southern route available f> Slopovors en route arranged at no extra cost r Unmatched KLM -.ervicrOn ail routes . excellent mealu, delicious driutu and famous KLM service.



PAGE 1

PAGE FOl-R IIAKUADOS ADVOCATE SATTRDAY. JULY 12. 1952 BARBADOS^ ADVOCATE r...V. -i r t Our I IIIIIIIMIII II. l.l.i^.U II; F. .%. Il< rtl>l*4 fcf !*• *• %  John INijM'-llc'nnessy ,;iltir.l.i-. M) 12. 1952 IIOM!\III tiviiti: THE .ii rivaj in Bai i %  ak <>t MrMi'Uir, .i!. Executive Secretary of the Regional Economic Committee fbcussea Sttonn that orgsnlsstioaV Trie Economic Committee which USsi f"i t.: n. t \ In 1947. litu-al feelinj* which existed in the Weel Indies during the rtormy Black Pact" days: the visit of His lor Overseas Trade to Jamaica and Barbados; the dissatisfaction erith controls which were damaning Can: L.. trade rsAsUoasbi] ta of the first Regional Economic Committee m i quent meeting wed the .Goodwill Mission to the United Kingdom and Canada were concerned mainly with %  em sj inpointments to the Committee's Weet Indian secret a i :at and to 'he Trade Commissioner's service in. London. Earlier this year, after an unsuccessful meeting in Decernli'. r [951 the appointments to the post of Executive 8 tary In the xssj Indies and AwlsUnl Trade Commissioner in the United Kingdom wenannounced. The post of Assistant to the secretary and the most IrODOrtant pi st of Trade Commissioner in the United Kingdom remain to he filled. But this mouth marks the inauguration in the West Indies of the Secretariat and in l*ndon of the Tnulr Commissioner's office which was opened on July 1st by the Assistant Trade Commissioner, Mr. Parkinson. It is important that the West Indian and mainland community in British Guiana and British Honduras should realise that the officers of the secretariat and the Trade Conamlsslonei in London cannot act independently of the Kxecutivc of the Ri Economic Committee. The existing executive ol the Regions] Economic Committee comprises senior politicians of Jamaica, British Guiana, Trinidad, Barbados and the Windwards. Two of these Mr. Adams and Mr. Gomes carry exceptional responsibilities for the territories In Which they occupy leading political position**. Mi. Adams in addition hilds a unique position in the British Caribbean Labour moVSQSat and with increasing frequency has to lie absent from Barbados while he attends international labour conferences. Mr. Sangster of Jamaica and Mr. Raatgever of British Guiana are outstanding politicians in their territorial and are theri'tore overwhelmed with pressing responsibilities. Clearly therefore the mere inauguration of a Secretariat office ai d a London Trade Commissioner Service cannot result in any immediate noticeable change in the functions of the Regional Economic Committee. The existence of these offices will provide information and research facilities which were not available before tlun opening but unless quick. prompt and intelligent leadership is forthcoming from the Executive these offices cannot function independently. The Regional Economic Committee itself is the CTBfttUtS of participating governments and its decisions are subject to the approval of participating governments. Il is yet another advisory body and even though its members and its executive are outstanding political representatives of the area it exists to serve not to dictate to the governments of the area. The Committee can only serve governments effectively by co-ordinating and as it wero focussing agreed British Caribbe.ni attitudes lii tackling certain economic problems. The Secretariat will be the focussing, centre and the tool of the concerted British Caribbean attitude towards all economic problems which are brought to its attention The Trade Commissioner WTviOSS in the United Kingdom and Canada provide liaison offices for the secretarial in the two major markets to which the British Caul' bean looks to expand its trade. Right now there Is urgent need for such Bested attitudes and resultant action. The future of Canada-Wet Indies trade Uas i>oiscd unhappily in the balance. Great Britain's heavy duties on rum. its dampening restrictions on the sale of fancy molassits apparent lack of interest in encouraging the sales of West Indian handicrafts are subjects worthy of InVS (Ugation by the London office. Many more problems demand attention. British Caribbean Governments will have to ask themselvei whether the existing personnel of the executive of the Regional EOOnotnle Committee can combine their present onSKM politicians with their need U> get down to grips with in I IStion which requires 24 hour attend year. Meanwhile, the whole region will wish the Secretariat a long and active career in the service of Her Majesty's British Caribbean territories. i -Hcnaeeay i i i been re-coi sienna its of the West males. Smco 1e abolition of slavery, It had if uuubt whatbei lea %  i-ri I,, iiu-i't IBS I II -. %  In 111* West Indies was realn. I ihe • mandpated clai < DQ| ."Uequately represented in Mature of the colonies. After the Jama it.. Rebellion o.' J885, it was therefore --r under titk n poraribUlty for the ID. sjes ol Ihc i i Ilennessy arrived In %  late in ia"*?