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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Har bados



ESTABLISHED 1895

»

Egyptian Army Chiefs





eee a



FRIDAY, JULY’ %j,

Xpress

1952





Allegiance To Naguib Bey —

Maher Forms New)

Anti-Graft Cabinet

MAJOR GENERAL Mohammed

CAIRO, July 24.
Naguib Bey’s grip

on Egypt grew stronger on Thursday as chiefs of army |

units from throughout the
express their allegiance.

Aly Maher Pasha, was reported from Alexandria to have

formed his new anti-

country filed into his office to!
Naguib’s choice for Premier,



graft and corruption cabinet only

one day after Naguib’s bloodless coup threw out the

former regime.

Maher himself is winning new support.

Saadist leader Ibrahim Abdel Habi Pasha and three Wafdist

members paid courtesy call

King Farouk.

Naguib is reported
summoned chief army officers}
from the Alexandria Garrison to
learn the exact position of the
units in the summer capital. Cairo
was quiet as khaki-clad soldiers
with fixed bayonets patrolled key
points in the city.

Naguib said that his move had a
dual purpose; “first, I wanted thy
restoration of the constitutional |
regime, and secondly I wanted to
cleanse the army of corrupt ele-
ments.” His reference to the re-
storation of the constitutional
regime is interpreted as meaning
that elections should be held
shortly, and martial law would be
abolished. “I assure you that
the army will not interfere in
politics, which is the business of
politicians” he said.

Naguib added that the govern-
ment should be in the hands of a
neutral figure who commands
confidence in the people and
various parties as well as the
army, and that he believes Maher
is the only man with these quali-
fications.

Gen. Mohammed Naguib, who
engineered yesterday’s dramatic
intervention by the Army, said
Thursday that military action
would end immediately the new
Cabinet was formed.

Naguib, now Commander in
Chief of Egypt’s armed forces, is
calling for a purge of corrupt
elements in Egypt’s Government.





























He claims his has alreagy
sheande up See, High con.
Oné of his’ first. s Wednes-

day was to arrest a number of
senior officers who might have
thwarted his plans, including his
brother Gen, Mohammed Aly
Naguib. Naguib said these arrests
were purely precautionary.
Among those held was the
A@my Chief of Staff Gen- Hussein-
Farid Bey. Naguib has demanded
Hussein’s dismissal along with
that of former Commander in
Chief Marshal Mohammed Haidar
Pasha,
He has also asked for a change
in the composition of the army;
urchasing commission, recalling
the scandal over the supply of
deficient arms to Egyptian troops
in the Palestine campaign.
Naguib has described Aly
Maher an Independent and former
Prime Minister, as the only suita-
ble man to form a new admin-
istration. —(C.P. & U.P.)












PRESIDENT TRUMAN.

Truman Tries

Again At Steel

Settlement .

WASHINGTON, July, 24.

President Truman in a second
personal effort to bring peace to
the strike torn steel industry, on
Thursday summoned C.1.0. Presi-
dent Philip Murray and President
Benjamin Fairless of the
Steel Board to the White House.

Defence Mobilizer John R.
Steelman, whose repeated § a:%-
tempts to stop the 53-day long
strike have failed; was asked to
sit during the dramatic Presi-
dential appeal to both sides for
an immediate end to the walk-
out.

Looking ominously in the back-
ground was the threat of immi-
nent paralysis to the United
States defence effort. Defence
Secretary Robert Lovett estimated
that somewhere between 20 and
30 per cent. of the expected arms
production for this year would
be lost because of the strike.



—O#,
EVA PERON’S
CONDITION {IS

STILL CRITICAL
BUENOS AIRES, July 24.
The condition of Senora Peron
continued serious, according to a
bulletin issued at midnignt. The
bulletin was a repetition of one
broadcast before noon yesterday.

“Despite improvement shown on
Sunday the condition of Senora
Peron continues to be very deli-|
cate.”

—U.P.

s. Maher also conferred with

Saye

Bey Of Tunis:
Protests For |
Reform Plan

TUNIS, July 24.
The Bey of Tunis was reliably |
reported on Thursday to have sent
a personal telegram to the French j
President Vincent Auriol protest-)
ing the French reform plan for}
Tunisia. French officials neither’
confirm nor deny the report.

Earlier they had scoffed at
reports that the Bey was stalling
for time and would eventually
turn down the French proposals
for greater local self-government.
A French spokesman said the Bey
has several times made plain his
confidence in his present cabinet
and that it is only questions of
details holding up the agreement
on the plan.

France is scheduled to submit a
final amended draft to the Tunisian
sovereign in a few days. Harlier

1

| reports claimed that Nationalist

extremists found a member of
Bey’s family to serve as spokes-
man at the palace and had convinc-
ed the Sovereign to hold off saying
anything definite until the United
Nations plenary session meets}
again in October,

—UP. |







Parents Saved

From Guerillas

SINGAPORE, July 24.
It may have been just an-
other sKirmish in Britain’s war
with the Communist guerillas,
but to Terry Edmett it was
the greatest moment of his 14
years.

The lad, son of an English
rubber planter, crouched be-
hind the wheel of an armoured
car, and drove his parents and
younger brother to safety
through a hail of bullets in a
jungle ambush on Wednesday,
when the Communists sprang
their trap in the Kotatinggi
area of Johore.

The boy was driving his
father’s armoured car out to
inspect the rubber estate that
L. D, Edmett manages. Sud-
denly terrorists poured in fire
from a jungle thicket, the Ed-

armoured car. Terry never
hesitated. Up the road he went,
only to find that a burned out
truck had been pushed across
as a block by the bushwack-
ers. He changed into low gear
and nudged the block into a
ditch. Still under fire, he got
the car past. — (CP)



a



‘Civil Rights” and adopted a rty

Reds Butcher | platform pledging the Unites
if | States people to continued pros-
Sick People |perity and ‘world peace with hon-

jour’. An uneasy truce was reached

In Indo-China

WASHINGTON, July 24,

The State Department on Thurs- |°/@@r out of the party,

day blamed Communists for anti- |

American demonstrations in Iran, |M¢Colmack of Massachusetts read

and also charged that Red guerillas
in Indo-China had “butchered” a
group of defenseless men, women
and children.

“The Department has learned
with horror of the incident which
occurred on the night of July 21
—near Saigon—in which 21 un-



; uncertain assumption that the Con.}

metts returning it from the

US. |

‘armed French and Vietnamese
“Junkers” Open
s

|men, women, and children recu-

| perating at a convalescent camp
GERMANY, July 24.

' were butchered in a savage man-

'ner by a band of Vietminh Com-

munist guerillas’, it said. “This

: Government cannot let pass with-

The famous German aircraft| out official notice its revulsion at

manufacturer of the “Junkers” |Communist ruthlessness which in

opened for business again on|order to further its aggressive pur-

ednesday after a seven yearjpose does not hesitate to resort

post-war shutdown, Although the |to barbarous massacre of defense-
Allied occupying powers still for-
bid the Germans to build air-
planes, the plant will turn out ma-

chine tools needed to make the

less women and children.”
Reports of the massacre com-
craft until that law is repealed.
—C.P.

municated to the Department by
American officials. in Indo-China
They said the convalescent camo
was at Cape St. Jacques. Depart-
ment Press Officer Lincoln ite
said the reports showed that the
anti-A
demonstrations was
“Communist participation.”



U.K. WON’T TRY FOR

ATLANTIC RECORD

LONDON, July, 24.

The British Government is not
considering building a troop
transport liner capable of re-
capturing the Blue Riband of the
Atlantic, Transport Minister Alan
Lennox-Boyd told the House of
Commons on Wednesday. The
53,000-ton Ax..erican liner United |Nationalism. The Communists
States this month captured the]shouted anti-American slogans,
record from the British liner|he said.
Queen Mary.—C.P. —U-P.

1,000 U.N. Planes
Blast Power Plants

SEOUL, July 24.
MORE THAN 1,000 United Nations land and carrier
based planes blasted Communist power plants, supply
dumps and barracks yesterday in another demonstration
of aerial might.

U.S. carrier based raiders heavily damaged /five well
protected power plants south of Wonsan in the East, while
“Sea Fury Fireflies” from H.M.S. Ocean in the Yellow

| Sea, hit power facilities north and west of Haeju.

sad i lide — a nh hundred fighter bombers
| Gromyko Ss Arrival blasted the sprawling barracks

|
|
| and storage area at Osan ten miles
|

dents in Iran.

White said the official reports
indicate that Reds joined demon-
strations by non-Communist Iran-
ians who were supporting Iranian



Two

| In London Veiled

In Secrec
y | than 1,000 of its planes took to the

LONDON, July 24. | skies yesterday. B.29 Super For-
A veil of secrecy was thrown! tresses followed through during
lover the expected arrival here! the night by blasting the big rail-
|\to-day of Andrei Gromyko, newly| yard at Yangdok west of Wonsan.
jappointed Soviet Ambassador to
\Britain. Gromyko was scheduled| In attacks on power plants pan-
|to arrive here from Moscow, but| ther jets from the carrier
\neither the British Foreign Office | Homme Richard first softened up
|nor the Soviet Embassy in London Red anti-aircraft resistarice around
would give the slightest indication | pee
|of his whereabouts. ieee
Gromyko, who succeeds George | C77"
\Zarubin, now Ambassador-Desig-|
Inate to Washington, and who is
fone of the Kremlin’s few trusted
men, was due to leave Moscow
on Monday. This was announced |
‘here by the Foreign Office at the! power plants and reported causing
week-end. oe an estimated eighty per cent. des
Earlier this week it was said truction of targets
jthat he was travelling by undis-

south of Wonsan, with bombs,
rockets and machinegun fire,

Far East Airforce said more

Skyraiders
in to

thousand pound missiles






iclosed means of transport via| One bomb blew up a power
|Prague and Paris and would Plant building and sent orange
arrive here on Thursday. The, fames 3,000 feet into the air. Sur-
Foreign Office, however, said to-| face craft also entered the fight
day that they did not know 28@!nst a, i power system
4 mas whe rs estroyer Park
whether Gromyko was arriving as ag 21 re a rd : c
fRiciale + } soviet mbe Sy xz 7 4 : ‘nh © BUMS ste
Officials att Sovic Embassy and transformer station near
jat the Ambassador’s residence said
ve do not know —U.P U.P

erican tenor of the Iranian | Alegria charged in the Chamber
caused by/of Deputies that Argentine Consuls
Thejin Antofagasta
Department was unable to confirm }were intervening openly in internal | be o'
press reports on the beating of an/Chilean politics by

American officer and other inci-|pehalf of Presidential candidate| A

installations near Wonsan. |
and Corsairs
the attack. Seventy-|
five per cent. of the U.N. bombs
\@ell on the target, including direct |
hits with one thousand and two,

| Planes from one carrier hit two! Spite of the protests of Russia and

. Democrats Still |
Favour Stevenson
For Noitination

CHICAGO, July 24.

ILLINOIS GOVERNOR Adlai E. Stevenson remained
the favourjte to win the Democratic Presidential nomin-
ation as the National Convention delegates assembled for
a barrage of nominating cratory. Presidential balloting
may begin tonight, with ihe right of Louisiana, South
Carolina, and Virginia to vote still in doubt.

inere was a nutter of ‘draft Truman” talk as the big
day began. There was a dre‘t flutter too for Vice President
Alben W. Barkley, who withdrew his candidature under
Labour pressure here.
All draft talk wag based on they

vention would come toa aeadlock | : »
among open and avowed candi- ouse
cates, None of them was even

(lose to the minimum 616 votes
necessary to nominate their stand-

Pass
ie £475,000
According to the latest unofficial

\abulation; Senator Estes Kefauvey F
| 28342, Senator Richard B. Rusgel or ueen
| 210, Stevenson, who is not an
{avowed candidate, 17144, Averp)i
|Harriman 116, Senator Robert §.
Kerr 471%, others, 18 uncommitted }on Thursday passed the Civil List
or unknown, 213%. Hil which provides the state in-
Democrats dodged a floor fight 6n}cume of the Royal Family under
the bill, the Queen will get an
anual income of £475,000 ster-
ling, the Duke of Edinburgh will
get an annuity of £40,000.
Though the bill was

LONDON, July, 24.
The House of Commons early

} + a . : : Biven an

jin the Convention Hall shortly unopposed third and final read-
before 1 a.m. after three d c

| - after thi ays ling, it provoked heated con-

|clamorous dispute over racial dis-
‘crimination that threatened for a
lime to blast the Southern States

woversies among non-members o
the Conservative Government and
the Labour Opposition. Since th«
House majority leader John W has urged reductions
tives agreed that some economy
might be necessary, but fought
any proposals that the Queen
should run her Court on the
cheap.

They added that she will have
a difficult time balancing | the
household budget as it is.—C.P.

Agreement Reached
Between Nehru And
Ruler Of Kashmir

NEW DELHI, July 24,

Prime Minister Nehru said on
Thursday that he had reached an
understanding with Sheikh Abdul-
lah, ruler of Kashmir, whereby
that state is definitely established
as a constituent unit of the Indian
Republic and its citizens given full

Conserva
his 8,500 word platform to the
Convention delegates, House
|Speaker Raburn of Texas, ghe
| Convention Chairman, called for a
| Voice vote, A great chorus of
“Ayes!” welled up, followed wy*e
loud roar of “No!”. A Georgian
representative grabbed the micro-
phone to demand that his state
| be recorded as voting against the
platform. Rayburn agreed, and
said he would comply with a simi-
| lar request from Mississippi. Gov-
}ernor Allan Shivers of Texas said
that his delegation also “wanted to |
|} vote no” but didn’t get a chance
\to have its opposition recorded

—UP.







| Argentine Consuls
| Intervening In

| Indian citizenship,

| . eng?
| Chilean Politics Nehru told a cheering Assembly

i SANTIAGO, Chile, July 24. of the Indian Parliament that the

,| Old rules forbidding foreigners to
Radical Deputy Isidoro Munoz own land in Kashmir would be up-

| vatic oi ee en reser-
vations because of Kashmir lead-
and Los Andes/ers’ fears that the region would
verrun by moneyed people”
Nehru said

general agreement was
reached whereby the fundamental
rights of the Indian constitution
became app'icable to Kashmir, ex-
cept for land reform in which a
céiling is fixed for holdings of not
more than 23 acres.

acting on

| Carlos Ibanez.

He also said he had information
that there existed in Argentina an
international brigade composed of
Nazis and European Fascists and
former convicts from Argentine
prisons, who had participated in

| —UP.
the recent Bolivian revolution, |

Monckton Quarrels
. mre
With T.U.C.
LONDON, July, 24.

Prime Minister Churchill on
| would venture to say that the new| Wednesday intervened in a wage
|Bolivian Consuls in Chile were|"0W here between his Labour;
also intervening in Chilean politics,| Minister Sir Walter Monckton and
to which Conservative Deputy Luis|th® Trade Union Congress by de-
Undurraga added he knew that;Ciding personally to receive 4
|Ibanez supporters had been meet-|4abour deputation on Thursday
ing in the home of the new Bolivi-| The 8,000,000-member T,U.C. 1
and Consul in Africa,—U.P. ‘up in arms against Monckton for
jrefusing to sanction a wages in-
lcrease for 1,500,000 retail clerks

U.S. Canadian $ |i ""ien"°" °°"

MONTREAL, July, 24
United States Dollar on Wed- | Adams Meets
Press Today



called the attention of the Chilean
Ministers of the Interior and
Foreign Affairs to the possibility
jthat these elements might stir up
trouble during the coming Chilean
elections.

| Munoz Alqgria added he also





nesday closed at a discount «f}|
\3 1/8 per cent, in terms of}
Canadian funds, down 3/16 from |



Tuesday’s close; that is, it took | ‘ oS ata * sill
96 7/8 Canadian cents to buy PL, ih. Ahem ue I ree
one American $1. The Pound! '

sembly, will meet members of the
Sterling worth $2.70 1/16, was| pegs, Wid meet members of the

down 7/16 from Tuesday. jClub this afternoon at 2 o'clock
In New York the Canadian) when he will discuss his mission
Dollar is up 3/16 of a cent at alto Berlin.
premium 3 1/4 per cent, in terms; Mr. F, L, Walcott, General Sec-
of United States funds. In clos-'retary of the Barbados Workers
ing Foreign Exchange dealings}Union will also attend the Con-
the Pound Sterling was up 1/\6|ference at which union affairs
of a cent at $2.78 3/4.—C.P. will be discussed.





1

TORONTO, July 24.
West Germany has been ad-
mitted to the League of Red
| Cross Societies on Thursday in to

many’s admission until 1956. In
a quick series of votes the Com-
mittee overruled Russia's motion
leave the question off the
agenda, formally adopted the
agenda, and then specifically ap-

capmuait China. The Executive
t proved the application fifteen to

Committee of the League voted

fifteen to two to admit the new two. Yugoslavia abstained from
| republic at the climax of the first voting.

East-West argument of the The Committee also approved

eighteenth International Red unanimously the admission of



j Cross Conference Ceylon and San Marino, Ceyion






Russia and Communist China application wa¥ supported by;
alone supported a motion by the Sweden and seconded by the
Russian delegate Passkov to Philippine San Marino’s mem-
leave the Bonn Government’s bership proposed by the
ipplication up to the next con- United te ind seconded t
ference for further study This Canada
vould have delayed West Ger- An unofficial protest agai:




bill was first put forward, ears

ress at a Conference at the Press;

West Germany Admitted To Red Cross League

PRICE : FIVE CENTS | =
FOR NETBALL TOURNAMENT



P 4 he 4
Y

.

NE 8



eee





SAILING by the s.s, “Sunwhit” to Trinidad yesterday afternoon was the Queen's College Netball Team.
The team is as follows:—Back row left to right: B. Palmer, P. Browne, G. Layne, Mrs. Wotton (Games
Mistress), Y, Smith, R. Hope, 8. Yarde, N. Hall, Captain). Front row: M, Wood, 8. Farnum.

IRAN OBSERVES DAY or ®-&. Team

NATIONAL MouRNING ‘caves.Eor
a ‘Trinidad
IRAN on Thursday observed a national day of mourn

ing for the victims of last Monday’s riots, but beneath Yesterday afternoon many
solemn observances was an undertone of jubilation on the {"iends and parents were at the

TEHERAN, July 24.

. lor 5 5, sendach’« ‘ ‘ hee Baggage Warehouse to see the
part of Premier Mohammed Mossadegh’s National Front Queen's Collage Netball Team oft
supporters. to Trinidad by the s.s. Sunwhit.

A high Government official said all differences be-' This is the second Queen’s College
tween Dr. Mossadegh and the Shah have been ironed out, "etball hens = hy ponuil The
implying that the Premier had successfully pressed home | '!!St one left here three years ago

. ; Me The team will be staying at the
his demands for wide powers to Shah Mohammed Reza oochers’ Hostel Port-of-Spain.
Pahlevi.

In addition to netball the girls will
—_ Other sources said the Shah had

i'so play some table tennis ger

. * yreed to the appointment of a other schools, The team is as fol-
Mainland Colonies
Must Be Induced

ivilian War Minister, Last week lows: —

i refusal to do this led to Nell Hall (Captain), Marguerite
‘FY 7
To Kederate
—~VETHERSOLE

-

lossadegh’s resignation and the Wood, Barbara Palmer, Yvonne
vief regime of Ahmed Ghavam,' Smith, Glenda Layne, Sylvia
reported variously as now under Yarde, Pat Browne, Rosita Hope
urvest and having fled the country.' and Sybil Farnum

All Government offices through Accompanying the youngsters
| ut Iran closed on Thursday i | were Mrs, Wotton, Games Mistress

mourning for 30 or more persons and her son Rex, Miss Joyee
‘Fron, Our Own Correspondent) {killed in the street fighting whic 1B »wen, Secretary of the Netball
KINGSTON, July 24. Jorought about Ghavam’s down-|League, Miss Phyllis Bowen,

Deputy aes of â„¢ Opposi-i fall. Flags flew at half-staff. Treasurer, Mrs. Iva Stuart, mem-
tion in, the Jamaica House af ber of the Netball League Commit-
Representatives Noel Nethersole A United. Press co MIQUE imel,
sald to-day that the insular West)Seid Communist “mobs vup o hanged heme ie the same'oppor-
Indiés should make every effort} United States army offiver and tunity were Miss Weston and Miss
(o persuade or induce the main-fstoned a United States Economic Piggins, Assistant Mistresses of
land colonies of British Guiana!Aid officer as anti-Americanism Queen's College, Misees Shirlev*

Sate : ‘ “ ge, isses Shirley

ind British Honduras to join West{mounted throughout Iran, United Clarke, Peggy’ Norris Lillias
Indian Federation at the outset. [States Ambassador Roy Hender- V aA han-—three Rangers and also

Nethersole P.N.P. Deputy|son promptly. ordered all Ameri- |) 8 eee Sie

Leader was speaking on the final/ean Economic Assistance Offices Miss Pat Best who is on a short



A - a two a — ot{ freughout Iran to be closed, anc holiday

Federation proposals arising out} jnctructed United States citizens

of special reports of the Legisla- { remal Ni - a. ; eg 2 99 A
live Committee and said he SYM~| safety. n indoors for thelr oe Caribee Wins
pathized with the attitude of|’ ‘

British Honduras and could un-| Communist and Nationalist! Yacht Race

derstand the attitude of the mer-
chant rulers of British Guiana,
Both thought entering Federation

leaders whipped up sentiment
j against the Americans by charg-| PLYMOUTH, England, July, 24.

‘lenge that the United States sup- The United States yacht
meant they would have to BIV) ported the discredited and deposed |Caribee this morning won the
instead of receive which was 4) Premier Ahmed Ghavam, and by |2,780-mile Bermuda-to-Plymouth
rong though fallacious argu- assalling | ag seers ae racks a tM Carlton

a as Es . poet of Vote against Iran at ne World itchell of New York, she arrived
lis Want deen te altar acteorute Court hearing on the Anglo-jhere at 1.19 a.m. British Navy-
returns to both colonies in the de-| /"anian oil, dispute. manned yacht Marabu is expected
vdlopment of their latent re-! Police used batons and tear |to finish second.

gas Thursday night to disperse; Taking part in this ocean classic
he mob of Communists and sym-jare five racing craft, one US.,
pathisers on the main street of|three British, one French, They

sources giving them the full ad-,
vantage of hard currency facil-j
ities which were bound to result

in gain as a result of world fin- Teheran capital. The mob at- left for Bermuda on July 3.
ance conditions. { @ On Page 6 —C#.
The House unanimously passed| MOOPVOCO EEG EOD DODSSS SOSOOVOOOOPP POPPIES
a resolution reaffirming support) \ %
of British Caribbean Federation »

for economic progress in the area
ind political progress to Domin-}
ion status. They accepted the re-|
port of S.C.A.C. as the basis for)

POGOSS

Gilbeys —



%

*%

y

x

%

discussion of the Federal struc-' &
ture with greater powers ‘for 2 ¢
elected representatives and = re- % %
peated the request for an early] % %
London conference to discuss and R s
resolve outstanding point: 3 7 x
3 %
Â¥
. « * . x x
7 Killed, 3 Missing | % $
% ¥
. ~ . > ws
In Oil Explosion .

MEXICO, July 24.

Government operated Petrolec
Mexicanos officials said that seven
orkers were killed and three
missing following an explosion in
the rich oilfields here, They said





Ooo"







ne worker miraculously escapec 3 és
eath but was critically injured %
Seven bodies were recovered in- % Fe
luding a U.S. engineer, . Officials] $% QAimouUus
lid the accident apparently oc- 2
curred when a railroad motor} %
vehicle in which the crew wa x
riding, set off a spark at a broken % a over
gas line crossing the tracks. st Z x
Sy
Parts of bodies and equipment % x
were scattered over a ar@a of six > 3
hundred square yards Official: the 2
said three members of the ex- ' %
ploratory and engineering crew] ¢ 3
vere unaccounted for and be- wy x
lieved to have perished in the x
tremendous blast. The explosior Or sf =
was heard 20 miles distant from & x
the accident, —U.P. &
‘ ; e
¢
o
x
x
8
seating of the Chinese Commun- g
ist delegate Madam Chuan Li A &
Teh ws made by the Cuban ; PT a ha %
delegate Lieutenant Colonel Jose 7 x
Caminero, The Cuban, although goth 8 Ui &
not a member of the Executive ee S
Committee grabbed the micro- | % x
phone and shouted his opposition | es
in Spanish. The room in which j 3 %
the Committee met was not I x
equipped for Spanish transla- ° hy
tion nd therefore Caminero’ % =
rotest went by without official % ’ rare — y 70, Me
nOids. Gaebiin cheavenk be: te GARDINER AUSTING CLE >
lieved however that the issue of ~ ———-— Agents ‘,
i ~ Agents s
Cc unist China’s participation % ‘ ne
et te t * *
U.P VPP CPL SO PODSSOSS PSPSPS CSCS SPSS OPC PPGOCEE





PAGE TWO

—_—

Governor
sre among
vho at-
of the
7 xtra-Mural
“The Child, the
“Teacher” held at
Headquarté:s,
on July 18th.
speaker was Mr. J. B. Nicol,
who is giving two lectures
Child at School.” Mr.
sed Shakepeare's boy,
ere i like a snail unwaéllingly
Why was the boy un-
it was easy to build up
pattern in children. Sta-
showed that the juvenile
aquent had usually been a
failure at school, Intelligence quo-
tient 1 ascertainable in children
and probably we too often at-
tempted to force a ahild into im-
possible moulds. It was probable
that teachers too often treated
dullness and stupidity as blame-
worthy, whereas it really repre-
sented a grade of intelligence,
Elaborate forms of education was
in many instances impossible in
the West Indies, and it was im-
portant: to study the means of
making the best use of our ma-
terial.
Mr. Nicol lectured again yester-
day at the British Council, Wake-
field, at 5.00 p.m.

Scheol Mistress Gets B.A.
Ms BARBARA SEALE, an
A

Assistant Mistress of the
Alexandra School, returned from
the U.K. yesterday morning by
the De Grasse from England where
she spent the last four years.
While there, she obtained her
B.A. in English at Manchester
University and also got her Teach-
ers’ Diploma in Education from
the same University.

Miss Seale is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. B. T, Seale of “Roth-
ony”, Black Rock.

Off To England
R. & MRS, ROBERT J. MAW
who were married at James
Street recently, will be leaving
today by the Golfito for England
on holiday.

Mr, Maw who is an Englishman
employed with ‘Barclays Bank, is
going home to spend his bong leave
with hig relatives. Mrs. Maw, the
former Miss Joan King, is the
daughter of Mrs. E. King of Chel-
sea Road, and a former employee
of Barclays Bank,

he

sae ee -

meé



E



d the
‘

The

N sl discu










AT THE THEATRE:



Carb Calling



Mr. G. H. ADAMS.

Back Freia Berlin
R. G. H. ADAMS, C.MG.,
Leader of the House of As-
sembly, returned to the colony
yesterday morning by T.C.A, from
England via Montreal. He left
here a month ago for Berlin where
he attended meetings of the Exe-
cutive Board and of the General
Council of the International Con-

gress of Free Trade Unions.

On his way from Berlin, Mr.
Adams stopped in London and at-
tended an investiture by Her Ma-
jesty the Queen on July 15 when
he received his C.M.G. Mrs.
Adams and their son Tom were
also present,

Two days later, there was a gar-
den party at Buckingham Palace
when a number of dignitaries in-
cluding prominent West Indians
were presented to Her Majesty
the Queen, Among those present-
ed were Major General Sir Hu-
bert Rance, Governor of Trinidad
and Lady Rance, Hon'ble Albert
Gomes, Minister of Labour Indus-
try and Commerce and Mrs,
Gomes, Hon’ble Victor Bryan,
Minister of Agriculture and Lands
and Mrs. Bryan, (Trinidad) and
Mr. and Mrs, G, H, Adams.

For Short Holiday
M! SS VIVIENNE MORRIS,
clerk of the Public Library,
left the island on Thursday for
British Guiana where she will
spend four weeks’ holiday.

Leaving By The Golfito

R. & MRS. H. E. SKEETE of
D “The Grotto”, Dalkeith, are
among the passengers who are
due to leave today for the United
Kingdom on holiday. They ex-
pect to be away for about four
months.

Dr, and Mrs
companied by
and daughter, Mr.
ard Packer.

Skeete will be ac-
their son-in-law
and Mrs. Rich-

Mr. Packer is Manager of War-
leigh Plantation, St, Peter.

Also leaving by the Golfito for
England are Mr. and Mrs, Ashton
Cc. Ashby, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond
P. Bell and their little son, Miss
H. Cameron, Mr, and Mrs. J. W-
Davey and their two sons Peter
and Malcolm, Mr. L, S. Drayton,
Mr. and Mrs, J. A. Farmer, Miss
Anee Fullerton, Mr. and Mrs
Theodore Gittens, Mrs, G. M. Gor-
don, Miss Ethel I. Graham, Miss
Marjorie E. Griffiths, Mr. William
L Haynes, Mr. and Mrs, David
Rice and their son Michael, Miss
Patience Sumner-Moore, Mr. W.
S. Scott, Miss Katherine Scott,
Mr. and Mrs, Lyall Sealy, Mrs.
Cecile Walcott, Mr, and Mrs. F
A. Watson.

Veterinary Officer

RRIVING in Barbados from

the United Kingdom yester-
day morning by the De Grasse was
Dr. P. G. Scoggins who has come
to take up an appointment as Vet-
erinary Officer attached to the
Department of Agriculture.

Dr, Scoggins who qualified at

Edinburgh in 1950, was practis- ,

ing in Wales for the past two

years.
On W.I. Tour
R. George Michaels, repre-

sentative of British Drug
Houses in England, left for Trini-
dad on Wednesday night to con-
tinue his tour of the West Indies
in the interest of: his firm,
Mr. Michaels spent several
weeks in Barbados as a guest at
the Ocean View Hotel.

Intransit

NTRANSIT by the De Grasse

from England yesterday where
he went on furlough, was Rev. B.
Muncaster of the Moravian Church
stationed in Jamaica, He was ac<
companied by his wife and two
children,

he Importance of Being

CAST:

JOHN WORTHING, J.P.

fof the Ma
Howse, Woolton, _

Hertfordshire)
Antony Haynes
ALGERNON MONCRIEFF
Michael Timpson
Rev, scans CHASUBLE, D.D, (Rector
a DOMOT) ons
MERMIMAN Mautied See Wea)
Alfred Pragnell
(Mr Moncrieff's
William Bertalan
LADY BRACKNELL

(his friend)

LANE man-servant)

Greta Bancrofe





Hon GWENDOLYN CARDEW ther
_ duaghter) . Pam Chaytog

CECYLY. CARDEW (John Worthing’s
word) Audrey Macintyre

MISS PRISM Margot Dewhurst

MAID Hlllee Collymore

ACT ONE Algernon Moncreiff's Flat
: in Half Moon Street, W,

ACT TWO The Garden at the

Manor House, Woolton.

ACT THREB The same as Act Two.

The play produced by Frank Colly-
more, Set designed by William Bertalan.
Costumes by Gillian Skewes-Cox, Betty
King and Muriel King Stage Lighting
by the Barbados Electric Supply Cor-

poration, Ltd. Stage Manager: Lance
Dowding

; The Importance of Being
Earnest at the Empire Theatre is
the first production of the Barba-

dos Players Club, which was
formed by an amalgamation of
the old established Bridgetown

Players and the newer Barbados
Dramatie Club,

_ Oscar Wilde’s famous comedy
is one of the most extraordinary
plays in the English language.
Essentially it is “all talk”. A re-
markably high proportion of that
talk is dazzling; most of the rest
of it is at least entertaining, and
only in a few patches in the
middle of the play do actors have
to-work hard lest all the verbiage
should begin to bore.

From the point of view of to-
day, the sixty-year-old play is
very much of a period piece and
that

one is centred in a small
and sharply-defined group of
people,— the high society of the
late Victorian era. Accents that
would be readily accepted as be-
longing to the inhabitants of one
of Shakespeare’s never-never

lands, or in the ordinary rough
yn@ tumble of a modern farce or
thriller, simply will not do here,
Everything should be of a piece.

All this implies that the play
is one that no amateur cast should





touch. To bring out fully all ‘the
eut and thrust when the sword-
play is at its height; to get safely
over the stickier patches; and to
produce a coherent impression of

the small group that Wilde satir-
ized so brilliantly form a task
for highly expert professiorals.
Amateurs, none the less, insist
on giving the play, and it is
fortunate that they do so — first
because, unless the production is
very inept, those who do not have
the opportunity of seeing it pro-
fessionally performed will get at
least a

md
=

from the classical repertoire of the
English drama does not end as
one leaves the theatre. Put a
character like Lady Bracknell on
the Stage, and there is some-
thing to think about and talk
about afterwards.

One may begin an examination
of the Barbados production with-
out referring to the actors at all.
Mr. Bertalan has designed, for the
garden scene, one of the most
interesting sets that has been seen
on the Barbados stage. Does one
like it, or not? It is a stylized
set, and personally I like it, But
is it stylized in the right style for
this particular play?

I do not think it is, Pierrot
and Columbine in some such
fantasy as those adaptations frorn
the French of Anouilh, with set-
tings by Oliver Messel, which
have been so popular in England
in recent years, might have been
expected to step into that garden,
but surely not Lady Bracknell;
and that dark backcloth made

one feel that Miss Prism, the gov-

erness, might at any moment
whip out a piece of chalk and do
sums on the sky for the benefit
of her pupil, Cecily. But how de-
lightful, and unexpected, to find
in an amateur production scenery
that is worth discussing at all;
and how rarely on these occasions
is one led to think of Messel!
And what about the period
costumes? They certainly strike
a festive note. In my view,
indeed, they strike too many
festive notes; and, with the ex-
ception of Cecily’s pink ruffled
dress and Miss Prism’s worka-
day stripes, seem, like the garden,
to have strayed in from some
other play. But let the ladies
judge. i?

It is, in any case, the actors
that really matter; and here, for
the benefit of those not interested
in a discussion of the cast in de-
tail, I shall begin with my sum-
ming-up.

It would be easy for a critie te
be too earnest altogether in
analyzing this production. What
really matters is, is the acting
good enough as a whole both to
provide the audience with a
really enjoyable evening and to
give them, as I have suggested,
at any rate a ‘very clear notion
of the quality and flavour of the
play?

The answer
Yes.

The acting laurels of the pro-
duction go, beyond all question,
to Antony Haynes, a_ relative
newcomer to the Barbados stage
‘1 remember him in a schoolboy
part a few years ago) who plays
Jack Worthing. This is an
astonishing performance — not

is an enthusiastic

fair idea of its unique bnly for a young man, but for an

quality; and, secondly, because amateur of any age. He speaks
the enjoyment of seeing a play beautifully, his movements are
| ntti



IN STOCK



An Assortment

@ LADIES’ NYLON HOSE

@ LADIES’ NYLACE HOSE
@ LADIES’ LISLE HOSE
@ CHILDREN’S ANKLETS ...





— ALSO —

NEW SHIPMENT OF...

@ MEN’S

WILSON FELT HATS .....



‘effect it was in



From A Correspondent

graceful; and he has thought out
his part from beginning to end
and keeps to his conception of it
with fine consistency.

To say that he extracts all that
there is in them from, all his
lines, or that he knows 4ll there
is to Know about stagecraft,
would be merely ridiculous and
a poor compliment to him, He |
still has things to learn, and it
would be positively alarming
were it otherwise. But already
his Jack is as good as one could
ever dream of finding in an;
umateur cast—and much better |
than one would in fact find if (a
sobering thought) one were to
spend the next ten years in ad-
judicating on amateur perform-
ances of this play. y

1 have seen Greta Bancroft in
many parts and have felt, and
continue to feel, that, when all 1s
taken into consideration, she is
the finest amateur actress I have

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

First In 30 Years

R. HARTLEY ROLLOCK, M.D.
a Barbadian who left here
30 years ago, returned home yes~}
terday morning by the French
liner De Grasse to spend a hol
day with his relatives in Speights
town.
Doctor Rollock
dies in Canada






began his st
and complet

them in Ireland where he has be@m} store
and practising for the}export

residing
greater part of his absence from
the colony.

He is a brother of Mr. C. BT
Rollock, merchant of Speights—
town, Mr. O. Rollock, City Drug-
gist and Mrs, R. G, Mapp of Sta-
tion Hill.

B. Sc, King’s College

ISS MARILYN BRISTOL,

daughter of Dr. and Mrs, J.

L. Bristol of Castries, St. Lucia is

spending a few days in Barbados

as a guest Mr. and Mrs. Carlos

Clarke of Palm Beach, Hastings,
before leaving for St. Lucia,

Miss Bristol who has just Obe
tained her B.Sc., at King’s: Col-
lege, London, arrived here yester+|
day morning by the De Grasse
intransit for St. Lucia where she
will spend two months’ holiday
with her parents. Miss Bristol
her return to the UK. expects %o|
take her Diploma in Dietetics, She
is a former student of St. Joseph's
Convent, Castries,

For Summer Holidays

MONG the passengers sailing}

to the United Kingdom by the

s.s. Golfito today is Mrs. Wood-
hhouse, wife of Mr. W. M. Wood-|
house of the Development and|
Welfare Organization. She is go-|
ing to spend the summer vacation |
with their two sons, who are at}
school in England,

Visiting Their Son
AJOR & MRS, D. LENAGAN

of Golf Club Road, Rockley,
left on Wednesday night by)
B.W.1.A. for Trinidad on a visit!

to their son John who is a patient
at the Colonial Hospital, San Fer-
nando, {

John was seriously injured on
Wednesday when the light Aero-)
plane club’s aireraft crashed in a
canefield on the West Campden
runway near Couva, in Trinidad,

He was travelling in the plane as)

instructor,

Earnest

not-tc-be-missed
Olympia Food Fair.





No one could fail to take pleas-
ure in looking at Miss MacIntyre.
She is, I assume, as young as she
looks; and more experience should
eliminate the _ stiltedness that
marks a good deal, though cer-
tainly not all, of her acting at

@ On page 6. ,

Listening Hours

1

4.00 — 7.15 19.76M 25.53M

4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m The
Daily Service, 4.15 p,m Ivor Moreton
and Dave Kaye, 4.30 p.m. Bedtime with
Braden, 5.00 p.m, Cricket, 5.06 p.m
Interlude, 5.15 p.m, Variety Bandbox,
6.15 p.m. Merchant Navy Programme,
6.30 p.m. Favilion Players, 6.45 p.m

Sports Round-up and Programme Parade,
7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. Home
News from Britain

75 10.30



7.15 p.m, West Indian Diary, 7.45 p
A Tale of Two Cities, 8.15 p.m. Radio
Newsreel, 8.30 p.m, World Affairs, 8.45
p.m Interlude, 8.55 p.m From the
Editorials, 9.00 p.m. Ring up the Cur-



25.53M 31.22M
m



ever known. Judged by her OWN) tain, 9.45 p.m. Olympic Report. 10.00
high standards, and by those pth The News, 10.10 p.m. News Talk,

£ Bracknell is aj 10.15 p.m, The Debate Continues, 10.30
alone, her Lady is

rj e inting. There
trifle disappo Botte aout

\ a little
something a litt impression that,!

i me gets the \
tae ae aes has not cules sexe
a part steadily and seen it who ra
Lady Bracknell should domina e
the scene immediately she ap-
pears upon it, and her govern
broadsides should seem a
physically to re-echo throug :
theatre. Mrs. Bancroft could not
act badly if she tried—but oer
is not the quintessential Lact
Brecenael herSmpson's Algernon
is not overshadowed by the ge
Jence of Mr. Haynes. He has ee
right sort af twinkle in a de
and every now and then pre ee
a line with all the shatter-ng
tended to eee

s conquered most, thou

m4 Mit of the mannerisms i,
marred his performance In e
Circle, and if he can now artioula\e
just a shade more clearly, he wi!
be even better than he is any:
Meanwhile this is a most credi

le performance
“The {Wo girls, Gwendolyn and]
Cecily, have to see the play
through some of its weaker pas-
gages. Pam Chaytor and Audrey
MacIntyre would not, I hope, be-
lieve me if I said that they nego-
tiated them with full success.
But they make a good shot at ity
just the same. I believe this is|
Mrs. .Chaytor’s first appearance
on any stage. If so, she has made
a really fine debut. She is
rather flat at times; but she fre-
quently shows much more than
a glimmering of what it is con-
venient to call “professional tech-
nique”, and when she gets a tell-
ing line, she is far more likely
to deliver it with real effect than
not. Here, almost certainly, is &@
talent that could be developed 4
great deal further.







of

$2.09, $2.15, $2.28, $2.41



30, 32 & 46 CENTS

$6.40

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

YOUR SHOE STORES

DIAL 4606

|
|



pm. From the Third Programme

CROS



WORD



Across
A Queen's card (anag.).

(3)

land 23.
(6, 5)
6, Creature of azalea petals,
8 Evicted ? (7)
1. A little science to the mountain
goes to the head. (5)
This the combined boll, (3)
. Attraction ? (4)
Our coat ts abominable. (9)
Ruler? Could be. (5)
What @ meat alteration, (4)
. Leo's greeting to cubs. (4)
. This native has a choice.
. Anger, (7) 23.
24. In each cloven hoof,

Down
. Proves coal is gregarious,
. When you ask, quote: sin
. Extreme.

& (4)

Show up ‘hat lat r 6
» Show up that late sition. (6)
. Could be a nail. cy
. Part of the whole orange. (3)
.» Lifter up of nacre ? (5)
. Such a mite js lomely. (3)
. Additional in ali vocal solos.
. Exterminate. (3)
+ Cresta suggests one. (3)

(5)
See 1 Ac
(4)

<6)
(8)

4. Grater,

a
FERITOOIAS yy

(4)





Solution of yesterday's puzzle





Acro
1, Corrected; 6, Apologise; 10, Medicir
12, Ere; 15. Sabot; 15, Rant; 16,
17, Altimeter> 2] Foul,
Hall; 26, Greet; 47, Ide
Down: 1, era; 2, Oper : 3, Roc
4, Tin; 5, e; FT, List; 8,
9, Setter; 71. Im; 14, Oat; 18
19, Il: 20, Bars: 22, Ch) aiiled)

re: 24. Eel



« When Your «

NERVES
pereallon &

and
and °
you can’t relax and J
sleep at ni
work
fun in the day. Thenis
Rabi
s
Kidney

you feel cranky
miserable.

coe



For Dodd's
Pills contain essential oils and medicinal
ingredients that act directly on the kidneys
so that within I hour they start draining |
excess acids and poisonous wastes from
the blood. Your plood is then clear. You
relax. You look and feel years younger. |
Be sure to insist on Dodd’s Kidrty Pills,

the favourite remedy for over half a |
century. Dodd's are quick acting—safe
—sure. Only 2/- at ‘all drug stores. J22



















The things that kept me—
So Long At
The Fair

HELEN BURKE TALKING
FOOD

1 HAVE been picking out some
items at the

The fair is like a huge grocery
with everyday stand-bys,
foods (especially biscuits,
which must cause some sadness),

and some intriguing imports.
On one of the Dutch stands I
saw hand-painted Delft pottery
filled with jam and marmalade
and stoppered jugs of graceful
shape filled with syrup.
What excellent presents ‘these

would make. It is a pity that our
own famous pottery is not used
for this purpose.

Beef brceth, with meat ba'ls,
from Germany, interested me,
but I was glad to know hat
British manufacturers are can-
ning ham to sell at a shilling a
round, less than ham from abroad,

Among the products from Spain,
I was glad to see again concen-
trated orange juice with a little

stopper shaker bottle of or nge
essence, and mougat made from
honey, sugar, almonds and white
of egg.

FOR ECONOMY

One “buy” which pleased me
was a bag of synthetic cream and
meringue mixture, It contained a
piping-bag of very thin but strong
vater-clear plastic

Greaseproof paper bags for
piping are good but they often
break, and cloth bags waste much
of the piping material. Plastic
ags are entirely economical,

Twopenny packets of tiger nu'‘s,
eady for children to chew and
very nourishing, are back for the
first time since the war.

Blanched (skins removed)
ugar almonds are new and, I
believe, the only ones made, Mar-
zipan, ready to mould on cake
; amd sides, costs much less
lb. than ground almonds and

sugar for other purposes,

SOUR MILK

THIS past fortnight has been
a hard test for milk, especially
f it is delivered after it has been
trundled in the sun, Even when it
goes straight into the refrigerator,
t may turn sour,

It is possible to save milk for
creme vichyssoise (a chilled
potato soup) by emptying it into
1 bowl and sprinkling a pinch of
bicarbonate of soda into it. Later
in the day you can make the
soup without fear of it being
sour.

When making any milk soup,
it is a good idea to add a small
teaspoonful of cornflour, blend-
ed with top milk, to makea
“binder.” This prevents the milk
from separating.

You can use milk which
“on the turn’ to make a corn-
flour mould if you add a pinch
of bicarbonate of soda

World Copyright Reserved
—L.E.S.



eX
Ave:



OLYMPIC

MONDAY 4.30 & 8.15

TO-DAY TO

UNITED ARTISTS’ DOUBLE !

bait could
weuse in this trap



to make a killer
catch


















see when hate

1
breaks 008"

. horny anreTtom

ROODAL

~ ROODAL THEATRES —

To-day 5 & 8.30 p.m.
“THE IMPORTANCE OF BEING
EARNEST”



Opening Te-morrow 4.45 & 8.30

| Paul DOUGLAS Barbara STANWYCK

in
“ChASH BY NIGHT”
—$_
To-morrow at 1.30 p.m,
“TWILIGHT ON THE RIO GRANDE”
with Gene AUTRY

and

“RAINBOW OVER TEXAS”







Mid-nite To-morrow Night
MADAM O'LINDY & HER TROUPE
in
“CARACAS NIGHTS OF 192”

OLYMPIC

To-day to Monday 4.30 & 8.15 *
Laura ELLIOTT Jim ARNESS
in
“TWO LOST WORLDS”

aoa
a



“CLOUDBURST”
Starring .
Robert PRESTON Elizabeth SEELLARS



To-morrow at 1.30 p.m,
“DON’T FENCE ME IN"

and

“END OF THE ROAD"
Mid-nite To-morrow Night
“YELLOW ROSE OF TEXAS”
and

BIG BONANZO’







as above.

Himsalf! |
|







FRIDAY, JULY 235,

GLOBE
«1S TO-MAY
"») & B.3@ and Continuing

Tas

YEAR
THE BiG
STAR

1952



cae y Vi






























and 404 _ fi *

+ 7

x
YOUR INDIVIDUAL HOROSCOPE

x
x
*
*

Look in the section in which your birthday comes and find *
what your outlook is, according to the stars.

FOR FRIDAY, JULY 25, 1952
No unpleasing aspects and some very
benefic ones augur for a pleasant, pro-

ductive day if you give your able help.
Review care of health; be moderate in

all activities,

Mars, Moon, Neptune in fine array boost

ARIES
March 21—April 20

TAURUS
April 21—May 22

prospects for our military and other, }
defense efforts, home and property in- iq
terests. Dealing in beverages, oil, sea

activities tops.
GEMINI

May 23—Jnne 21 No day for undue excitemnt or rushing

here and there without purpose, But it
is a splendid time generally and much
— can be accomplished in all worthy
ines,

CANCER

June 22—July 23 Cheerful, benefice outlook for you with

your natal Moon in fine position, What-
ever your duties, they can he despatched
pleasantly leaving you time for healthy
diversion. ‘
tas rane. gg Scuttle doubts that things won't go all

right, but at same time know that you
must do your share to improve and to
keep things going as they should,

*«
«x
*
*
«x
*
x



VIRGO
Aug. 23—Sept. 23

*

*
dept. 24 Oct. 23
ept.

«x

The unusual in artistic professions, crea-
tive ideas with practical promise ard
emong items sponsored now. Some hind-
rances possible to personal desires.



20.

CENTURY-FOX'S

Deaiiin
Wh

revealing the truth































Pleasant if not exciting indications. Earn-
est effort in any worthy undertaking is
honored. No need, to overdo, but don't
neglect urgent duties.

*

+
*

x
CAPRICORN
x Dec. 21—Jan. 20

x

*
ISCES
x Feb. 20-—'March 20

*«
*

SCORPIO 7 «x
Oct. 24—Nov. 22 Friendly day for most part, but extremes

in all things are tabu. Should be satis-
factory results from progressive endeav-
ors in industry, manufacturing various
businesses.
SAGITTARIUS

Nov. 23—Dec, 20 You, like Scorpio, have fine iensiegee A

from your natal planet and others, and

you should do well, especially if you
exercise sane moderation. a

ETHEL
BARRYMORE

KIM HUNTER

Day favorable on whole, especially for
familiar duties, inperests. You @m_ the
armed services under fine influences.

a

i. pi with PAUL STEW*"~
on ee te If rightly ambitious and consistently pro- en
gressive you should make notable gain SOL C.

now in business and personal interests.
But you must be alert to advantages.

*

Look ahead hopefully even as you take
care of day’s problematical or bright pros~
pects. Much to be gained from plans well
laid. Personal affairs freshly favored,

YOU BORN TODAY: Idealistic, exuberant, kind-hearted
usually of a sunny disposition, However, Leoites can be very
arbitrary and inclined to egotism, These two traits must ba
properly corrected. You can handle large groups of people
aiso big undertakings WHEN you have learned to control
your own self. Birthdate: Arthur James Balfour, Brit. states-

man; David Belasco, theatre genius: 2
eee genius; Henry Knox, Ist Secy,

aA ake kek Keak ok

SIEGEL

Written and Directed by

RICHARD
BROOKS
ree:

GAIETY
The Garden—St. James

To-day & To-morrow 8.30 p.m.
“I WAS AN AMERICAN SPY”
Ann DVORAK — Gene EVANS

>
»

Mid-nite Special Sat.

“THE DALTON GANG” Don BARR
“OUTLAW COUNTRY”

Lash LARUE — Fuzzy ST. JOHN

SUN. & MON, 8.30 P.M

Mat. Sunday 4.30 p.

“GRAND CANYON” &

“DEPUTY MARSHAL”
(SS SESS

PLAZA THEATRES

~ BRIDGETOWN
(Dial 2310)
0, 4.45 & 8.30 pom,

)





Ma CME
a asar Hed

) BARBAREES —
(Dial 5170)

To-day 445 & 8.30 p.m,
and Continuing Daily

BRIGHT VICTORY

Arthur Peggy
KENNEDY DOW

SAT. Special 1.30 p.m
“GOLDEN STALLION”
Roy ROGERS
and
“WELLS FARGO
GUNMASTER"
Allan Rocky LANE

—————————

Mid-nite Special Sat,

“SILVER CITY

BONANZA"
Rex ALLEN and

“GUNMAN OF
ABILENE"

lan Rocky LANE



asi
(Dial 8404)
To-day & To-morrow
4.45 & 8.30- p.m.
Paramount Technicolor
Double !

LET'S DANCE

Fred ASTAIRE &
Betty HUTTON and

HIGH VENTURE
John PAYNE

Sat. Special 1.30 p.m,
“RANGERS RIDE”
Jimmy WAKELY and

“COLORADO















FOR THEM THAT
TRESPASS

Stephen Patricia
MURRAY — PLUNKITT
Richard TODD


















(color)



———
———oooo
SAT. Special 930 & 1.30
Zane Grey's

“THUNDER MOUNTAIN”
Tim HOLT &
“LEGION OF THE

LAWLESS”






AMBUSH";
Johnny Mack BROWN

Midnite Special SAT
“OUTLAWS OF
TEXAS’
Whip WILSON &
“TRAIL'S END"
Johnmy Mack BRO







Mid-nite Spec
“THUNDER HOoOor
Preston FOSTS#:




shakes on s






abe | T0-pay 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. & continuing daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m
= B'TOWN 3 Sen, Ry
- wo PLAZA DIAL 2301 &

warfare aOR a USSOCLATED BRITON PCTORE "CDAPOUTON PRESENTS 3 a

ee LOST |) “MURRAY “iq

death...!





forthe

ten FROM THE NOVEL BY ERNEST RAYMOND
ROSALYN BOULTER- MICHAEL LAURENCE
) JOAN DOWLING avo wzeoovens

‘RICHARD TODD

_ 7 WORLD DISTRINITION BY ASSOCUTED BAITISH.PATHE LTD.

WORLDS
LAURA ELLIOTT

JIM ARNESS + GLORIA PETROFE
BILL KENNEDY
Directed by Norman Dawn
Produced by Boris Petroff
A Sterling Productions, inc,
Presentation





y SCREENPLAY fY ‘
4. LEE THOMPSON

pinecren
CAVALCANTI











AT LAST!

A HYGIENIC
YOUR FLASK

ea

mk SEAL-A-VAC

WILL NOT “POP OUT"

CANNOT LEAK

DISMANTLES QUICKLY FOR EASY CLEANING
FITS ANY 1-PINT FLASK :
HIGHEST THERMAL EFFICIENCY FOR HOT AND
COLD LIQUIDS

37e.

ROXY
To-day Only 4.30 & 8.15
Charles LAUGHTON Boris KARLOFF
in

“THE STRANGE DOOR”
and
“UNDERTOW”
Starring. .
Scott BRADY and John RUSSELL



STOPPER FOR



Opening To-morrow 4.45 & 815
Brian DONLEVY Forrest TUCKER

in
“HOODLUM EMPIRE"

To-morrow Mid-Night
Whole Serial
“ADVENTURES OF FRANK AND
JESSE JAMES”

ROYAL
To-day 4.30 only

“ADVENTURES OF FRANK AND |
JESSE JAMES”
|



unr oOnwre

To-night at 8.30
O'Lindy & Her
in
CARACAS NIGHTS OF 1952
Now Playing To Packed Houses
Tickets on sale from 8 a.m.

Madam Troupe

EACH.





Saturday & Sunday 4.30 & 8.15
Dane CLARK Ben JOHNSON



GENERAL

in

HARDWARE_SUPPLIES

SSSR NANNERL RSA EERSTE
RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office) "PHONE 4918



“FORT DEFIANCE”
and

TORCH”
GODDARD

“THE

1 Paulette









ee

FRIDAY, JULY 25,

1952



Trinidad Offici

Favourably
Impressed

LONDON

Mr. Hubert:James and Mr.
Lloyd Eftk°Gf the Seamen and
Waterfront Workers’ Trade Unio:
have just completed the) first leg
of an ‘extensive visit to Burope
during which they are studying
dock and warehouse operatic:
and modern Trade Unionism. The
visit was sponsored by their U

At»present the two officials
in Rotterdam where, under .
auspices of the International
Workers’ Federation, they are to
attend the Docker’s Training
School, which specialises in in-
structional courses on all
of eargo handling.

In London, they were supplied
with passes by the Port of London
Authority to enable them to ob-
serve operations and compare
them with conditions in Trinidad

Crane vs. Winch

They noticed. in particular, that
unloading in the Port of Lando:
wag done by cranes instead of ship













aspe

winches, as in Trinidad. “Th
crane is much. more manoeuvt
able and speeds up the work,

said Mr. James.

Commenting on the Trade Union
and its relations with dock work-
ers, Mr. James added, “There is
100 per cent membership in Eng-
land compared with 85 per cent in
Trinidad. Consequently the work-
ers are in a more secure position.
Also, they are employed on a
piete-work basis, which pays bet-
ter compared with the daily basis
back home, There is more incen-
tive and greater output.”

Another aspect of Britain’s
dockland that impressed the Trini-
dad officials was the fact that un-
der the National Dock Labour
Scheme, the dockers. are paid
£4. 8. 6 per week even if there is
no work for them to do.

When Mr. James and Mr. Ifill
return from Rotterdam, arrange-
ments will be made for them to
spend several weeks in Liverpool
observing conditions in the great
West-coast seaport.

He Outruns
CBee o Mae
His Car
COCHRANE, Alia.
At the turn of the century, a car
wag called a horseless carriage and
horselovers prophesied the fad on

the new contraption wouldn’t last.
But one has—a fire-engine red



Maxwell of 1900 vintage and
owhed by Kenneth Cohoe of
Cochrane, 23 miles west of Cal-
gary.

Cohoe has it up for sale and he
swears it’s the oldest car ever put
on the block in Canada.

Cohoe gave the Maxwell a new
lease on life recently when he
found it in a deteriorated gondi-
tion in a garage owned by an old-~
time rancher who died recently.
Cohoe laid down $10 and the car
was his, rusty engine, rotted tires,
carbide lamps and all.

The mighty two-cylinder engine
had dropped to the ground and
Cohoe hoisted it back into place
and got it running, Hours of work
with a scraper and a polishing rag
revealed as many pounds of
chrome as the modern car. A new
set of tires, pneumatic, not hard
rubber, gave her riding ease.

A gallon of fire-engine red
paint brought her back to former
splendour. :

The modern motorist roaring at
60-—-70 miles an hour down the
highway often overtakes Cohoe in
his Maxwell and many stop,
amazed and itching for a demon-
stration, "

Cohoe obliges. He explains that
the Maxwell has two speeds for-
ward, a reverse but no neutral—or
at least he doesn’t think so. “This
nosneutral business gives me a
little trouble,’ he explains.

At peak performance, he can
coax 15 miles an hour out of the
Maxwell.

Cohoe was told to be careful
while cranking the car.in case it
ren him down.

“Don’t. worry,” he laughed, “I
can outrun it.’

: B.U.P.

1 ee RED

~~

Pe a

x

Pe © be SOS
425 6.=.*

@*

Be wise

—buy



Yisdom

THE CORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH

MABE BY

&4BBis¢ LTD



HE REDECORATED,THE WHITEHOUSE





Mr Haight (“t am a traditionalist’) in London with his wife.

FINE man who planned the In its piace Haight installed
redecoration of the antiques or fine reproductions
interlor of the White House, in keeping with the Georgian
Mr. Charles T Haight, fs in .Style of the house. “I ama
London with his wife The
American President's officia)
residence in Was ton was
reopened last March after
three years Total cost

traditionalist,” he sags.

Piane cracked ceiling
The

fabric of the White
sad become dangerous



of the reconstruction records: “The leg of
£ 2.500.000. ret Truman's piano
Haight. 48, and genital racked the -boards
head of the interior de 4 above her fatt private
ting department iew study, The baliroom ceiling
York store. “In Am he was sagging; the plumbing
Says, “it is as easy’ t} was antiquated and
new home fashions ’ ineffective.”
iress fashions. An Haight caused controversy



frequently change th
jJecoration every five year

ss)
by his

redecoration of tl

ute dining-room It u









It jis four years oa ry
Haight cast his profe au t 1s
eye over the interior. of ¢ It
White House. “There wa looks a tlaight
heterot mixtur b are
furn rep 3. About MTended
one-fifth of it w rqt { Lond





PARIS Ni



SLETTER FROM SAM

Fancy Dress Brings
A Diplomatic Ban

PARIS.

A CLOSELY GUARDED diplomatic secret has burst
like a thunder-clap on Parisian society. The secret : that
American Embassy officials, from the Ambassador down,
have been instructed by the U.S. State Department not to
attend fancy dress balls in fancy dress,

The result has been a shower of refusals to invitations

WHITE



to attend ihe aristocratic Vicomtesse de Noailles’s Fancy °

Balti next week.

Faced with this crisis and in-
trigued by it the Vicomtesse made
investigations and discovered the
exisicnce of this State Department
ban. The ban, it appears, came
into force shortly after the pre-
vious U.S. Ambassador here, Mr.

printed in France with German
ink on Dutch paper, bound in
Belgian leather, and seal tied with
Italian silk.

I detect a slight to Luxem-
bourg somewhere in all this,

THE PARTY WAS POLITE



David Bruce, attended the Vicom- THE year’s most frigid dinner

tesse’s ball last year with his wife. party: One arranged by Admiral

They were dressed as a valet and D’Argienlieu, now a Trappist

a chambermaid. : monk, for Generals de Gaulle and
Pictures of them were widely wisenhower.

published, and .provoked an in- The dinner took place in a

dignant State Department snort. private room at a Paris hotel,

Finally, after much discussion, a
ban was placed on such outings.

Faced with this mass desertion
by her U.S. Embassy friends the
Vicomtesse is visiting them per-

and was Hisenhower’s first meet-
ing with de Gaulle since the war.
The discussion was on the high-
est possible level as far as de
Gaulle was concerned — that of



sonally to assure them: “You two future heads of State ham-
needn’t bother to wear a COS- mering out a common “global”
tume.”

»olicy.

Eisenhower tried to turn awa

the flood of rhetoric with ami-
able reminiscences or polite plati-
tudes. One of them: “I am sure,
General, that you have a great
- ‘part to play in your country’s
| future.”
; Snatching on this morsel the
ide Gaullist weekly commented:
1*The future American President
' aré Genera! de Gaulle’s
bs, Es

Winking Light
‘Is Not Better

By CHAVUMAN PINOCHS®
i nove settled the argu-
Do the ftlashing-light in-
dicators fitted on all America.
ears give a better warning than
the mechanical “arm” indicators
used in Britain?

Medical Research Council!
te Rave proved that tht
mechanical indicator is supstan-
tially safer than the blinking one

er moet driving conditions.

The controversy started a for

‘at ago when Stockport magis-
irates ruled that flashing ligh
indicators are illegal in Britain

Councillor John A. Burgar was
fred 10s. for using them.

aparative tes of the two
devices were made at the Cam-

EUROPEAN UNITY
THE European Defence Com-
munity Treaty signed in Paris was













and a quarter seconds to appre-

the meaning of the lig it
when it starts blinking. The ti
needed to grasp the meaning

ciate

OF COURSE ... Wisdom
is the best buy because it’s

¢ : z a raised mechanical indica’
the only toothbrush with this « was only half a second. Ti
correct-shape’ handle — it’s time difference might previ
qemmmes nade to help you get any accidents in fast traffic
into every crevice, even the Flashing lights proved to

sa in bright sunlight, wt
the light fitted inside mechani
indicators

hardest to reach. No wondes

more dentists favour the does not show wet'lL



bridge University psychological
laboratory by Mr. Bernard Gibb.
They owed the average «

uum brain needs about one cr

-H 52%

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



CANADIAN MAILER:

English
Banned
At Me Gili

MONTREAL



A branch of McGill University,
one of the biggest

sotutions in
ng world, h
English lan

McGill's Frene’ summer school,
in past years a lighly-successful
project aimed at teaching students
to speak French, makes talking a
“crime” if its done in Baglish.

One of the most rigidly-enfore-
ed rules states that “any student
who persisis in breaking the no
Englicn rule will be brought be-
the dean of the faculty of
a science, who may dis-
‘iss him from the school,” —

The regulation even applies to
husbands talking to their wives
during the six-weeks course which
MeGill started to expedite the
learning of conversational French

Students may not go to Bnglish
movies or read English-languag
newspapers. They ray not enter-
tain friends in the college resi-
dence unless they speak French.
Telephone calls have to be han-
clea in French and if the students
hear radio programmes, they have
to come from French-language
stations.

Professor P. C. Nardin, Direc-
tor of the swmmer school, said
the rule paid dividends.

“As the students’ command of
spoken French improves rapidly,
they experience a sense of achieve-
ment,” he said. “The greater their
enthusiastic adherence to the rule,
the better and quicker their pro-

gress.”
ALL IN ONE

When fire recently threatened
this northern Alberta town, the
busiest man around was 54-year-
old Albert Strauss.

He was nearly the whole show.

The fire destroyed a $30,000
garage and at one time it threat-
ened to spread through the town.

As fire chief, Strauss got the
volunteer fire brigade into action
and directed fire-fighting opera-
tions.

When the fire threatened near-
by buildings, he acted in his ca~
pacity as mayor of the town to
summon aid from other communi-
ties.

And when the fire was out,
Strauss doffed his fireman’s uni-
form, put on his uniform of chief
of police, and patrolled the town.

* >

IN A HURRY

Three Australian girls touring
Canada said their first impression
was that “everyone is in a rush.

“~ dont know exactly where
iney are going in a hurry,” said
Margaret Ashworth, of Sydney,
who is making an 18-month world
tour with her sister, Kathleen,
and Pauline Thorpe.

The girls left their home March
5 and saw snow for the first time
when they landed in Vancouver.

“But there weren’t any moun-
ties to greet us, We were s0 dis-
ippointed,” Miss Thorpe said,

They tasted moose meat for the
first time in Vancouver, they said,

“We liked it as well as kangaroo
‘ail soup,” Margaret Ashworth
said, somewhat diplomatically.

Miss Thorpe said parts of wes-
‘ern Canada reminded them of
Australia, and they preferred
Canada to the United States.

“We don’t hear much about
Canada back home,” Kathleen
Ashworth said. “All we knew be-
fore coming was that it was cold
und snowy.”

+ * *
PADLOCK LAW

Premier Maurice Duplessis’ pad-
lock law has been “framed” for
posterity.

it is depicted in a painting three
feet high by five wide represent
ing a wrought-iron gate with a
golden padlock, supposedly to stop
communists entering the province
of Quebec,

The painting was turned over
to provincial authorities as a sym-
bol of the law which Duplessis
had the legislature pass March 24,
1937. The padlock law since has
been invoked several times by
police to seal off premises proveu
to have been used by subversive
agents.

It is framed in maple, a native
Quebec wood, but government of-
ficials have not yet decided where,

f or when to hang it. It still lacks

cial recognition by the premier,

The painting also represents at
ihe bottom and top of granite pil+

irs Quebi main industries--

ining, anufacturing and. the
development of forestry and wa-
ier resources,

On vop of the two pillars there

» two larwe Deacons. They are

upposed to represent the light of

nocracy Opposed to the dangers
cf eommunism,

MINERS MAKE MORE

Miners put in an average length
week but make more money than
any other class of industrial work-
“eg, the bureau of statistics re-
sorted.

The bureau said that miners
averaged $61.13 per week for 42.6
jours of work, for an average
hourly earning of $1.43}.

Workers in the building trades
were the second-best paid, getting
£57.99 a week for 41.6 hours, or
31.394 an hour.

Durable goods producers work-

| 41.8 hours a week for $57.85
$1.28) an hour, while men in
the non-durable goods industries,
vho worked only a few minutes

; each week, averaged only
$48.14 for an hourly rating of
$1.16.

Transportation workers averag-
$56.32 weekly for 45.6 hours
work at $1.234.

Lowest paid of all
workers were those in












industrial
laundrics

* and dry-cleaning establishments.

They worked 42.7 hours a week








Wisdom shape than that of Bt the _ “blinkers” are diffic t at 73 cent for average pay of
any other toothbrush, te “¢ when a driver approacl '* «7; 39 f
Nylon (Round Jed) em 2t night with headlig :
Sas . on, go on whether a mechanical
Natural Bristle T Medical Research Cow n ator raised. This would
t ill almost certal help the daytime to warn
r manufacturer folk motorists to look fo
wrange for the brake light the ——L.E.8.

+ OF BERSETPORD





als Study U.K. Dockland

ARMY CHIEFS INSPECT WAR FRONT |



AFTER A TOUR of the front lines
at ab airport somewhere In Korea
Wan Fleet; Gen. Mark W. Clark, t
J. Lawton Collins, Army Chief «
indicate that a major bresk, le
the peace negotiations at Panm\



Commission Reports
On U.S. Resources

EIGHTEEN MONTHS

the question

Now the Commission replies in
its “Resources for Freedom”
report: “We have long lived
and prospered mightily without
serious concern for Our material
resources. Our sensational pio-
gress has been due, not only to
our (reedom and enterprise, but
also to our spendthrift use of our

rich heritage of natural resour-
ees.”
Spendthrift? Well, just con-

sider Chapter Two of the report
The United States’ appetite fox
materials is Gargantuan, and so
far insatiable. Over 2,500,000,000,
tons of materials are being used

up each. year. The inevitable
has now come to pass.— for
many decades America produced

more raw materials than it con-
sumed, but now it is consuming
more than it produces. With
less then 10 per cent, of the free
worid population, and only eight
per cent, of its present area, the
tTnited States used far more
than half of the 1950 supply of
such fundamentals as petroleum,

rubber, iron ore, manganese andy natch

vine.

So the question is posed; Ha
the United States the materia
means to sustain its civilisation’
And. says the report, even i
easual assessment shows many
causes for concern because ol
soaring demands and shrinking
‘esources. But, it adds, America
need not expect to wake up some
day to discover it has

future, and forecasts that be-
veen now and 1975 something
) ke this will happen: the demand
or minerals will rise by about
‘0 per cent. for timber, about 10
er cent. for agricultural pro-
cucts about 40 per cent. and fox
energy 100 per cent,

While trying not to spread
alarm about the diminishing re-
ources, the Commission shows
Amerigans how to face the hard
new world, These routes lie
hend: 1. new discoveries can be
made of needed materials; 2
Americans can switch from
earce to abundant resources: 3.

targer quantities can be imported

from other nations.

The Challenge
And there’s the

SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

in Carlisle Bay

ne Lad oeleer

, £. Caroline Schooner
hooncr Frances W. Smith,
dy Joan, Sehooner Mary M



hooner Zitn Wenlta, Schooner Enter
ne hooner
nbow B

Conmtidem 1. G
Schooner Sur
Snuth, Sehoon:
; , MV. Dae
NI, L.M.8
Tug Willett

“hoover F
+
fumphant

\OGd,






wn



Be hoonrr Terra Novi
: ree hooner Wo
{ om « Mie Vessel Moneku
Schoone firua Her
Zs Al RIVALS
=eh oa e, MM tons, Capt
or Dominica, Agent
hoor f e \ssociation,

Schoone We al Counsellor,
tom, ¢ A . from §t. Lucia
Agent f vners’ Association

Motor V ssei Moneka, 100 tons Capt

Hiudgon, 4



' Dominica, Agents: Schoon-



er Owner Association

9, 1 rasse, 30,332 tons, Capt
Petgent m Martinique, Agent
Metsrs. R. Mi. Jones,

Sehooner fares Henrietta, 42 tons

apt. Selt from St. Lucia, Agent
Sebooner Owners’ Association

DEPARTURES
M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons, Capt. Gumbs

for Dominics, Agents: Schooner Owners
so8ociation

$.8. Naviero, 3,563 tons,
or Curacao, Agents:
Austin & Co., Ltd,

Schooner Linsyd If, 36 tons,
Parne fer Vishing Banks,
Barvadoe& trepert & Export Co

Schooner Burma D., 58 tons

1 for Trinidad, Agents
ers’ Association

oner G la W., 4 to

Capt. Pein,
Messrs, Gardiner

Capt
Agent

Capt
Schooncr

, Capt
nee Ag

t ¢ Assoc iatior

Seawell

ARRIVALS BY
fram Trinidad:
r Haw *M. Clarke A
Harford. C. Goodman, G. B
ton, & 3 m, L. Burton, KR, De I
' tide
DEPARTURES
lor Trinidad
Copst 6 oe Vv. Truret

BWLA.

Taylo

— BY B.W.LA.



top U.S





AGO, President Truman set
up his Materials Policy Commission to find an answer to
How long can America go on using its
resources faster than the rest of the world ?

run out® United
of materials, and that economic’,
ectivity has come to an end, "

The Commission peers into the‘

challenge }

arton, D. |



T? |



Sea

army chiefs are pictured
Chey are (1. to r.): Gen, James A.
Â¥, Supreme Commander, and Gen,
Staf® Most recent Korean reports
« to a truce, may be imminent in

1. (I ynal Soundphoto)



_

WASHINGTON.

Most Americans, says the Com-
sussion, have been nurtured on
ihe romantic notion that tech-
nology will always come to the
rescue with a new miracle when-

ever the need arises.- After all,
gave the U.S. synthetic rub-
er and the atomie bomb in a

nurry when the need was urgent,
So modern science and tech-

nology will have to produce
another miracle to solve the
latest problem.

The Commission comes up

with the convictions: “We share
the belief of the American peo-
ple in the principles of Growth
“We believe in private enter-
prise as the most efficacious way
of performing industrial tasks in
the United States.
“We believe that the destinies
ef the United States and the rest
f the free non-Communist world
re inextricably bound together.
!f the United States is to increase
imports — as we believe it
must — it must return in other
forms strength tor strength to
what it receives. If we
all to work for a rise in the
landard of living of the rest of
he free world, we hamper and
mpede the further rise of our
~wn, and equally lessen the
‘hances of democracy to prosper,

ind peace to reign in the world,”
. * *

* LONGER EVEN WEAR

RESISTANCE

* TOUGHEST-EVER
CASING

FOOTNOTE:
amply

‘The Commission
proves its point that the
States is lavish, often
using 2lbs. of a material where
Nb. would do. Its bulky report
is printed in book form on the
‘ossiest of paper, but only one
side of each page is used.



CANADIAN CATTLE

Canadian farmers at Dec, 1,
1951, owned a total of 770,800
dairy heifers and 3,513,000 mileh
cows, according to a compilation
by the bureau of statistics,

*



The average Canadian spent $83
o1 tobaeco and alcoholic bever-
ages last year, the Bureau of Sta-
tistics reported,





' WE

House Scales



an medicines, 4.4.
cid-sand QUININE, These four

sk reef from all of them !

















on he new

* HIGH-SPEED PATTERN
*% TREMENDOUS STRENGTH

i
* STILL GREATER SKiD- 7





k RO

You get this WEWs IMPROVED =|
: QUMLOP Truck ¢ 8

us lite fren ©





PAGE THREE



CONQUER PAIN
SCIENTIFIGALLY

{ANACin/ contains four
Caffeine, Acetylsalicylic -

medicines, scientifically balanced, w >,
they relieve pain fast, restore your «

jaw A iu] is welcomed by Doctors
pAChy in Great Britain alone u
colds, headaches, toothache, rheum. :
new specific brings you amazingly qu

syMergistically—thae is why
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PAGE FOUR



ead ADVOCAT

Ce en |



taxes fess

Printed by the Advocate Co., Lté., Bread &., Bridgsetews



swine a a

Friday, July 25, 1952

NEW LIFE

THE dance and the raffle are the two
major means of obtaining funds for good
causes in Barbados. This week the Bar-
bados Association for the blind and deaf is
appealing to the public to attend a gala ball
at the Marine Hotel.

Few people in Barbados realise how
much can be done to help the blind to
overcome their handicaps and to become
useful and self-respecting citizens.

Few people realise how much has been
done to help the island’s blind and deaf
to a new life.

Few people know how ‘they can help
the Association for the Blind and Deaf to
help the blind and the deaf.

Going to the gala ball tomorrow night is
an obvious way of contributing to the
funds of an association which has great
need of funds if it is to improve on the
services it now renders the local blind and
deaf.