> w.Ili inStruettftSI from the Colonial Ollicc to apply the new i Barbedes. In q Its of tna as> intion of Samuel Jackman Prcsood. Ihe House <•! Assembly had an oUfsrehy. A al uaprnvessaeta, aortal. educational and spiritual, had followed the humanitarian up%  ursai after em.unip.itio.. Uil these had not been maintained. ..nuil Office was clearly not ^.lisflert with the pace of I iulmin stfaliv. .., n,,!! iitioN .,'L] P ope H i IUS %  %  i vvii.s sent out to bring the island Q line with the other ... %  Indies. It is obvious that thiI lid not expect serious doe. The r lhal i. nude simple. %  lime Uie Govern,.i %  .< | %  w.u also Governor of Ihe W U ww ar d Ulunds—Grenada, St. Vincent. St. Lu. TDbago. The Ii ment rcKurdrri the Cover nut .r i %  %  : iblj for the %  group and Ine bills passed by ihe teabSaturei r any of thesa %  . OUld rwi-omc law r mad to the Colonial tMLmoTe thn the germ of federation. Pope-llcnnetsy now | to take the federal .idea a step Itirlher. Ho suggested thin Hit Auditor General of Barbmtoshould be appointed Au Ocnera l inBishop of I).irbado4 WHS iil" lUshop of the Anglican Church in the windward Islands. The Chief Justice of the Island head of a Court of Appeal which MTVCII the whole Kroup. And it appeared sign illCant to bin fM.it ilu|H-opU< .f the neighbouring islands had mine to %  untie uf West Indian education hy senrhng their sons to die Lodge School and Codringlon CeOaav. iHJUUK'ids weir U id b) I'lipi-Hennessy to persuade The HarbadiaiiK to accept the plan uf the Colonial Office, but tneir iMsplQloni bad been ..roused by the trend of ivents U) the WSn [oenea. Colony after colony had : l\ ad "f it^ i anraaant Uvfl m iitutums, in accordance with the new policy of the Office, The status ot the Windward Islands seemed to be %  warning rather than an Grenada had always liecn a Crown Colony. directly by the Colonial Office. St. Vincent. St. Lun.i and Tuba*. had all been tain SiU^Je Cnapin iluced to Impulsive, if not un%  M.if. Ill %  i rok? that made an irresistible appeal to him—that of champl, cause of Iho underprivileged. Ha pcantad out that ihe "small shopkeeper*, the labourers, the great manses of the people" Old not enjoy a rair hjiv of the wealth and pros' the Island. He stressed Ihe crying need for educating .:. if the Island was to avoid ihe "task Of providing for them as criminals Ui after years." He allad attention to the "torture "' '^e moral and million of the people." i anted on prison conditions in the Wand and suggested measures of penal reform. To remedy the evils besetting the Island, Pope-Hcnneaay recommended a more comprehentitve system of education. He caued for a cheaper and more efficient system of administering justice especially for the poor. a estates %  hat they I imission %  is of such ideas and put down the riots with a root judgment that WOU of Lord CariLirvon. for the Colonies. He had obviously made a mistake in his fcpeech before the Houie of Asrrf-mbly, exaggerating ihe benefiU uf federation. He may well have excited the mind >t IfeC populace and led them to expect wnal could siarcely have oeen realised. Yet there was a gre.it deal of truth in the words of the special correspondent of the Louden Time* that the Association had opposed the fed (•ration plan with so much pas*ion that the Negro masses may have been led to believe that J*ope-Henne*sv'$ pronosals were much more far-reaching than they really were. It is not surCariraiure o/ John Pojw Henncs*!, 1875 end Crown Colony statu Inn >i.ir. Up to the time of I'ope-Henamong the masses of the peopl arrival. Barbados had no serious objection to the ndiniuisti.Uive union by which Sea t; ne:nor was also responsible for the government of UM WindWard Islands. For each of u <• island had Its own legislature ond ,1 federal union M and the WindWard Islands. Hut thi pected that ihe Colonial CSflc intended to introduce B BlOrS tlioioilgh-KoIng federal scheme in the \^ Islands. M IUMI l-e.-n ione in the case of the leeward Islands In 1871. They le.lwd Ult no lederution with the nekghbourliiK iroU I be possible unie->s the Island was prepared to part u lb its representative form of gavel iimen'. When thi* becamr clear, the upper Mid middle classes combined to do battle with "ihe Colonial Office, Temard* Disaster At first Pope-Hem* nil ihe resources of his intellect nnd imagination to Induce the Barbadians to accept the plan >f the i But o' the dispute with thr Assembly became more open, he began to • the burden of taxation on Ihe labouring population be luthtcjied. He eniphathe benefits that would follow the federation of Barbathe Windward isiandi espec ally in regsrd to land >etUetnent schemes and steady employment for Ihe people. It was an el.Kiuent plea for the distressed thousands in the [aland, though it exaggerated the advantages of federation. The speech did not Improve relations between tha Governor and the n lainnljT. for iho latter loo ke d on It us an attempt U appeal over their heads lo the masses Of the people. There waa little doubt where tho latter sti'od Ul the .|uarrel between the governor and Iho Assembly. The bulk of the population could have had little understanding of the adnuntatratlvo reforms advocated by I'ope-llennessy. Yet they felt mst nctivcly that the Covernoi was on their side. They regarded him as their friend and believed that any proposals n> made would be for their welfare. On Ihe occasion of his* speech in the Assembly, there a/as %  remarkable demonstration of lovnltv and affection in bj| f.ivrun When he was preparing to leave the Public ftui ultn ga yard, a number of Negroes removed the homes from his ciirriage. installed themselves between the shafts and drew ihe Governor for a part of his murney back to Government House. dispute continued, feelings began lo run high among those who supported the Governor and those who OBPOBSd him The Assembly and its supporterj formed a Defence ALStsaaSfton and held a number of meetings throughout the Islam*. Hut there was strange stirring ho did not intend to let tlv Qeveroce fail in the purpose he had undertaken. Black porter.. would be seen shouting "No Federation" in therday, because they were employed to do so by the Psjtenca Association; but in the night they would be heard saying, "These white genllcmen 4 be %  salnst foderaUon •0 stionk.', if il was not a good thing for uS." Aii even Dtors siarlling incident occurred in the Centra) I'olice Station where a black seigeoni was heard telling a crowd that "the damned, worthlc white people were opposing federation because they Wanted U> keep the poor Negroes doun" Things were obviously .heading for an upheaval. Fir*! ana meathiaj of the Dei.. \ %  oclatlon were broken up and DO April 22, 1878, rioting broke out. The Defence Association w.ii not slow to accuse the Governor UK secret emissaries "to Influence the Negro labourers against the planters Much W II made of (he (act that, when the lioters helped themselves to po, the Assembly srvon rjacllnod prising that, asked tor the QOVe nioval, Lord Caiimrvoi to grant then reojieet. The Warni-llcarted Irbihnian Pi ,.i -Ilennessy had failed in the task In which perhaps no man could have succeeded. He had come to ihe Island "amid iho cheers of ihe populace" and left litile more than ,. year after, accompanied by the angry denunciations of the upper and middle classes. No Governor had been so bitterly assailed by the i and the Sesitiin-r UTOked the comic muse lo bid him farewell when ha I.-n Barbados for Hong Kong in December 187(1. "Sara ib<> tinbody ui Fopey John. W don i know where h. ">ul has goti*. U to lh tralnu of Bllw Mtd Thrrc'll bo un rnd lo liapplnasa aUovt. II d^-ctndM to > Uiwrt lvl. We can't confillutat* \t*r J>vll." To entertain its readers the newspaper brought out a cartoon, under the caption, "Hound on a long voyage. Hong Kong or H—11", portraying the Prince of the Underworld speeding away to an unknown destination, with the Governor on he. back. Pope-Hennessy won the reputation in Barbados that he was destined io earn wherever he went ikdid not possess the qua lit tec that make an Impartial administrator. He was essentially an advocate, with a passion for helping Iho under-dug. In every colony he governed he Incurred the wrath of the mighty and wen the lasting gratitude of the native population. LxmS after he left the Gold Coast, where he once acted as Governor, the natives enmmemoraSsd inrestate by e 'iVitie-lb ntmssy's Day* every rear In Mauritius. h, championed the causa of the franco Creoles and aroused the bitter hostility of the dominant English party In Hong Kong he pur-ued I similar policy with the result BBS no influential person would call on him a*. Goin rnmenl Hsuee. Clearly he did not possess md judgment necessary foi ^o high .m office, yet his humane Snd sympathetir charhar end** red him to the i oeunon p<^ple in Barbados *as In other parts of the world. To Jiaige from the strong expressed on all sides. he most hated and at time the best loved in the Island's history. For while be was exLvrated bv those who looked upon him a) die enemy of free institution his memory was long cherished by other* ps the warm-hearhfd Irishman who risked sjeeryShlni to advance the cause and humanity. Our Readers Say; /'hunks \tistvrf the --Ifrks may have the arivnnDanprnm* riHid To The ftNtor. rile Advocate,a p "' t SK 1 X^S d SIR. KmdJv allow me a Dttlfl WAN STPPrr ri n.K Ofjank SWAN STREtr i-ERK liamber of Ctmvi-rniaa nuvllinr Ul Barnes for expressing his T |*J Ed n.r. The >tdeocaie— SIB.— In the eoncluding parBSjrsjMl of your leading mrtlcle on Prof. Hea..le>'s Fiscal Sur\-ey. I ik ADVOCATE STATIONERY views ta openly and with such Ni •' rr the shopw %  %  t thanks' with that sacne earnestness Ha nit-s spoke when he protested %  i town ie Mr. Taylor ftal • nig forward to better, brighter nnd more modern ad may be travelling day night drudging and %  Stead of 1 i rder that To T'IC Editor, The Adrocofe— SIR;— Kindly permit me apace to draw to the proper Authorities* attention. Ihe State of Upper Dayrells Road. There • large holes that need filling in urgently. Theso holes have ii Mused through the water roajgaj lb some months ago. W-.'ii tSS great aroeesSl t traffic that passea there, plus this ineonvenienre. it lit purely sheer luck that in %  With the recent I lect water that splashes s IS os. BASS ALE .. .3S 12 os. Tl BURG . .3S IZ os. um; 1 HIM. 1 n\ .31 MAKi: VOI H I'OOll TASTY PELKKV SALT KETCHUP 57 SAUCE MANGO CHI'TNEY CHITNET SAUCE CEKKHOS SALT I'KM'ARED MUSTARD -H S I AHIIIYr.ll MACARONI SPAGHETTI CRAVEN A 50'. CRAVEN A 10. PEARL BARLEY 'If. and lit* tlnii lUlllllllltS III SI Ml.I.I'll GOLD BRAID !l H S jr. old JI.U p*r BM. ANCHOR RICH MILK POWDER On Salr Fvrrywhrrr 2hi lUu • %  • 2.35 III. tin, . M FRESH CARROTS GODDARIB FOR FINEST GROCERV SERVICE.