But far more than funds are needed if
the blind and the deaf are to be helped to
attain minimum economic self-sufficiency
without which the handicap of blindness
cannot easily be borne with resignation
and self-respect. A beginning—a small
beginning has been made in James Street
where a large hall and out buildings are
loaned by the Wesleyan community to the
Association for the Blind and Deaf.
| For five days weekly some fourteen blind
persons attend the Hall and spend several
hours in plaiting rush grass and fixing it
to chair bottoms and backs.

They are paid for their work and the
Association provides bus fares to bring
them to Bridgetown. Some of them come
from St. Thomas and St. James but most
live in the City.

These fourteen blind persons who at-
tend the chair-making centre in James
Street are not appreciable percentage of
the island’s blind. Even the limited
records of the Association reveal the
existence of 270 blind persons in Barbados
and they are probably many more.

These fourteen represent only the smal!
number of those who are willing to avail
themselves of the facilities offered in
James Street by the Association. These
facilities it is true are limited. Two
factors mainly prevent blind persons from
attending at James Street. Pride keeps
away the majority: but others regard beg-
ging as more profitable and as self-respect-
ing an occupation as plaiting rushes or
fixing them to chairs.

Good work is being done in James
Street; good pioneer work and a nucleus
of blind leaders is being formed on which
to build improved blind services. But
better work needs to be done and until
the facilities provided at the James Street
Hall are extended to include at. least the
provision of a midday meal for the work-
ers. The blind who are not too proud to
beg will continue to beg.

Work for the blind is not the only service
performed by the Association. Vacancies
now exist in a modern well equipped
training school for blind children on the
slopes of a Trinidad hill.

So far no parents of Barbadian blind
children have come forward to avail them-
selves of any of these vacancies. When
parents realise how much can be done for
their children, how they can be taught to
stand on their own legs and to face the
future full of confidence in their own
ability to overcome the handicaps of blind-
ness the Association for the Blind will be
bombarded with requests for admittance
to the new Trinidad School for Blind chil-
dren. Parents whe have been hesitating
about separating themselves from their
blind children ought to ask themselves
seriously whether they will be doing their
duty to their children by depriving them
of their one chance in life, The vacancies
in the new school are being filled by other
West Indian children and Barbadian
parents should not hesitate to stake their
claims early.

Another Trinidad school is dealing with
the far more difficult task of teaching the
deaf to speak and to educate them to fill
juseful roles in society.

Contrary to the general belief it is far
more difficult to help the deat than to help
the blind and no facilities exist in Barba-
dos to help the deaf. The cost of helping
Barbados’s deaf children is increased be-
cause they have to be sent to Trinidad.

The Association in aid of the Blind and
Deaf receives a grant from the Govern-
ment and it hopes that Saturday’s night
gala ball will bring in receipts amounting
to at least one thousand dollars.

But much more money is necessary if
good advantage is to be taken of the many
methods which are known and practised
jn other countries to educate the blind and
the deaf.

A start has been made in James Street
and facilities exist in Trinidad for edu-
cating blind and deaf children. If more
progress is to be made not only more funds
will be necessary Assistance from
voluntary workers for instance in running
a small canteen would make the James
Street Hall more attractive to the majority
of blind persons who do not now attend.











A Visitor im
New York

ly Harney Millar

Anything can happen in
America During the past few
days I have sweltered in

the blazing sun, with the heat
—not unusual for a dweller in
the Tropics — augmented by
the humidity. It is this humi-
dity that does the trick, When
the weather man on the radio
said on Sunday; ‘Temperature 90
humidity 90’ there was a mad
scramble to get into the open.
Every little tree anywhere in
sight along the banks of the
Hudson or East River had its!
shade seekers huddling around
it, and if prayers could have
done the trick each sapling
would have been endowed with
the proportions af the Village
Blacksmith’s ‘spreading Chest-
nut.’ i

This is the summer which
the Americans long for during
winter, and which also gives
them an opportunity to wish
for cooler days. But that is
truly American. You can find
extremes and incongruities side
by side, and the whole hotch
potch really makes life worth
while. At least, that’s how it
seems to me.

And I am having a really
good look.

When the undergraduates of
the nation’s leading Universi-
ties decide to raid the girls’
quarters and steal their ‘deli-
cate underthings’, one set of
authorities passed it off as the
natural exuberance of youth.

‘In the spring a young man’s

fancy
Lightly turns to thought .. .

Youth must have its fling. . .’

These were the opinions of
some psychiatrists, while others
equally eminent in their field
dubbed it pure and undesirable
bad manners which should be
put n with an iron hand. —
was happy when fhe latter view
prevailed and a few students
who had been by-passed by the
Army (because they were
students, were promptly hust-
led. into khaki and given guns
to let off their steam.

About the same _ time
sorge prisoners decided to riot,
and held their guards as hos-
tages. They argued with the
authorities and won their points
in most cases, The instance
which interested me most was
that in which the prisoners
were given a special sumptious
dinner—turkey and wine, etc.—
one of the conditions they had
laid down for stopping their
hostilities.

So perhaps it was pure coinci-
dence that the prisoners of war
on Koje island also grabbed a top
ranking officer as hostage and
laid down certain conditions for
his release. Some ‘top brass’
lost their high rank for the man-
ner in which they conducted
negotiations with these prisonérs
and a real tough officer had,to
take the situation in hand anc
. straighten it out. A comment by

Mr. Winston Churchill on the
Koje incident had a prominent
place in the newspapers. The
British Prime Minister was
quoted as saying that the Koje
island situation would not have
cecurred if British troops had
been administering the prisoner
of war camp there. What is your
comment? Do you agree?

A real sense of humour is an
asset when the conversation gets
around to a comparison between
the British and the American.
I have some gems which will
always raise a smile when they
flit across my memory. For in-
stance, I saw the Duke of Wind-



The U.S. Crosse



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

sor leave New York
the funeral of his brother, th
late King George VI, It was a
dark March night and I only had
a glimpse of his sad face as he
slipped on board the liner at 1he
pier on the North River. Most of
the comment from the crowd wis
sympathetic, but one man won-
dered if ‘England had enough
money for the funeral’. , Th
might be what I hear called a
comment frorm ‘grass roots level’,
but it was typical of the deep
seated American idea that U.S,A,
is giving England everything.

Here is another comment which
was an eye opener to me. A
youngster who looked like a ¢pl-
lege student was explaining way
the Duke went by ship and not
by plane. He had the ear of his
audience and was laying down
the law.

..IF THE DUKE ARRIVE IV
ENGLAND, BEFORE QUEEN
ELIZABETH WHO WAS AW ‘AY
IN AFRICA, HE WOULD H/ ;
TO BE PROCLAIMED
THAT IS WHY HE MUST NO
GET THERE BEFORE HER,

I could not allow this to pass
so I asked for his authority. I
believe I convinced those who
listened to me that there was no
truth in the statement, but the
author himself did not seem in-
clined to believe that he was
wrong.

Here is another recent hap-
pening. The United Nations’
Forces in Korea bombed certain
Communists’ positions on the
Yalu River, Britain complained
that they had not been potified
of this move in the Korean War
and the United States, through
Secretary of States, Dean Ache-
son, who was in England, apolo-
gised for the oversight. A few
days ago the new American
super liner the S.S, United
States set up a new record on
her maiden trip across the
Atlantic sweeping. away the
one set up by the British Liner
Queen Mary. Now comes one
American comment. ‘Perhaps
Dean Acheson will have to go
back to England again, and
apologise for an American ship
breaking the record held by a
British Liner.

One of the main activities
during the summer is ‘going out
somewhere’. There are _ sight-
seeing trips to all parts of this
interesting country, with con-
ducted tours of places of na-
tional and historical interest.
Two Sundays ago I made the
trip up the Hudson River by
steamer to a Park on the New
York side called Indian Point.
It was a clear crisp day and as
the old fashioned paddle wheels
propelled the little ship along
the placid surface, of the water,
there were fine views both on
the New Jersey side as well as
the opposite New York shore.
The stars and stripes floated
lazily in the gentle breeze from
Grant’s Tomb, one of the promi-
nent land marks of the Empire
State—another name for New
York—and the green slopes on
the upper Jersey banks were
almost tropical in appearance,
A pleasant three hour trip
brought us to the place which
was once peopled by Iroquois
Indians legend says—about 50
miles from the city proper. And
here there were thousands en-
joying the cool shade of the
trees or indulging the many
Coney Island amusements avail-
able. There were rides on the
river in spray splashing speed

to attend


























saat Se tere

1 —

BARNEY MILLAR

boats for the more venturesome
or quiet ride in miniature
coaches thro the winding
lanes of the huge park. The sev-
eral swimming pools were
crowded and the youngsters en-

joyed the swings and. pony
rides.
I was surprised and_ sorry

when the lengthening shadows
signalled the close of the day
and we packed baskets for the
trip home. But as was the case
on the upward trip, the ship’s
orchestra provided sweet music
and those who wanted to danced
while others like myself only
listened, I) listened first to the
strains coming from the upper
deck, another to the soft sigh-
ing of the evening winds all of
which seemed to keep in tune
with the gentle rise and fall of
the little steamer speeding back
to the busy town after a day’s
respite. And éyer so quietly dusk
blotted out ‘scenes of the morn-
ing’s trip. :

Of course, there was the little
knot of Barbadians in the gath-
ering besides those I ran across
at Indian Point, who had made
the trip there overland and by
bus and car, On the boat were
Miss Elsie Pargis, daughter of
Capt. Frank Parris of the Police,
and her unele, Mr. James
Waterman, with whom she is
staying in New York, There was
also Miss Yvonne Maynard,
daughter of Mr, George May-
nard, head of the Roebuck’s
Boys’ School, Recently Yvonne
had celebrated her 2st birth-
day with a party at Long Island
which was attended by many
Barbadian friends, Tall Charles
Alleyne of the Income Tax De-
partment had arrived for a New
York holiday just in time for it
and with him was Miss Enid
Marshall and Mr, Seymou
Beckles, Deputy Vestry Clerk,
who is also visiting here. Ernest
Barrow who has since gone to
Barbados to be married, and
Dalrymple Hunte, formerly of
Forgarty’s, \Miss Ruby Hewitt,
and Mrs. Del Herbert were also
there.

Shortly after Yvonne’s party
there was Enid’s graduation
party, She hes completed a
commercial course at the Uni-
versity of New York and was
presented her B.Sc. diploma at
the June graduation exercises.
And here again ‘old’ Barbadians
ran across each other with the
inevitable tal of what's hap-
pening in the old ‘14 x 21.’ High
prices, (Table butter at $1.44
per pound) new cars, and fine
bungalows, featured in the re-
ports of the more recent arriv-
als, all of which elected the
question from the naturalized
Americans—'How can they do
it?’

s The Great Divide.

Becomes An iim porter Nation

LONDON

America is rather painfully
adjusting herself to the stagger-
ing but historic fact that, far
from containing within her
huge land mass an inexhausti-
ble and bountiful fountain of
all the things she needs for her
giant and constantly expand-
ing economy, she has already
crossed the ‘great industrial
divide” and is now @&
materials deficit nation.”

And what is more, by the
ear 1975, America will be
Sorose to bring in from foreign
lands one-fifth of all the raw
materials which she must have
to keep that economy going—
at an estimated cost of 3.000,
000,000 dollars ( £1,071,428,571)
a year.

This rather ominous news is
almost inconceivable to the vast
majority of Americans, who
have always thought themselves
completely self-sufficient in
everything that matters, and in-
dependent in everything of the
rest of the world, But the five

rominent men, headed by

illiam Paley, boss of a great
broadcasting company, who
were charged by President
Truman to go thoroughly into
the whole question of raw
materials, have been « year and
a half at their task, and their
report is a model of well
balanced warning and = sug-
gestions on how to cope.

Expressly denying any
“alarmist intent” the report yet
stresses the ‘\grave concern”
which all Americans must feel
as they suddenly see where
their nation is heading and how
dramatically her relations with
the rest of the world are forcedly
altered.

Just one of the many prob-
lems so abruptly raised is this:
One of the great “planks” of
American policy is that Com-
munism must. be fought by
raising the standards of living
of the backwards parts of the
world. And yet—so the report
points out—if the rest of the
world contrives to raise its
living standards to the present



American lev over the next
quarter of a century, then the
general demand for scarce raw
materials will increase six fold
over today’s figure.

The average American, trying
to adjust his mind to the
strange new position in which
he finds himself, is saying that
in many ways the dramatic

“raw

By R. M. MacColl f

change of circumstances will put
America into Britain’s position
of being a nation that must im-
port or die.

And consequently there is
likely to be a great increase in
‘American sympathy for an un-
derstanding of Britain’s. prob-
lems, keen though the sympathy
is already. And it is against this
thought-provoking background
that an important passage in
Dwight Eisenhower's address to
the nation must be read,

For Eisenhower
reminded his “fellow citizens”
of their great dependence on
imports from abroad to keep
going on any sort of scale known
to the modern
And to drive it in he stressed
that there could not even be
radios and TV sets in American

significantly

homes if foreign sources of
supply were from whatever
cause to dry up.

The report gives extraor-
dinary instances of the way in
which America’s mammoth
“economy of waste’? consumes

materials—that since world war
one she has disposed of as much
metal as was used in all his-
tory by all nations of the world
up to that time, that 125,000
tons of lead are blown up into
the atmosphere “lost forever"
every year by American motor-
ists using ‘anti-knock gas” be-
cause they like a quick pick-up
for their cars, that two million
tons of scarce scrap and 12,000
tons of tin are wasted each year
because used tins are casually

Our Readers Say
Thank You

To the Editor, The Advocate;
SIR,—1 think it is right that
I should say a big ‘Thank You’
to the Authorities that have
sent to repair the holes in Up-
per Dayrells Road, of which I

complained in my letter of
13th inst. I am aware they
cannot see everything that
needs attention all at the same
time therefore when through
your courtesy, attention is
drawn to their attention through
the Press and defects are
promptly remedied, it shows
plainly what a little co-opera-
tion can do
MOTORIST.

ates sounded a _ sharp | ~ : P
United States. _. and Spoken OF “America's | in to-tand and guide it round-the taxi-track

discarded — these are some in-
stances taken at random.

Diehard Congressmen are not
going to like one little bit the
heartfelt urging by the report-
writers that America suould
give up her tariffs, scrap the
“Buy America” slogan as “a
relic of depression psychology”,
and regard the whole concept
of economic self-sufficiency as
purely “defeatist”,

And that on top of that, for-
eign countries should be actively
encouraged to trade with Amer-
ica and step up their imports
as much as possible.

This runs directly counter to |

the entire napalticn tradition—
of all the cans and of a
good many Democrats as well.
Having

“security being endangered” it
matters are aliov to rush on
as at present, the.report makes
these suggesticns—(1) America
should step up her assistanca

to foreign countries — in the
form of geological surveys, ex-
ploration, mining advice — to

as much as four million dollars
(£1,428,500) annually,

(2) Negotiate with foreign
governments ‘agreements de-
signed to “encourage and pro-
tect” the enormous investments
necessary to create new material
production. Such agreements,
with adequate guarantees, would
mean that America would be
prepared to grant vast dollar
loans for increasing production
of Malayan tin and rubber.

(3) When agreements are
reached with “fesource-possess-
ing nations”, America’s nego-
tiators would be empowered to
give cast iron, long-term guar-
antees about prices for the
materials involved. This is an
extremely important point, If
Malaya, now in serious mili-
tary as well as economic jeop-
ardy as a restlt of the fall in
rubber prices, had been assured
some years ago that the price
would remain stable, she could












have made long-term plans
secure in that knowledge.

These are revolutionary sug-
gestions — but America tonight
faces a revolutionary situation.
Her “ex htened self-interest”
seems to make it certain that if
a Democrat or Eisenhower is the
next President, she will swing
more and into closer
relations with tain, the Com-
monwealth and the non-Red
world as 4 whok,



“New Era” In Trade
- With The Colonies



On Sale at

LOSSES CLE FCPS SFOS

PAN BOOKS.

The Widest Selection in Town.
ADVOCATE STATIONERY.

FRIDAY, JULY 25, 1952

PCOS SP SSO SSPE POSS SSSSOSO

LONDON.

A warning that British exporters may

| lose the valuable and expanding markets of

| the Colonial territories unless they recognise

the Colonies’ “natural desire to get the best

bargains wherever they can be found” is

| contained in a leading article in the current

| issue of New Commonwealth,

Evidence of what is: regarded as a “new

| era” in Colonial markets is seen in the recent

visit to this country of Nigeria’s Minister of

Commerce, Mr. A. C, Nwapa. According to

ihe magazine, Mr. Nwapa made it clear that,

while he was anxious to see how far British !
manufacturers could meet Nigeria’s require-
ments for goods now bought in foreign coun-
iries, the interests of his countrymen came
first. Price, design and quality were the
governing factors.

New Commonwealth points out that Mr.
Nwapa’s statement followed closely on the
visit to Holland and Britain of a Gold Coast
delegation whose primary object was to in-
vestigate the possibility of importing pre-
cast houses. Like Nigeria, the Gold Coast is
looking for the right price and quality, com-
bined with assured deliveries.

“The trading policy of these two West
African territories, both well on the road
to self-government within the Common-
wealth”, the magazine says, “is clearly that
which will in due course be followed by other
countries not yet so far advanced.”

Long established ties will still give Britain
an emphatic advantage, as will inter-Com-
monwealth trading arrangements, it con-
tinues. Additionally, the present need for
the sterling area countries to cut down their
purchases from outside the area gives yet
another breathing space. But it cannot last
for ever, and before the sterling area is once
more in balance with the outside world, the
full impact of the competition from Japan,
Germany and other industrial countries will
assuredly be felt.

Within the next few years, New Common-
wealth points out, living standards in the
Colonial territories will rise markedly. This
will lead to an ever-increasing demand for
a steadily widening range of goods and ser-
vices.

“The time to prepare for that coming de-
mand is here and now,” the magazine con-
tinues, “and not when competitors have been
able to re-establish themselves. It is essen-
tial, above all, to make a clear and realistic
examination of Colonial needs, and to adjust
the price and quality of products to meet the
challenge.” 2) 1317 |

There is a warning here, it adds, not only
for Britain, but for those Dominions which
plan to continue the expansion of their sec-
ondary industries, hoping to find markets
inside the Commonwealth.

“Whatever the degree of co-operation
achieved in Commonwealth trade,” New
Commonwealth concludes, “it can never com-
pletely over-ride the natural desire to get the
best bargains wherever they can be found;
still less can it be used as an excuse for iner-
tia, inefficiency and a failure to supply the
customer with precisely what he needs, at
| the price he is willing to pay.”



C. S. PITCHER
& CO.





important !



Radar Approach ted
‘ LONDON.
SIMPLE automatic radar control of air-
liners from the moment they approach the
| airfield to the point where they halt on the
tarmac to unload passengers has been
brought a stage nearer by an airfield radar
set which “ screens” a picture of anything
up to 15 miles round the control tower.
Using it, an operator can pick up an air-
eraft miles away from the airfield and in-|,
struct the pilot to join the circuit, bring it

from $2 to $7

—all by following a “blip” on the s¢reen and
| without looking out of the control tower win-
dow. It works regardless of weather and
| atmospheric conditions.

This Airfield Radar, as it is called, is a
development of earlier equipment which
showed only the details of the airfield—
down to cars and mechanics—and enabled
airliners to be guided round taxi-tracks



Meet me
‘blindfold’ in darkness or fog. at our ore
The advantage of the new equipment, be- | Enjoy our

sides its longer range is that it is a compre-
hensive radar approach aid which is inex-
pensive and simple to operate and service. |
Its searching radar beam car be tilted up
above ground obstacles, so that it scans only
the level in which the aircraft is flying. As
the aircraft descends, the beam is tilted down-
wards with it, and so brings more detail on
to the screen. As the beam dips to ground-
| level it shows all the details of the aero-
| drome taxi-tracks—with taxpaying aircraft,
tractors, trucks and so on,

At present the set does not show height.
| The aireraft’s altitude still has to come to the



Turkey with Madras
Curry

English Potatoes
. with Parsley

Super Rice

Carrots and Peas

Empire Coffee





| controller over the radio, relayed by the |! ey i silsital acces ete

| pilot. But the equipment is being adapted so PHONE
that a model will shortly be available indi-
cating height. It has been tested at the Farn- GODDARDS
borough research establishment for some}

| weeks and a large number of aircraft have| WE DELIVER

been brought in to land using it,











ENAMEL SINKS
GALVANISED SINKS
ALUMINUM SINKS

In choice of two sizes:
24 x 16
30 » 18

And Double Drain-
Board Sinks for your
kitchen.

°



1. Three-quarters of an
inch more than the
actual foot measure
should be allowed in the
length of a child’s shoe.































2. The heel must neither
pinch nor slip and the
heel seat must be wide
enough to give the child
a firm base with ankles
straight and weight even.
ly distributed.

3. The natural develop-
ment of growing feet
depends on unhampered
-movement , . . which re-
quires. soft, flexible
leather proper
width. '

4. The shoe must fit the
curves of the arch with
reasonable snugness and
the outer arch of the
foot must have firm
contact with the sole of
the shoe.

Children’s SHOES are so

Our wide selection for Boys &
Girls includes — Black Patent
Leather; White Nubuck &

We have all sizes & prices





South African Peas

only
24 cents for 3-oz. tin
Post’s Grape Nut Flakes
Made in Canada
Several Delicious ‘
Recipes on Cover

only
37 cents per Pkg.
Coco-Mel
Chocolate Flavoured
Drink

only 25e. per tin
Air Wick
$1.08 per Btle.

MEAT DEPT.
Calves Sweet Bread
Frozen Haddock
Smoked Kippers
Chickens
Ducks
Rabbits
Pork Lard



NEW ARRIVALS
Cream of Wheat
Corn Kernels

Succotash
Asparagus Tips
Sliced Beets
Red Cherries
Mushroom Consomme



certainly no

FRIDAY, JULY 25, 1952

Cost Of Living In Martini

Middle Class

Greatly

MR. J. W. B. CHENERY who spent twelve days in
Martinique as Manager of the Barbados Cycle Team, told
the Advocate yesterday that the predominant impression
of a visitor landing in that island is the very French
The French system of coloni-
sation which has always aimed at reproducing almost in
its entirety, French culture and civilisation in their terri-
tories overseas, has, in effect, made places like Martinique,

atmosphere of the place.

Affected

an extension of the metropolitan country.

He said that it required a great
effort of the imagination, to rea-
lise that on2 wes not in a pro-
vincial part of France.

By contrast, the English colo-
nial system had always aimed at
enabling the colonial territories to
develop their own individuality
and to attain the goal of self-
government in sccordance with
local needs, aspirations and cus-
toms, but not to reproduce a
purely English way of life to the
virtual destruction of local habit
and custom.

Merits and Drawbacks

“Each of these forms of
colonisation has its peculiar merits
and drawbacks, but it can be said
without fear of contradiction,
that Martinique is a shining
example of the success of the
French in achieving their distinc-
tive colonial methods and it is
surprise that the
island is a department of France
with members sitting in the
French Senate and the Chamber of
Deputies.”

Mr. Chenery said that when he
attended the Opera at Hotel de
Ville, it was difficult to resist the
illusion that he was once again
in Paris,



“Unlike Barbados, Martinique
is mountainous and the grandeur
of the scenery is one of the most
powerful impressions a_ visitor
takes away with him. The Sa-
vannah is the centre of life in Fort
de France and the monument to
which all eyes are turned is that
erected to the Empress Josephine,
the first wife of the Great Napo-
leon. Empress. Josephine was
born in Martinique and Martini-
quans were proud to have given
France an Empress.

He said that he visited Biblio-
théque Schoelcher, the library of
Fort de France, which although
an excellent one, could not be
compared with our public library.

Bookshops

A distinctive feature of life in
Fort de France was the large
number of bookshops where the
best modern French literature
could be obtained and where the
latest papers, both literary and
general, were cn sale,

“The cost of living in Martin-
ique is very high amd presses
heavily oct all classes, particu-
larly the middle class. A variety
of faelors has prodyced this
rise in the cost of living
notably the devaluation of the
franc.

Referring to the Press he said
that all sections of political opin-
ion were represented, There were
Justice a weekly Communist
organ and incidentally he men-
tioned that the Communists had
a very strong foothcld in the po-
litical life cf Martinique, espec-
jially in Fort de France; La Flame,
a bi-monthly organ which repre-
sented the point of view of the
De Gaullist element in the island;
La Paix, the clerical organ and
Le Courrier, another weekly
organ.

No Advertisements

Each of these papers carried
only two pages and there was a
conspicucus absence of advertise-
ments as compared with the Bar-
badian Press.

“The newspapérs are practically
confined to the expression of par-
tisan ‘political views with littie of
a general, social “or cultural
interest.

An article in Le Courrier how-
ever, showed that the reaction of
the French public to the visit of
Commissions was markedly simi-
lar to that of their Barbadian
counterparts in that receptions,
cocktail parties “and banqucis









convenience

of the
housekeeper





Mr. J. W. B. CHENERY.”

were almost the sole indication of
the activities of the Commissions
in question and the public saw no
practical results accruing from
their visits or visitations, which-
ever word was more apt.

The particular article in ques-
tion was evoked by a visit of a
Mission headed by M. René Coty,
a prominent statesman from
France-

M.. Chenery said that on the
night of July 13, celebrations
took place in Martinique, recalling
the fall of the Bastille and soldiers
with lighted torches paraded
through the town to the accom-
paniment of stirring military
tunes. Here again, the sense of
nearness to the most moving
events in French history could not
be escaped. The people of Mar-
tinique on the whole, gave the
impression of being free and
happy and it was dcubtful wheth-
er in any cther part of the French
possessions the ideals of liberty,
fraternity and equality were more
sedulously pursued and practised,

Scholarships
Awarded

The St. Thomas Vestry yester-
day awarded two scholatships
to St. Michael’s Girls’ School,
The awards were made on the
results of the Entrance Examina~
tion to the School taken by a
number of applicants.

The successful candidates were
Marion VY. Worrell, 8, and Mar-
iett Griffith, 11, who came first

and second respectively in. the
examination,



Two other’ candidates who
were reported on favourably by
the Headmistress were Oriel
Williams, 9, and Merriel Year-
wood 8.

The Headmistress reported

however that the work of the
last four candidates in the ex-

amination was very poor, these
gaining less than 25% of the
marks,

The Vestry also received the
school reports of other Vestry
Scholars attending St. Michael’s
and later considered applications
for tax relief.



WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Grand Sessions at
10.00 a.m.







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

wa ra

even Barbadian Watchman

que Is Very High

Acquitted

Seamen Discharged Of Charge Of Breaking
Liner Off W.I. Run

SEVEN SAD FACED BARBADIANS visited the Office
of the Harbour and Shipping Master yesterday morning.
They were formerly crewmen of the Furness West Indies
Liner Fert Townshend which has been removed from

the New York-West Indies
Ten seamen : Laurier

run.
Sorhaind, Carlyle Hassell, G.

Boyce, Bruce Butler, Frank Haynes, Joseph C. King,
Dennis Burke, Cyril Pickering, H. Arthur Ward and Rus-
sell Hall, arrived in the island on Tuesday by B.W.1A.
from New York via Trinidad. They left New York on

Monday.

Cyril Pickering told the Adve-
cate that they were stewards on
the Fort Townshend. While they
were making their last trip north,
he heard a rumour in St, Thomas
that the Townshend would be
removed from the N.Y.—West
Indies run. He however paid no
ajtention to this rumour.

“We arrived in New York on
July 9 to hear that the Townshend
will not be returning to Barbados,
On July 10 we were discharged and
told that our repatriation wages
would start from July 11,” Picker-
ing said.

Four Months On Ship

Pickering has been on the ship
for only four months, He said that
the Furness West Indies Company
has not promised them any em-
ployment but he is hoping to be
able to get a similar job as soon
as possible.” I have worked with
that Company for many yeas”,
Pickering commented.

Pickering said that it was a
pleasure to work on the Town-
shend. Both pay and accommoda-
tion were good. His salary was
$151.60 a month in American cur.
rency but he was able to make
over $200 American currency by
working overtime on Saturdays
and Sundays. Overtime periods

They were discharged at New York.

were the whole day on Sundays
ind half day on Saturdays.

“If the overtime work was done
while the ship was in port, that
money would be paid to us weekly.
But if on the other hand this work
was done while the boat was out
to sea, we would get the money
when we were paid off in full’,
he said,

Bonus Given

They were also given a bonus
and three weeks’ holiday every
year, Pickering thought such con-
ditions to be extremely good.

“Now that the Fort Townshend
and Fort Amherst are off the N.Y.
—West Indies run and with the
pending withdrawal of the Lady
boats, the passengers service
between the West Indies and
America and Canada will be
greatly affected’, an official told
the Advocate yesterday, “These
boats were doing a valuable serv-
ice to Barbados and other islands.”

Although the Lady boats em-
ploy more Barbadian seamen than
the Furness West Indies liners,
many seamen still feel that the
removal of the two Fort boats will
be a great blow to the seaman’s
employment situation which is at
present in need of relief.



St. Lucia’s Education Officer
Returns After Course In U.K.

MR. HERMAN BOXILL, a Barbadian employed in
St. Lucia as Education Officer, arrived here yesterday
morning from England by the De Grasse as an intransit
passenger after attending a course on Phonetics and the
methods of Linguistic Research under the direction of

Professor W. D. Ellcock of

of London.

Mr. Boxill will be remaining
in Barbados until Tuesday as the
guest of Mr, and Mrs. R. A.
Clarke of Collymore Rock.

He told the Advocate that the
course lasted for one academic
year and said that in taking it

is ultimate object was to make
some examination and study of
the French Creole Patois of St.
Lucia.

“Now that I have completed
this year’s study which included
the comparatively new subject of
linguistic geography. I am now
in a position to know what to do
in regard to the study and exam-
ination of the origins of patois
and what has influenced it in its
development and its relation-
ship to both French and English
and possibly even African dia-
lects.””

At Hans Crescent

Mr. Boxill said that he had
the opportunity of living at the
British Council Colonial Hostel
for men in London, No, 1 Hans
Crescent, and while there were
still some things to be desired,
nevertheless, the British Council
were doing a first class job of
merging people of different races,
and religions into a community
and for him, it was a great op-
portunity to meet people from
all over the British Empire and
even from the French speaking
parts of Africa,

“The hostel has the advantage
—although it is named a Colonial

Westfield College, University
ASSESSMENT PROBLEM

The Assessor of the Parish
of St. Thomas yesterday re-
ported to the Vestry of that
parish that there “are many
instances in which owners of
hoyises avoid assessment by
renting out their places after
the period for making the as-
sessments, and terminating the
lease shortly before the assess-
ment period begins,”

He asked the Vestry to take
the matter up with their So-
licitors with a view to finding
out whether such people could
be assessed on piaces 86 rent-
ed. The Vestry will take the
matter up with their Solici-
tors.



He said that he met Mr, RK. M.
Lupton af Queen's College,
Oxford, who is now attached to
Wyggeston Grammar School,
Leicester, and spent two week-
ends with him. He was privil-
eged to see something of the
countryside ot Leicester and
also Northamptonshire, including
the famous old Cathedral, Peter-
borough,

Mr. Lupton was Senior Classi-
cal Master at Harrison College
in 1924, when Mr. Boxill was a
student at the same institution.

ACCIDENT
Anita Joseph fell from motor
bus, M-1300 at about 10.05 p.m.
on Wednesday. She is detained

geurt of Orainary—10-90,5:m; | completely rounded natitution the Central He at the
Earnest” presented by the Tilted misaioks * cnadanls “whe junction * of Constitution Sead
Barbados Players at the Em- are either going to continue ” Deine ug ee Shane a
rims Rg ov Souatil. 316 working a England after elf and ‘was being driven
course is finished or who are Beresford ° Blackman.) of
pe teadets in training for the Colon-| Woiohman Hall, St. Thomas.
ial Service.” ?
y =
@ 4

BREAD TINS sk Re WI aed wa a ak Dee
FLOUR TINS

CAKE RACKS

SAE a. A. 6 ah 4 5 Vhs Fae ase e 8s + Ca debe 1.14

DIET DAG Eee: ch sip eke s eh eee ess 97e¢., $1.11, 1.20

IE PER RSs oe beak von oes aves dese .. 82e, 56

SPONG’S SLICER & GRATER ...........-. VaLeak eeviat eee

POPE RO) RICE cee see gel ca leN codes a sds sky |,

FORE MOUNTS oP alec cscdegel Ravi ck Mee ee

PARBTAY CUTTERS © ood. boi oct Sols attack bes 40c. .73

RINE o ca's's Cage + FA ole eitiwaced « % hi 60 |

RMD IMEIUMEND sce aeetes Sd oO bare eb p oh eee de 64

DRE, MURINE a OF Wie Gane Sk vere ee ease ae Vine ee wend 1.67

SO NN 5 i hcg oa 0 ss Cp divdwks de oe salad mon oes 20

BREAKFAST CARRIERS 22.00. bih sce cedocsce vedios 5.00

HARDWARE.

10, 11,

etiaineiainnatenemeptiitete





DEPARTMENT

CAVE SHEPHERD & (€0., LTD.

12 & 13 Broad St.









Into Building

Toy
sv

AN ASSIZE J

after about four minutes’ delib

eration, yesterday acquitted Oliver Grimes, a watchman

of Clapham, of the charge

of breaking into the buildin:

of the British-American Tobacco Company on June 2)

while he
unu
f the esse took two days.

Mr, Justice G. L, Taylor who
presided over the Court, diseharg-
ed Grimes, but before doing so,
tok the jury that he did not think





the verdict was in keeping with
the oaths they had taken,

Grimes 1s represented by Mr.
D. H. L. Ward who during his
hour’s address to the jury, said

that the Prosecution’s witnesses
had told a tissue of lies and sub-
mitted that they could accept
nothing they said as true.

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., Solici-
tor General, prosecuted for the
Crown.

The charge against Grimes was
the following-up of a report made
to the Police who on the Satur-
day of the alleged offence, hid
themselves among some canes
ebout 120 yards off the factory
for more than six hours, keeping
an eye on Grimes while he made
his rounds,

More Evidence

Evidence the first day was giv-
en by five of the six witnesses the
Prosecution called, Inspector of
Police, George Reid, Cpl, Bryan,
Cpl. Yearwood, Henry Skinner,
Assistant Manager of the Tobacco
Company, and Marcel De Verteuil,
General Manager. More evidence
was taken from De Verteuil yes-
terday and he was cross-exam-
ined. The other witness to give
evidence was David Yearwood, an
Assistant Supervisor of the Com-
pany.

Evidence on the first day illus-
trated how the three Police and
De Verteuil took up their posi-
tions in the canefield and waited,
and how they afterwards saw
Grimes with a board box contain-
ing the cigarettes alleged to
stolen. One Police said he saw
when Grimes entered the factory
while other witnesses sald they
saw him disappear near a door-
way.

Keys Handed Over

Finishing his evidence yesterday,
De Verteuil said that the keys for
the two main doors of the factory
were kept by the Assistant Man-
ager, the Assistant Supervisor and
himself, When he and the Police
came upon Grimes the Saturday
evening, he handed them keys
which fitted locks of factory doors,
and he presumed that one of the
keys was locally made,

A switch Which operated the
packing, sliding and cutting ma-
chine was turned on and a win-
dow was opened, Grimes was not
authorised to go into the factory.
He added that when the factory
machines were first installed and
members of the executive staff
were shown how they operated,

Grimes used to witness the
methods. Most of the cigarettes
with which Grimes were

seen i



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was employed there, and stealing cigarettes,
c¢ cigarette shells and slides valued $1.26. Hearings

were damaged and would have
been rejected.

Mr. Ward's cross ~ examinatioa
of this witness was mainly on
comparing his evidence at this
hearing, with earlier statements
at the preliminary hearing befor?
the Police Magistrate.

In reply to Mr. Ward he said
that he could not remember tell-
ing the Police Magistrate that
some of the tops of boxes of
cigarettes in the factory were dir
turbed and he denied it as untrv
when put to him that his memory
had increased with the coaxins
of the police.

An Admission

He admitted that he had bee
asked before the Policé Magi
trate whether Grimes knew how
to operate the machines and he
had said he did not know if ix
ever operated them.

He said that the spoilt cigar-
ettes would not have been use
nor would he have prosecute’
anybody who took cigarettes out
of the refuse.

Yearwood, the Assistant Man-
ger, was the last witness to give
evidence. He told how he had set
certain traps about the factors
before leaving it immediately be-
fore it wes closed. He had put
thread across two doors, a crate
about five feet high behind on».
and a slightly cut cigarette slide
within the engine so that if th:
engine were used, the slide would
have rolled out.

After the police had hel
Grimes and he had been telr-
vhened and had returned to the
factory, he noticed that the erat:

e was puched back about 14 inches

the threads were not as he had
left them, but the marked slid«
in the machine was still there
He said that the cigarettes did no‘
seem ns had ‘eft them,
Cross-Examined
Cross-examined, he first said he
could not remember saying «:
the preliminary hearing that h
had afterwards checked the cigar-
ettes and none were missing, bu!
on Mr. Ward’s reading his evi-
dence as given then which con
tained this, he said that he migh'!
have said so.
Addressing the jury after th
Vuncheon interval, Mr. Ward fire
@ On page 6.

he



ASSIZE DIARY

FRIDAY
Reg. vs,
Lovell
No. 16 Reg. vs. Sylvan Ma-

son

No. 11 Matthew



& CO., Bridgetown

-

:
$
$

|



ALL- METAL

1100 Ibs.

DIMENSIONS 32” x« 19”

100, 200 and 2 300 Ths.