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SATURDAY. JULY 12, 1952 BARKADOS ADVOCATE I'U'.r RRVKN V 1 HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES %  y BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG %  %  .-. %  %  %  r~IVifD HAVE TO %  r THE WHOLE I m S> A: Ytu<.'. FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY Lady-make sure... don't you guess 7 UseLISTERINE' ...it's the best/ ^ '*. • i n*f %  1 ol MOT* than I i .*rrlullv itl.icd m Bl K ir.Iirni>, i.fr.iwly balanced IQ *l>( laM •uaaiuimun i-oliihi> an J r lH n .. n| ^H • ( itlMetWith ""'"""'" ih* •namcl. BH UIHM To. •tb Pan* Itana >our KSh .......Ihlrri.-^ reibf. cmur, %  wwm. 1 Tfy ii iod.,1 i ^V High Blood Pressure Kills Men & Women Ufa a4 %  br*(h. Mi'na m %  • %  all) ... 1*1 l.n autfx in, ( d... ( o ur* m .Inner •• %  > %  <• Itotmmfy • • .JL-.l 1 %  Hiari>Bioe •'. • tfh Ilia }IAI ch.miai i-lay. It %  • IW M*4 1 * auon a* aw > DANCE NOTICE ^ .; TAM.ET HILL COUNTRY ; I U'B 8t. Paur : OPLMNG DANCE S SATURDAY 12th JTJLY. 196'2 S BUrU at B 00 p.m. Dr*ss Optional ft ADMIHION 11.00 \ HIMBWU 1 OrckaMM) IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS SPECIAL Ol I I IIS art* now % %  xiiiliiblr i ir %  %  .1 %  ••<• s M l.ii. Park. I'• %  € %  Itlllf. S| (1 i^liisi. 11 and Sii .HI Slrcrl OVALT1NE—Larc TOILET PAPER APRICOT JUICE .SELECT POUDFHED MILK SCHWARTZ MUSTARD —in Glasses HEEH I Ml. ,11, 1.21 .89 .40 ion 4B .211 Now I HI .TO M PEARS SOAP %  32 A CAMAY SOAP 27 *j 27 k CASHMERE /€ri* M COLGATES l itic WILLOW BEAUTY SOAP 15 / MU.K and ALMOND OIL IVORY .27 NEKO • AKUOLIC (Large) 10 CARIIOLIC (Small! 06 PLAYING CARDS (per pk.) M WKfl ING PADS M PLKS .12 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broa C %  1 fti : id Street %  ; • %  %  THE COLONNADE CBoreiui I'hv #*/<•-<• H'hrro lur Hullar &f '•* I'urthvr RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND '' &A.. watv, IT OtDNT ^03* r 10, 000 J 0-T f*>CTLY Ti WAX WS fONml ANO PL.*,\SO I-...9UMV OfcJSHTBff /WAKS TMS C*EC* %  :. :i =;;*N HAPPY *;A \ "B RT O' JAM,... ,—-*"T PL:CS AT-tt*TiC C*0Y,..iB THAT* T W*x |T'J S0T"A 6SZ] BUT T MVf* T-O/SnT I'D __ >t !SET --S D*Y *-IE. JOE ^-" ^^i SIViM SV6 T6V. /fO*f 3&Ti*>_.'. 30AVO *0 CCPS ,1 JOE I D 0*. T I y\ __EITM.' C-*aOi/:r r-s A-cvei.' /.v r~s !" p£f#v *0o* or T*£ ft/or-srtATC&KD.' ...AV T-f S^-*"7:r ABOUT ~-4 tt-OJ AWFui. CCajr&ttC-.-.'AtV OO 1?Y TD TA<8 T-6 BLAMf.. ^ COt>9JXCt5 -OK.UM _XS MtMf 00 .-a* YOJ, MO*.£*-T-A ; .. TUaTT HATTMf-, S IN T>€ M>*T M?M. T S OUT OF -CjG WFI/*} so is jr THF: PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES ue0TEJOT SWlTH, SCUABE > nMunpncweew MBMC I WCWRV.BVTOl?Ml?C THE ?uPMMEC0MMiDW ^LV^B*' ^^L^LHft? a^B CRICKET The West Indies in Australia 1951—52 CRUSADERS By HAROLD DALE llrMdy known to Millions ol readeri (ox his tortbrtghl crickvl nportios in OnDaHy bfMH and the BvWdM Advocate addi anotini bMik to our series on 1 l Crl kat. How woul sirokesof Wotka, Worrell and Wulcott match up to the efficient run-Rcttini; of Morris and H Would the spin and nuile of Ramadhin and Valentine be own eflaetlve iiun the mene> speed of .Lindwall and Miller? Would ibe "siom.v petrol of cricket," liiunrs. nicceed m his attempt at a comeback? These and the other Rend all about Your favourite Cricketing Start— CODDARD, ATKINSON. MARSHALL, WALCOTT. WEEKES. WOrTRELL. question-; inat spring to mini! aiv nniv aeeil wiin in Mr Dale's candid commentary. Apart from derailed chapter! on the Teat, be coven -ill the other important names of the tOUT Kow cricket enthusiasts could afford the time (ind money to be present throughout the "World Championship" matches. Crick* • Cnuadan is the Ideal subsntute for the %  baentec Retnforatd by many splendid action illustratic ns. it brings a momentous teries right to the reader's armchair. DVOCATE rATIONERY $3.50 per copy SI



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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. JULY 12. 1952 CLASSIFIED ADS.i ,H C SALES TFl FewON! 2301 REAL ESTATE DIED FOH SALE -nr All Soul. CliL.irh -nd thener Hohr-il Arr,r>.g Tr'.mdaU and lUlfh %  > Hli* -luhij. Ml C M R Au.Hn. Mr. D .1.1., ..nd LoU King (hleni Carol Clarke. i %  i*ra Mil Jeflraj v AUTOMOTIVE "AHTRAMOAT Bltuala .1 Flint Hell. [St. Mi.hael. .tar..1m on 2 •• B road* If perrhe* of land [talna Ifallerle.. large drjin| and dining I room., hallway, 4 '*lroomi uprtair*. J •em* tnrrtuiK and viril otnor 1 uiiill *>". I* and aervant* I %  M (run l> ALSO r. I rood* of Un ie*celienl buildi"! latpertioii nail doi jljdMrgjga and • P m will be -i TBtd ( %  OVHI.VMM \()II(L II iii.ir \rni\ Nona ,-*F Thr Bureau of &npio"4mnt and DotaraUon, Queen'* par.. will :.. r~op*ned M.nvl.t.v July Hlh SI R Lubuui DcfwrtrotnL llth July. 195; 12 7.52—2n •n Hart-do. are in* AdaerMan CHII U, ISM (or Selecii. rider the Service Art Ail male clBaona M the UnMM *a attain lha • %  • ef is equent lo July SI. iut, are iipOfl ttir dav Ihey MMnVfllT „f inday heir h.rth. or within Ova da>i the LOST A FOrWD LOST SEE: i nw*i •"" %  i i — !" WAIilT Owitauiins reOu ,d Tlcl,,t. Serial CC MOt end UH dav rf ^M. HeMev. law*. *> XaJ III ii '* • *! • nan. ror.rull lha '.r.dfei'.wa, HMJ7 > II-. I n OS THE fcM.r.'lAI COURT Of ADMIIIAI.TY Th Oairti of Ihr *.tf.an.Blp Bfjaa a m FOR HEVT IIOVSKS uiaeUci !'HI HuVfcH lo be i %  ,\ a, uvions OAJIAOE l.tD l-hat.e *v I r. SI Phllln. •u(d Car in ii i aii< Attractiv* WM* PTl img*. eom'ortariiy f Ita'S. Open Verandnh I t'p per*on "" coup'* Trlephore 7S49 ni.hM. Bn PILVr'H ,( M.iarll firniahed -tit.. •Ball %  > 111" .'' >-. FLAT A HOUSE-Pull"' ni*nlahed. St i-Sea. Phone SB09 3 12 t f n Fl-ATr*lv roomed Hal. full) BltM*h*d, located In Balmoral Oap Frorr Ai-C 1* '•' % %  < %  ,n,w matith* Phona Jl I I *1 %  *'" IU>PFWR.U 8T TMOHA1 now Stone HOUM U"f9 Bddfoom livlnc ronm. Klt — All lulli f.irni*hed All Cnvml*ncn. B'WIM tool ft ihady 4M3 11 1 3-ln : .li Aiulln two ion IriK* and o>ia ,..' %  ', A l t*-f TalMlMM 4MI. HRC.;irwooD in i d *Mn * hai t •lirfi vrrarniihu. 1 Uf 'ITIILBruiina. 1 i"v (iitAir aprvantr nnartar*. Tli.n.m*. M n .t-f. mmtMWy l^t^iuw. rr-pdinlrd axd re-. •coratrd ifiToiighotil trVl Kind I.1M ar feilMMtan ApBly l-ndf-ll S—Ii !*n*. Jam" lor pantcub.nl it. J M-m | mnWSXXtV M.idrrn Qimffalow ilandidB on a.Mft t ft .uuatrd || BKyvBit INXoni Rood, toniali.ina oprn vararuldi.. I'U.u iM**n. cnim room. 1 %  •.• h~dbttUi dr-|r. TH. Malar V.MOI T %  Radaa* H'f *.f|a aad rr>l|M lm in lrlUlrrnoon of T>\ nnU"('.cm m iurn not !r.. \„an %  TWE MOTOR VHMtp.i T R RADAK' ow M anrhor in Carluk la;. Rrtdflvlown, ith it. nidi,*. Particular* o. IHInvwiMrv of |hr .aid Vrwl ran fcc ipplMotton Ttia appralMd ftlu of the Vaaprl. • hlrh wu bull! in IIM. 1. (ha .um *4 THIRTY FTVr TIIOltRrXNI) I* il.l-A llf* II %  > illled with an Im-rnal combunlon U rM rnnne. hai an •itim,.tcd ipwd ..I 10 knoti. a B'OM |.rwllh of M A 1*10 i>.l -.: (i a (Wplh oi 10 (r.t Th lOMIfe ol Enpn* loorn 1| It fa.l i x, m unm ' uqL'OK I.II:NSI NOTICE %  of Oitanna MKrhrll. K> Ri.ad. iiold*r rf of >• %  a/antad trmla Or*rnidda< In reaped of botlorn W of a 1-ltorey board and thnfl. >i> Ii. Rorburh Street, til., for per %  I t -quor LJcxnae 1 -hop attached ti Kew Hoad. St. HI llih d-> -rf lull ItlJDOD, am i % % % % %  > oriel refu*> SB • rvattU %  iih ...I ..* J TTtr*n I MorrU 10 h p an A.I of tho bov I .fk-n Pofl R'i l Ciarage ..one UOt 11HI Auilm %  fee MM i id T*--.on. and toilet. _. Appl> W 1 Oorl t order Apply to O B I UottiinK to Roebuck • 1 M—4n -JNN19MOVUS" Baifcar-e. Contnd Ward CO J N Goddard Son* U MU llllii'.li.M. ~ACE WASHING MACHINES—BltUln' F'-ulril Elntric WiUim 1317 1 L a" ca.n diKount Cave Shepherd U Co Ltd II 1 M-dn IJVNDTwo Hou.4Spot. land on nh* Wafer. Trraee mi Rochley !*wli. Area*. I1JB6 and ISH Square !-et adjolnlnB one annth-i Apply it II Klneh. IS. Floebiiek Si 10 1 H— tin. r,ANl> 13.UA aqoore feet of Und with Ihe Wall Manama therooe. at Benny Hall, SI PWer 8veral Breadfruit an I i.ther tniit tree, ttieeeon. ailuate i.n ] ublk Itond lil-al .lie Offer, e/lll M i-cerved by Meain Hayne* It Orlfnm. .So 11 High Slieel Dial 4113. II 1 A POOMS-T*o fumlahed rnomi. runnl" .ater With or without l.i-ikfa.l I Woodrldr Oardeti*. 10 rrii. t %  v..%aehl Club, or OV. Dial J6 a i -t f RM *' led by T : on Ihe 31. e BOW fgtfMBORt of (i Aiilomatic Chdogen at Maffei A Co. Ltd Radio Em, IB for I n.olHhad aad Urrfdre Grant, will he v-p.-n 1 t JJIIII Can !• l..