HARDWARE DEPARTMENT
DIAL 2364

3142

PPAD@B@OOO

or

+920-44

PAGE FIVE

S.P.CLA. Will Local Dance Band
To Your St. Lucia

A local dance band, the Society
Six Orchestra, is expected to
tour St. Lucia. It had been
booked by the Piccadilly Club
of St. Lucia. The tour: will last
m@ week.

Mr. Keith Carnpbell, leader of
the orchestra, told the Advecate
yesterday that he hoped when



Buy New Van

The S.P.C.A. will purchase a

new van in order to enable both

rs to have access to all

parts of the island. This will ex-
tend the work of the Society.

The Society arrived at this his band returns from St. Lucia
decision at a meeting at the Brit- jt will bring with ita similar
ish Council, “Wakefleld”, on Sat- honour to that which was

urday, brought back to Barbados by the

late Teck Taylor when he re~
turned from a British Guiana
tour many years ago,

He said that the band ~—— to
visit other islands at a ture
date. The band had also hoped
to visit Grenada after leaving
St. Lucia, but owing to pending
engagements this visit had to bu
postponed,

Mr. Campbell left Barbados in
January 1940 for Trinidad, There

he directed the #Moderneers
Dance Orchestra at the age of 23,

It was also decided to import
magazines which would be sold,
at nominal prices to the children
who belong to the Bands of Mercy
in the various schools. It was
thought that through those child-
ren, who would later become
men and women of the is'and, the
S.P.C.A. could spreed the know-
ledge of kindly treatment to ani-
mals,

“The Society ig badly m need

of an Honorary Secretary. Why later directed the Hot Shots
won't some retired person who ll Star Quartette of Trinidad

has the real love of animals at
come forward and help
a member told the Advo-
eate yesterday. “This post car-
ries an honorarium”, he said.

ich successfully toured Gren-
ada in 1949 and Barbados twice
in 1950. His aim is to popularise
dance band competitions in the
West Indies.







Someone's



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|











PAGE SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS. rome NOTICES | PUHLIC SALES

TELEPHONE 23508



}
'
24, 1962 at his rest- |

orp” 8th prea.

Thomas Sy See aaa

dence

pee e thio late ceailienel
zy ave

at — today for the Westbury

~s.
Birkett, Gladys
S. Birkett

Lionel S.

Theodore
257. 52—10

Birkett.
Wafer,

BICYCE
by ticket No
of Biack Rock

le epee a
FARN BIG MONEY by selling Redt‘
fusion in your spare time. Get a suppl
of forms today

Merenles Bicycle was won

166, Mr. €. O. Clarke

52--2n.

1.7. in



FOR HENT
HOUSES

Attractive seaside Flat main road iH»
comfortably furnished Engl’
Open Verandah facing sea. Suitab
From July
6,52-—t.2,1"





one nm for couple)
Tel ne 2049.

BUNGALOW,—Modern Stone
three bedrooms, all modern con
ist August, At Barbado:
noe Dial 0126.
25.7.52—2n

————$
AREEZLEY, Maxwell Coast — Unfu
pish@ad House with 4 Bedrooms, Spaciou-
Reception Rooms, Double Garage, ar¢
a to beach. John M. Blador
. Phone 4640, Pit. Ltd. Rpt se

T











ONE (1) JOHNSON’S Beautifloor ‘Blec-
trie. Floor Polisher. For terms phan
4748; 23.7.6"



LOST & FOUND









a a in
in pice voar wie Seniewtc | ‘LIVESTOCK _—_

return to Advocate ahd collect reward
25.7.62—On





The pubtie are hereby warned against
giving credit to any person of persons
whomsoever in my name as I do not
hold myself responsible for anyone con-
tracting any debt or debts In my name
unless by a written ordeft signed by me

(Sgd.) W A. P ob
Brereton Village,
St. Philip
24.7.52—2n



WAACTED
HELP
Old reliable Company established in

Trinidad for mony vears requires the
eee, ofa competent and experienced





Manager for Branch Office to he
establ hed in Barbados end Septembe:
198%, Please send full details anc
Salgry required with small _ Passppri
pie! to Advocate Box G.T. ¢/o
Advocate Co. 19.7,52--10n
SERVANTS,—Two (2) Serv-
ants, Anply: Mrs. Locy Hutson, Britton’s
Hill, 25.7.62—1n.

al ek

muh expetience = Good Sears. Mur’

be prepared to work hard as gogd pros



peets ahead of selected ant.
lications treated in striet e ce
and Sop, :
. m7,
comme

Box A.Q., Advocate Apnea ept.
752-31

a

HOUSE, ber. Com-

fortabie tom room
Purnished (wii and Hnen)
Garden space. ¢ referred bu
elsewhere — co! red 5. mile
Hastings, Long lease yen reph
siating full particuiars and ntal tc
Box . Cfo A vertisin,

' Dept. 7,523
$62.50 POCK

oT Wonzy caslly earnc
by recommending new subscriliers |

REDIFFUSION in oné month.
” 1,7.82L6n

TEDIFFUSION offers ¥.% cash fr
each new Subactiber hemes

you.



ellipticity
SUPPLEMENT YOUR ¥NCO!
recommending REDIFFUSION.
ay particulars from the is
office nr

TWENTY-FIVD

vier ay recomme Sten Ba

from Rediffusion
“19.82 try

ORTANT NOTICE

IMP

Please note that the gas supply 4
Will be cut off from 1.30 p.m. to
about 3,00 p.m. each day, ex-
cept. on Saturday and Sunday, be-
tWeen Rockley and Top Rock
#iees, corm. encin f on Monday
eh July,

THE BARBADOS GAS COMPANY,
a LTD.



| $B BR POEHPOROOOOOD
PEEL LOD LOTTO"

% j Bile With LOW ME MEETING

Under Auspices

Ot

THE BARBADOS WORKERS’





he

e ~ UNION
?
and the
BARBADCS LASOUR
PARTY

in honour of

MR. N. W. MANLEY
Q.C., M.HLR.

Labour Leader,
Jamaica
on

Sunday, 27th July 1952
At 830 p.m.

At
QUEEN’S, PARK

Guest Speaker - - «

“Mr. N. W. MANLEY

“QC, MER.
Other Speakers - - -

Mr. G. H. ADAMS,
C.M.G., M.C.P.

Hon. T. A. MARRY-
SHOW, M.L.C.,

Grenada.

GOCSS



= :














FOR SALE

AUTOMOTIVE

“CAR—1947 Chrysler Wingsor. Owner
riven. Very good condition. Wea ws





a

CAR Citroen ie one reer |
oid, small mileage cellen' pert
job. Good as new. Twin \shbusttor
giving high class performance.
uying larger car. Apply D. Harve:
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|







CAR—Austin A-40 Someraet Car. peas



mly 1600 miles. Dial 2210, a. T. B
avis 22.7 |
CAR—Dodge Super-de Luxe (X—88) |
vill sell for ¢ash, best offer, Qoagnt
mailer car. First class order, owner
riven. Diak 3359.

16,7.52—t. f.n.

aloons, prices ranging from $1500 to
000, Austin A490, Citroen and Dodge
loons, prices from $1700 to $2300. Hil-
an Estate car a All of these ane.

excellent condition Phone
52—3n,









ole & Co., Ltd. 24,7.

FERGUSON TRA arrived
nd can be seen at C GARAGE.
dial 4616. 20.7.52—6n.
‘1951 MORRIS OXFORD SALOON. don don»

omy 2, miles and as new.

virchased larger car. A _ bargain at
32 600.00. Dial 4616, COURTESY GARAGE. |

ONE (1) Austin two ton truck and one
) Austin A.40 Car,
©, V. Seott & Co.,



Lta.
28.6,52—t.f.n



TRUGK—Chevrolet
le offer refused.

truck, nO reason

a Bape: & & =.













Ltd.
ELECTRICAL
“TWO | i2y New Electric Floor Polishers
Phone 4748. 23.7.52—a
LIVESTOCK
GOATS, “GOATS. two Goals fresh, In milk Goats in milk,
Apply Harold Weatherhead, tabelle.
)S2—t.f.n.
MECHANICAL
~ CYCLES——Limited nu of Gents
Gveles $60.00 each, K. J. el-Smith &
“o,, Lid., Bridge Street
23,7,52—6n





FILING SYSTEMS—Compiete
Shannon filing and card systems:
home, office, or ves
any kind of filing record
id ancl po bree te tan

Lower Broad ww "ie Gn,
Cower Brod’ street. ast. “én,
GRASS MOWERS - Massey-Hairis 5/

width cut Trailer and p.t.o. type for
immediate delivery, Courtesy Garage.
20.7.52—6n

Tange

for
ee for
Come

Marvester

Equip-
complete wit!

INTERNATIONAL
ment—Subsoil ploughs
stundards. Little Ses 3-Furrow
ploughs. Green crop hay loaders with
eubber tyres. Lister wine for ditching.
All this equipm: , in stock, Phone 4316,
OOLE & CO, L’ 26,.7.52—31



MISCELLANEOUS



AUTO ACCESSORIES ineluding coo)
eushions, upholstery rexine, seat
covering, green Calivas, chrome whee!
rings, steeringwheel covers, sun visors
nood dressing, cigarette lighters (6 and
12 volt), reverse lamps, licence holders,
eor view mirrors (car && Truck), tyre
jauges (Car and Truck), insulating tape
courtesy Garage. Dial 4391,

29, 7.52—fn



CYCLE ACCESS 0}
fenerator

ow lamps

‘etching kits, Solution (

ale price), Plashlights and batteries,

‘vench Chalk (7 lb, tins), Brake blocks

oumps, rim tapes, Tyres and tubes,

ete. Courtesy Garage, Dial 4391.
29.7.52=6n

i ne
CUSHIONS WITH IMPORTED SPRING -
“ILLED UNITS — finished Domestic,
sady for Tapestry Cover at $8.00 each





7 be in lots of not less than 4
pply:—The Standard Agency (B'dos)
‘a, 14, Swan Street. Dial 3620.
23, 52—n
HEAVY SPUN N—In B
‘rown, , Green, jue and Old
wide, Usually $1.47 yard
‘educed to $1.20 at jwan

reet,

w
hree speed Ci one now.

secure
, of 6 volt battery

\ue. 8 a small
ctord eat gua the above with
ae eee
Dai ‘A & CO, LTD,
Elect. bs
20.7,52—6n.
——



RECORDS—Clearing all stocks of 76
P.M. Records at 3 for $1.50 at Da
‘osta & Co., Ltd, FPlectrical Department

25.7.52—6n

o_o

SUBSCRIBE now to the
clegraph, England's leading News-
. me" now afriving in Bar! by Air

‘pt, Sale va al
ante. ”
edding-gitt

o, bw Shetty 4.4.

IQUOR cae NOTICE



WEDDING GIFT
ad No-eord On ee








TRANSTER
rainy sake
vi .
& Li Li No. 1125
d to Erte W. in ject of
board shin, to a
‘dence at Culloden + St. Michael.

permission to remove the said license
a board and shingle shop attached to
residence at Branchbury, St
o use the said License at such Jas)
hed prerises

Dated this 22nd day of July
od. BR. FOWARDS, Esq...

Police Magistrate,



>

195

JAMES MAYERS,

Applicant,
N.O—This application will be consid- |
ed at a Licensing Court to be held at
eee Court, District “IF on Tuesday
fih day of August 1952 at 11 o'clock

J.B. EDWARDS,



i NOTICE

THAMES

That FORD MOTOR Saray LeMI
Ri, 9 British Company, Meoufacturers,
eo trade of business addreis is 88,
gent Strest, Londons, W.1,

apphed tor the registration of 4
de mark in Part “A" of Register In
exeet of motor land vehicles ant thet:
tes engines ond ports thereof, and
be entitled © register the Sarhe
r one month from the 23rd day of

1952, unless sorme person shall in



meantime give notice in duplicate
me at my dffies of opposition of such
strane. The trade mark can be |

on application at my office
ate d this ard day of July 1952.
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar’ oi Trade Marks.
23,7.52—3n

) SS
TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

é g\.brcribers TIME and
LIFE Magazines who wish to
renew their subscriptions, should
send us thelr RENEWAL NOTICES
so as to avoid having to pay the

ew advance rate demanded by
Publishers.

BEST QUALITY BRASS

|
|





t

JOUNSON'S STATIONERY
and

HARDWARE
EPP





TT
CARS—1949, 1950 and 1961 Hiliman =D"

‘Telephone 4821.)

maior ember | Paced
special whole-

In. | July 1952, unless some person shail in

a| street shouting

Joseph, !

District “F", i

England, |





GIRLS’ INDUSTRIAL UNION
‘There will be a General Meeting of the |
G. L. U. at the Union Room on Wednes- |
day 20th July 446 p.m. Mrs, H. A.
=" has graciously consented to give a











t FORD MOTOR COMPANY LiMI- |
a British Company, Manufacturers. |

whose trade or business address is 88. |
Regent Strect, London, W.1, England, —
has applied for the of al

trade mark in Part “A” of Register in
respect of motor land vehicles and thelv |
parts; engines and parts thereof, and |
wil be entitled to register the samo |
after one month from the #8rd day of |
July 1952, uniess some person shall in
the meantime give notice in duplicate |
to me at my office of opposition of uch |
registration. The trade mark ca) be}
on application at my office.
Dated this 3rd day of
H, WILLIAMS,

Registrar cf Trade Marks.
23.7.52—3n |

TAKE NOTICE
PREFECT
Bat

FORD MOTOR ee Liml-
» | a British Comp }ny, Manufacturers,
whose trade or business address fs 88, |
| Regent Street, London, W.1, Engiand.
has applied for the registration of a}
trade mark in Part “A” of Register, in
ree of motor jand vehicles and thei:
parts; engines and perts thereof, and
wil ‘be entitled to register the same

tin vat | Ds

|





; aiter one month from the 23rd day of

July 1963, unless some person shali in

to me at my of
m stration.
8

trade mark >
on application at my olfice,

ted this ard daw of July 1992.
Meigiitrar of ks,
23.7 82-4n

TAKE NOTICE

‘

it FORD MOTOR COMPANY LIMI-
® British Company, Seer
wooed trade or business address 88,
Regent 8S Lendon, W.1, England:
has applied for the registration of *
trade snes in Part “A” of Register in
ae hie eet oe vehicles and thelr
a nde thereof, and
¥ it ‘pe enti enti r the sam:
after one mont Pa 23rd day of
July 1952, unless dome person shall ty
the meantime give notice im duplicate
to me at my ce of opposition of such
registration. The trade marke con
seen on application at my office
Dated this 3rd day of July 1952.
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Mar

ear







A parcel of land at C
st. 78 nd a ATTLE WASH,

|

the meantime give notice in duplicate |
of opposition of such |

BARBADOS
!
}

REAL ESTATE

between Kingsley Club and








1580 BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY L7TD.,
135 BARBADOS FIRE INSURANCE
CO. LTD. SHARES
23) BARBADOS SHIPPING &
TRADING CO. LID. SHARES
3 £100 SY _, GEORGE'S PARISH

BONDS 4

2 £100 TRINIDAD & TOBAGO 4%
BONDS.

2 £20 TRINWAD & TOPAGO 4.5

BONDS.
he above mentioned shares will be set





up fer sale at Public Auction on Fri-
\day the 25th July, 1952 at 2 p.m. at
‘Carrington & Sealy, Lucas Street,
| Bridgetown 21.7.52—3n..

The undersigned will offer for saie
‘at thelr office, No. 17, High Street,
Gridgetown, on Friday, the 25th July
| 1952, at 2 p.m.

The dwellinghouse called “VENTNOR:
with the land whereon ‘he game stand
containing by admeavurement 4,095
square feet or thereabouts situate at
the Corner of Pine Road and Ist Avenue,
Belleville

Inspection on Monda

end idays between the
6 p.m. on application to

For further particulars
of sale apply to:—

COTTLE, CATF

4, Wednesdays
hours of 4 and
the tenant.

and conditions

RD & CO.
10.7.52-—n.

1. “TREVOR”, Black Kock, St, Michael
a desirable bungslow-.ype Dwelling-
house, standing on 5 roods 30 perches of
land, and containing oren marble-tiled
verandah to oe anc East, drawing
and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms (each with
running water), and usual conveniences,
‘all on one flat), and, on ground level,
spacious Kitchen, breakfast room, wash-
room, store room &c. Hlectricity, Gas
and Government Water instalied,

Garage for two cars, servants rooms,
fowl house, flower garden, lawn, and
orchard, in spacious yard.

The house and outbuildings have just
been repaired and painted throughout.

Inspection any day (cxXeept eupaets
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on application to
the Caretaker on the premises.

2. 1 Rood 64 perches of Land opposite,
“TREVOR” at Black Rock.

The above properties will be set up
for sale dy Public Competition at our

Office, James Street, Liridyetown, on
Friday, Ist August at 2 fm.
YBARWGOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
18.7, 52-—-Tn.

nS isbactiened will OMes S60 CMe
The undersigned will offer for sale at

their Office No. 17 High Street, on Friday

23.7.82—ui' | the 25th July 1952 at 2 p.m., by public

competition, the Dwellinghouse known

as “Rddnville’ standing on 2964 square

TAKE NOTICE feet of land at George Street, Belleville,

St. Michael. The Dwellinghouse contains

CONSUL w#allery, drawing and dining rooms, two

bedrooms, (one with running water),

ee FORD Mana LIMI- | kitchen, toflet and bath. Electric light

h TED, a Rea Baupenturess and punning water,

whose trade or dress is Inapection on application to Mr

Regent Street Londen, W.,. Englond. [ys APM Lashiey Use phoning 4807

his applied for the registration of
trade mark in Part “A” of Register tr
respect of motor land vehicles and their
parts; engines atid parts thereof, ani
wil be entitled to register the sam
after one month from the 23rd day ot
July 1952, unless some perfon shail i
the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my ice of opposition af such
registration, The trade mark can be
Heation at office,

in rd dey of

Wi 1968.
H. M5,
de Marke.

Registrar of
23.7.52—8n

TAKE NOTICE
ZEPHYR

“a FORD MOTOR COMPANY LiMI-
, a British Company, Manufacturers,
whose trade or business address is 88,
Regent Street, London, W.1, England,
has applied for the registration of a
trade mark in Part “A” of Register in



.| respect of motor Tand vehicies and their

parts; engines and parts thereof, and
will be entitled to registe the

after one month. from the




Srd day

the meantime give notice in duplicate

re a deena anes of Garrard] to me at my oftice of opposition of such

registration. The trade mark can be
seen ae applieatien at my office,
3rd day es 1952.

"i A.LAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
23.7.52-an





Day Of Mourning

@ From Page 1.

Pally (tempted to disarm police who had

arrested two persons suspected of

in] being Communists, when the lat-

ter forced a traffic policeman
from his post,
Members of the crowd tried to|
coe their comrades from the |
rowd. When three truck loads of

. ricnmkens arrived, demon-

strators began to . Police
charged into the crowd of 200
people swinging batons antl

of|spraying tear gas. When the mob

dispersed, police drove along the
“Long live the
Shah. Down with his enemies.”





—UP. & CP.
| RATES OF EXCHANGE |
| JULY 24, 1983
(72.1% pr. Cheques on |
! Bankers 17.4% pr. |
Sight or Demand
71.2% pr.
72.29% pr. Cable
11.6% pr. @9/8% pm
+s.e. Coupons 69.2% pr. |
| CANADA
\ Athaletites Newfoundland)
| NEW YORK
\7 o% pr. Cheques on
| Bankers 77.1% pr.
Demand Drafts 76.95% pr
s+. Sisht Drafts 76.8% pr.
98.9% pe. Cable | 1s nde usivh s+ oe
{i¥.4% pr. Currency 75.6% pr
Coupons 74.9% pr



MAIL NOTICE

j Mails for Trinidad by the M,V. a

< under:
Perel Mag at 12 noon, Registered Mai!
ae 3 Ordinany Mail at 280 p.m.
of. the Bath July, ¥
Mails for St, Lucia by the Seh. Enter-
prise will closed at the General Post
Mee as under:— Parcel Mail at 3 p.m.
n the 25th July 1952, Registered Mail |
¢ $.20 a.m. Ordinary Mail at 9 a.m. on)
the 26th July, 1962.
Matls for Dominica,
Ac néverrat, Nevis, by the
be closed at the

{3 i be closed at the General Post Office

Antigua, St. Kilts,
M.V. Moneka
General Post
Office as under: —

Parcel Mail at 3 p.m, on the 25th July,
1952, Registered Mail at &30 o.m., Ordtit-
Mail at 9 a.m. on the 26th July, 1982.



r ¢
.
; NOTICE .
>
> > |
$ %
ly , ,
S$ THE GARDEN PARTY 3
> m |
% which was to be given by §
% MR. CONRAD PETERSON $
Â¥
x has been Cancelled until x
Pd
8 further notice x
|B CUP SS SO SOOSS a600esd

cate an

cae nena



For further particulars and conditions
sale apply to:
COTTLE CATFORD

of
& €O,
Soliciturs
Nn, 7 -68—Gn.
2 roods of Jand at Charndeks, Clirist
Church, on the public rond facing en |
trance to Seawell Airport
32,800 square feet of land faciag Las!
ree at Rockley, Christ Church
4,042 square feeb of land at corner at
Cruropton & Corstitution Streets, Bridge
town.
All the above land are excellent buiid-
intg sites. i
The avove will be set up for yale on;
#riday the 25th July. "7 at our office, |
fames Street, at 2.00 m,
uTCHINSON & Rane EE an | ;
7.52—fin



AUCTION

HINDER THE IVORY HAMMER iF











ia
the |

By instructions received from

Insurance Co, & will sell at the General | '

Motor Bus Co., Nelson Street on Friday,
Jub 2th (1) 1947-10 H.P. Austin Van! |
(Damaged in accident) Also by order of ,
the British Council (1) 1947 Austin Car,
16 FP. in perfect working order, Terms
Cash, Sale at 2 p.m.

VINCENT GRIFFITH,

Auctioneer.
20.7,.52—1n,



Booker Bros.’
Results

LONDON, July 10.
Booker Brothers, McConnell and
Co., West Indian and general a |



j is
Dor, Sid Saat means haate, meds ea Btreet, Bridgetown, standing, on, 4440 sauare foe or {here
a group net profit, after of | THURSDAY NEXT Siet JULY r “
the peer to tite oS; ae 453) a at 2 p.m, Inspection on application on the premises.
aarhes £686, 455, po ag han | Loose yet meat tha fi ts ae be ate te ed For further particulars and conditions of sale, apply to: —
= bes 994, «This peo was pe dr COS ae a. Trench of twenty one Dainy Cows, one
at after cr ny against 70 yure bred Holstein Bull, Quantity
SOngKe: tees nek canaiiom ante a (ad Sete te meet |p Seisevcriteâ„¢Bhcting ind Mine i COTTLE, CATFORD & CO,
Trow he moat s iry kquipmer })>
canines assets. The final dividend, “jattsm and Peart trove first day, Pe rant be =inspectea day |} |i) 13.7.52—7n,
[Ber dent tax free! on capa in agen nated eats | © rsomine of wale. HL
e - v r
ere ject Batet| | Gate teeerae (J NS tm U ee
: : ' a retwn o} empty Lor POOt O@
the smaller capital. Transfer to} *mosan from your chemist today, @ i °
reserves takes £505,642, ter es zt AUCTIONEERS } -
£317,701. A one-for-25 scrip > ‘ 1
bonus is proposed. ip t Ad ‘ J Boome &4. Biadom é WM LOG ARI } (B’DOS)
vocate Stationery ; . ) :
& Ce. é
q FOR HOOKS Phone 4640 x
Plantations Building. |}|>






















What you need are the life-
giving vitamins and minerals
of YEAST-PHOS. Enjoy life
to the full! You'll feel
stronger, healthier witb . .

Sales

GENERALITONI



SALE





FOR



HOUSE called “Colleen”
standing on 15% perches Nn
land situate at Worthi
the seaside, next Post
It consists of open. weuanden
drawing and dining rooms,
3 bedrooms, toilet and bath,
kitchen, servants’ room, and
space for garage. It is partly
furnished and can be sold
with or without furniture.
Vacant possession immedi-
ately.

TARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer,
Middle Street.
23.7.52—3n

lnesses of the position in whiea
the witnesses were,
‘have





Flyweight — under 112 Ibs.
{cation’s ease is weak.”
Mr. Ward went on to point out Poathenwelubt saps Oe ibe .
‘rurther instances of witnesses say- Ligutweight paral Te:
ing one thing before the Police Welterw t — , 14 , ’
| Magistrate and another then, and Middleweight — ,» 16,
a Light Heavyweight— ,, a
Heavy — over



ADVOCATE

Watchman
Acquitied

@ From page 5.

FRIDAY, JULY 25, 1952

The Importance of SHIPPING .NOTICES

Being Earnest

@ From Page 2.







——————<$—$——me

NS on, FOEEEOOTOOOSI

ROYAL NETHERLANDS )Â¥
STEAMSHIP CO.

































a A ee ~ hg ln extending vevond thelgaid that the charge was @ crimi- resent, 1 trust she will persevere. | SAILING PROM BUROPE The M.V. MONEKA will_accept
Se | Fipe sits for building beach cottage ang, oe and. they had to oe it It would be ne ee to} 25° BOSKOOP Ist August 1982 fear Antigua. eer et Mies ane
Genera? Secretary. | another residence with tha, igh degree of care feel that we would getting @| M.S, BONAIRE 8th August 1952 Monta ‘Galling cn. the Sah
25.7.52—1n | For full particulars Dial Hull and Son hich was necessa! in such chan £ seeing much more of M.S. roe 22nd A) st 1952 J 1952. .
en *|2458 or Mr. T. B. Hull 2450 wait ry 3 ” « ce Oo e G TO EUROPE uly ; .
| 24,7.5a~$a, }Charges; and referred to the onus her on the stage. M.S. WILLEM@TAD 12th August 1952 The M.V. CAREBBEE will Ac-
NOTICE | a being on the Prosecution to prove It is possible that the Barba-| . fi! ING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO “C: a saneeete, th
; HOUSE—One (1) 18 x 1 hose vis lene case beyond a ccineee dos Players heve found a real AND BRITISH GUIANA dine Nat st. "Kitts.
“ cuLk @ ©O., LTD., seen een Cieneer a vena et Meee haracter actress in Margot Dew- ESTOR Sth August 1952 Nevis and Montserre:. Safiing date
+P 2 Sanacet tk | wel. Price $900.80. D'Arcy A ¢, Auec- | doubt. : " : ' eee . BONAIRE 25th August 1952 to be Notified.
ae oe . Se at Bncinecrs, a Middle Street 23.7.82—1n.| Reading the case at first sight, sg ee ae looks vane MS. STUNTOR Sth September 1952.
ing like o ni s far simmnGc TO
1
hes to mt om HERNE BAY COTTAGE standing on |4¢ Said, one would have though) | > sagey: and lows her CURACAO B.W.. SCHOONER owNers’
uustomers that our 16 petghete of land at Lagi's End 5! ‘hat the Preseeution had almost words badly from time. But! °%.5. BOSKOOP 15th August 1952 ASSOCIATION (INC)
fheot wil cl for our Annual ste itenac! Bieotiie and wotet services) @ perfect case, He then referrec 6 stuff of the first-class piaye' S QMLING TO. TRINIDAD bibvaek soame
; Stock-taking eee July 29th i a | The above will be set up for sale on o the traps being laid and the of character parts is there, I fee! MS. SCHYE 98th July 1992, Tele. — oe wor
, | eday, te 25th ye 1952, at our office | Police lying in hiding, and wen pretty sure; and one awaits her| s p. »Ussen, son & Co., LTD
je TUTCHINGON & HANFIELD, (09 tovsay that if the evidence hac jexi’ performance with interest. Agents '
“TAKE NOTICE | 9.7.52—6n, ,! ce above suspicion and hac Frank Collymore overplays Dr. | —
| “}00 BARBAI FOUNDRY wap. |! eh given with the necessar} Chasuble — but if the Grand
BARBADOS
ANGLIA | anes ‘degree of truthfulness as one Middle-Aged Man of the Barba-

dos stage wants to have a bit of
fun with a minor, and very silly.
part, one should not grudge i¢|
to him, Far better to relax and

would. have expected from wit-

Canadian National Steamships

they would seo eehe a















had no hesitation in say- ; : SOUTHROUND Satis sal! 1 Aw Sail
bi uilty. enjoy oneself with him, And : alls ae gates macbade
eae m1 Ss relax One can, for here is an actor); apy RoDNEY rats eo 16 tly 25 ony 25 July .
rape eae whose every syllable is audible| “\NADIAN CHALLENGER = 2 July 95 July = 3AUg. 4 Aug.
But after the traps had been aj] the time, even in the Empire! |} ADY NELSON 1 Aug. 4Aug. 6 Aug. 15 Aug. 16 Ang.
sprung and everything, as one Theatre . -ANADIAN 12 Aug. 15 Aug. — MAug. 2 Aug.
would have thought, had gone off Gan ‘ANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 22 Aus. 25 Aug. — S8ecpt. 4 Sept
gone 0 One wishes that ever; ADY_ RODNEY ) 3Sept. 6Sept. 8Sept. 17Sept. 18 Sept.
well, they had gone into the box player, bar two or three only, i: ANADIAN CHALLENGER 12 Sept. 15 Sept. — 24Sept. 25 Sept.
and spoken in a way which wouid the island, and every would-be | -ADÂ¥ NELSON 22Sept. 25 Sept. 27Sept. 6 Oct. 7 Oci.
make any reasonable being fee! player without exception, could} NORTHBOUND . :
to be unworthy of credence. be in the ae during the} partizes ae, Areives Arrives fzves
Inspector Reid and DeVerteuil minute or two in the second act os on me
had said that ne fae not eoen rat Ln nga eam ry tno CANADIAN Cl CHALLENGER 13 Aug. 2 Ane: se at 30 Aug 32 geot
Grimes enter the ilding at a ae: ug. : F
land one of the two corporals had something % sbout diction wath} S58 ions ten Nit — Sea aoe
said that they had all seen Grimes = it ‘is Caliymore the pro- | =AB¥,, Re SiaisNart 3 Sept. 2 Oct. 11 Oct. 12 Oct. 16 et.
enter. we Oc det. = at.
He’ pointed out that had it not Gust apa Mot the, Collymars the | APY ee
been for his cross-examination, {hig production. He gets full
Reid would have allowed the idea marks for courage: I hope I have| |” ‘er P* pf a
o sink into them that he had sufficiently indicated that those GARDINE STIN co “TD. —Agen
seen Grimes go through the door for achievement add up to much! R AU & ~» ETD, —Agents.
when he said he saw him go up more than an ordinary pass. zs — ms
to it and then disappear; but ne S



William Bertalan has ngt only
designed the scenery for tht: play;
he also buttles in it, and does it
with urbanity. Af actor must
make sacrifices, however, from
time to time in the interests of
historical accuracy; and Mr, Ber- |
talan should have sacrificed his!»
moustache, {s z

had in cross-examination admit-
ted that cane blades were hinder-
ing his perfect vision.

Reid had said that one of tho
thread traps was broken, while
other witnesses had told them
that it had only been pulled out.

Deviating From Truth

“AS soon as you see a wilness

|:

\






Alfred Pragnell lends his pleas-



sa whe tari’ oa CG TRANSATLANTIQUE

deviating lrom the wutn in tas x

way,” he “you have to ask a ae kd hear it in a good) Ss

FUMIO, WOE, OMS AB, BNE cd lice Collymore looks nice and|% — Sailings from Southampton to Guadeloupe, Martinique,

submit fo you that they feel that does not drop the tea-tray. Vivien |‘ ae uracao & Jamaic

theig cage, im. not sigeng enqugh Léigh'in the same role sould do i Barbados, Trinidad, La Gusira, C & I Py

‘ind they have to oe 0 SD PO 1%

make it better, Any witness who oaks Raison was as always— | \$ From Southampton Arrives Barbados

tiles to bolster up the, case for terri oe _ [8 “DE GRASSE” 12th July, 1952 .. 24th July, 19523

fl ie rosecution cou Ht 04 ead the sane . wheian ies x “COLOMBIE” 3ist July, 1952 13th Aug., 1952 %
He referred to Yearwood’s evi- Would like the liberty of a normial |} *“DE GRASSE” 22nd Aug., 1952 3rd Sept., 1952

dence before the Police Magistrate as = ts jetpardingd on evi- % *Not calling at Guadeloupe

and his sayimg that he had checked dence such as they had had. They | x

the ciguesitee and had missed none could only infer that the casc|%s SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO FUROPE

against Grimes was a get-up.

and pointed out that despite that, % From Barbados Arrives Southampton

he had come in there and tried to , 1M his shorter address to the| = “COLOMBIE” 13th July, 1952 .. 25th July, 1952

impress upon them that cigarettes on e ee - ee g *“DE GRASSE” 6th Aug., 1952 16th Aug., 1952

hed tenets stolen, ‘bet saying that Thspector Reid, DeVerteull an seen % “COLOMBIE” .. 24th Aug., 1952 5th Sept., 1952

ey OM, $5 GS: OE two corporals would have put their x ““DE GRASSE” 16th Sept., 1952 26th Sept., 1952 Ys
He reminded them that Year- he#ds together to make a frame-| % *Sailing direct to Southampton

wood. hat gaia ‘he tould: not re- up against Grimes, and merely|¢ R. M. beta & o., LTD., -—Agents,

|member whether he had checked bring a small larceny case involv- % ‘



ing $1.26 against him, He reviewed
the evidence and told the jury that
in the light of Grimes being caught
as it were red-handed, they coulc
not do other than return a verdict

hearing His Lordship sum,

them -— this before he had re-
minded him of the evidence be-
fore the Police Magistrate—and
he asked the jury if they hon-
estly believed Yearwood when he
said he could not recall if he had
checked the cigarettes.

*
Â¥
0

Barbados Amateur Boxing Aven.

Under the patronage of

Ef you swallow that,” he said, “P: the jury retired for about four CANADA DRY
“ot woul a on: anode avpthing "You minutes and returned with the Invite
would swallow an elephant.” | Verdict of not guilty. Entries for the 1952 CHAMPIONSHIPS
Weak Case to be held at

“And the question you have to
ask yourselves is why he shifts
‘like this? It is because he, like
jhe others, know that the prose-

THE MODERN HIGH SCHOOL STADIUM

during the month of August at a date to be announced later
Championships will be contested in the following divisions:





AUCTION
SALE

DAIRY |
COWS

Ate S

REX DAIRY

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The undersigned will offer for sale at their Office, No. 17,
High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the 25th July, 1952, at
2.30 p.m.

THE MESSUAGE OR STORE known as No. 27, Broad
















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FRIDAY, JULY 25, 1952 é BARBADOS ADVOCATE ~ PAGE SEVEN
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FIREWORKS



f
a



BIRTHDAY CANDLES . AS
WRITING PADS



PAID TO BE SAFE

BRINGING UP FATHER
Sa teams Ww mY

MARGARET MOKRISON











WELL -I THINK
THIG WILL STOP
HIS PRACTICING /

itor. AH! HE'S IN
wcebaer ae THERE // 1T_ WON'T
BROTHER BIMMY IS

LEARNING TO PLAY
THE HARP/ He'LL BE
HERE TO PRACTICE IN

“You are paid to be safe not brave.’ This
A UTTLE WHILEY



was one of the maxims printed in the Remindet

Book issued to pilots of Air T t Auxilian

a wartime ‘ferry’ service, open to both sexes

whose praises have rarely been sur in books

So there will be welcome for a novel such a
this, written by Margaret Morrison d Pamela

Tulk-Hart, which more le tel tor
through the experiences of a oman pilot who
joins its ranks after the war | ‘ rebbed

her of husband and child

fee A ||| YONDER IS THE SEA

my
Ww. TOWNEND





SHIT UP AN! LISTEN WHILE
I TALK TO THE LADY...1’M
A PERSUASIVE GUY!

3;
[ One MOMENT, SIR..- Cu >

I'LL CONNECT YOU e-
WITH MISS LEE'S \g *)
SECRETARY... W
I'M SORRY, lee

SF) > —— ast..0H, 1 SEE.

T'LL. CONNECT










YOU'RE CRAZY, *
MANGLER! PAGAN
LEE'S BOOKED AT
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ON, PLEASE «1



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*
pull and flavour of their oy In this «
“Yonder is the Sea” by W. Townend, who ha
F 64h 7 } Y Y tatior
' other good novels of the sea to ! eputa 1
E YOUCRAZY?| | THERE? STEP { A ; g



ON THE GAS!

NIT ISWELG Im GET GOINGS

HEAR THAT? A LION! ar uk “$f
4 ) THAT LION

PRACTICALLY ON TOP 4

NOW ON SALE =

ADVOCATE STATIONERY









PAGE EIGHT



OLYMPICS



More Records
Dillard First Man To ——

Win 100m And Hurdles

Mr. T. A. D Gale, Advertising Manager of the Advocate,
is at present in Helsinki covering the Olympics.