--i foe II vtaro Apply' Ifafciaof Wceke* Dial UN. 13 1 U-3n JUST ARltrVED "Pyo" Do Luc Itra-Mndern Radio-Crama farlth Garid J (peed changer.. r- Pickup H. -J. needle worrlea. In i.tiractive tnJnu' iblneta. A limited quantltr only MM 00 P. C 9 MA1TEI f> CO.. LTD.. 11: Wnv Henry Streetcm i niov \i Combermere School I A -.for tar pufl I" tearh Pir>n*h Oidmaiy l*v#l of < Flench Id %  r Seeondnri riganifNfiul um '"i SAI^KV Spa in ah up i. i I ***. Some i Si-honla nil) I .RON AMI RErniOF31ATORS-J It Sraled iiiUU I year guarantee 'in f<—I and Ice rompariPMJrt. Vegetable bin. Price HS6 ~ fort Royal Garage Ltd Teleph. HM i" T H > few lefi UVBST0GB I ^rii^ Two brindled bitch popple. for ..tie Sire wn of triple ftwlaa t hji-nuiun Vam Ex Holla of OermanU |..ur nionlh. Write C S Kelly (-..•llrton. D.lnlca 11 T.gS—*n ,-ir. • lf> m 1M mm 1.1 in 3nd C'lnaa llmiouia: rtiWxl-lgfxi M :i4H,iti^ :UMO Taachae*! Oipi %  |MO pa m addition lo the roresolng Kale. Cml of Living Allowance la pa able al the prevulllng ratoa lOmrrnniwiLrnl poaitlon on Ihe rnloiy wale will br Odjuttetf liv previous in recognaan Seiondary *..!„• and %  Mar aarvtee LatVR F"|.i ." •payable -Her lour of dut\ '>! %  provided lhal aalary I. n.ltW p a or over U tunOf elllflhllltv fitr leave. .,i ,i|iplknt .bould bo available Is BBaume dut> a. frorr %  JBtt, but undo i|xelil I %  ran be d*led .mill January IVU Application >no apeeuil formi accempanied by three tctlmmiiaN and a photograph ahould be itibmlltcd lo Jhe Headltiarlcr. Ct.rnbrnrirre School. SI. Michael, Biirbad... ... %  --..!> .t i.lb.r Mvd in any caae not Uler liian Jl.i J-l> 11 T S3—In .... i CM IJ %  ii ilk. 9 pint. CfrBI .in. SIi..t HI White [hie fr.h I Appll llowardvlll* 111 W 3> Mil/ H COWS .! %  | .' weeka. Hedl.ndSI George .-.I Vi K ir under.Ignod will oi their office, No 17, Bridgetown, on Pridav. in IPSg. al 2 p m The dwflllngnouae called Ith the land whereon me >nl.>l'.It by MlmffiU VftNTNOH menl 4fiU n g HTADl-IY. III Admirallv IM 11 WVMI;II OLf rOOMfJ HAN %  rdworking voun Commltalon Offlre cpporl unity fo rl ir, Box K K c ssc MISCELLANEOUS t'i; M POCKET HONEY oaaily earned I) recnmmendlnf new fubierlbei IlEDirrUSlON in one month IM.HSO.N \1. .rned .! %  -.•' ..i MM I do i in my M %  ig/iiu by LEOPOIJ) BY? linger. Road, The Ivy. St Michael H : %  M I-.. '.i ., DM .-.'TAHINr MITX itrii Apolk-t I. B Thi d-ppltcalMn will be r... Udered al a Lt.en.tng Court la Ot halI ,lkr.iet. D.rtriet 'A' iiaMOte'tiap H p • %  aiofcf. and faaaae 'Cyetex / ow mark erIKr fhea I Aa.'0 fee peeri" Mr. PH. TI. aalx. CyMott Saw worked Mill m. ant ahaaK i ipeeatole. If Ihtr wan 11 a too gnea .*M MID bt roriA doabtt.'f niigranloig to for You Rlaal •r Money Sack % %  ni'PLICATOHS Roneo llotarv cotort. aevrral model., from 110 Get a demon.lralhm to-day at T Grant Lid.. Helton Lane. 1 Oedder % %  1 Ml "OFFICE EQUIPMENT—Roneo riling CaMaeU. Roneo Uoak.. SiaUonery Cup. i>. Grant Lid Phone •*." .t.a*-n •Tvprv F In itock uePorUble Typewriter. le. Graiil Ltd. Phone 4441" 9 7 11 an MISCELLANEOUS ffi-l< IhxuinicA, Weal Indie* U inrfword liUndi Robert. A Co No I um si Dial Hoi II i aa—j nAlpiMETERa--Hoiihokl and Shipi .i Barometon Bolter I. A Co, No HUta Bi Dial UB1. HTM-3n CEI.ISNT ROIJ-ER lor lawn or encke... I.I,, ,. i....,t Good Ctidlllo. vv SMUIII. ii.-i~-.il erai DAIVANuSED SHEETS—31 a It :\ a 13--H fl x 34 maliah Gal m Apple or Phone Join W .rd EOT or 3PIB 3 7 **— Sh HOUSFJIOIJJ BAT?? younger, atrongc %  "'' % %  '" In r\< %  i aa'-. In II ho um and to be ciimpletaly w.H In 1 week or your money Vnck If >ni package Aet nua' or thai Mrtaoaj chair deaki. • R Hitnte A Co ,i lint Ml .1 A-k ... to the Dally i.i.rjr.ak I*n4'i Iradlng Dally New.paper now %  * in Barbadoa by Air only a few %  .He. r-iMieaHon In laadco. con,U ... K.cemi io.. Ltd includ. Iii-i.rig T.ihle lOMt IH. China ("atiinei T .o Chair, and Rorkoi.. Uprmht Chair.. | QMtM* Waggon; Derbtcc Chair. D—bW End gel tee all in Mahogany 01na nnd China Brrakf>.t Service Picture*. HMV • (iiain-pnoiic. RCA Radio m aoo.1 „,der: Serving Tray Rtneboar.l H-l.tand Dcak^ Wardrobe. Dreeamg TaitBWAihiland. in Mahoan_i PSM aVafeaU •* with Vono Spring.. larder t real HeoaraUw. Scale*. Bud many other IMAM i Kale |I.M e/rhiek Term, raah 11RANKKR TBXOTMAN CO. I Au.lioii. IT-. LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE The application r,f John I June*, h %  % %  ,,ire. holder of IJqlatr Llrer-ia No lOW of IBS! Untied lo Gordon Maaileh m reaper! of board and shingle anna at Veniure, John, for peimt.nKni lo uu aald O.ior Lirenar at a era 11 building al • pi Hiwtiwfe Sirel. lit. %  Mh day nf July. ISH ft A TALMA Bag, Polloe Miigi.trale DIM "A Siaied J I. Jnnaa. Anniwafit R -Th4a appllcal.... red at a LlcenMng Cr-irt to he htld r|, m-liui "A" on Tu*aIhe M*"l dav of July. 1MM M II PBOFIHftlONAI. s.iii. i CHARLFB MANNIXO i in. palMnu thai he will I %  hi* Pteellac Sunday JUB EAKN BK) MONET by erlling RedH %  uiion In your rpare lima. Get a luppiy •t forma today. 