HELSINKI, July 24.

THREE more records went by the board today in the

Helsinki Olympic Stadium
fifth day.
First final for the day was

as the games went into the

One of these was also a new world record.

the Ladies’ 80 metre hurdles.

After breaking the world’s record yesterday in the
semi-final it seemed a foregone conclusion that Australia’s
Shirley Strickland would again win today but everybody

was still hoping to see Mrs.

her title in the final.

Fanny Blankers-Koen defend

In as much as Marie Sander of

Germany and Jean Desfortes of Britain had also bettered
Mrs. Koen’s record, their performances in the final against
her were also eagerly awaited.

Alas, Fanny disappointed every-
body for after hitting the second
hurdle she lost the rhythm of her
stride and dropped completely out
of the race. It was not a very good
ending for this once great lady of
athletics whom all the world had
come to see. Shirley Strickland
was left to continue on, with the
field at her mercy and this time
she won clearly, returning 10.9
seconds. Second was the Russian
girl Marija Belueichnaja who beat
Mrs. Koen in the semi-final yes-
terday and third was Marie San-
der of Germany. Jean Desfortes
could not repeat her form of ves-

terday.
Highlight

Next event competed was the
final of the 5,000 metres and this
Was definitely the highlight of the
day. In this race there were no
less than seven favourites and as
the field lined up the stadium
buzzed with excitement, Gaston
Reiss of Belgium was defending
his 1948 title, Emil Zatopek, the
runner-up in 1948 was making his
second attempt to gain two gold
medals at one Olympiad, and the
German runner Schade had won
his heat in such fine style that he
seemed unbeatable. The French-
man Minoun who ran so well in
the 10,000 metres was also well
ednsidered and Britain’s Gordon
Pirie and Chris Chataway were
there to deliver the challenge to
the older men.

The race that ensued will long
be remembered in the history of
‘the games. I cannot do justice to
it in these few words. But suffice
it to say that Zatopek only came
out victor after one of the tough-
est fights of his career.

He eventually won in a new
Olympic record time of 14 mins.
6 secs. Minoun of France was once
again second and Schade of Ger-
ony was third both in record

ie

But the hero of the day and the
man whose name was on every-
body’s lips was red-headed Chris
Chataway, the 20-year-old Ox-
ford undergraduate. Staying with
these three formidable runners
for the whole distance he let go
with such a burst of speed from
‘the 300 mark that the whole
stadium stood on its toes.

Too Early

But Chataway had moved his
sprint just too early and the
“human locomotive” Zatopek was
still full of running as they turned
into the home stretch, He chal-
lenged again and Chataway
cracking under the strain stepped
on the sideboard and fell to the
ground. Then to the amazement
pf the crowd he got up again and
ran on to come fifth just behind
Gordon Pirie. Gaston Reiss,
meanwhile had quit in the last
lap, the pace was so hot,

After this spectacle the other
events seemed rather tame.
However, Harrison Dillard of the
U.S.A., became the first man in

history to win both the 100
metre tithe and 110 metres hur-
dle at the Olympics. The 100

metre he won in 1948 in London
land today he won the hurdle final
and in so doing lowered the Olym-
pie. record from 13.9 to 13.7 sees

Tt was once again an all U.S.A.
final for the first three places,
this being the third time at the
present Games they have brougnt
off a treble.

In the 400 metre first and
second heats the Jamaicans
Arthur Wint, Herb McKenley
and George Rhoden made light
work of their rivals and all
qhree are now in the semi-finals
with only Mal Whitfield of the
U.S.A. as a possible threat,

Wint returned the best times
for the distance today doing 47.3

and 46.9 respectively in his first
and second heats but both
Rhoden and McKenley took it
much easier. Rhoden who did
47.2 in his second heat looked
jeasiest of all. Whitfield as usual
menkeyed about only trying to
win in the stretch when he saw
that it was going to be close.
Wint having got in his 800

metre first is trying to sharpen









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MR.GARBAGE MAN~

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Cj, Soor TMEENG,

LADY*YUM GAT IT
HOF PRICE*NOT





Olympics Diary

FRIDAY JULY 25

8am. FENCING (epee,

competition, Ist
round)
9am BASKETBALL
9am. SHOOTING
10 am. SWIMMING (water-
Polo)
10am. TRACK AND FIELD
(decathlon; 100 m.,
broad jump)
10 am, WRESTLING (Gre-
co-Roman)
lpm MQDERN PEN-
TATHLON (cross
country)
lpm. WEIGHT - LIFTING
(fly-weight)
lpm. YACHTING (if ne-
cessary)
3pm. FENCING (epee,
team competition, |
2nd round)
3 pm, TRACK AND FIELD

(400 m., semi-finals;
decathlon shot; 200
m. ladies, Ist heats;
decathlon, high jump;
5,000 m. steeplechase,
final; 400 m,, final
200 m.,
heats; decathlon 400

m.
BASKETBALL
SWIMMING (water
polo)
FOOTBALL
WRESTLING
(Greco-Roman).
WEIGHT - LIFTING
(feather-weight).
(0.P)

o 1S Oe
cs tc tt
BE BE

z





1ENNIS
R.B.Y.C. Tennis
Tournament

Yesterday’s results:—
L, St.Hill and J. D, Trimming
ham beat W. H. C. Knowles and
1). I. Lawless 3—6, 6—4 6—3, 6—3.
TODAY'S FIXTURES
Mixed Doubles — Finals

Mrs, A. A, Gibbons and J. W.
McKinstry vs. Mr, and Mrs, D-.
E. Worme.

Men's Doubles — Finals

J. D. Trimmingham and L,
St. Hill vs. P. Patterson and G. H.
Manning. ;

At the conclusion of the

matches, Prizes will be presented.
ecinieinmnenanmanses

DECLINE OF FANNY
BLANKERSKOEN

HELSINKI, July 24.

Thursday's defeat apparently
ended the Olympic saga of Mrs.
Blankerskoen who won four Gold
Medals in 1948. She was forced
to withdraw from the 100 metre
race Tuesday due to illness, and
reported she will withdraw from
the women’s 200 metre and from
the relay race also due to illness,

Strickland, pretty blonde, won
easily and was within one-tenths
ot a second off the world record
sne set Wednesday in the trials.

mm
up on his speed hence his excel-
dent times.

Hungary scored a_ notable
victory in the throwing the ham-
méf event. First was Josef Czer-
nak with a new world record of
197 feet 115/8 inches, second
lvarr Storch of Germany and
third another Hungarian Imre
Meneth both beating the old

Olympic mark.

Meneth the former World
Record Holder smiled happily
after Cvernak’s victory for he
had coached Czernak,

Madame Zatopek, wife of the
famous Emil, made it a double
for the family by winning the
ladies javelin with a new Olym-
pic record of 5.47 metres. Second
was Alexandre Chudina and third

was Elena Gorchakova, both of
the U.SS.R.
Py
BegitareE ED coms Of










. S

= WHAT
. DOES SHE
A FLEET OF MOVING VANG!

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Cross-Section Of
World’s Natians
At Helsinki

HELSINKI, July 24.

Five thousand athletes have
been rubbing shoulders with much
friendliness here over the past
fortnight in a friendly under-
standing and comradeship, They
come from far away; Korea,
Japan, Philippines, India, Malaya,
Vietnam, Ameriea, and the Duten
Antilles, Europe and even from
Russia — making her first Olym-
pic appearance:— 5,297 men and
women athletes representing 69
nations,

You hear a babel of tongues and
you wonder what the Korean
marathon hope is saying as he
talks with the Olympic Marathon
titleholder, Argentine’s Delfio
Cabrela, a group of Brazilians
and a couple of Gold Cofst men.

There was an occasion when
America’s ace shot putter, giant-
sized Jim Fuchs, gave Russia’s
woman ace in is event Nins
Dumbanze (both Fuchs and Dum-
banze finished third in their re-
spective finals) a couple of tips
on the technique of throwing. At
the end of the lesson, the taciturn
Russian held Big Jim’s upper arm
and thanked him with an unmis-
takable glint in her eyes.

Russian, Hindu, Portuguese,
Japanese, Malay, Burmese, Sing-
halese, Arabic, Persian, and Thai
are just a few among the many
languages spoken in this village.
It is remarkable how these differ-
ent peoples get along with each
other, UP.

———



Egyptians Win
At Wrestling

HELSINKI, July 24.

Greco-Roman wrestling in the
Olympic Tournament began at
Messualli Stadium on Thursday,
and two Egyptians made short
work of their opponents in the
first matches of the contest, in
which Egypt is regarded as one
of the favourite nations to win
top honours. Featherweight Abdel
Rashed took eight minutes thirty
seconds to pin Germany’s Rolf

Ellerbrock; Welterweight »Mo-
hamed Osman _ required only
seventy-three seconds to dispose

of Belgium’s Josef de Jong by a
skilful waist lock that gave the
Belgian no chance. The wrest-
ling competition will be resumed
on Thursday night.

There will be no afternoon ses-
sion on Thursday, The Egyptian
wrestlers are all reportecL in top
physical condition and in perfect

form.
—UP.

ZATOPEK’S WIFE
WINS JAVELIN
THROW FOR WOMEN



HELSINKI, July 24.
Czechoslovakia’s Dana Zatop-
kova, wife of Emile Zatopek,

brought the third Olympic gold
medal into the family when she
wor the women’s javelin throw
with a new Olympic record of
54.7 metres,

In the women’s javelin Rus-
sians took second, third and
fourth places by Alexandra Chu-
dina, Elena Gorchkova and
Zybini in that order. In the
morning trials, Chudina set a new
Olympic record which Zatopkova
broke first throw in the finals.
Zatopkova later improved her
own record.—wU.P.



THE WEATHER
REPORT

YESTERDAY.

Rainfall from Codrington: nil

Total rainfall for month to
date: 2.70 ins.

Highest Temperature: 87.5 °F.

Lowest Temperature: 72.5 °F.

Wind Velocity 8 miles per hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.958
(3 p.m, 29.906

TO-DAY

Sunrise: 5.48 a.m.

Sunset: 6.20 p.m.

Moon: New, July 21
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.

High Tide: 5.24 a.m., 6.23 p.m.
Low Tide: 11.47 a.m.

_





By Jimmy Hatlo |



PUT OUT
TO Fi.

b

V vs
) NY

Ail

Topple As Oly

mpic Games Continue



10,000 Metres
Walk: Heats

HELSINKI, July 24

Ten Thousand metres walk: “first

heat, Junk (U.SS.R.) 45 05.8, Mikaele-
hon (Sweden) 45 10,0, Benavelier (France)
45 58, Reymond (Switzerland) #a&3.2,
Keame (Australia) 46, 55.2, Jarmisch
(Russia) 47, 26. Wrestling Welterweights:
Cbviour Reva (Italy) beat Fojislav
Cuzzdi (Yugoslavia), decision 2—1;
Veiko Mannikoniko beat Marin Beuscia
(Romania) decision 3—0. Flyweight :

Boris Gourevitch (Russia) beat Borivoje
Valadmia (Yugoslavia) decision 2—1 ,
4,000 METR
Bruno Junk of Russia won his heat
in the fast clocking of 45 mins. 5.8 secs.
Junk's time was first announced to the
Press as a new Olympic mark but a
recheck of the records showed that John
Mikaelson of Sweden covered the dis-
tance in 45 mins. 3 secs. in the 1948
@ames. Mikaelson was second to Junk

today with a 45 10.0 clocking.
19,000 METRES WALK — ®ND HEAT

Coeman (Britain) 46.12.4; Maggi
(France) 46.; Dmar (Sweden) 47.06.0;
Schwab (Switzerland) 47.06.0; Dolegal
(Czech.) 47.06; Fait (Italy) 47.23.4

WRESTLING

Flyweight: Sven Thomsen (Denmark)
beat Josef Zeman (Czechoslovakia) the
decision was unanimous. Maurice Mewis
(Belgium) beat Lumitru Parvulescu
(Romania) the decision was unanimous.
Father Ernest Gonzelik (Poland) beat
Vojisiay Torma (Yugoslavia) decision
was two to one. Baertholoma Brotzer
(Austria) beat Lain Keng (Belgium),
decision was unanimous. Abdel Rassed
(Egypt) beat Rolf Ellerbrock (Germany),
fall in the eighth round. Welterweight
Semine Marouchkike (Russia) beat
Viadislav Sekali (Czechoslovakia), deci-
sion was unanimous, Ahmet Senol
(Turkey) best Antoni Colas (Poland),
decision was unanimous.

400 METRES HEATS

Mal Whitfield of the U.S. won the
third heat in the four hundred metre
second round trials in 47.6. South
Africa's Louis Von Bilion was fourth
with the time of 48.5.

Second heat, second round, 400 metres;
Jamaica's George Rhoden first—47,2, U.S.

Oli Matson second—47.4. Germany's
Karl Hass 47.4. Australia’s Curotta and
Finland's Back eliminated.

In the second trial heat, fifteen hun-
dred metres, Turhan Goker eliminated,
finished eighth. In the third trial heat
of the 1,500 Turkey’s Cashit Onel elim-
inated, was eirhth in 3 minutes 58.4
seconds, Im the same heat, Holland's
Willie Slijhuis, one of the favourites,
failed to fimish the race. Fourth tuial
heat, second round 400 metres Was
won by Jamaica's Herb McKenley in
47.4,

FENCING
Christian Doirioli of France on Thurs-
day won an Olympic Gold Medal for
the individual foil fencing contest by
winning a maximum of eight victories
im the final nine-man pool.
—(U.P.)



Russian Woman
Sets A New
Olympic Record

HELSINKI, July 24,

Allexandra Chudina, Russian
women’s Javelin Thrower, set the
day’s second new Olympic Record
when she tossed the spear 46.17
metres in the qualifying trials.
While hammer throwing trials
were being held in the Olympic
stadium Russia led the unofficial
team standings by winning the
Women’s Gymunastic’s nine exer-
cise team competition for the
ninth Gold Medal of the games.
Russia finished the nine exercise
competition with a total of 527.08
points.

Hungary was second with 520.86
points, Czechoslovakia third with
503.32 points. Sweden was fourth,
Germany fifth, Italy 6th.

The Soviets also picked up sec-
ond place in the Women’s Rhyth-
mic Exercises Gymnastics with
nortable apparatus, finishing be-
hind Sweden, The Swedish total
was 74.20 points as they picked
up the second Gold Medal of the
Olympiad. Russia had 73 points.
Hungary was third with 71,60)
voints, followed in order by Ger-
many, Finland. U.S, was expected
to pick up several points later in
the day, however, as a_ talented
trio headed by Harrison Dillard
aimed for a clean sweep in €9
110 metre high hurdles and Mal
Whitfield bid for his second
championship of the games in the
400 metre race.

GYMNASTICS
Women’s Competition
HELSINKI, July 24,
Exercise with Portable

Apparatus :

Ist (Sweden) 74.20

Gold Medal),

| Team

| 2nd (Soviet Russia) 73.00 points
1

|

points

(Silver Medal),
3rd. (Hungary)

(Bronze Medal).
4th (Germany) 71.20 points,
5th (Finland) 70.60 points.
6th (Czechoslovakia

land) 70.00 points.

71.60 points

and Hol-
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CRICKET

Gladwir Takes
16 Wickets For 84

(From: Our Own Correspondent)
- LONDON, July 24.
Cliff Gladwin, 35-year-old
Derbyshire fast medium bowler
took nine second innings’ Worces-
ter wickets for 41 at’ Stourbridge
yesterday to finish with a match
analysis of 16 for 84 anq forced
victory by an innings and 57 runs.
At one time he looked like bein,
the first to take 17 in a ma
since Goddard of Gloucester in
1939 , but the tenth man Perks
was caught by Carr off Rhodes.
At See the Indians are
having much the better of their
game against the Commonwealth
XI whom they dismissed today
for 215. Alf Valentine of Jamaica
took the first two second innings’
wickets — but the tourists th
185 for three at the close were
322 ahead.

The fastest hundred of the
season in 100 minutes including
three sixes and 17 fours was hit
by Northampton’s. Australian im-
port Jock Livingston playing his
first game for several weeks after
an injury, Oldfield also weighed
in with 100 and with former
Yorkshire player, Freddie Jake-
man, making 67, Northants de-
aos with a first innings’ lead
of 80.

SCOREBOARD —
Derby versus Worcester

» Derby beat Worcester by an
innings and 57 runs,



DERG soba pve aes 6k cee a
WORN oie ery lass tins 96
(Gladwin 7 for 43) and ..., 121

(Gladwin 9 for 41).
Commonwealth XI versus The
Indians

Indians .... 362 and 185 for 3
Commonwealth ...........- 215
Sussex versus Surrey
Surrey 297 and 181 for 6
BPMN hbo 950s kent bas eae 181
(Loader 6 for 64),

Hants versus Glamorgan
Hants 150 and 59 for 1
Glamorgan 364 for 9 declared

Notts versus Middlesex

TIGRE 2s cere Suck $4 t-klbee Pd 312
(Hardstaff 144 not out).
Middlesex ........ 318 for 7

(Brown 123),
Northants versus York
WORKS 4 <5 044+ 325 and 30 for
Northants .. 405 for 6 declared
(Livingston 127, Oldfield 112).
Kent versus Warwick
Kent 133 and 234
Warwick .... 213 and 79 for 1
Lanes versus Leicester

Leicester .. 327 for 9 declared
and 218 for 4.

TODOG i edge cei eses coe 208
(Walsh 7 for 83).

Gloucester versus Essex

Essex ...... 267 and 200 for 3
(Avery 94).

Gloucester ......-...+555 198

(R. Smith 6 for 42).

Gentlemen versus Players
Players 265 and 166 for 4
Gentlemen 146

(Laker 6 for 48).

B.C.L. Play B.C.A.
On Sunday

Arrangements have been made to
play a two day fixture between
the Intermediate Division of the
Barbados Cricket Association and
a team representative of the Bar-
bados Cricket League.



be a very
This match will be played onâ„¢ i
* ollowing

Sunday next and the f
Sunday at Y.(M.P.C. grounds
starting at 1 p.m.

The teams are: —

B.C.A. Ini
W. F. Hoyos (Captain), K.
Branker, P. Porter, (Â¥.M.P.C.)

R. Croney, H. King, (Cable and
Wireless) O. Wilkingon, (Comber-
mere), J. Bynoe, F. Taylor (Em-~-
pire), A. Trotter, (Pickwick),
G. Giices, (Leeward).
.L. ’
Be. Goddard, (Capt.); Gerald
Sobers (Police Boys’ Club), W.
Clarke, 1. Hinds, (Rangers),
Garfield Sobers, B. Green (Middle-
sex) E. Browne (Kendal) L. Jones,
(Sydney) K. Maloney (St. Cath-
erine) A. Blackman (Romans) B.
Bourne (Lancashire) and Rawle
Pinder (Rangers) twelfth man.
Players who are unable to take
part in the match are asked to
inform the Secretaries of the
respective Associations.

3599966609" POOP SEEDS POODOO SI FOI OO —
The Importance

of

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about

STYLE
WORKMANSHIP

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P.C. 8. MARFEI
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IN TAILORING.

SOSA OS

SIS

-

FRIDAY, JULY 25,

1952



RACING NOTES:





WEDNESDAY’S GALLOPS

(By BEN

BATTLE)

WHETHER OVERAWED at the good times returned
last Saturday or merely reflecting that discretion is the
better part, of valour, I do not know, but trainers on
Wednesday evidently decided that the fast condition of
the exercise track would not tempt them into any rash
behaviour, and as a result, gallops were for the most part

restrained.

Indeed one prominent
refrained from working at all,
while certain others sent out
their charges so late that I was
unable to witness them. However,
here for what they are worth, are
the times for the gallops which /
was able to watch, arranged »s
for last Saturday,

The Derby Candidates

It would be fair to say that
of the Derby candidates

were really asked to do serious
work last Wednesday. The fastest
time was returned by favourite
Bright Light, who with Cross
Bow as her companion did a box
in 1.25. Useful as this undoubted-
ly was, I stil] cannot convince my-
self that she is really on the best
of terms with herself, although
ft will take a very good one to
beat her. All the remaining
Derby horses were under restraint
in their work and returned modest
times. 1.29 for both Cardinal and
Rambler Rose over a box; 1.31 4/5
for First Admiral (with Abu Ali
as a partner), and the same time
fer Dunquerque; and finally 1.33
for Seedling who, however, work-~
ed from the mile. \Of these gal-
lops I should be most disposed
to mention that of Dunquerqtte
who is plainly improving, and
Seedling, who is doing plenty of
strong work and should
thoroughly fit come race-day.

The Two Year Olds

Not a great deal was seen of
these youngsters during the morn-
ing, possibly the hardish going
has been unkind to young limbs.
Of those that did appear, easily
the most impressive ‘was Faerie
Queene who was comfortable to
Viceroy over 5 in 1.08 4/5 and is
clearly going to take a deal of
beating in the fillies two-year-old
race. The only other whose work
I timed, was Superjet, who work-
ed with Test Match, four in 56.

A. and B. Class

Both ‘the A class candidates
were out and both did impres-
sive work. Rebate did the fastest
box for the morning—1.21 2/5—
while Harroween did the fastest
5 — 1.03 flat,

Among the B’s, none went bet-
ter than Flying Dragon (box in
1.22 4/5.), but this colt has flat-
tered to deceive before. From the
same stable, Demure took only
4/5 of a second longer to do the
‘ame trip, ridden out. Sweet
Rocket did 1,23., but I was not as
impressed as I was’ with her
work on Saturday. Firelady, Lun-
ways, and Landmark, all did
boxes under restraint in 1.26 2/5.,
1.30. and 1.33 2/5 respectively.

The best time over 5 for this
Class was pepeliy that of Belle
Surprise who had slightly the bet-
ter of Magic Gaye over this dis-
tance in 1.04 3/5., but here again
IT rather preferred the way she
worked on Saturday. Spear Grass
took part in what turned out to
fast gallop, but had

stable

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much the worst of it, the time
cf 1.03 4/5, being really that ot
her stablemate Cantaquisine. Mrs.
Bear did the trip in 1.05. with
Street Arab and is evidently
quite a useful mare. Vectis on the
other hand did not impress at all,
working 5 in 1.08 1/5.

The C Class ‘

Best time for the C’s, and a
really outstanding gallop at that
was Cantaquisine’s work with
Spear Grass. If she can main-
tain this form, she would appear
certain to be a very real danger
in August. Others who worked
five furlongs included Magic Gaye
(with Belle Surprise) who was
sent along quite sharply to return
1.04 3/5, Trimbush showed some
promise in doing 1.06 1/5., while
Street Arab may have been a bit
faster in her gallop with Mrs.
Bear. The Thing did 1.07. for the
same distance.









Over the box to box route,
Doldrum impressed very much in
1.23 2/5. Dashing Princess and
High and Low, did 1.24 2/5, and
should both be fit. Aim Low re-
turned 1.30 and was yet another
to seem less happy than on Sat-
urday. Abu Ali as already men-
tioned worked with First Admiral.
Flieuxce, in preparation for the
Champion Stakes, did a rousing
mile and a quarter, the last box
im 1.25. — an impressive gallop.
Embers, coming from the 9 did
the box in 1.24 3/5. — also use-
ful.

The D and E Classes
Cross Bow working with Bright
Light, returned 1.25. for a box,
a good gallop for this sluggard.
Watercress was hard held in
1.34 3/5. Colleton took it easy
over 5 doing it in 1.08 2/5.

The F Class
The only F class whose gallop
I timed was Viceroy who has re-
appeared on the track, but who
was not able to go with the two-

year-old Faerie Queene at any
stage of their 5 furlong _ spin.
Soprano did a slow box. I was

told Betsam worked 65 in 1.10,
early in the morning.

The G Class

Here again I only saw one con-
tender work—Gavotte—Mr. Cox’
mare is plainly very fit and did
her 5 in 1.10 4/5.








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Full Text

PAGE 1

MM BKUH BABBA006 ADVOCATE FRIDAY. JULY U. 1M2 OLYMPICS More Records Topple As Olympic Games Continue Dillard First Man To Win l(M)m And Hurdles Mr. T. A. I) Gale, Ailwiii-mu Manager f Ihe Advocate, is at prescni in Helsinki covering the Olwnpi.la-oea-Seetion Of Vi mid Nations \t Helsinki HI.I.S1NKI. July 24 thousand athlete* haw 10,000 Metr>s CI CKET I. I.id" i r. I'aki %  16 tickets For 84 ma M; \OTES: Walk: Heats \\ EDNESDAVS GALLOPS J "i> Helsinki Olympic Stadium as the games went into the fortnight in tasndl* undeiKwrr. fifth dav. One of these was a • w world record, %  Jf*** ln 4J and comradeship. They JJ^r* 1 *'_ * %  *""' First Anal for I N mam hurdlaa. %£* r r ,T '*' ?*•£ £££• £-• f %  ,L in .. J-ipju. I'lnlippiru'v India, Miil.ya, VI..I u.iimhuqliin p After broakin,: the worlds record yesterday in the Vll , .,„,, ln Dulch ,„„„„, gnnt conclusion that Australia's Antilles. Europe jnii even from r2udrJir ,r V"" h \ """;V '" %  %  *" Shirlev Strickland would ai^oin win tody but everybody '<""''• mkm f btrliK oi>m"£Z."Sm""" ~ was .till hop K to ., %  Blanke !" -Koen defend *£F3SST repfeUrT,"., fV<£XS "" her title in the Anal. .11 as much as Marie Sander of nation* i?I _V %  •tnutoa i M.nn .„., LONDON. July 24. Cliff Gladwin. M-year-old Dtrtgrabftnl fast medium bowler took nine second innings' Worcesler wickets for 41 at'Stourbridge yesterday to finish with a match analysts of 18 for 84 and forced victory by an inning* and 57 runs At one time he looked like bain* Over the box to boa route. ixddrum impressed very much i:> 1.23 2 5. Dashing Princess and Hitii and l-ow. did 1 24 I "-. ..no should both be fit. Aim Low returnad 130 and was yet another \ seem leas happy than on Saturday. Abu All at already menned worked uith First Admiral (iermany and Jeai, Dagforfe i <>f Britain had alao bettered KOCH'S racord, their perf'rmances in the final against her were also aagerly awaiicd. Alas, Fanny disappointed everybody for after hitting the second hurdle shr lost the rhythm > %  ; bar stride and aropped completely out of the race. It wag not ft ending for this once great lady of athletic* whom nil the world ha'! come to see Shirley Strickland was left to contfSaM on, with the Held at her mercy and this time tlearly, returning in.9 seconds Second was the Russian K Marija Bclueirhnaja who beat Koen in the semi-final yesterday and third was Mat der of Germany. Jean Dcsfortes could not repeat her f'.i %  l.-n.r, Iliyhlicht Next event competed was the final of the 5,0Qp metres and this was definitely the highlight of the *y J* 'his rao Xf 2211 T m r v came OUt victor after one of the toughest fights of his career. He eventually won in a new Olympic record time of 14 min*. • sees. Minoun of France was once again second and Schad of Germany wa* third both in record time But the her-. <>( the d man whose name was a body's lips was red-headed Chris Chataway, the 20-yuar-old Oxford umi.. inn will* these throe formidable runnori for the whole .1 Itl %  h a burst of speed Irani the 300 mark that the "hole stadium stood on its toes. Olympics Diary FRIDAY JULY 26 8 .n. FEKCTMO (epee. competition, 1st round) •< a.m. HAHKETBALL I am SIIOOTINO 10 a.BV HWIMMINO (water Polo) 10 am TRACK AND FIELD (decathlon; 100 m, broad Jump) 10 a.m. WRF.BTLINO (Ore mRoman) 1 p.m. MODERN PEN T ATHLON (crest* •onntry) 1 p.m. WEIOHT LIFTINO (flyweight) 1 p.m YACHTINO (If n1 %  TV] 3 p.m FENCING (spec. team competition. 2nd round) :t p.m. TRACK AND FIELD (400 m. sesBl-flnaui; decathlon shot; 300 m. ladles. 1st heats; dacathlou. high Jump; H,Ma ni steeplechase. Dual. 400 ni. Baal 200 m.. ladles, 2nd baste: docathlOB 400 4 p.mBASKETBALL [i p.m SWIMMING (water polo) 7 p.m FOOTBALL 7 p.m WRSSTLINO (Greco Roman). n pjnWEIOHT LIFTINO (feather-weight). (0J?) U.WIS You hear a babel of tongues and you wonder what the Korean hope i& saying as he talks with the Olympic Marathon titlcholder. Argentine's Delflo Cabrela. a group of Brazilians %  n i i couple ,.f (;„l(l Coast men. Tiierc was an occasion when V ate shot putter, gianteutod Jim Fucbs. gave Hu-sia's womaa ace in this event Nins Dumbanze (both Fuchs and DumIwinze finished third in their respective m illof tips on the technique of throwing. At the end of the lesson, the taciturn Russian held Big Jim's upper arm and thanked him with an unmistllint in her eyes. Russian, Hindu. Portuguese. Japanese, Malay. Burmese, Singhalese, Ai.. I IM That are Just a few ajnong the many I iiiKuagcs spoken in this village. It i remarkable how tin .nt peoples get 1 S mm* fte .re. lUBtn IITIM wu nrt Bnrvi U nGe to the r" • %  • new Olvinpic mark lm> %  i %  rwunli -howed UMI J,Jin ikMlaoB of Saedrn rovrrnl me diaHlkae (U> UK.N BATTLfc) WHETUKR OVERAWED at tba good ttmea rattu last Saturday or merely retlevting that diacreUOD IN the Flieuxce. in preparation for thi better part of valour, I do not know, but trainers on Champion Stake.-, did a rousing Wednesday evidently decided that the fust condition of m,1 t ""* a Qw^^jjo last box jhe exercise track would not tempt them into any rash £.£. *^"!K^S l d£ oenaviour. and as a result, Hallops were for tbe most part the box m 1.24 l/ft, — also userestrained, ful. Indeed one prominent stable n.ucD the worst of it, the lime the first to take 17 In a match tefrained from working at all, *f 103 4,5, beuig really that ol The D ana E Claases since Goddard of Gloucester in while certain others -ent out bar slablemale Cantaquisine. MiCross Bow working with Brigh' 1W39 but the tenth man Perks their charges so late that 1 wns Bear did the trip in l .05. Witt LaKht. returned 1.25. for a box. caught by Carr off Rhodes unable to witnoss them. However. Street Arab and is evidently good gallop for thi* sluggard here for what they are worth, aie iuite a useful mare. Vectla on the Watercress was hard held In the times for the gal.ops which ; "iher hand did not impress at all, 1-*+ */S. Colleton took it easy was able to watch. manged "s working 5 in 1.08 1/5. "ver 5 doing It in 1.08 2'3 for last Saturday. j nr t ^i^,, Tbe Derby Candidate* best time for the C% and ^ It would be fair to say thai really ouUUndmg gallop at thai none of the Derby candidate. ;„ Cantaqulsinc's work with were really asked to do serious Spear Gras-. If she can roainork last Wednesday. The fastest tain this form, she would appei At Blackpool the Indians are **• having much the better of their game against the Comm nwealth MRTMIS IK %  MS) HIAT XI whom they dismissed today -r .*tJj*m r isT for 2I5 Alf Valentine of Jamaica %  wttserksaeli flMM Drwani u "'* 'he first two second inning Pah *iui>> 47)34 wickets — but the tourists with nreNn>il Thom^n iD^m-,!.. 32? flhpad lime was returned by fu\ to be ^ Jmef Keman f(-f-ho*lnvakUl tbe i*>t Luniuu Faivvil-Kb The fastest hundred %  n^animoui season in 100 minutes including Bright Light, who with CrOM .'"'VUB* !" '^"^'"d **" lhr<, s,xea Bnd n (ours waa n,t Bow "* ner companion did a box >e BaeTihui."na IJJOIM" h > Northampton's. Australian imin 1.25. Useful as this uudoubtedi*-i Lam h>na Bciaiumi. port Jock Livingston playing hti |y was. I still cannot convince rm Tsi !" *? £.. i^ n Eiu,tak b JolrS^ fitV same for sevcral WTOk flM s-*U that she is resUy on the be'at fail in ihe nshin round WHter-Tiam "" '"i"'*. Oldfleld alao weighed ,,r terms with herself, although auuha .Hui.io beat in with 100 and with former | ; will lake a verv good one t eeci; Yorkshire player. Freddie Jakeuei t hw> aj, mc remalnm;: man. making 87, Northants derierbv horw w< re linri ,. r 1vSlriit „ t ; innings lead ,,. K _i_ ___| very i The F Claws The only F class whose gallop I timed was Viceroy who ha* reappeared on the track, but who wa*not able to go with ihe twoyear-old Faerie a)uge n e at any Pleeteli BWkal M MKTBin UKATS Mai wnitrirM ot m. us won the u .-.I Itral m iht loin tiundntd melre H.-.d round trlal< m *7 S BouO) Atrk-a*. Iul> Von Billon wai fnurth <.ilh th. Iln <,! Second hail. %  eciHid round, 4*0 metm. long v. nil each Jesnaears Oe<.ie Hnoden Bret 471 us —U.P. O" 1 Malao" Mcund *; 4 Geriranv ___ K H... 47* Auabalia'' Curotta and Finland-. Back rllmlnaled In Iht Menixl trial heal, fltteen huiidrrxt n-Ptrea, Tiirnan C.tk-i rlnnlnalrd. |^hee emhlh In Uie third Ulal heal the I.SOO Turkev'i Canhlt Onrl •Urn •• eirhlh m 3 minule* St 4 In She Ml" heat. Holland (Egyptians Win At Wrestling clared with a first innings* lead m their work and returned modest si.iiFBiuii. ,,mes ,2B ,or bo,h Cardinal and ITBL UJ iT sv-„a-*e Rambler Rose over ., box: 1.31 4'8 SS^iS!%SSSS% an f r FTst Admiral (with Abu Al, innings and 57 runs. n P^ner). and the same timo l )rih 274 'rr Dunquerque; and finally 1.33 Worcester 96 u,v Seedling who. however, work • tiladwin 7 for 43) and 121 ed from the mile Of these gal(Gladwin 9 for 41). ''ips I should be most disposed < omntenwealth XI versus The l mention that of Dunquerg' 1 '' imlliMs who Is plainly improving, and Indians 362 and 185 for 3 Seedling, who Is doing plenty of m August. Other, who live furlongs included Magic Gay (with Belle Surprise) who was sent along quite sharply to relutn 104 3/5. Trimbush showed some promise in doing 1.08 1/5., while Street Arab may bavs been a bit faster in her gallop with Mrs. S Thing I % %  '•' %  IOn ( %  malra. Herb MrKniiey rourth Ulal met let wain Ton Karl> But Chataway nad a %  print Just too early and the "human locomotive" 2atO| • still full ul running aj theo tiun. U.S.A became tha first mnn in kistory t" win both tin IW metre title and IB) metres hur. die al the OlvmpRv The ion metre he won in I94H in Lot and todav he won the hurdh and in so doing lowered the Oiynt pic reoord from 13.9 to 13.7 secs_ It was once %  gain an su u** Anal for the tirst llirtv places this being the third lime at tlu> present Games thev have biotignl off a treoli In the -WO metre first and second heats the Jam Arthur Wml, Herb MrKenlev nnd George Rhodon made light work of their rtvahl I Jhree are now in the ami l with only Mi'l WTutfiehi U.S.A. as a positb l e IhraaL Wint returned the I i for the distance today Hmng 47.3 nnd 4*9 reaphis Bret and second heo' Tthoden and McKenl' much easier. Rhodi-n Wtll 47.2 in his second he^t (easiest of sll Wl itfli monkeyed sboul OffiV) trying to win n the rtre* tj %  ctoae. Iii ht! son nsetri IM i trytag to I ftJt.Y.C. T*nniH Tournament Yesterday's result*:— L St Hill and J. I). TrunrniiigM.im heat W. 11. C. Kuowles and U I Lawless 3—fi, 6—4 6—3, 6—3. TUDAV'S i i\ i i I;I Mixed Doubles — Finala Mrs. A. A. Gibbons and J. W. Mi Km-try Vb. Mr. and Mrs. I>. K. Wormc. Men's Double— Finals J. D. Trlmminghani and L. St. Hill VS. P. Patterson and O. H. Manning. Al the conclusion of the rnlmea, Prises will be presented. DECLINE OF FANNY BLANKERSKOEN MF-US1NKI, July 24. amm Greco-Roman wrestling in Ilk Olympic Tournament began Mossualli Stadium on Thursday, ^'"".ii .. %  id two F.gyptlan.' made short STOrk "I then ..pporunts in the first matches of the contest, in which Egypt is regarded al i f Ihe favourite nation top honours. Featherweight Abdel Hashed took eight ininule> lhirt\ seconds to pin Germany's Rolf Kllerbrock: Welterweight Mo'i.inied Osman required only -evenly-throe seconds to dispose of Belgium's Josef de Jong by a skilful waist lock that gave the Belgian no rliig held in the Olympic Gloucester official (II. Smith 6 for 42). ig the (,, iitl.m-ii 287 and 200 for 3 A. and B. Class Both the A class candidate! were out and both did impresMve work. Rebate did the tsataBt box for the morning—1.21 2/5— while Harroween did the fastest : — 1.03 flat. Among the B's, none went better than Flying Dragon (box in IM IM 4/5.). but this colt has flattered to deceive before. From the *& rlay en stable, Demure took sly —U.P. ZATOPEK'S WIFE WINS JAVELIN THROW FOR WOMEN HELSINKI. July 24. Czechoslovakia's Dana Zatopkov.i. wife of Emile Zatopek. hi ought tlie third Olympie gold medal into the family when she WOd the women's j;ivelin throw with a new Olympic 54.7 metres. Women's Gymnastic's nine exerPlayer* 265 and 168 for 4 4 5 "' a second longer to do uv ise team competition for the Gentlemen I amo ln Pridden out. Sweet ninth Gold Medal of the games. ,L„ker 6 for 48). Rocket did 1.23.. but I was not s Russia finished the nine exercise impressed as I was vu'.h hei %  -ii'.ion with a total of 527.03 %  work on Saturday. Firelady, Lunl-oint*. _, --, m sBS. M i -o A ways. and Landmark, all did Hungary was second with 520.86 /aC>eJ>. rtOY /*•?>•/*• i>oxes under restraint in 1.28 2'5., Chechoslovakia third with 1 30. and 1.33 2 5 respectively. point. Sweden was fourth, /*,. Slinday The beet time over 5 for this Germany fifth, Italy 6th w .JW-.WWF ^^ ^ M} (hat of Be „ p The Soviets also picked up secpsaas SurpriM had 'lightly the betI place lb the Women's Rhyth^^Z^^^' between ter of Magic Gaye over thU dls'Exercises Gymnastic, with P 1 "*. %  apparatus, finishing bcSwedish total B-irbedoa Cricket A**ociauoii aim iw F >^ %  %  -' ""* they Dicked %  team representative of the Barworked on Saturday. Spear Grass Medal of the Ldo. Cricket League. took port in what turned oul t-j HKLSINKI. July 24. defeat apparetitl> ended the Olympic saga of Mrs. In the women's javelin Ruskoen who won tour Gold sians took second, third and Medals In 11)48 She was forced fourth places by Alexandra Chui iw from the 100 metre dino. Elena Gorchkova and .t -day due to illness, ami Zybini in thai order, In the he will withdraw from morning trials. Chudina set a nc'> the vMiiueti's 200 metre and fron Olympk record which Zatopkova %  Jap dm to illncsb. broke lirst throw bj the finals Intermediate Division of th hind Sweden. The Swedish"total Barbados Cricket Association and 74.20 point: rceor(V*of p lno *econd Gold Mel,.. u u — — Olympiad. Russia had 73 points. This match will be played on* 0 *^ Hungary was third with 71.60 s.mday next and the following i "" 'ollowed in order by GerSunday at Y.M.P.C grounds many. Finland. U.S. was expected # i|rtirig at 1 pm. 1 pa %  up several points later in the day, however, as a talented liio headed by Harrison Dillard iiimed for a clean sweep in the 110 metre high hurdles and Mai tance in 1.04 3'5. but here again ither preferred the way she very fast gallop, but had the relay Strickland, pretty blonde, won easily and was within one-tenths md off the world record Wednesday in the trials. —U.P. up on his speed hence his exccl: %  nt times. Hungary scored a notable victory in the throwing the ham %  i First was Josef Czerth i nowworld record ol i (Vi i 115 Search -i Qerni Hungarian linre .n rnrth botti t esUng the old • llymplc mark Meneth thi rornssi VPai Id smiled happily Ofter C'ernak's victory % %  I I %  Zatopek wife ,.t the nil, made it a double i ihe family 1 new Olym%  and tnii I %  ikova, tH.tti of U.%VS.H Zatopkova later improved own record.—U.P. The teams are: — B.C.A. Intermediate W. F. Hoyos (Captain), K Blanker, P. Porter, (Y.M.P.C.) THE WEATHER REPORT YKMTKKIIAY. Kalnl.11 from CodrlngtOD: nil ToUl rainfall for month to date: 2 70 Ins. Highest Temperature: 87.5 T Lowe*t Temperature: 72.5 F Wind Velocity B mileK per hour Barometer (8 a.n.) 09.968 (3 p.m. 29.906 TO-DAY Sunrise: 5.48 a.tn Sunset: 6.20 p.m. Moon New. July 21 Lighting: 7 00 p.m. High Tide: 5.94 a.m. Tide: 11.47 i n.impionship of the games etrn race. GYMNASTICS IVMmen'* Competition HELSINKI. July 24. Team Exercise with Portable '.is 1st (Sweden) Medal). 2nd (Soviet Kussia) 7300 points Silver Medal). 1 me mere), j' Bynoe." F. Taylor (Empire) A. Trotter, (Pickwick). G. Gukes. (Leeward). H.C.L. XI .. K. Goddard. (Capt.); Gerald Sobers (Police Boys' Club) W. 74 20 paints Clarke. T. Hinds, (Rangers), paints ClrfleW soben,. B Green (Middlex) E. Browne (Kendal) L, Jones. iSydnev) K. Maloney (St. Cath.60 points erttie) A. Blackman (Romans1 'H. Bourne (Lwuicaslilre) and rta^i* 0 poinU. Pmder (Rangers) twelfth moii. }ih (Finland) 70.60 points. pt r en f. 1 ^^I !" n ,icd ti. 3rd (Hungary) 71.' Medal) 4th (Germany) 71.20 points. Pmder (Rangers* twelfth man 6lh (Czechoslovakia TO no nptntSi and tin Hotpart in the nwtch are inform the SccretaiW —l*.F. respective Association!. Importation of Being Earnest You pay no mere for the GREATER EXPERIENCF % /*•IN SPORTS COATING AND . GUT I'l-ANNELS • Sport" CoatVngs: $4.47. S5.67. S6-13 SCS8, S7.49. $8.90 per ysrd Cream Flannel : $5.33. $7.54, 17.70 per yard Grey FUnnel S2.7Z. 85.17. $8.71 per ysrd Blazer Flannel : $3.28. SS.S1. I5.8S in Blue. Green M.I.Hill \W SHEPHERD & 10.. LTD. 13-13 BROAD ST | They'll Do It Every Time that's one reason why this airline has been "first choice" of international travelers for nearly a quarter of a century. NEW YORK NOB Stop service by the Immiou* "El Presideote" or via San haw hv popular, money -saving "hi Turtsta. EUROPE Beoul .r • . i decVcd "Stral •" I fattest airliner.-to I'.m. home Enjoy itopuvni In tsnslaad Ireland PAA Cl ppen al*o Hj to ludu and the Orient. Venezuela Pases* %  I by iwllt COB ian tips Clipper!. You can now "fly PAA" almmt anywhere in fact. •sd colonies on IU continents. LET IS S(PPf.\ )OI hoofing and J&uilding fMakrials ALUMINUM CORRI GATFI) sHtKTS—24 Gauie GALVANISED CORRI GATED SHEETS 26 and 28 Gaoge KVERITK t'OKRl'OATED SHEETS STANDARD IIAKDBOAKI) The Board of LOOS OssS, For Ceilings, Partitions. Door Panels, etc. I I MI I i:i l> IIAKDBUARII Fur Exterior or Interior use on Window Hoods, Table TopCounter Tope, Panels etc. Can be pollshrd. varnished, or painted. SHEETS 4' x 6'; 8': 18'. PHONE 4167. Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd. rsserasnV at, MS J, ,r T'tvfl Agent or ( lothes are a delight to wear ui home and out-of-doors. : Rmartly styled to your individual taste, Rice Custom | Tailored Slacks are deserving of an additional purchase \ —perhaps two! An> one (or two) of Ihe lop-branded e plain or checked. iiu|iorird Sports Shirts from our PAH'AMEHIGW ~ 0o,, Hu/ff/J 1/AfM IJJ D. Coo t Co lid S..oJ t.at BrUfal* Phaea TIT] |A(fe< boxxait h au -i 3SS3) t .ll.llu. Vi