1.7 0* en. Is BACKACHE CAUSED BY BOTH Kidneys and Liver? C*A€rfF r back achea ao y-m bate to li up—and aiiort aharp t wjngca BxffJefl move—your Daya a mdlcti io r who luflert Irorn a tired, aching hack. Don't ulfrr from a backachr! DM A.l. White Liniment Rub It on and let the may... of ill warmih do tha tt*i. Buy A.l. today! WHITE 'Y .INIMENT Whi WlBffjM. i'> MI" at ihackach ArtnAim paml That'a *hy IJr. Choac'a %  Kidney & Liver Pilb bring,, .ujch quiet start!*ralW to many who „,rTr. with Uirk.ichrl Wot tbia liine-proven rrm-• and liver! Ihon loak io Dr. Chageg Ki^lh.-v-livcr Cillaiijr a raliaUg ( .r.xfm( u*-*' VI III IIHIIIIIS (Ire tun*) Now ObUinable at TUE n:\iji\r / \wonu7M AT ATTRACTIVE PRICKS ,*.<^r.<.*-^'.<.*-* J *-'^-*,^^*.'.* J J *-^^^* J *.* J *.*.<.* J ^*.*>'.* J *,*.*-'.','.'.-','>' J .'.-K OM'l In n ST UK i iv | lac* 11 If ir." mtH i < I Ma i Barbados (huralSocifly 1'airon : His Excellent v ihe Governor ro\< I;IIT COMBERMERE HALL ON Tm-sday, 29th July. 1SS2 al 8.15 p.m. Frtreh of Admlsalon : Kesi-rvril SeaU ll.flw I'aUVswrvFd S"l fl. A ale. Tickets may be obtained ul Ihe Advix-iitf Stationery or from Mcmi %  5.7.52.—5n. WaVDDaftG OVt A BRJ i.l iron i-l*. .Ubji Mihli'ig-glll allowance :o Ltd. A Barnee TO-DAYS NEWS FLASH IN HOLl-AND ITgf |TM $0 f* THE CLOUD AMOVE THE HE A IH. I\I: AE ii .* &f : P.A.Y.E. System Ditcuased With Press J ProtB Tale I | gross pay from 0 April to dale. J rrorn the tax table ho will find, toe total tax due to date on that total gross pay and enter that amount on the T JJ.C. The difference between the total lax due to date and the total deducted in previous weeks will uhen be deductible from the wafes or rrpayaBle to the employee. At every stage the employee is earning at Ihe rale of his cumulative wage* to date. However mafch ihe employees' wages change thai lax always lg deducted by reference to his yearly rale of earning* up to date and a proportran of hla allowances for the year. Adjustments AdjuirtmenU are made for Superannuation and National Insurance Contributions. The Tax Deduction Card must be returned by the employer to the Collector of Taxes at the end of the year. All payments must be made by t*K? employer to the Collector by the Hlh of *-ach rnonth. Absence without pay will m>rrnally result In a repayment bgda| due which the employee can arrange to collect from his employer but on becoming unemployed any repayment due must lie nppllcd tor to the Irtspector ofil Taxes. I '-*' mef arc numerous provisiotvs itislltig with subsidiary matters, 1 e.g., such as the change of emA.I east where no tax Is deductible (e.g. directors fees). large and agnail iriconics, pay after' leaving employer, casual emj)toyees. audit and pensions. "he remuneration fur each r will be awsweawd along the usual Unas. If the tax payable Id'ffers from Lhe amount deducted, j na> rliffrrence will be payable or refuaded as tha case may be. It iMfUU e noted that while tax is deducted or the "payment" made •hroughout the year, ihe assessmenl will be on Ihe Binount 'earned'' during the yesr and employers may be called upon to -upply any necessary particulars. Canadian System Kvery person paying soliiO'. wii^ea, superannuation or pension %  %  i -its retiring allowance or death benefit must make deducUURH from sucil payments. Pay is the employees' earnings including value of board and bodging and other allowances less contribution* to a .'upcrannijition hind. r.very employee must file with Ibtf employer a Tax Deduction Peturn certifying the arnount of %  .