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iHIIMY JULY IS. 1H2 BAKBAUOS ADVOCATE P.\r.T. FIVE Cost Of Living Middle Class Greatly Affected Ml: .! W. B. CHENERY who spent twelve days In Martinique as Manager of the Barbados Cycle Team, told the Advocate yesterday that the predominant Uspfw I n Of *i visitor landing in that island i* th*> v.nFrench atmosphere of the place. The French system of colonisation which has always aimed at reproducing almost in French culture and civilisation in their ternnas, has, in effect, made places like Martinique. [tension of the metropolitan country. He said that it required a ireat •ITort or thp imr.iinu.iu!., lo re a]Ue that cno wu not in a proI By contr.n,. the English colonial system had always aimed at enabling the colon u. I territories to develop their own individuality and to tf 1 of %tltinec with loc-l DMd and custom*, but not u> reproduce a l I* Of I.ft lo tft* virtual destruction of local habit and custom. Merits and Drawbacks "Each of these forms of colonisation has its peculiar merits and drawbacks, but it can be said without fear of contradiction, that Martinique is a shiniiiir, example of the success of the French in achieving* their distinctive colonial methods and U is certainly no surprise that the Island is a deportment of fta n cs. v..lh members silting in the French Senate and the Chamber of Deputies-" Mr. Chcnery said that when he jttl:ded the Opera at Hotel do ViUe. it was difficult to resist the illusion that he was once agum in Paris. "Unlike Barbados. Martinique Is mountainous and the grandeur of the scenery la one cf the mot powirful impressions a visit T takes away with him. The Savannah Is the centre ol Ufa In Fa I de France and the monument to which all eyes nrc turned is that erected to the Emprr-.s Josephin*. the first wife of the Great Napolecn. Empress Josephine was born in Marunlqui and MsrtlnJquans were proud to have given France an Empress. He aald that he visited F.ibliotheque Schoelcher. the library of Fort de France, which although an excellent one. cculd not be compared with our | ublic l.brury. Bookshop* A distinctive feature of life In Fort d* Frrnre was the large number cf bookshops wlurc the test modern FTcr.ch HttratU could be obtained and where thi I papers, bo-h literary and "The coat cf ttvtflf in Martiniqu" >• vrry Uurli SSMI re lu-avil) an aU elOHMa. particularly ii.rSSSBIM alBM \ nmi of fti-tors lu* product d thin rl*c in the assl of livinc notably the cfcvalttnt'on of Uir franc. Press he i dd l opinii n war %  .i %  rnara wsn jsssles v. %  ,.'v i inn i r. b menUQM I thai I -' %  Coi ununli b. bad a very strong In U\ 11 In the l-OI it lea I Ufa cf Martinique, especially in For. de France; La Flajn?. ;. bi-iiui.uiiiy organ which rapr. sented the point of view of th; De GaullLst clement in ihe IslanJ; La Tiix, the ekrlcal organ and La Courrler, another weekly organ. No Advertisements Each of these papers carried only two pa(tl and there vrsi i conspicuous absence of advert!* iner.ts ar. compaied with the Bar;**reas. %  . confined lo m cxpreaion of par%  poUtlCfil views will U:tw of o general, social or CUl ir.tercst. An artlCll in Le Ccurrler how%  showed that the reai the rraneta public to the vlsiof <'cmmis.:ons was markedly similar to that of their B.trbadia.i that rec'.ptioiis. and banquatg In Martinique Is Very High Seven Barbadian Watchman Acquitted Seamen Discharged Of Charge Of Breaking Liner Off W.I. Run S.P.C.A. Will BUY New Van Mr. J. W. B. CHEVERY." were almost the sole indication of the SOttVlUSS i'f the Commission In question and the public saw DO practical results accruing from their visits or visitations, whichever word was more apt. The particular article in question wag evoked by a visit el ,. Mission headed by M. Rene Coty, a prominent statesman from France %  Mi. Chenecy said that on the night of July IS, eel took place In Martinique, recalling the fall of the Bastille and soldier; with lighted torches paraded through the town to the accompaniment of stlrnng military tunes. Here again, the nearness to the most moving events in French history could not be escaped. The people of Martinique on the whole, gjv. ih< impression of being free and happy and it was d ubtful whether in any ether part of th. From:. SHstsslons the Maala of liucm. aternity and equality were more sedulously pursued and %  SEVEN SAD FACED BARBADIANS viaited the Office of the Harbour and Shipping II ..lay morntnR. Tl:i-y were formerly crewmen of the Furne&s West Indies Liner Fort Townshcnd which has been p the New York-West Indies run. Ten seamen : Laurier Sorhaind, Cnrlyle Hassell. O. Boyce. Bruce Butler, Frank Haynes, Joseph C. King, I %  Is Bark*, Cyril Pickering, H. Arthur Ward and Russell Hall, arrived in the inland on Tuesdav bv B.W.I.A. from New York via Trinidad. They left New York on Monday. They were discharged at New York. ICsMriluj lokd Ihl Advowere the whole day on Sundav. rate thai t!..•>at* • rtomudi on B tuntaya, tiu' lori Touiivinrid. While they "If the overtime work was done were making Uicir l.tst trip north, while tne ship was in port, that he heard a rumour in St. Thorn. ..J be paid to us weekly. itu.1 the Townshesid would be 13ut if on the other hand this work removed from the N.Y.—Wee* was dime while the boat was out ladies run. He however paid no to sea, we would get the money ajtcnticn to this rumour. when we were paid oil in full", "We arrived In New York on lie said. July 9 t hear th. : the Townafcene. will not be returning to Barbados. Bonus (iiven On July 10 we were discharged and They were also given a bonus told that our repatriation wages and three weeks' holiday every would start from July 11," Pickerve.n\ 1'icker.ng thought such con%  I SBSB. ditions to be extremely good. ., _, _ "Now that the Pert Townshrnd Four Months On Ship %  nd Fort Asokenl are off the NY. i' keniig has been on the ship —West Indies run and with the for only four months. He said that landing withdrawal of the Lady the Furness Wcet Indies Company boats, the passengers service has not promised them any embetween the West Indies and ploymcnt but he is hoping to be America and Canada will be able to get a similar job as soon gieatb* affected", an official told PoaBtble." I have worked with the Advocate yesterday. "Those % %  iiuany tor many yea-", boats were douu a valuable scrvPickenng commented. ,ee t 0 Barbados and other islands." Pickering said that it was a MihlHMMh tne Lady boat, em£, ur ^, \-? w , rk n " T< "ploy mote Barbadian seamen than shend. Both pay and accommodalhc Fui7WSS Wost llldl0 UncrSi *m.Tn^ "*££5kZS. SSLrTO JSSS^S ^ MW9 but he was able to make fnoval of the two Fort boats wUl over S2J0 American currency bv ^ • real blo w ^ "". "• man a working overtime on Saturdaya employment situatU-n which Is at and Sunday*. Overtime periods present In need of relief. Into Building Y after about four mimn m, yesterday acquitted Oliver Grimes, a watchman i :e of breaking Into the builihn Ul Tobacco Company oq ItUM Ahlls hi mu sonpioytd there, and stealing cigarettes. >,...i" MICIIS and slides valued $1JB. io t* ih two di | iiuttce O. L. Taylor who were damaged and would ii,i>. %  ctad. •o, Mr. Ward's cross examination the did oat iink ,>r uua wttnasa was mainly on '' %  i I % %  '%  i %  bis avlaaneo 1th earUar statemen: :*'" u •" hmin.ry hearina bafor: Magistrate. hi reply |o Mr. Ward be said Hint he could not remember tellI'ollce Maglatrale th;.l Ota sans •* bo:es -' eiiarcttes ut Ihe factory wera dlrUirbed and he denied It as untrc I>. H I h lo trie jury, said :. . BS : 1st I and subin ,',n\ ttml they coulu accept nuihitiK they said u* true. Mr, w. w, Roaoa ui *^.iicitor Oonanl, prosecuted for the ggy The S 1' C A. will purchase a new van in order to enable ootn Inspector* to have access to .d! parts of the island. Th: I tend the woik t.f the Society. ml ii tin* decision „i a meeting .,: ish Council. W.ik.M\ ( li on s .urday. It was also decide*' magazines which arould be sold. t nominal prices to tba who belong to the Band in the various school*, it was thought that through u. who SMUM later bseonu men and women of Usa i.-i'and. the SJ.C-A. cjuld spre-d th P k wv 'edge of kindly treatntent to animals. "The Society m bad! Of an Honorary Secretary W:.. won't some retired person w"io has the real love of as heart, come forward anil hstp a member told th** A*vo< (••W yesterdny "Thifi post carries an honorarium", he said. Crown. The charge agUnsl Crimea was put to nmi that his bad IneissMSd with th,' up ot a report made of the ""'' %  . to lhc • an the SaturAn Adnussion d-iy ot the alleged offence, hid Ho admitted that he had b % %  < fug some canes aaked before the PoUo •bout 120 yards off the factory trate whether Grimes knew ho v I than six hours, keeping to operate the machines and !• an eye on Grimes while he made had said he did not ki.jw If bi hii %  niinda. ever operated them. More Kvldence ,r '' a ^ 'hat the spoilt ciga,-F.i.iico the first day was glv""It* 1 would not have bsi en by :lve of the six witnesses the nor would he have prosecut* Prosecution called. Inspector of anybody who took cigarettes out rtrficc. George Held. Cpl. Bryan. "f the refuse. Cpl YiMrwood. Henry Skinner, Yenrwood, the Assistant Mtr Asstst,nl Manager of the Tobacco i gar. was the last witness to gh Company, and Marcel De Verteuu, evidence. He told how he had s %  General Manager. More evidence certain traps about the factm was taken from De Verteuil yeabe'ore leaving it Immediatelv be tciday and he was cross-examr,.re it an c'osed. He had pv loed. The other witness to sjve "r ad amiss two doors, a crate evidence was David Yearwuod. an abo-.it f,\-e feet high behind Scholarships Awarded The St. Thomas Vestry yosterday uwarded two scholarships to St. Michael's Girls' School. The awards were made cm (ha results of the Entrance Exuinln.lion to the School taken by a number of applicants. The successful candidates were Marion V. Worrell, 8. and Marlett Griffith. 11. who came first and second respectively in the 11 ion. Two other candidates who were reported on favourably by the Headmistress were Oriel Williams, 9, and Merrn-i YOSTwood 8. The Headmistress npOffifd howovcr that the work of the last four candidates in the examination was very poor, thesa gaining less than 25*; <•' 0M marks. The Vestry also received the school reports of other Vestry Scholars attend ng St. Michael's nnd later considered aplication for Ux relief. WHAT'S ON TODAY Court of Orand Sessions at 10.00 a.m. Conn of Ordinary—10 30 p.m. "The Importance of Being Esrnast" presented by the Barbados Players at the Em pire Theatre—5 and 8JO pm rilms at British Council 8.15 pm St. Lucia's Education Officer Returns After Course In U.K. MR. HERMAN BOXILL. a Barbadian employed in St. Lucia as Education Oflicer, arrived here yesterday mornim; from England by the De Grasae as an intransit passenger after attending a course on Phonetics and tho methods of Linguistic Research under the direction of Professor W. D. Ellcock of Westtleld College. University of London. rv i r JT m HUH T"^"""' ASSESSMENT PROBLEM in nnrbodos until Tuesday as the Kuest of Mr. and Mrs. It. A. Clarke of Collymore Rock. I!.told 'I"' Advwiile that Outfit lor one academic year nnd .'niil that in tak'nu It nls ultimate object was to m.ik some examination ;nd study of the French Creole Patois of St. Luciu. "Now that 1 have completed study which included the comparatively new subject of linsulstic geography. I am now in a position to know what to do i 'o the study and examination of the origins of patola and what has influenced It in Its %  nt ;ind It* jhip to both French nnd English and possibly even African <'.i.lects.' r J? !" "",^ '2„t^S& "i !" If."**; """ "" X"" "e prjvllstill some things to be desired. !" m ,. v .i,t„ „i i.>iro.tir an< '"• '"^fi^ ST C1 SS"WrU^XJurrT .eluding •ran .(..l„g a flr.1 class lob of lh V ,„,„„, „{J cathedral, Petermerging pec'Ple "t dilTorcnl raeca, {SroJlh *-••"*•" %  %  *"". ,"","1S' ,',"t,? CO !" U !" y Mr.l.upton was Sen'^t ClasslESLSM ?, 'iuSfiS"'*^; al Masttr at Harrison College portumty to meet people from ft2 w R.,-IU W1S .. all oral the British Empire and Si fl Sr.?o5 asM IrSrtuUon even rram the French speaking *""""' *V^-irIgfjT parts of Africa, ACCIUt-N I •Tl,e hostel has the advantage *"• J>P"' l^u!'Z'us""X -although It is named I. Cnlunial !" %  !£}£££ "iSc „ detaK Student llortcl to preserve a T „„ G^Saf'HoSfilal '**"""' TO mpWel.v rounded institution ^'^ Sin, o?curr! Road rumpton Street. The bus is owned by the Libert.. Bu-Company and was beuiB dr'ven by Ueresford Blackman of Welch ma 11 Hall, St. Thomas. S M S M aasssass M seaasaa Assistant Supervisor of the Compsnv. Evidence on the first ilnv illutrnted how the three Police and De Verteuil took up their positions in the Minefield and wailed. Qi and how they afterwards saw Qrimes with a board box containma the cigarettes alleged to Be Stolen. One Police said ho aaw ._ when Grimes entered the factory .,.,, h _JT ihile other witnesses said they him disappear near a doormy, Keys Handed Over : is his evidence yesterday, :ii said that the keys for tiie two main doors of lbs nwtoi) %  ran kept by the Assi>itfint Man%  Assistant Supervisor and ,; Ue ;mi ,' ,„„,.. ,.,,. saiasbsg, I Mr W.,,1*. ;.M(lmu his t-\ Hehtly cut cigarette slld. rlthifl the engine so that if th PCine were Used, the slide wnuV an rolled out. Aflrr the police had he' h" had DOS had returned to the r.c-tory, he noticed that the rrv •rai pn-hed bask ^bout 14 Inchc i were not as he h • but the marked -IM in the mnrhlr.* was still thor • He said that the i lartttsa did ivr saatn M he hd 'oft •etan I ... 1 V.I Ml III. .1 i'ti>ss>eXBmined, he first said hr could not *rasnsf0ajsg saying a; tha iu'liminnry hearing that I fterwatdcheeked the elgm The ASSVMOT of Uie Parish of Hi Thomas yesterday nporUd to Ut* Vostry of that Darisli Uiat theis "srs many lustances la which owners ol hCUsos asvold sssessm e nt by renting out their places after tha period for making tho ass< aiiMiit*. and temUiiaUng Uio lease shortly before the assessment period begins." Ho aaktfd the Vestry to take the matter up with their Solicitors with a view to Audlug oat whether such people could be ssHosned on places so rented. The Vestry wUl take the matter up with their Solid tors. If. When he and the police < .line upon Qrimafl IhS Saturday I them key which fitted lM-ks of factory doors. !££ | a B unwd that one of the ha Keywas locally made. A sn-Hrh whlofi opeiated the pp rl d n g, llidlnsj and cutting machine was turned on and a win"jH'iu-d. Grimes was not ..uthiii-ised to go into the factory. He added that when the fuctory srara first Installed and BS mb< ;.. of tin. %  weie shown how *'i inn' u: "I tu w.iicss l'. method**. MOM or |bs cigarette, wilh which Grimes were see a Riven then which tained this, he snid that IKmis Addressing the lury USiehaon intwvnl. Mr. Wfrrt 0 # Or. ascr 6. Local Dance Band To 'A our St. Lucia A local dance band, the Society Six (Orchestra, is expected to tour St Lucia It hsd bean booked by the Piccadilly Club of St. Lucia, The toar will last a week. Mr. Keith Campbell, leader Of the orchestra, told the Asfr-tcaAe yesterday that be hoped when bis band returns from ST. Inn. H will bring witrt It a similar honour to that whuh was brought Luck to Barbados by tho late Teck Taylor when he returned from a British Guiana tour many years ago. that th? band hopes to visit other islands at a future ds**. The band had tlui hope." to visit Grenada after leaving St. Lucia, but owinto penduv: eagagernants this visit had :<> I i>OMponed. Mr. Campbell left Barbados In January 1940 for Trinidftd. Thcav ha directed Uie Moderneers ttince Omiestra at tha age of 23. r> later directed the Hot Siiots II Star Quartette of Trinidad Jiirh lueeessfully toured Grenada in IMS and Barbados twice in 1950. His aim is to popularise dance band competitions in tha West Indies. S omeone's WIN WITH SPA1DIK6 OVER 70 YEARS 0E SPORT ' 0 5 P A L l> I N r, A I 101,'lTO No No ASSIZE DIARY retro AY 11 Rag. VS. Matthew Lovell 1*1 Be*, rs. Sylvan Ms son lie said >bat he met Mr. K. M L 'if Queen':. CoUl gi are either going to continu"" %  working in Cngland cftcr the course is finished or who are 'cadets in training for the Culonlal Service." jiSe'e \ many useful items for the convenience of the housekeeper DREAD TINS S3.lt FI.OUR TINS I.t CAKE RACKS It<-. 4 M SAI.A11 WASHERS 1.11 FRY BASKETS iM. SI.11, 1.M FRY HASKETS 3t.. ,M SPONCS SLICER i GRATER IM POTATO RICERS HI JE1.I.Y MOll.iis 4K. M PASTRY CUTTERS s ir•' PATTY PANS M FISH TURNERS M EGO WHISK m ICING TUBE3 M BREAKFAST CARBlstaU %  •• HARDWARE DEPARTMENT CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad St. Lovely children . They're going to be sturdy grown-ups some day, and they'll need their good health for the big things (hey're going to do. Their bodies are being built the proper way. They take Cod Liver Oil. SevenScaS Pan Cod Liver Oil, Nature's floest food. /; i* of particular value in ksepinf thildrtH frtt from coldt anj chat iroubltt. SevenSeaS B RECK NELL THE ALL-METAL PLATFORM SCALE MADE IN ENGLAND CAPACITY lioo Its. BEAM GRADUATIONS 28 IBs X 4 ot 1'I.ATFOIIM DIMENSIONS 32" X IB" A number of these Scales are in use locally and without exception are giving lhc utmost satisfaction. Stjitiped read** for use and complete with \V.-i:.li-. I each 25, 30. IM. 200 and 2 < 30(1 lbs. $198.78 EACH PURE COD LIVER Oil; AND CAPSUIES STOKES A BVNOE LTD. Acen'a JUST IN TIME FOR TUB III ISItlCtM M 1SV ANEROID BAROMETERS Only a l.m'tetl number to select your* early anj be prepared Also HURRICANE LANTERNS %  "^ T. HERBERT LTD. '"""'^ I860 '.II Roebucll Slraat 1130 ALL-METAL WHEELBARROWS 3 CUBIC FEET CAPACITY — STRONGLY MADE OUR PRICE ONLY $16.82 EACH HARRISON'S HARDWARE DEPARTMENT DIAL 2364 or 3142 ii i i iiiiiHiM i m i i i ii i imm i i ii iiiiiiniii i i KEEP HIS STEP UP I !i KEEP THEM IN FINE CONDITION — With li\KVi;VS FRAIHCATINO \VilKM I'O'.MIERS WlthoNl Ball '. With R 11 T/HARVEY'S WORM X roNDmoN roworts for .>.il and V.-.iliiuwitbout Ball — %t* HARVEY'S ACONITE POWDERS for Couch la llonn — VJOHN GILL & CO. HIGH STRF.F.T


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PACI TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATF. FRIDAY, Jll-V 2;, ml gahib galling H the Governor •; ho atra-Mural n TinChild. the %  I dquartsVs, 18th. 5T 1 "' 1 ^ Mr. ,11 uim0linK UM boa unto bund >p Item in ehll :, | |hl juvrnidelinquent had usuallv Ms. %  1 lattUlflaac* uuuI asccrtalnablc In children and probably we WO "Hen at. force .1 child Into i"imould*. H wa* probable • oifj treated ^dullness and stupidity a* blame. s it really repreBtDMd .1 grade <* intelliience. ol education was impossible * %  Indies, and it was imIk*" My the means of •"* Leaving By The Golfito D First In 30 Yera i 0* ->It HAHTIXY BOLLOCK. M.D. %  I* L> .. H.,rbadlan who left here. Ih. Ihiiifi* that k-ppl nit-— So Long At The Fair MRS. H I SKEETE Ualk. •rnunr the passengers who areJO years ago. returned home yeaHELEN Bt'RKE TALKING due to leave toddy for the United terdav morning by ihe Frencto I FOOD Kingdom on holiday. They rx. i IIH r r>,. Groite to spend a hoU „,.,_ _„ „. Pfc ,. n..t onic "Th. S t* *., .ou, JJW.U, ,,.,.. msp-rtaij "KS^SST* "S .-ete will be acDoctor Bollock began hU %  tuafWlympia Food Fail % ...iiied i'v their •on-in-law j^ tn Canada and completejl The fa 1 daughter. Mt. and Mrs Richlhom in Irr u, na where he ha* bat* ..i-l I'ackri. residing and practising for the w— greater part of hi* absence ftoart %  ASTKe STARS w VOeV €.1 OBI "> If S. !• and Continuing lirotlirr ..( Mi C I.. Itnllock. mi'ichuiH ui Speight.— M-. I'.nk, 1 iM.Hi.,,.. If-IRt! I'lnn '" avWg by the Golftlo for I in Mi ndMn **"""; town. Mr o Roiinrk City DragV, i .1 Mrs. mymorw „„ and M[v R ^ c „, „, su ,_ p 11,11 and lh.tr mile a. Mia. Uon ,„„ II cunerao Mi", nna Mrs. J. W. 1 '"". r 'T 0 !" S. p ^ r B. Sc. Kin*'. College pud Nt,l,-..lm. Mr. L. S. Dr.yton. Mi ml Mr. J. A. Farmer. Miss WISS MAKII.YX BRISTOL Ann Fullerton. Mr. and Nlr jyj, .laughter of Dr. and Mn. J. Thi1"rGltlens. Mr*. G. M. GOT^ Bristol of Ca.lrles. SI. Lucia la don. Mia. Ethel I. Graham. Mi ,p,. n %  • guesl of Mr. and Mr.. Carlo* _ ,. I.. Hnynea, Mr. and Mr*. David cj;,,.^. .,f Palm Brath. Hj.tlnK*. Back rroi.l Berlin Rice and their son Michael. Miss i^f,^, i,avinK for Si Lucia. O II. ADAMS, C.M.G.. Patience Sumner-Moore. Mr W M, M Bristol who has jufl —. Ix-Mltr of the Home of AsS Scott. Met K lh 1 '!' %£ %  tataed her BSc, it Klnga Colibly. returned lo the colony Mr and Mrs. Lyo 11 IWBl let*. London, •rrrta hear* J ItHtiL Mr. a II AI1AMK. ,,.,k,„, Ih. l- M of our ma-jaW^^ JJ wLkTiSn <>,., Walcoll. Mr. and Mr, Mr. Nlcol lectured again yestei timlimd via Montreal. He left A wataon. Bril a Council, Wakabet %  awnUii nay> lor Partly whf Veterinary Officer likea huge grocery ih everyday Mand-hy,, txpurl foods (especially biscuits, must cause some M t.in"f the Dutch stand* 1 %  i LKUt |H>llrry %  IM arttti jam and marmalade I il.-O with syrup. What excellent prtaanl *voald mafca. it '* a pity ihi.t our .,[, (.ITI.OUS pottery is not used for this purpose. Hi. w,lli W % %  interested me. j ( .r I wag glad to know .thjt British manufacturer' 1 round, less than hum from abroad. Among the producis from Spain. I was glad lo see • % %  !. — ---J nramtf juice with a lime day morning by Ihe B*J*-g{"^r >*'*" • Intranatt for St. Lucia where she < ^ ,„„,„„, made from months holiJiry ItHlVINti %  IM pm Schrol Miatress Geti B.A. M ISS HARBARA SEALE, an ..( Uw hool, teturnod front DM U K >-t.Tnt of Agriculture. who qualified ut a MONO the passengers sailing Edinburgh" in 1950. was practisJ\ to the UniU>d Kingdom by the ing in Wales for the past years. ,r MI her return to UM IK n peels the United Kingdoin yesler, ,, kl r ,.., in|.nnu in Dietetics. SlMU of egg. On W.I. Tour OB] %  tod;., iMiWiKKi house, wife of Mr. W. 1.1. Woodhemse of the Development and | Welf : 0 m She is o-i cludin, promlnen. v7."i^viuns ..„ arap> MlchM u. repre, ;|', h ^ r d ,^ 1 ^^ V ^, U, SI Miss Scale Is thr daughter ol Mr ,„. p,eacnled lo Her Malcstv M :..„i^„ ,.r Rrltuh Dru S! i TSJa I, T. Scale nf -K,lh„„. ,£,„. Amon u,^ ^J. S, -JgJg*J !" •ebod m Engl.nd. y Otock Rock. .d were Ma.ur Genera, Sir lluS„ %SSS* tU0t lo eonVi.ilini; Their Son rut T_ r I I l,rl """cc. Governor of Tnnidail .. , „, ht u/esl Indie. M i. ? ii?„,mf-HT J MAW ;"'l^";;,'!f.''"'r I 0 ",' b "' f 1 ?'" S?S-^UBS hi. aim. VfAjoR <.MRS.D. IJ;NAGAN 11 MRS ROBERT J. MAW c.omcs. Minl.tcr of Labour Indusifr M | c haels spent several JY1 of Golf Club Road, Bockley. h. were married at June, iry and Commerce %  and Mrs. k Barbado. as a nuest al left on Vvednotitay night b> Slreel recently, Mil be leavin* Gome.. Honlile Victor Bryan, rv—an View llolel It w I A fin Trinidad .K, goW. for E„.Und MmUler of Arlcu„ure andllauxl, c "" V W !" Po .beltsc!nJ.Th" who U. on holiday. Jgd ""Bryan. (Trtalrtod) and lntran.it .1 the Colonial ll„ Mr. Maw who is an EnalUhman -Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Adams. mind'employed with Barclays Bank, is — e „ Koina home tn spend his long leave ror dhort Holiday 'ives. Mrs. Maw, the VT1SS VIVIENNE MORRIS, tie wenl Miss Joan King. Is Uie i.l clerk of the Public Library. Munctcr of the Moravian Church canehcid ,.,,il.t.i ,.l MrI. KlngofChelleft the Island on Thuraday for sialloned In Jamaica. He %  ^ %  J^V' nd a ,ormpr employee British Guiana where she will eomparued by his wife of Barclays Bank. spend four week.' holiday. children. 1 NTRANS1T by the D, Gross, j„h n W a. seriously injured from England yesterday where Wednesday when the linlil AemH,v B. plan,, .hib's aircraft crashed in %  cancficld on the West Campdcti runway near Couvn, In Trinidad el two He w.s travelling In the plane nv instructor. r^J From 4 Correspondent CASTi ••. i n.nin t llfUil'lll J 111) I Hfllill ^iUU&mi. ,.—.5'--;-, Air., .1 ri.in.il arrvanl i '< I...la Ss-ATtll LVN CAHOga .l.r. r*m < n-,itv %  I I ,.,, u %  \u4ft Slarlnliie MISS lt<:->M Vl.ri.i Itmhattl MAID •III.. >.ll>..., ACT ONI -Uiattton Mont-iriffa rial a,-. _>, Ih* Oardpn .it ih. Mjitor Hot.**-. Wf.illn.1 _. ,. 1 do not think it is. ACT THRCB Th cam. JcT Ja^SSSSTf. S,„ari.S£ ,' %  '"?>' •"• .dapt.llon. from .,,.,, uie l-Tcnch of Anouilh. with s*'tMt.nri Kinii sun. uihims lings by Oliver Messel. whie.i :":. c ...^? ply .f?rhave been so popular in England in recent years, might have been eapected to step into that girden. The IiniKirt;uue of Being but surely not Lady Uraeknell; k| tlio Kiiipiif Thi.itic is ad that dark buckeloth made Uon of the Barbone feel that Miss Prism, the goviyri Club, which was erness, might at any moment .-. .[>,.. M, of whip out a piece of chalk and do %  Wj-hc-d Bridgetown turns on the sky for the benefit newar Barbadon of her pupil. Cecily. Hut how de. 1. Jl. .(ladllY and seen it whole. Dramatic Club. lightful, and unexpe'ted. to find ,' i lr .Vkii'vll sjiould il"">" ll "• Wildes famous comedy In .m iimnteur pnxluct Ion scene r. {f" scene i mined lately she %  f UMJ mosl extraordinnrv that Is worth discussing at all; ",,_ loon n and her devMtatm>. lluEngUah laiiiKiinge. and how rarely on these occasions J* ,,",~ siunil-l *e>>m almor.t ail t..lk A ieIs poe led to think of Messel! SStaSiu* U>M-whO through Ihd %  high proportion of that And what about the period £"'," \, n Bancroft muld i %  "' %  'ilk : doawng: mosl <>f the ragt costumes? They certainly strik<>t it i.it leas) entartainlng, and a festive note. In my view, only m .i f. v. polchag in the indeed, they strike loo middh o4 ,i( ton have festive notes; and, with Ihe exU the verbiage eepi; hhoulil liegin to bore. dress and Miss Prism's work Listening ft oxers FOR htONOMY IIU-' which pleased me was a bag of sy: i %  meringue mixture. It contained a piping-bag of very thin but strong I., lie proof paper bags for piping arc good but they often i c.k, and c!oth bags waste much of the piping material. Ptos4| in mtnrly economical. tiny packets of tiger nu's, i children lo chew and ,iiy niiurishiiig, arc back for the nice the war. Blancnad (skins removed) itgar almonds are new and, I itlieve. the only ones made. MarKrj to mould on cake I a and sides, costs much leer lb. than ground almonds and iv< sugar for other purposes. SOUR .MILK THIS past fortnight has been T.I tag) ft.r m: k I il is delivered after it has been bundled in the sun. Even when :i 1001 straight Into the refrigerato-, II may turn sour. it is possible to save milk for .i emc vichyssoisc (a chilled potato soup) by emptying it into I bowl and sprinkling a pinch f i.iurbonaic of tsodi into It. Later in the day you can make Ihe soup without fear of it being >ur. When making, any milk HUP, is a good Idea to add a small teaspoonful of cornflour, blendi with top milk, to make a "binder." This prevents the milk from separating. You can ua-0 milk which 11 n the turn" to moke a cornflour mould If you add a pinch if bicarbonate of soda as above. W.arU Copyright Kekervrd iijr.ir. YOI K IMHVIIUAL HOROSCOPE ^t Loofc in thesection in u-'htch your birthday comes and find *T uhoi your outlook Is, accordino to the atari. ^ FOR FRIDAY. Jt'LY 25. lt j4 ABIB1 No unpleasing aspects and some ver; March 21—April 30 beneiic ones augur for a pleasant, proouctlvo day if >ou give your able bate, J^ jleview < .i. oi • .it., be mooeratc In • • • Mars. Moon, Neptune in line array boost proapccls for our military and other. defense efforts, home and property in- terests. Dealing in beverages, oil, sea ruti.'ities tops. • * No day for undue exeitemnt or rushing i there without purpose. But It 1< a splendid time generally and muchjt good can be accomplished in all worthy ; • • • Cheerful, benctlc outlook for you with your natal Moon in fine position. What• vi-i aoui duucut, ih*>mi. hx. dmiw-lfhril jL. pleusanlly leaving you time for healthy 61 version. Scuttle doubts that things wont go all right, but al same lime know that you must do your share to improve and to VL keen thtnos .'ulna n< lhe„ ahmiia TAUXUI April 21-May M OEaOKI May 2i—J vat 21 OAhCEE Jon. as—Jolj 23 LBO July 24—Aug. 22 V1EOO Aug. 23—Sept. 23 LIBRA Beat. 24-Oct. 23 SCORPIO Oct. M—Mo.. 22 set. arid personally I liken.'Bui amateur"cast—and much better is It slylked in the right slyl, for thin one would in I"'i and l( tnla particular play? wiberlng Ihoughl) one were to spend the next ten years in adPierrul Jua |calliig on amateur perform*hav'e seen"Greta Bancroft in many parl. and have felt, jjgd continue lo feel. """•„•?'" J taken Into consideration Jhe U the nive.1 amaleur nclrn. 1 have „„ known. Judged by her own hlKh .landards, and by those tfeaSSsaTWi L .mec'shehasnotoulte^^n Lad) Algeri "not the t|mn'e-~cnlMl Hiucknell here. Miphi.pl Tinipsons -of Cecily's pink rultled ,,"'f ovcri h„dowed by Ihe e .ind Miss Prism's work..' "£\ r M ,tlaynev. He hn day stripes, seem, like the g.rden. >";7 *,' '. mt,,kle in his eye UM poinl <.f view of toui have strayed in from some ""'..,.';. uow and then nrOdUO oay. tl ...her ploy. But let the ladies 4r "\, e ^[ period piece and judge. %  ntrad in a small i : plv.dellned group of II is, m nny ease, the nctors % %  now and H. has conHU.rcrfJ^l.^hou.l. 1,.,^ ci.ii.iueriHl il*'.' all, of ih, niannerii BM people the high toetatl ot Ihe lli.it really matler; an.l here, for not al o .. „, The Aceenu that the benelll of thoec not Interested marred nis p>" ,, uenl.il, Illy accvpled as beIn a discussion of Ihe cast In deCircle. and^I ne can n< ji[M ;. and If he can now ar lo the Inhabitant, of one tail. I sh .11 begin with my sum|t • ** !" J 1 *'!j '|, nou be even betler than Sid be e. W for a crtlie t. Mcanwl.il, Ihl. is a most able performance. :redit, :,•' %  never-never %  in the ordinary' rough It ... nna tumble of a modern farce or be ton earnest altogether in anaP=" %  — .-. — „ n ,| thriller, -iii.i.l. wtn nol do bare, analyzing this production. Hani The iwo girls. Gw-uuui,. „ig should be of a piece n-.lK m.ilter. I.. Is the acllni! Cecily, have to see me y AH IhU ImpUa. thai th, play good, enough m whol. b.,lh to Ihrough soine of Its •Wg : ,,„„!„ provide M&.*ltM_tth SSt.£^.^^Zt. ?loSa. bt, l.ll, ,11 the i-'Hy enloyable evening: and to Maclnlyre won I noL > n really fine debut. ShrratL Th. N i IS | I" | M.-i 1 %  | 4 J*p IT. lu.ii i „,ti, %  raorn. in pin Crlck#t. 5 PS p i Mrrlu pm I um Flay* . S S p i i nd lip and Ptogjr., 00 p m The Ni, 7 lO pi. Ilt.r r-t| Iran nciuiii. .13 IUS1 M ;l „ wt livdim Dlai r. • *> i Cttta B is y > H IW pin World Altalra. B.tB p m imriliirfc. III |) .i rum. EdiUnii.li S 00 p m Hniaj up Ihp < lalii. Id pm p a. T.r Heara. is io p in (Iras i 10 IS p m The I>rti.' Co rill.met, : p in KM. i. UM Thud I'l.,< llSMVOIII %  i 3^ J %  i U '* %  '! 1 rn 44-1* a r sTT —1^—r— "W r 8AOITTAHIUB HOT. 23—Dec 60 keep things going as they should. The unusual in artistic professions, Ogoa— .ar live iileos with practical promise urn %  motif, items sponsored now. Some hindrances possible to personal desires, %  * Pleasant if not pxotlng indications. Earnest effort in any worthy undertaking is ^ honored. No need to overdo, but don't ^ neglect urgent duties, %  jV -L. JL Friendly day for most part, but extremes in nil things are tabu. Should be satlsf. ctory results from progressive endeav^ ,N JO industry, manufacturing various T* businesses. ^ ^ %  *. k,Scorpio, have fine vibrations^ from your natal planet and others, and *ou should do well, especiallv you >_v exercise sane moderation. ^ • • • Tavorable on whole, especially for ^. lllar dui'es. inpereats. You |n the ^^ armed services under fine influences. •V ir ft af lf rightly ambitious and consistently progressive you should moke notable gain in business and personal interests. < %  **, on must be alert to advantages. ^ )ok ahead hopefully even as you take _F> can of day's problematical or bright prosMuch to be gained from plans well laid. Personal affairs freshly favored. jL. YOU BORN TODAY: Idealistic, exuherunt, kind-hearted + u: uully of a sunny disposition. However. Leoites can be very^ arbitrary and todlnsM lo egotii.ni. These two trait* must bd *T iroperly cetTactOd. Von can handle large groups of people niso big undertakings WHEN you have learned to control .v >ur own self. Biithriale: Arthur James Balfour, Brit, states* gen.us; Henry Knox. 1st Secy. ** * PI80ES ^ Feb. 20—March I CAPRICORN Doe. 21—Jan. 20 AQUARIUS Jan. JI-Feb. 19 ii.,., But Da f War. id Belasco. thcatn • • OLYMPIC TODAY TO MONDAY 4.30 & 8.15 I'MTKll ABTU4TN IsH'llIJ: ^atpartca/rV J!^fc*%A.i to make a klll.r PREHISTORIC TIMES MOST AWESOME SPECTACLE! 1 aim 113, A oiaru't card taiiogl 11% "w'.hle IL'.IV form ;. task *' ...lcs.ion.ls. The acting.laurel, of in, proi '"""J ,. jnimeirbut she freAjnalaun, none th. leaf. Insist duction go. beyond all question. '•'*""' !" h moro „,„„ ng Ihe play, and it i. lo Anlony H.ynej. a relative S' *"':~"l U do so flr.1 newcomer to the Barbados stage um ;"" ln ",. ..,",,.,. umB i lechproductlon is 'I remember him in a schoolboy venienl 'o " p !" n ?" m ";,„ \.„. ., who do nol have part a few years ago! who plays alaue •""" ',,, „,.,r. llkeh ,.roJack Worthin, This is an "g j"-. she s tar I, Iv u-rformed wl get at aspinishing perform-.nce — no' lodeln.ii n %  I IU unioue only for a young man. bul for an not. Here all .1 .< i %  ""}> %  %  %  and. secondlv. becaiue amateu, of any age. He speaks Man! that couldj.dm eloped the enjoymer.' plgj hrautifully. his movement great deal further. •. Ciealura ei mule* pcuu*. .31 8, K.lrtpd ? (71 11, A Ui'.'e acleiic* to ti:mountain -• lo to* nrad. (Si la. Tlila thn coibiued boil, ill 13. Atlr*cti.n> Ii 14. our til., i ui a (HI in in a Ola. >V) (* ild l>c. iii 15. Wliat a neat alteration. <*t IS LJ frrt-tliif lo cuha <4I 30. Thia native Ew_a cflc, (31 . Aiigor. (7> . • 1 AcroaSI 24. In each cloven hoof. 14) Ban 1. Provta eoai u graaarloua. I. When you u.. auoli (in I Kxl'nnr. Iftl 4. OnltT, il Fouled. (B. 7. atiuw up tliat late poalUon. (S, B. Could be a ml!. <5i L0. Patl ft the wlicrte orange. (Si 16Lifier up of nacre T ill 17. Such it mite a lonely. >ji is. Adaitional in al. vocal toioa. (4) If. r:.t.-tinli.ate. |3 • II. Creata aiias eata one, m Sftlulon ol veati-idit'a iuu Acroati ,M .., %  ; %  %  ,:,.' ', %  > %  ; 1. Cattieia. S. OUCT* 4. HOOff.. •.,m,KISS? %  '%  IS. nl;. to, gar* 11. (b)Aiiu*li :\ V,. v I.X SlOt K Iff \.SS1H-tllU>ll1 O i 7f4em tjrawt NERVES RICHARD } -Yr?^ BROOKS IP /}" %  CAILIV The t.rgen—St. Jsaaea 9 1.. H., T.. (.....•>. SM p t.i 9 1 HAS AN AUtHU'AN HP* 9 Ann DVORAK Orr.^ HANS V Mid-all* speeUI Sal. X'THIDAMON OAMQ Don BABBY Ml.,-11 laAKl't" f iffv ST JOHN PLAZA THEATRES FOR THE.M THAT TRESPASS 'UtGIOK Of THE %  iir Speelal -.• M sin i. poor" 'mi KIST'-I %  .1 l"IM> BAlBKBl STABurTT BRIGHT VICTORY i.i-i rABI.O i.l NHA.IIU Ian RccKy LANE r Sat-rlal Sat. i rrrr I'.ON \\/\ ALLEN and Double LETS DANCE Fred ASTA1RE a Belly hXTTON and HIGH VENTURE John PAYKg %  at. "aerial I.SS p.m BANtilltBIUB" Jimmy WAKELY and lOLOBAUO 'Ml'.l-l. Johnny Mack UROWN >li.li,li(... i..i HAT Ot TLAHS Or" TBXAS' wh.(> vvrjAON a WORLDS LAURA ELLIOTT v A-'.I %  %  MKTMn Bill KlaWOY :. %  %  i. %  aaa -....-' I, '.. -. SaM 1 IteM, f.iaxi,i, toe M Nut. • 1.AD1KS' NYLON HOSE ... • LADIES' NYLACF. H0SK • LADIES' LISLE HOSE • CHILDREN'S ANKLETS ALSO — $2.0. $2.15, *2.2K. S2.ll $2.50 $1.31 30, 32 & 46 CENTS \EW vmi'MENT OF . a MEN'S WILSON FELT HATS $6.10 T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS OIAI '220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 60r. %  nJ >-i fael rranki and BHaeraUta. Hk. pan , n 'i „l„ %  na aleep al nif hi week pre %  eM> thai ad oWll. en the Li BOAD "Bjaa ONNI! ROXY i .1.' Only ISS %  IHI SIIAM.I IIOOI I M.I I" I.... IIOODI.I • %  < I 'i in I T.m.ft.t MidNlthl ROYAL \ll\ IMIII> I K \N, \N|I I Mt V( VMl.Ill< %  ..ine To Packed t Tlrketa an -alliaaa S IOBT III M *M 1 TO-DAY 2 30. 445 ft 6.30 P.M. conlioumo. Jsily 4.45 & 8.30p.n pi A if A BTOWN r*-AM* DIAL2301 fHfN MURRAY ""PIUNKETT TRESPASS ROSAIYN BOULTER MICHAEL KURENCE A JOANDOWllNGuj/.'remow RICHARD TODD VIC10I HOlt/If OViLCIHTI IF LAST! t HYGWOC YOVt FLASK STOPPOt FOR mi: SEAL-A-VAC WILL NOT "POP orr CANNOT LEAK lllsMtMl I s. 1)1 II Kl I loll I AM I 'LEANING FITS ANV l.PINT FLASK IIII .III -1 THERMAL EFFICIENCY FOR HOT AND COLD LlQl'IDS 7e. EACH. GENERAL HARDWARE SUPPLIES EICKETT -rltKF.T lOpposlte Pel Ofnr.l 'PHONE tl



PAGE 1

FRIDAY. JULI 25. I5J BARBADOS ADVOCATE I'M. I SI.VVN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON #£j M^ 1 1 ^Eht^ eiBo ON A STiC* 10* T^T FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE: DAVIES ytJht BLONDIE BY CHIC .OUNG THE PHANTOM PY LEE FALK a RAY MOORES NSM it. • aaaafM WH "OK 'Lll-i N m YES SIR II. Ilir Kl.vour— \ Iti.nnrlivr rU AlwiT* Rliht-S&SRUM wilt be yours .ilwayn STUUT & SAMPSON rpHKIR Rood look-tell yi %  tl,fVrr,...tn>ftl. You know, Imi, wlnn \>u |MI( tt ||M (trie* lag, thai you can't p.K. BICER JACOB'S CRACKER — Pkga. i.K M'l. FRUIT — Tins Me. l, XI XIIM M. XIII Slli lin XssllKII II Nl IS u,-r lb 1 IIIVERS i'| SIAI1II IIIXXIIIR in TkB I Mix I I;I I srAKII i CUOTNI X Ml I IIIIAV CANDLES WRITING I'XIis IIIXXIIIR ',> TkM • l.T . .it .M 4.7 . .IS Jl .J .M Aft .• D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street PAID TO BE SAFE IIV >IAI|. Altll MOIIHIVO.X "Von ntr p.iid i<> hi* uf no( brave." This mt 'if the ni i u wartime 'I'

_ et

TI





Har bados



ESTABLISHED 1895

»

Egyptian Army Chiefs





eee a



FRIDAY, JULY’ %j,

Xpress

1952





Allegiance To Naguib Bey —

Maher Forms New)

Anti-Graft Cabinet

MAJOR GENERAL Mohammed

CAIRO, July 24.
Naguib Bey’s grip

on Egypt grew stronger on Thursday as chiefs of army |

units from throughout the
express their allegiance.

Aly Maher Pasha, was reported from Alexandria to have

formed his new anti-

country filed into his office to!
Naguib’s choice for Premier,



graft and corruption cabinet only

one day after Naguib’s bloodless coup threw out the

former regime.

Maher himself is winning new support.

Saadist leader Ibrahim Abdel Habi Pasha and three Wafdist

members paid courtesy call

King Farouk.

Naguib is reported
summoned chief army officers}
from the Alexandria Garrison to
learn the exact position of the
units in the summer capital. Cairo
was quiet as khaki-clad soldiers
with fixed bayonets patrolled key
points in the city.

Naguib said that his move had a
dual purpose; “first, I wanted thy
restoration of the constitutional |
regime, and secondly I wanted to
cleanse the army of corrupt ele-
ments.” His reference to the re-
storation of the constitutional
regime is interpreted as meaning
that elections should be held
shortly, and martial law would be
abolished. “I assure you that
the army will not interfere in
politics, which is the business of
politicians” he said.

Naguib added that the govern-
ment should be in the hands of a
neutral figure who commands
confidence in the people and
various parties as well as the
army, and that he believes Maher
is the only man with these quali-
fications.

Gen. Mohammed Naguib, who
engineered yesterday’s dramatic
intervention by the Army, said
Thursday that military action
would end immediately the new
Cabinet was formed.

Naguib, now Commander in
Chief of Egypt’s armed forces, is
calling for a purge of corrupt
elements in Egypt’s Government.





























He claims his has alreagy
sheande up See, High con.
Oné of his’ first. s Wednes-

day was to arrest a number of
senior officers who might have
thwarted his plans, including his
brother Gen, Mohammed Aly
Naguib. Naguib said these arrests
were purely precautionary.
Among those held was the
A@my Chief of Staff Gen- Hussein-
Farid Bey. Naguib has demanded
Hussein’s dismissal along with
that of former Commander in
Chief Marshal Mohammed Haidar
Pasha,
He has also asked for a change
in the composition of the army;
urchasing commission, recalling
the scandal over the supply of
deficient arms to Egyptian troops
in the Palestine campaign.
Naguib has described Aly
Maher an Independent and former
Prime Minister, as the only suita-
ble man to form a new admin-
istration. —(C.P. & U.P.)












PRESIDENT TRUMAN.

Truman Tries

Again At Steel

Settlement .

WASHINGTON, July, 24.

President Truman in a second
personal effort to bring peace to
the strike torn steel industry, on
Thursday summoned C.1.0. Presi-
dent Philip Murray and President
Benjamin Fairless of the
Steel Board to the White House.

Defence Mobilizer John R.
Steelman, whose repeated § a:%-
tempts to stop the 53-day long
strike have failed; was asked to
sit during the dramatic Presi-
dential appeal to both sides for
an immediate end to the walk-
out.

Looking ominously in the back-
ground was the threat of immi-
nent paralysis to the United
States defence effort. Defence
Secretary Robert Lovett estimated
that somewhere between 20 and
30 per cent. of the expected arms
production for this year would
be lost because of the strike.



—O#,
EVA PERON’S
CONDITION {IS

STILL CRITICAL
BUENOS AIRES, July 24.
The condition of Senora Peron
continued serious, according to a
bulletin issued at midnignt. The
bulletin was a repetition of one
broadcast before noon yesterday.

“Despite improvement shown on
Sunday the condition of Senora
Peron continues to be very deli-|
cate.”

—U.P.

s. Maher also conferred with

Saye

Bey Of Tunis:
Protests For |
Reform Plan

TUNIS, July 24.
The Bey of Tunis was reliably |
reported on Thursday to have sent
a personal telegram to the French j
President Vincent Auriol protest-)
ing the French reform plan for}
Tunisia. French officials neither’
confirm nor deny the report.

Earlier they had scoffed at
reports that the Bey was stalling
for time and would eventually
turn down the French proposals
for greater local self-government.
A French spokesman said the Bey
has several times made plain his
confidence in his present cabinet
and that it is only questions of
details holding up the agreement
on the plan.

France is scheduled to submit a
final amended draft to the Tunisian
sovereign in a few days. Harlier

1

| reports claimed that Nationalist

extremists found a member of
Bey’s family to serve as spokes-
man at the palace and had convinc-
ed the Sovereign to hold off saying
anything definite until the United
Nations plenary session meets}
again in October,

—UP. |







Parents Saved

From Guerillas

SINGAPORE, July 24.
It may have been just an-
other sKirmish in Britain’s war
with the Communist guerillas,
but to Terry Edmett it was
the greatest moment of his 14
years.

The lad, son of an English
rubber planter, crouched be-
hind the wheel of an armoured
car, and drove his parents and
younger brother to safety
through a hail of bullets in a
jungle ambush on Wednesday,
when the Communists sprang
their trap in the Kotatinggi
area of Johore.

The boy was driving his
father’s armoured car out to
inspect the rubber estate that
L. D, Edmett manages. Sud-
denly terrorists poured in fire
from a jungle thicket, the Ed-

armoured car. Terry never
hesitated. Up the road he went,
only to find that a burned out
truck had been pushed across
as a block by the bushwack-
ers. He changed into low gear
and nudged the block into a
ditch. Still under fire, he got
the car past. — (CP)



a



‘Civil Rights” and adopted a rty

Reds Butcher | platform pledging the Unites
if | States people to continued pros-
Sick People |perity and ‘world peace with hon-

jour’. An uneasy truce was reached

In Indo-China

WASHINGTON, July 24,

The State Department on Thurs- |°/@@r out of the party,

day blamed Communists for anti- |

American demonstrations in Iran, |M¢Colmack of Massachusetts read

and also charged that Red guerillas
in Indo-China had “butchered” a
group of defenseless men, women
and children.

“The Department has learned
with horror of the incident which
occurred on the night of July 21
—near Saigon—in which 21 un-



; uncertain assumption that the Con.}

metts returning it from the

US. |

‘armed French and Vietnamese
“Junkers” Open
s

|men, women, and children recu-

| perating at a convalescent camp
GERMANY, July 24.

' were butchered in a savage man-

'ner by a band of Vietminh Com-

munist guerillas’, it said. “This

: Government cannot let pass with-

The famous German aircraft| out official notice its revulsion at

manufacturer of the “Junkers” |Communist ruthlessness which in

opened for business again on|order to further its aggressive pur-

ednesday after a seven yearjpose does not hesitate to resort

post-war shutdown, Although the |to barbarous massacre of defense-
Allied occupying powers still for-
bid the Germans to build air-
planes, the plant will turn out ma-

chine tools needed to make the

less women and children.”
Reports of the massacre com-
craft until that law is repealed.
—C.P.

municated to the Department by
American officials. in Indo-China
They said the convalescent camo
was at Cape St. Jacques. Depart-
ment Press Officer Lincoln ite
said the reports showed that the
anti-A
demonstrations was
“Communist participation.”



U.K. WON’T TRY FOR

ATLANTIC RECORD

LONDON, July, 24.

The British Government is not
considering building a troop
transport liner capable of re-
capturing the Blue Riband of the
Atlantic, Transport Minister Alan
Lennox-Boyd told the House of
Commons on Wednesday. The
53,000-ton Ax..erican liner United |Nationalism. The Communists
States this month captured the]shouted anti-American slogans,
record from the British liner|he said.
Queen Mary.—C.P. —U-P.

1,000 U.N. Planes
Blast Power Plants

SEOUL, July 24.
MORE THAN 1,000 United Nations land and carrier
based planes blasted Communist power plants, supply
dumps and barracks yesterday in another demonstration
of aerial might.

U.S. carrier based raiders heavily damaged /five well
protected power plants south of Wonsan in the East, while
“Sea Fury Fireflies” from H.M.S. Ocean in the Yellow

| Sea, hit power facilities north and west of Haeju.

sad i lide — a nh hundred fighter bombers
| Gromyko Ss Arrival blasted the sprawling barracks

|
|
| and storage area at Osan ten miles
|

dents in Iran.

White said the official reports
indicate that Reds joined demon-
strations by non-Communist Iran-
ians who were supporting Iranian



Two

| In London Veiled

In Secrec
y | than 1,000 of its planes took to the

LONDON, July 24. | skies yesterday. B.29 Super For-
A veil of secrecy was thrown! tresses followed through during
lover the expected arrival here! the night by blasting the big rail-
|\to-day of Andrei Gromyko, newly| yard at Yangdok west of Wonsan.
jappointed Soviet Ambassador to
\Britain. Gromyko was scheduled| In attacks on power plants pan-
|to arrive here from Moscow, but| ther jets from the carrier
\neither the British Foreign Office | Homme Richard first softened up
|nor the Soviet Embassy in London Red anti-aircraft resistarice around
would give the slightest indication | pee
|of his whereabouts. ieee
Gromyko, who succeeds George | C77"
\Zarubin, now Ambassador-Desig-|
Inate to Washington, and who is
fone of the Kremlin’s few trusted
men, was due to leave Moscow
on Monday. This was announced |
‘here by the Foreign Office at the! power plants and reported causing
week-end. oe an estimated eighty per cent. des
Earlier this week it was said truction of targets
jthat he was travelling by undis-

south of Wonsan, with bombs,
rockets and machinegun fire,

Far East Airforce said more

Skyraiders
in to

thousand pound missiles






iclosed means of transport via| One bomb blew up a power
|Prague and Paris and would Plant building and sent orange
arrive here on Thursday. The, fames 3,000 feet into the air. Sur-
Foreign Office, however, said to-| face craft also entered the fight
day that they did not know 28@!nst a, i power system
4 mas whe rs estroyer Park
whether Gromyko was arriving as ag 21 re a rd : c
fRiciale + } soviet mbe Sy xz 7 4 : ‘nh © BUMS ste
Officials att Sovic Embassy and transformer station near
jat the Ambassador’s residence said
ve do not know —U.P U.P

erican tenor of the Iranian | Alegria charged in the Chamber
caused by/of Deputies that Argentine Consuls
Thejin Antofagasta
Department was unable to confirm }were intervening openly in internal | be o'
press reports on the beating of an/Chilean politics by

American officer and other inci-|pehalf of Presidential candidate| A

installations near Wonsan. |
and Corsairs
the attack. Seventy-|
five per cent. of the U.N. bombs
\@ell on the target, including direct |
hits with one thousand and two,

| Planes from one carrier hit two! Spite of the protests of Russia and

. Democrats Still |
Favour Stevenson
For Noitination

CHICAGO, July 24.

ILLINOIS GOVERNOR Adlai E. Stevenson remained
the favourjte to win the Democratic Presidential nomin-
ation as the National Convention delegates assembled for
a barrage of nominating cratory. Presidential balloting
may begin tonight, with ihe right of Louisiana, South
Carolina, and Virginia to vote still in doubt.

inere was a nutter of ‘draft Truman” talk as the big
day began. There was a dre‘t flutter too for Vice President
Alben W. Barkley, who withdrew his candidature under
Labour pressure here.
All draft talk wag based on they

vention would come toa aeadlock | : »
among open and avowed candi- ouse
cates, None of them was even

(lose to the minimum 616 votes
necessary to nominate their stand-

Pass
ie £475,000
According to the latest unofficial

\abulation; Senator Estes Kefauvey F
| 28342, Senator Richard B. Rusgel or ueen
| 210, Stevenson, who is not an
{avowed candidate, 17144, Averp)i
|Harriman 116, Senator Robert §.
Kerr 471%, others, 18 uncommitted }on Thursday passed the Civil List
or unknown, 213%. Hil which provides the state in-
Democrats dodged a floor fight 6n}cume of the Royal Family under
the bill, the Queen will get an
anual income of £475,000 ster-
ling, the Duke of Edinburgh will
get an annuity of £40,000.
Though the bill was

LONDON, July, 24.
The House of Commons early

} + a . : : Biven an

jin the Convention Hall shortly unopposed third and final read-
before 1 a.m. after three d c

| - after thi ays ling, it provoked heated con-

|clamorous dispute over racial dis-
‘crimination that threatened for a
lime to blast the Southern States

woversies among non-members o
the Conservative Government and
the Labour Opposition. Since th«
House majority leader John W has urged reductions
tives agreed that some economy
might be necessary, but fought
any proposals that the Queen
should run her Court on the
cheap.

They added that she will have
a difficult time balancing | the
household budget as it is.—C.P.

Agreement Reached
Between Nehru And
Ruler Of Kashmir

NEW DELHI, July 24,

Prime Minister Nehru said on
Thursday that he had reached an
understanding with Sheikh Abdul-
lah, ruler of Kashmir, whereby
that state is definitely established
as a constituent unit of the Indian
Republic and its citizens given full

Conserva
his 8,500 word platform to the
Convention delegates, House
|Speaker Raburn of Texas, ghe
| Convention Chairman, called for a
| Voice vote, A great chorus of
“Ayes!” welled up, followed wy*e
loud roar of “No!”. A Georgian
representative grabbed the micro-
phone to demand that his state
| be recorded as voting against the
platform. Rayburn agreed, and
said he would comply with a simi-
| lar request from Mississippi. Gov-
}ernor Allan Shivers of Texas said
that his delegation also “wanted to |
|} vote no” but didn’t get a chance
\to have its opposition recorded

—UP.







| Argentine Consuls
| Intervening In

| Indian citizenship,

| . eng?
| Chilean Politics Nehru told a cheering Assembly

i SANTIAGO, Chile, July 24. of the Indian Parliament that the

,| Old rules forbidding foreigners to
Radical Deputy Isidoro Munoz own land in Kashmir would be up-

| vatic oi ee en reser-
vations because of Kashmir lead-
and Los Andes/ers’ fears that the region would
verrun by moneyed people”
Nehru said

general agreement was
reached whereby the fundamental
rights of the Indian constitution
became app'icable to Kashmir, ex-
cept for land reform in which a
céiling is fixed for holdings of not
more than 23 acres.

acting on

| Carlos Ibanez.

He also said he had information
that there existed in Argentina an
international brigade composed of
Nazis and European Fascists and
former convicts from Argentine
prisons, who had participated in

| —UP.
the recent Bolivian revolution, |

Monckton Quarrels
. mre
With T.U.C.
LONDON, July, 24.

Prime Minister Churchill on
| would venture to say that the new| Wednesday intervened in a wage
|Bolivian Consuls in Chile were|"0W here between his Labour;
also intervening in Chilean politics,| Minister Sir Walter Monckton and
to which Conservative Deputy Luis|th® Trade Union Congress by de-
Undurraga added he knew that;Ciding personally to receive 4
|Ibanez supporters had been meet-|4abour deputation on Thursday
ing in the home of the new Bolivi-| The 8,000,000-member T,U.C. 1
and Consul in Africa,—U.P. ‘up in arms against Monckton for
jrefusing to sanction a wages in-
lcrease for 1,500,000 retail clerks

U.S. Canadian $ |i ""ien"°" °°"

MONTREAL, July, 24
United States Dollar on Wed- | Adams Meets
Press Today



called the attention of the Chilean
Ministers of the Interior and
Foreign Affairs to the possibility
jthat these elements might stir up
trouble during the coming Chilean
elections.

| Munoz Alqgria added he also





nesday closed at a discount «f}|
\3 1/8 per cent, in terms of}
Canadian funds, down 3/16 from |



Tuesday’s close; that is, it took | ‘ oS ata * sill
96 7/8 Canadian cents to buy PL, ih. Ahem ue I ree
one American $1. The Pound! '

sembly, will meet members of the
Sterling worth $2.70 1/16, was| pegs, Wid meet members of the

down 7/16 from Tuesday. jClub this afternoon at 2 o'clock
In New York the Canadian) when he will discuss his mission
Dollar is up 3/16 of a cent at alto Berlin.
premium 3 1/4 per cent, in terms; Mr. F, L, Walcott, General Sec-
of United States funds. In clos-'retary of the Barbados Workers
ing Foreign Exchange dealings}Union will also attend the Con-
the Pound Sterling was up 1/\6|ference at which union affairs
of a cent at $2.78 3/4.—C.P. will be discussed.





1

TORONTO, July 24.
West Germany has been ad-
mitted to the League of Red
| Cross Societies on Thursday in to

many’s admission until 1956. In
a quick series of votes the Com-
mittee overruled Russia's motion
leave the question off the
agenda, formally adopted the
agenda, and then specifically ap-

capmuait China. The Executive
t proved the application fifteen to

Committee of the League voted

fifteen to two to admit the new two. Yugoslavia abstained from
| republic at the climax of the first voting.

East-West argument of the The Committee also approved

eighteenth International Red unanimously the admission of



j Cross Conference Ceylon and San Marino, Ceyion






Russia and Communist China application wa¥ supported by;
alone supported a motion by the Sweden and seconded by the
Russian delegate Passkov to Philippine San Marino’s mem-
leave the Bonn Government’s bership proposed by the
ipplication up to the next con- United te ind seconded t
ference for further study This Canada
vould have delayed West Ger- An unofficial protest agai:




bill was first put forward, ears

ress at a Conference at the Press;

West Germany Admitted To Red Cross League

PRICE : FIVE CENTS | =
FOR NETBALL TOURNAMENT



P 4 he 4
Y

.

NE 8



eee





SAILING by the s.s, “Sunwhit” to Trinidad yesterday afternoon was the Queen's College Netball Team.
The team is as follows:—Back row left to right: B. Palmer, P. Browne, G. Layne, Mrs. Wotton (Games
Mistress), Y, Smith, R. Hope, 8. Yarde, N. Hall, Captain). Front row: M, Wood, 8. Farnum.

IRAN OBSERVES DAY or ®-&. Team

NATIONAL MouRNING ‘caves.Eor
a ‘Trinidad
IRAN on Thursday observed a national day of mourn

ing for the victims of last Monday’s riots, but beneath Yesterday afternoon many
solemn observances was an undertone of jubilation on the {"iends and parents were at the

TEHERAN, July 24.

. lor 5 5, sendach’« ‘ ‘ hee Baggage Warehouse to see the
part of Premier Mohammed Mossadegh’s National Front Queen's Collage Netball Team oft
supporters. to Trinidad by the s.s. Sunwhit.

A high Government official said all differences be-' This is the second Queen’s College
tween Dr. Mossadegh and the Shah have been ironed out, "etball hens = hy ponuil The
implying that the Premier had successfully pressed home | '!!St one left here three years ago

. ; Me The team will be staying at the
his demands for wide powers to Shah Mohammed Reza oochers’ Hostel Port-of-Spain.
Pahlevi.

In addition to netball the girls will
—_ Other sources said the Shah had

i'so play some table tennis ger

. * yreed to the appointment of a other schools, The team is as fol-
Mainland Colonies
Must Be Induced

ivilian War Minister, Last week lows: —

i refusal to do this led to Nell Hall (Captain), Marguerite
‘FY 7
To Kederate
—~VETHERSOLE

-

lossadegh’s resignation and the Wood, Barbara Palmer, Yvonne
vief regime of Ahmed Ghavam,' Smith, Glenda Layne, Sylvia
reported variously as now under Yarde, Pat Browne, Rosita Hope
urvest and having fled the country.' and Sybil Farnum

All Government offices through Accompanying the youngsters
| ut Iran closed on Thursday i | were Mrs, Wotton, Games Mistress

mourning for 30 or more persons and her son Rex, Miss Joyee
‘Fron, Our Own Correspondent) {killed in the street fighting whic 1B »wen, Secretary of the Netball
KINGSTON, July 24. Jorought about Ghavam’s down-|League, Miss Phyllis Bowen,

Deputy aes of â„¢ Opposi-i fall. Flags flew at half-staff. Treasurer, Mrs. Iva Stuart, mem-
tion in, the Jamaica House af ber of the Netball League Commit-
Representatives Noel Nethersole A United. Press co MIQUE imel,
sald to-day that the insular West)Seid Communist “mobs vup o hanged heme ie the same'oppor-
Indiés should make every effort} United States army offiver and tunity were Miss Weston and Miss
(o persuade or induce the main-fstoned a United States Economic Piggins, Assistant Mistresses of
land colonies of British Guiana!Aid officer as anti-Americanism Queen's College, Misees Shirlev*

Sate : ‘ “ ge, isses Shirley

ind British Honduras to join West{mounted throughout Iran, United Clarke, Peggy’ Norris Lillias
Indian Federation at the outset. [States Ambassador Roy Hender- V aA han-—three Rangers and also

Nethersole P.N.P. Deputy|son promptly. ordered all Ameri- |) 8 eee Sie

Leader was speaking on the final/ean Economic Assistance Offices Miss Pat Best who is on a short



A - a two a — ot{ freughout Iran to be closed, anc holiday

Federation proposals arising out} jnctructed United States citizens

of special reports of the Legisla- { remal Ni - a. ; eg 2 99 A
live Committee and said he SYM~| safety. n indoors for thelr oe Caribee Wins
pathized with the attitude of|’ ‘

British Honduras and could un-| Communist and Nationalist! Yacht Race

derstand the attitude of the mer-
chant rulers of British Guiana,
Both thought entering Federation

leaders whipped up sentiment
j against the Americans by charg-| PLYMOUTH, England, July, 24.

‘lenge that the United States sup- The United States yacht
meant they would have to BIV) ported the discredited and deposed |Caribee this morning won the
instead of receive which was 4) Premier Ahmed Ghavam, and by |2,780-mile Bermuda-to-Plymouth
rong though fallacious argu- assalling | ag seers ae racks a tM Carlton

a as Es . poet of Vote against Iran at ne World itchell of New York, she arrived
lis Want deen te altar acteorute Court hearing on the Anglo-jhere at 1.19 a.m. British Navy-
returns to both colonies in the de-| /"anian oil, dispute. manned yacht Marabu is expected
vdlopment of their latent re-! Police used batons and tear |to finish second.

gas Thursday night to disperse; Taking part in this ocean classic
he mob of Communists and sym-jare five racing craft, one US.,
pathisers on the main street of|three British, one French, They

sources giving them the full ad-,
vantage of hard currency facil-j
ities which were bound to result

in gain as a result of world fin- Teheran capital. The mob at- left for Bermuda on July 3.
ance conditions. { @ On Page 6 —C#.
The House unanimously passed| MOOPVOCO EEG EOD DODSSS SOSOOVOOOOPP POPPIES
a resolution reaffirming support) \ %
of British Caribbean Federation »

for economic progress in the area
ind political progress to Domin-}
ion status. They accepted the re-|
port of S.C.A.C. as the basis for)

POGOSS

Gilbeys —



%

*%

y

x

%

discussion of the Federal struc-' &
ture with greater powers ‘for 2 ¢
elected representatives and = re- % %
peated the request for an early] % %
London conference to discuss and R s
resolve outstanding point: 3 7 x
3 %
Â¥
. « * . x x
7 Killed, 3 Missing | % $
% ¥
. ~ . > ws
In Oil Explosion .