('i-sonal exemption* claimed. The employer makes tax deductions arcordlng to the personal exempiniis certified and where none certified, as if employee is a | Mnttle person. The T.D.R. are •••pen to inspection by Inland lfevenuc ofhrers. The tax tables are Issued for weekly, bi-weekly, semi-monthly. monthly, ten-monthly and yearly cases The tax i not deducted by n tarsnesj to tlie employees cumuIntive wages tcr" date, nnd there are special provisions relating te irnmusei and retroactive pay n 'cr.'ases. in cases where ihe total • On Pan ; IN FULL SWING e OUR GIGANTIC SALE a NOTABLE VALUES Embroidered Anglaise $180 Shar*skin Satin Ponjee Hollywood Crepe rrini. il Spun S/sg../ sio.oo mmd #<>* wiU 111 41 per 100. All heavy Hardware tlomt al coat and below iThoaO nil : rloaing i-ui the greater part %  JOUNBOVr. HTATIONEBT AN BAI1WABI MMMMM OlS O SS f ) rVV///W,'^W NEW SlIll'MIMS NYLON—DRESS MATERIAL @ $2.53 & $2.67 IRON COMBINATION BEDSTEADS 3' x 6' @ ". $18.52 3' 6" X H @ $21.52 4' 6' x 8' with Slan Supports @ $ 31.79 GEORGE SAHELY & CO. THE PLACE WHERE THRIFTY PEOPLE SHOP Phone 4934 19 Swan St. i MODERN LIVING IS A STRAIN NUTOPHOS helps you to relax and fortifies your whole 1 nervous system. YOU EAT WELL. SLEEP WELL. KEEL $ WELL, when you take N11TR0PH0S Pi.pl in Calico SI.19 .62 M $1.11 .72 62 Si Fujittle 5 MORE BARGAINS liMiiM,Ik-dspmid S5.21 ., MoH<|iiilo Nt-I $7.21 Single Blanket $1.98 Double li.-H-.hi-, i $6.21 ..Mat $104 Crellone—18" $1.32 TapeslrjClolh—IX" $1.29 Bed Tick—gt* $129 Still More ll.n ,-:.inGenls Pullover $1.33 Khaki Shirts $2.75 Sock. 3 for $1.00 Handkerchiefs 4 lor $1.00 Tropical Suiting $2.62 Khaki 98 Shark.kin—M" $1.85 O ORIENTAL VELVirr EVENING BAGS A Specialitv SOUVEN1RS FROM INDIA, CHINA & CEYLON %  HANTS BROS. Pr. Wm Henry St. Suffocating "Hot Flashes" stopped or strikingly relieved in 63-80%* ef cosea in detfera' lastal pound and TaSiata gave relief from luco aawtraaa... In 8J and 105* (reapKUvcly) of the casts tested. Complete or rMMsg/ reuarf I Burfly you know that Lydjla Plnkhatn'a u icleiirlScaJlr ssod^.ia^aciwB/ Suraly airuation—find Pin wouder'.il too' ff ontat. pB!s-d:sda# drug*' fort farcuoi > r maa'AlU) aeri-our ryeieei—reHerei dut-eii of IM IMlBBtM %  SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. a\H.IN(l FBOM ll'lori .1 MTENTOH rth JUNE ISM 1 1 COTTICA 111" Jul>. IMS M S NESTOR BHh July IB9I M S lW>s,:oOf' It Augiret tfU %  AIIJ*(. TO niori M s ullANJKSTAI) 15th Julv. IBSS Mll-O TO mill rABAMABIBO a luri-R OI'IAS-A M S BTEKTOB Ihh /uly. IBM s s COTTICA MUi July. ISag. M S BESfTrm wth Augoat. ItSt: %  AiUNr. TO nrsTDMi a CUBArso ICCrBATAO "Vi %  M s HEST1A net Julr. IfSS s p ati'saox. BOM a co.. I.TB '^'.','*V-'.'.'. '*/.%*///.'///,( The MV -MONEKA" a'H aceepl Carga and Pa*enger* fer Doenlnlra. Antlgtia Monvirr.t. Nevl. and Si Ktlta. Sailing Btc iday nth inai The MV TAmpriEr*' wm aeeewt Carao end Paeu-naer. fee Dominica. St Ne-._ day Iflh i Tear. I',. ^/Mc^Sl*>mMfiCKIW YORK SERVICE. I IBMB ar il aaa llaibadoa l.t July. sTW OKLEAN9 SERVICE. Tha 8/S A STEA: Mrs Mil* lfth Jum — •mi in um NO CANADIAN SERVICE BAILB FBOat Maalrol MV 1th %  4 "ALCOA POINTUt •A STEAMER" .. "A STIAMIHNOBTBaOOMD imm USt June ftlh Jug* llih ROBERT TOOK LTD.— NEW YORK GULF SERVICE Apply:DA COSTA OO, LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE V/eSOWW//WW*V/*>rVK<; NOTICE R. M. JONES It CO.. LTD., beg lo notify Ihe 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. V,...V,-.',V.V-'.'.'.V.'.V/.'.V.VA'.'y'/Ai'.V.V.V.V.'.'.V.' vA !" %V.9W/V.V/AV/.W/.V/.'.V, FOR SALE "TRINITY COTTAGE" Derricks (on sen-side ) St. James Three Bedroom Stone House, with usual conveniences, fully furnished or without furniture. Standing en 3 roods and 10 perches. Immediate possession. Mortgage can be arranged. Inspection invited by arrangement. For further particulars Thone 2959. The Barbados 5 Import It Export Co., Ltd. Plantations Building. I g F r— —i 12.7.52-2n. +A Star Buy tor vavh M9ay of n.vf greeli Soil yet firm, and wholesome KOO PEARS IS oi. — lie. 30 oz. — 7$e. Lovely. Delicious KOO STRAWBERRY JAM 2ft 11.01 i *; Appeasing KOO BAKED BEANS 11' oi. — 21c. 16 oi. — 28. M oi. — 3Je. Rich, ami lull of Flavour KOO SWEET COBN U ot. — 39c. 21 oi. 48e. %  IS." Sunshine in a tin KOO GRAPES (Purple & White) It os. — 30c. 0 os. — 4c. Ideal for Flavouring. Belter as a Pish KOO WHOLE TOMATOES as. — sic. -f'Hi'llTS! *A Furlhvr Shipment ot your popular KOO Canned Goodn in due moon! QOOD CARE COUNTS BUY .. SO PRODUCTS