MEXICO, July 24.

Government operated Petrolec
Mexicanos officials said that seven
orkers were killed and three
missing following an explosion in
the rich oilfields here, They said





Ooo"







ne worker miraculously escapec 3 és
eath but was critically injured %
Seven bodies were recovered in- % Fe
luding a U.S. engineer, . Officials] $% QAimouUus
lid the accident apparently oc- 2
curred when a railroad motor} %
vehicle in which the crew wa x
riding, set off a spark at a broken % a over
gas line crossing the tracks. st Z x
Sy
Parts of bodies and equipment % x
were scattered over a ar@a of six > 3
hundred square yards Official: the 2
said three members of the ex- ' %
ploratory and engineering crew] ¢ 3
vere unaccounted for and be- wy x
lieved to have perished in the x
tremendous blast. The explosior Or sf =
was heard 20 miles distant from & x
the accident, —U.P. &
‘ ; e
¢
o
x
x
8
seating of the Chinese Commun- g
ist delegate Madam Chuan Li A &
Teh ws made by the Cuban ; PT a ha %
delegate Lieutenant Colonel Jose 7 x
Caminero, The Cuban, although goth 8 Ui &
not a member of the Executive ee S
Committee grabbed the micro- | % x
phone and shouted his opposition | es
in Spanish. The room in which j 3 %
the Committee met was not I x
equipped for Spanish transla- ° hy
tion nd therefore Caminero’ % =
rotest went by without official % ’ rare — y 70, Me
nOids. Gaebiin cheavenk be: te GARDINER AUSTING CLE >
lieved however that the issue of ~ ———-— Agents ‘,
i ~ Agents s
Cc unist China’s participation % ‘ ne
et te t * *
U.P VPP CPL SO PODSSOSS PSPSPS CSCS SPSS OPC PPGOCEE


PAGE TWO

—_—

Governor
sre among
vho at-
of the
7 xtra-Mural
“The Child, the
“Teacher” held at
Headquarté:s,
on July 18th.
speaker was Mr. J. B. Nicol,
who is giving two lectures
Child at School.” Mr.
sed Shakepeare's boy,
ere i like a snail unwaéllingly
Why was the boy un-
it was easy to build up
pattern in children. Sta-
showed that the juvenile
aquent had usually been a
failure at school, Intelligence quo-
tient 1 ascertainable in children
and probably we too often at-
tempted to force a ahild into im-
possible moulds. It was probable
that teachers too often treated
dullness and stupidity as blame-
worthy, whereas it really repre-
sented a grade of intelligence,
Elaborate forms of education was
in many instances impossible in
the West Indies, and it was im-
portant: to study the means of
making the best use of our ma-
terial.
Mr. Nicol lectured again yester-
day at the British Council, Wake-
field, at 5.00 p.m.

Scheol Mistress Gets B.A.
Ms BARBARA SEALE, an
A

Assistant Mistress of the
Alexandra School, returned from
the U.K. yesterday morning by
the De Grasse from England where
she spent the last four years.
While there, she obtained her
B.A. in English at Manchester
University and also got her Teach-
ers’ Diploma in Education from
the same University.

Miss Seale is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. B. T, Seale of “Roth-
ony”, Black Rock.

Off To England
R. & MRS, ROBERT J. MAW
who were married at James
Street recently, will be leaving
today by the Golfito for England
on holiday.

Mr, Maw who is an Englishman
employed with ‘Barclays Bank, is
going home to spend his bong leave
with hig relatives. Mrs. Maw, the
former Miss Joan King, is the
daughter of Mrs. E. King of Chel-
sea Road, and a former employee
of Barclays Bank,

he

sae ee -

meé



E



d the
‘

The

N sl discu










AT THE THEATRE:



Carb Calling



Mr. G. H. ADAMS.

Back Freia Berlin
R. G. H. ADAMS, C.MG.,
Leader of the House of As-
sembly, returned to the colony
yesterday morning by T.C.A, from
England via Montreal. He left
here a month ago for Berlin where
he attended meetings of the Exe-
cutive Board and of the General
Council of the International Con-

gress of Free Trade Unions.

On his way from Berlin, Mr.
Adams stopped in London and at-
tended an investiture by Her Ma-
jesty the Queen on July 15 when
he received his C.M.G. Mrs.
Adams and their son Tom were
also present,

Two days later, there was a gar-
den party at Buckingham Palace
when a number of dignitaries in-
cluding prominent West Indians
were presented to Her Majesty
the Queen, Among those present-
ed were Major General Sir Hu-
bert Rance, Governor of Trinidad
and Lady Rance, Hon'ble Albert
Gomes, Minister of Labour Indus-
try and Commerce and Mrs,
Gomes, Hon’ble Victor Bryan,
Minister of Agriculture and Lands
and Mrs. Bryan, (Trinidad) and
Mr. and Mrs, G, H, Adams.

For Short Holiday
M! SS VIVIENNE MORRIS,
clerk of the Public Library,
left the island on Thursday for
British Guiana where she will
spend four weeks’ holiday.

Leaving By The Golfito

R. & MRS. H. E. SKEETE of
D “The Grotto”, Dalkeith, are
among the passengers who are
due to leave today for the United
Kingdom on holiday. They ex-
pect to be away for about four
months.

Dr, and Mrs
companied by
and daughter, Mr.
ard Packer.

Skeete will be ac-
their son-in-law
and Mrs. Rich-

Mr. Packer is Manager of War-
leigh Plantation, St, Peter.

Also leaving by the Golfito for
England are Mr. and Mrs, Ashton
Cc. Ashby, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond
P. Bell and their little son, Miss
H. Cameron, Mr, and Mrs. J. W-
Davey and their two sons Peter
and Malcolm, Mr. L, S. Drayton,
Mr. and Mrs, J. A. Farmer, Miss
Anee Fullerton, Mr. and Mrs
Theodore Gittens, Mrs, G. M. Gor-
don, Miss Ethel I. Graham, Miss
Marjorie E. Griffiths, Mr. William
L Haynes, Mr. and Mrs, David
Rice and their son Michael, Miss
Patience Sumner-Moore, Mr. W.
S. Scott, Miss Katherine Scott,
Mr. and Mrs, Lyall Sealy, Mrs.
Cecile Walcott, Mr, and Mrs. F
A. Watson.

Veterinary Officer

RRIVING in Barbados from

the United Kingdom yester-
day morning by the De Grasse was
Dr. P. G. Scoggins who has come
to take up an appointment as Vet-
erinary Officer attached to the
Department of Agriculture.

Dr, Scoggins who qualified at

Edinburgh in 1950, was practis- ,

ing in Wales for the past two

years.
On W.I. Tour
R. George Michaels, repre-

sentative of British Drug
Houses in England, left for Trini-
dad on Wednesday night to con-
tinue his tour of the West Indies
in the interest of: his firm,
Mr. Michaels spent several
weeks in Barbados as a guest at
the Ocean View Hotel.

Intransit

NTRANSIT by the De Grasse

from England yesterday where
he went on furlough, was Rev. B.
Muncaster of the Moravian Church
stationed in Jamaica, He was ac<
companied by his wife and two
children,

he Importance of Being

CAST:

JOHN WORTHING, J.P.

fof the Ma
Howse, Woolton, _

Hertfordshire)
Antony Haynes
ALGERNON MONCRIEFF
Michael Timpson
Rev, scans CHASUBLE, D.D, (Rector
a DOMOT) ons
MERMIMAN Mautied See Wea)
Alfred Pragnell
(Mr Moncrieff's
William Bertalan
LADY BRACKNELL

(his friend)

LANE man-servant)

Greta Bancrofe





Hon GWENDOLYN CARDEW ther
_ duaghter) . Pam Chaytog

CECYLY. CARDEW (John Worthing’s
word) Audrey Macintyre

MISS PRISM Margot Dewhurst

MAID Hlllee Collymore

ACT ONE Algernon Moncreiff's Flat
: in Half Moon Street, W,

ACT TWO The Garden at the

Manor House, Woolton.

ACT THREB The same as Act Two.

The play produced by Frank Colly-
more, Set designed by William Bertalan.
Costumes by Gillian Skewes-Cox, Betty
King and Muriel King Stage Lighting
by the Barbados Electric Supply Cor-

poration, Ltd. Stage Manager: Lance
Dowding

; The Importance of Being
Earnest at the Empire Theatre is
the first production of the Barba-

dos Players Club, which was
formed by an amalgamation of
the old established Bridgetown

Players and the newer Barbados
Dramatie Club,

_ Oscar Wilde’s famous comedy
is one of the most extraordinary
plays in the English language.
Essentially it is “all talk”. A re-
markably high proportion of that
talk is dazzling; most of the rest
of it is at least entertaining, and
only in a few patches in the
middle of the play do actors have
to-work hard lest all the verbiage
should begin to bore.

From the point of view of to-
day, the sixty-year-old play is
very much of a period piece and
that

one is centred in a small
and sharply-defined group of
people,— the high society of the
late Victorian era. Accents that
would be readily accepted as be-
longing to the inhabitants of one
of Shakespeare’s never-never

lands, or in the ordinary rough
yn@ tumble of a modern farce or
thriller, simply will not do here,
Everything should be of a piece.

All this implies that the play
is one that no amateur cast should





touch. To bring out fully all ‘the
eut and thrust when the sword-
play is at its height; to get safely
over the stickier patches; and to
produce a coherent impression of

the small group that Wilde satir-
ized so brilliantly form a task
for highly expert professiorals.
Amateurs, none the less, insist
on giving the play, and it is
fortunate that they do so — first
because, unless the production is
very inept, those who do not have
the opportunity of seeing it pro-
fessionally performed will get at
least a

md
=

from the classical repertoire of the
English drama does not end as
one leaves the theatre. Put a
character like Lady Bracknell on
the Stage, and there is some-
thing to think about and talk
about afterwards.

One may begin an examination
of the Barbados production with-
out referring to the actors at all.
Mr. Bertalan has designed, for the
garden scene, one of the most
interesting sets that has been seen
on the Barbados stage. Does one
like it, or not? It is a stylized
set, and personally I like it, But
is it stylized in the right style for
this particular play?

I do not think it is, Pierrot
and Columbine in some such
fantasy as those adaptations frorn
the French of Anouilh, with set-
tings by Oliver Messel, which
have been so popular in England
in recent years, might have been
expected to step into that garden,
but surely not Lady Bracknell;
and that dark backcloth made

one feel that Miss Prism, the gov-

erness, might at any moment
whip out a piece of chalk and do
sums on the sky for the benefit
of her pupil, Cecily. But how de-
lightful, and unexpected, to find
in an amateur production scenery
that is worth discussing at all;
and how rarely on these occasions
is one led to think of Messel!
And what about the period
costumes? They certainly strike
a festive note. In my view,
indeed, they strike too many
festive notes; and, with the ex-
ception of Cecily’s pink ruffled
dress and Miss Prism’s worka-
day stripes, seem, like the garden,
to have strayed in from some
other play. But let the ladies
judge. i?

It is, in any case, the actors
that really matter; and here, for
the benefit of those not interested
in a discussion of the cast in de-
tail, I shall begin with my sum-
ming-up.

It would be easy for a critie te
be too earnest altogether in
analyzing this production. What
really matters is, is the acting
good enough as a whole both to
provide the audience with a
really enjoyable evening and to
give them, as I have suggested,
at any rate a ‘very clear notion
of the quality and flavour of the
play?

The answer
Yes.

The acting laurels of the pro-
duction go, beyond all question,
to Antony Haynes, a_ relative
newcomer to the Barbados stage
‘1 remember him in a schoolboy
part a few years ago) who plays
Jack Worthing. This is an
astonishing performance — not

is an enthusiastic

fair idea of its unique bnly for a young man, but for an

quality; and, secondly, because amateur of any age. He speaks
the enjoyment of seeing a play beautifully, his movements are
| ntti



IN STOCK



An Assortment

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@ CHILDREN’S ANKLETS ...





— ALSO —

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WILSON FELT HATS .....



‘effect it was in



From A Correspondent

graceful; and he has thought out
his part from beginning to end
and keeps to his conception of it
with fine consistency.

To say that he extracts all that
there is in them from, all his
lines, or that he knows 4ll there
is to Know about stagecraft,
would be merely ridiculous and
a poor compliment to him, He |
still has things to learn, and it
would be positively alarming
were it otherwise. But already
his Jack is as good as one could
ever dream of finding in an;
umateur cast—and much better |
than one would in fact find if (a
sobering thought) one were to
spend the next ten years in ad-
judicating on amateur perform-
ances of this play. y

1 have seen Greta Bancroft in
many parts and have felt, and
continue to feel, that, when all 1s
taken into consideration, she is
the finest amateur actress I have

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

First In 30 Years

R. HARTLEY ROLLOCK, M.D.
a Barbadian who left here
30 years ago, returned home yes~}
terday morning by the French
liner De Grasse to spend a hol
day with his relatives in Speights
town.
Doctor Rollock
dies in Canada






began his st
and complet

them in Ireland where he has be@m} store
and practising for the}export

residing
greater part of his absence from
the colony.

He is a brother of Mr. C. BT
Rollock, merchant of Speights—
town, Mr. O. Rollock, City Drug-
gist and Mrs, R. G, Mapp of Sta-
tion Hill.

B. Sc, King’s College

ISS MARILYN BRISTOL,

daughter of Dr. and Mrs, J.

L. Bristol of Castries, St. Lucia is

spending a few days in Barbados

as a guest Mr. and Mrs. Carlos

Clarke of Palm Beach, Hastings,
before leaving for St. Lucia,

Miss Bristol who has just Obe
tained her B.Sc., at King’s: Col-
lege, London, arrived here yester+|
day morning by the De Grasse
intransit for St. Lucia where she
will spend two months’ holiday
with her parents. Miss Bristol
her return to the UK. expects %o|
take her Diploma in Dietetics, She
is a former student of St. Joseph's
Convent, Castries,

For Summer Holidays

MONG the passengers sailing}

to the United Kingdom by the

s.s. Golfito today is Mrs. Wood-
hhouse, wife of Mr. W. M. Wood-|
house of the Development and|
Welfare Organization. She is go-|
ing to spend the summer vacation |
with their two sons, who are at}
school in England,

Visiting Their Son
AJOR & MRS, D. LENAGAN

of Golf Club Road, Rockley,
left on Wednesday night by)
B.W.1.A. for Trinidad on a visit!

to their son John who is a patient
at the Colonial Hospital, San Fer-
nando, {

John was seriously injured on
Wednesday when the light Aero-)
plane club’s aireraft crashed in a
canefield on the West Campden
runway near Couva, in Trinidad,

He was travelling in the plane as)

instructor,

Earnest

not-tc-be-missed
Olympia Food Fair.





No one could fail to take pleas-
ure in looking at Miss MacIntyre.
She is, I assume, as young as she
looks; and more experience should
eliminate the _ stiltedness that
marks a good deal, though cer-
tainly not all, of her acting at

@ On page 6. ,

Listening Hours

1

4.00 — 7.15 19.76M 25.53M

4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m The
Daily Service, 4.15 p,m Ivor Moreton
and Dave Kaye, 4.30 p.m. Bedtime with
Braden, 5.00 p.m, Cricket, 5.06 p.m
Interlude, 5.15 p.m, Variety Bandbox,
6.15 p.m. Merchant Navy Programme,
6.30 p.m. Favilion Players, 6.45 p.m

Sports Round-up and Programme Parade,
7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. Home
News from Britain

75 10.30



7.15 p.m, West Indian Diary, 7.45 p
A Tale of Two Cities, 8.15 p.m. Radio
Newsreel, 8.30 p.m, World Affairs, 8.45
p.m Interlude, 8.55 p.m From the
Editorials, 9.00 p.m. Ring up the Cur-



25.53M 31.22M
m



ever known. Judged by her OWN) tain, 9.45 p.m. Olympic Report. 10.00
high standards, and by those pth The News, 10.10 p.m. News Talk,

£ Bracknell is aj 10.15 p.m, The Debate Continues, 10.30
alone, her Lady is

rj e inting. There
trifle disappo Botte aout

\ a little
something a litt impression that,!

i me gets the \
tae ae aes has not cules sexe
a part steadily and seen it who ra
Lady Bracknell should domina e
the scene immediately she ap-
pears upon it, and her govern
broadsides should seem a
physically to re-echo throug :
theatre. Mrs. Bancroft could not
act badly if she tried—but oer
is not the quintessential Lact
Brecenael herSmpson's Algernon
is not overshadowed by the ge
Jence of Mr. Haynes. He has ee
right sort af twinkle in a de
and every now and then pre ee
a line with all the shatter-ng
tended to eee

s conquered most, thou

m4 Mit of the mannerisms i,
marred his performance In e
Circle, and if he can now artioula\e
just a shade more clearly, he wi!
be even better than he is any:
Meanwhile this is a most credi

le performance
“The {Wo girls, Gwendolyn and]
Cecily, have to see the play
through some of its weaker pas-
gages. Pam Chaytor and Audrey
MacIntyre would not, I hope, be-
lieve me if I said that they nego-
tiated them with full success.
But they make a good shot at ity
just the same. I believe this is|
Mrs. .Chaytor’s first appearance
on any stage. If so, she has made
a really fine debut. She is
rather flat at times; but she fre-
quently shows much more than
a glimmering of what it is con-
venient to call “professional tech-
nique”, and when she gets a tell-
ing line, she is far more likely
to deliver it with real effect than
not. Here, almost certainly, is &@
talent that could be developed 4
great deal further.







of

$2.09, $2.15, $2.28, $2.41



30, 32 & 46 CENTS

$6.40

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

YOUR SHOE STORES

DIAL 4606

|
|



pm. From the Third Programme

CROS



WORD



Across
A Queen's card (anag.).

(3)

land 23.
(6, 5)
6, Creature of azalea petals,
8 Evicted ? (7)
1. A little science to the mountain
goes to the head. (5)
This the combined boll, (3)
. Attraction ? (4)
Our coat ts abominable. (9)
Ruler? Could be. (5)
What @ meat alteration, (4)
. Leo's greeting to cubs. (4)
. This native has a choice.
. Anger, (7) 23.
24. In each cloven hoof,

Down
. Proves coal is gregarious,
. When you ask, quote: sin
. Extreme.

& (4)

Show up ‘hat lat r 6
» Show up that late sition. (6)
. Could be a nail. cy
. Part of the whole orange. (3)
.» Lifter up of nacre ? (5)
. Such a mite js lomely. (3)
. Additional in ali vocal solos.
. Exterminate. (3)
+ Cresta suggests one. (3)

(5)
See 1 Ac
(4)

<6)
(8)

4. Grater,

a
FERITOOIAS yy

(4)





Solution of yesterday's puzzle





Acro
1, Corrected; 6, Apologise; 10, Medicir
12, Ere; 15. Sabot; 15, Rant; 16,
17, Altimeter> 2] Foul,
Hall; 26, Greet; 47, Ide
Down: 1, era; 2, Oper : 3, Roc
4, Tin; 5, e; FT, List; 8,
9, Setter; 71. Im; 14, Oat; 18
19, Il: 20, Bars: 22, Ch) aiiled)

re: 24. Eel



« When Your «

NERVES
pereallon &

and
and °
you can’t relax and J
sleep at ni
work
fun in the day. Thenis
Rabi
s
Kidney

you feel cranky
miserable.

coe



For Dodd's
Pills contain essential oils and medicinal
ingredients that act directly on the kidneys
so that within I hour they start draining |
excess acids and poisonous wastes from
the blood. Your plood is then clear. You
relax. You look and feel years younger. |
Be sure to insist on Dodd’s Kidrty Pills,

the favourite remedy for over half a |
century. Dodd's are quick acting—safe
—sure. Only 2/- at ‘all drug stores. J22



















The things that kept me—
So Long At
The Fair

HELEN BURKE TALKING
FOOD

1 HAVE been picking out some
items at the

The fair is like a huge grocery
with everyday stand-bys,
foods (especially biscuits,
which must cause some sadness),

and some intriguing imports.
On one of the Dutch stands I
saw hand-painted Delft pottery
filled with jam and marmalade
and stoppered jugs of graceful
shape filled with syrup.
What excellent presents ‘these

would make. It is a pity that our
own famous pottery is not used
for this purpose.

Beef brceth, with meat ba'ls,
from Germany, interested me,
but I was glad to know hat
British manufacturers are can-
ning ham to sell at a shilling a
round, less than ham from abroad,

Among the products from Spain,
I was glad to see again concen-
trated orange juice with a little

stopper shaker bottle of or nge
essence, and mougat made from
honey, sugar, almonds and white
of egg.

FOR ECONOMY

One “buy” which pleased me
was a bag of synthetic cream and
meringue mixture, It contained a
piping-bag of very thin but strong
vater-clear plastic

Greaseproof paper bags for
piping are good but they often
break, and cloth bags waste much
of the piping material. Plastic
ags are entirely economical,

Twopenny packets of tiger nu'‘s,
eady for children to chew and
very nourishing, are back for the
first time since the war.

Blanched (skins removed)
ugar almonds are new and, I
believe, the only ones made, Mar-
zipan, ready to mould on cake
; amd sides, costs much less
lb. than ground almonds and

sugar for other purposes,

SOUR MILK

THIS past fortnight has been
a hard test for milk, especially
f it is delivered after it has been
trundled in the sun, Even when it
goes straight into the refrigerator,
t may turn sour,

It is possible to save milk for
creme vichyssoise (a chilled
potato soup) by emptying it into
1 bowl and sprinkling a pinch of
bicarbonate of soda into it. Later
in the day you can make the
soup without fear of it being
sour.

When making any milk soup,
it is a good idea to add a small
teaspoonful of cornflour, blend-
ed with top milk, to makea
“binder.” This prevents the milk
from separating.

You can use milk which
“on the turn’ to make a corn-
flour mould if you add a pinch
of bicarbonate of soda

World Copyright Reserved
—L.E.S.



eX
Ave:



OLYMPIC

MONDAY 4.30 & 8.15

TO-DAY TO

UNITED ARTISTS’ DOUBLE !

bait could
weuse in this trap



to make a killer
catch


















see when hate

1
breaks 008"

. horny anreTtom

ROODAL

~ ROODAL THEATRES —

To-day 5 & 8.30 p.m.
“THE IMPORTANCE OF BEING
EARNEST”



Opening Te-morrow 4.45 & 8.30

| Paul DOUGLAS Barbara STANWYCK

in
“ChASH BY NIGHT”
—$_
To-morrow at 1.30 p.m,
“TWILIGHT ON THE RIO GRANDE”
with Gene AUTRY

and

“RAINBOW OVER TEXAS”







Mid-nite To-morrow Night
MADAM O'LINDY & HER TROUPE
in
“CARACAS NIGHTS OF 192”

OLYMPIC

To-day to Monday 4.30 & 8.15 *
Laura ELLIOTT Jim ARNESS
in
“TWO LOST WORLDS”

aoa
a



“CLOUDBURST”
Starring .
Robert PRESTON Elizabeth SEELLARS



To-morrow at 1.30 p.m,
“DON’T FENCE ME IN"

and

“END OF THE ROAD"
Mid-nite To-morrow Night
“YELLOW ROSE OF TEXAS”
and

BIG BONANZO’







as above.

Himsalf! |
|







FRIDAY, JULY 235,

GLOBE
«1S TO-MAY
"») & B.3@ and Continuing

Tas

YEAR
THE BiG
STAR

1952



cae y Vi






























and 404 _ fi *

+ 7

x
YOUR INDIVIDUAL HOROSCOPE

x
x
*
*

Look in the section in which your birthday comes and find *
what your outlook is, according to the stars.

FOR FRIDAY, JULY 25, 1952
No unpleasing aspects and some very
benefic ones augur for a pleasant, pro-

ductive day if you give your able help.
Review care of health; be moderate in

all activities,

Mars, Moon, Neptune in fine array boost

ARIES
March 21—April 20

TAURUS
April 21—May 22

prospects for our military and other, }
defense efforts, home and property in- iq
terests. Dealing in beverages, oil, sea

activities tops.
GEMINI

May 23—Jnne 21 No day for undue excitemnt or rushing

here and there without purpose, But it
is a splendid time generally and much
— can be accomplished in all worthy
ines,

CANCER

June 22—July 23 Cheerful, benefice outlook for you with

your natal Moon in fine position, What-
ever your duties, they can he despatched
pleasantly leaving you time for healthy
diversion. ‘
tas rane. gg Scuttle doubts that things won't go all

right, but at same time know that you
must do your share to improve and to
keep things going as they should,

*«
«x
*
*
«x
*
x



VIRGO
Aug. 23—Sept. 23

*

*
dept. 24 Oct. 23
ept.

«x

The unusual in artistic professions, crea-
tive ideas with practical promise ard
emong items sponsored now. Some hind-
rances possible to personal desires.



20.

CENTURY-FOX'S

Deaiiin
Wh

revealing the truth































Pleasant if not exciting indications. Earn-
est effort in any worthy undertaking is
honored. No need, to overdo, but don't
neglect urgent duties.

*

+
*

x
CAPRICORN
x Dec. 21—Jan. 20

x

*
ISCES
x Feb. 20-—'March 20

*«
*

SCORPIO 7 «x
Oct. 24—Nov. 22 Friendly day for most part, but extremes

in all things are tabu. Should be satis-
factory results from progressive endeav-
ors in industry, manufacturing various
businesses.
SAGITTARIUS

Nov. 23—Dec, 20 You, like Scorpio, have fine iensiegee A

from your natal planet and others, and

you should do well, especially if you
exercise sane moderation. a

ETHEL
BARRYMORE

KIM HUNTER

Day favorable on whole, especially for
familiar duties, inperests. You @m_ the
armed services under fine influences.

a

i. pi with PAUL STEW*"~
on ee te If rightly ambitious and consistently pro- en
gressive you should make notable gain SOL C.

now in business and personal interests.
But you must be alert to advantages.

*

Look ahead hopefully even as you take
care of day’s problematical or bright pros~
pects. Much to be gained from plans well
laid. Personal affairs freshly favored,

YOU BORN TODAY: Idealistic, exuberant, kind-hearted
usually of a sunny disposition, However, Leoites can be very
arbitrary and inclined to egotism, These two traits must ba
properly corrected. You can handle large groups of people
aiso big undertakings WHEN you have learned to control
your own self. Birthdate: Arthur James Balfour, Brit. states-

man; David Belasco, theatre genius: 2
eee genius; Henry Knox, Ist Secy,

aA ake kek Keak ok

SIEGEL

Written and Directed by

RICHARD
BROOKS
ree:

GAIETY
The Garden—St. James

To-day & To-morrow 8.30 p.m.
“I WAS AN AMERICAN SPY”
Ann DVORAK — Gene EVANS

>
»

Mid-nite Special Sat.

“THE DALTON GANG” Don BARR
“OUTLAW COUNTRY”

Lash LARUE — Fuzzy ST. JOHN

SUN. & MON, 8.30 P.M

Mat. Sunday 4.30 p.

“GRAND CANYON” &

“DEPUTY MARSHAL”
(SS SESS

PLAZA THEATRES

~ BRIDGETOWN
(Dial 2310)
0, 4.45 & 8.30 pom,

)





Ma CME
a asar Hed

) BARBAREES —
(Dial 5170)

To-day 445 & 8.30 p.m,
and Continuing Daily

BRIGHT VICTORY

Arthur Peggy
KENNEDY DOW

SAT. Special 1.30 p.m
“GOLDEN STALLION”
Roy ROGERS
and
“WELLS FARGO
GUNMASTER"
Allan Rocky LANE

—————————

Mid-nite Special Sat,

“SILVER CITY

BONANZA"
Rex ALLEN and

“GUNMAN OF
ABILENE"

lan Rocky LANE



asi
(Dial 8404)
To-day & To-morrow
4.45 & 8.30- p.m.
Paramount Technicolor
Double !

LET'S DANCE

Fred ASTAIRE &
Betty HUTTON and

HIGH VENTURE
John PAYNE

Sat. Special 1.30 p.m,
“RANGERS RIDE”
Jimmy WAKELY and

“COLORADO















FOR THEM THAT
TRESPASS

Stephen Patricia
MURRAY — PLUNKITT
Richard TODD


















(color)



———
———oooo
SAT. Special 930 & 1.30
Zane Grey's

“THUNDER MOUNTAIN”
Tim HOLT &
“LEGION OF THE

LAWLESS”






AMBUSH";
Johnny Mack BROWN

Midnite Special SAT
“OUTLAWS OF
TEXAS’
Whip WILSON &
“TRAIL'S END"
Johnmy Mack BRO







Mid-nite Spec
“THUNDER HOoOor
Preston FOSTS#:




shakes on s






abe | T0-pay 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. & continuing daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m
= B'TOWN 3 Sen, Ry
- wo PLAZA DIAL 2301 &

warfare aOR a USSOCLATED BRITON PCTORE "CDAPOUTON PRESENTS 3 a

ee LOST |) “MURRAY “iq

death...!





forthe

ten FROM THE NOVEL BY ERNEST RAYMOND
ROSALYN BOULTER- MICHAEL LAURENCE
) JOAN DOWLING avo wzeoovens

‘RICHARD TODD

_ 7 WORLD DISTRINITION BY ASSOCUTED BAITISH.PATHE LTD.

WORLDS
LAURA ELLIOTT

JIM ARNESS + GLORIA PETROFE
BILL KENNEDY
Directed by Norman Dawn
Produced by Boris Petroff
A Sterling Productions, inc,
Presentation





y SCREENPLAY fY ‘
4. LEE THOMPSON

pinecren
CAVALCANTI











AT LAST!

A HYGIENIC
YOUR FLASK

ea

mk SEAL-A-VAC

WILL NOT “POP OUT"

CANNOT LEAK

DISMANTLES QUICKLY FOR EASY CLEANING
FITS ANY 1-PINT FLASK :
HIGHEST THERMAL EFFICIENCY FOR HOT AND
COLD LIQUIDS

37e.

ROXY
To-day Only 4.30 & 8.15
Charles LAUGHTON Boris KARLOFF
in

“THE STRANGE DOOR”
and
“UNDERTOW”
Starring. .
Scott BRADY and John RUSSELL



STOPPER FOR



Opening To-morrow 4.45 & 815
Brian DONLEVY Forrest TUCKER

in
“HOODLUM EMPIRE"

To-morrow Mid-Night
Whole Serial
“ADVENTURES OF FRANK AND
JESSE JAMES”

ROYAL
To-day 4.30 only

“ADVENTURES OF FRANK AND |
JESSE JAMES”
|



unr oOnwre

To-night at 8.30
O'Lindy & Her
in
CARACAS NIGHTS OF 1952
Now Playing To Packed Houses
Tickets on sale from 8 a.m.

Madam Troupe

EACH.





Saturday & Sunday 4.30 & 8.15
Dane CLARK Ben JOHNSON



GENERAL

in

HARDWARE_SUPPLIES

SSSR NANNERL RSA EERSTE
RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office) "PHONE 4918



“FORT DEFIANCE”
and

TORCH”
GODDARD

“THE

1 Paulette






ee

FRIDAY, JULY 25,

1952



Trinidad Offici

Favourably
Impressed

LONDON

Mr. Hubert:James and Mr.
Lloyd Eftk°Gf the Seamen and
Waterfront Workers’ Trade Unio:
have just completed the) first leg
of an ‘extensive visit to Burope
during which they are studying
dock and warehouse operatic:
and modern Trade Unionism. The
visit was sponsored by their U

At»present the two officials
in Rotterdam where, under .
auspices of the International
Workers’ Federation, they are to
attend the Docker’s Training
School, which specialises in in-
structional courses on all
of eargo handling.

In London, they were supplied
with passes by the Port of London
Authority to enable them to ob-
serve operations and compare
them with conditions in Trinidad

Crane vs. Winch

They noticed. in particular, that
unloading in the Port of Lando:
wag done by cranes instead of ship













aspe

winches, as in Trinidad. “Th
crane is much. more manoeuvt
able and speeds up the work,

said Mr. James.

Commenting on the Trade Union
and its relations with dock work-
ers, Mr. James added, “There is
100 per cent membership in Eng-
land compared with 85 per cent in
Trinidad. Consequently the work-
ers are in a more secure position.
Also, they are employed on a
piete-work basis, which pays bet-
ter compared with the daily basis
back home, There is more incen-
tive and greater output.”

Another aspect of Britain’s
dockland that impressed the Trini-
dad officials was the fact that un-
der the National Dock Labour
Scheme, the dockers. are paid
£4. 8. 6 per week even if there is
no work for them to do.

When Mr. James and Mr. Ifill
return from Rotterdam, arrange-
ments will be made for them to
spend several weeks in Liverpool
observing conditions in the great
West-coast seaport.

He Outruns
CBee o Mae
His Car
COCHRANE, Alia.
At the turn of the century, a car
wag called a horseless carriage and
horselovers prophesied the fad on

the new contraption wouldn’t last.
But one has—a fire-engine red



Maxwell of 1900 vintage and
owhed by Kenneth Cohoe of
Cochrane, 23 miles west of Cal-
gary.

Cohoe has it up for sale and he
swears it’s the oldest car ever put
on the block in Canada.

Cohoe gave the Maxwell a new
lease on life recently when he
found it in a deteriorated gondi-
tion in a garage owned by an old-~
time rancher who died recently.
Cohoe laid down $10 and the car
was his, rusty engine, rotted tires,
carbide lamps and all.

The mighty two-cylinder engine
had dropped to the ground and
Cohoe hoisted it back into place
and got it running, Hours of work
with a scraper and a polishing rag
revealed as many pounds of
chrome as the modern car. A new
set of tires, pneumatic, not hard
rubber, gave her riding ease.

A gallon of fire-engine red
paint brought her back to former
splendour. :

The modern motorist roaring at
60-—-70 miles an hour down the
highway often overtakes Cohoe in
his Maxwell and many stop,
amazed and itching for a demon-
stration, "

Cohoe obliges. He explains that
the Maxwell has two speeds for-
ward, a reverse but no neutral—or
at least he doesn’t think so. “This
nosneutral business gives me a
little trouble,’ he explains.

At peak performance, he can
coax 15 miles an hour out of the
Maxwell.

Cohoe was told to be careful
while cranking the car.in case it
ren him down.

“Don’t. worry,” he laughed, “I
can outrun it.’

: B.U.P.

1 ee RED

~~

Pe a

x

Pe © be SOS
425 6.=.*

@*

Be wise

—buy



Yisdom

THE CORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH

MABE BY

&4BBis¢ LTD



HE REDECORATED,THE WHITEHOUSE





Mr Haight (“t am a traditionalist’) in London with his wife.

FINE man who planned the In its piace Haight installed
redecoration of the antiques or fine reproductions
interlor of the White House, in keeping with the Georgian
Mr. Charles T Haight, fs in .Style of the house. “I ama
London with his wife The
American President's officia)
residence in Was ton was
reopened last March after
three years Total cost

traditionalist,” he sags.

Piane cracked ceiling
The

fabric of the White
sad become dangerous



of the reconstruction records: “The leg of
£ 2.500.000. ret Truman's piano
Haight. 48, and genital racked the -boards
head of the interior de 4 above her fatt private
ting department iew study, The baliroom ceiling
York store. “In Am he was sagging; the plumbing
Says, “it is as easy’ t} was antiquated and
new home fashions ’ ineffective.”
iress fashions. An Haight caused controversy



frequently change th
jJecoration every five year

ss)
by his

redecoration of tl

ute dining-room It u









It jis four years oa ry
Haight cast his profe au t 1s
eye over the interior. of ¢ It
White House. “There wa looks a tlaight
heterot mixtur b are
furn rep 3. About MTended
one-fifth of it w rqt { Lond





PARIS Ni



SLETTER FROM SAM

Fancy Dress Brings
A Diplomatic Ban

PARIS.

A CLOSELY GUARDED diplomatic secret has burst
like a thunder-clap on Parisian society. The secret : that
American Embassy officials, from the Ambassador down,
have been instructed by the U.S. State Department not to
attend fancy dress balls in fancy dress,

The result has been a shower of refusals to invitations

WHITE



to attend ihe aristocratic Vicomtesse de Noailles’s Fancy °

Balti next week.

Faced with this crisis and in-
trigued by it the Vicomtesse made
investigations and discovered the
exisicnce of this State Department
ban. The ban, it appears, came
into force shortly after the pre-
vious U.S. Ambassador here, Mr.

printed in France with German
ink on Dutch paper, bound in
Belgian leather, and seal tied with
Italian silk.

I detect a slight to Luxem-
bourg somewhere in all this,

THE PARTY WAS POLITE



David Bruce, attended the Vicom- THE year’s most frigid dinner

tesse’s ball last year with his wife. party: One arranged by Admiral

They were dressed as a valet and D’Argienlieu, now a Trappist

a chambermaid. : monk, for Generals de Gaulle and
Pictures of them were widely wisenhower.

published, and .provoked an in- The dinner took place in a

dignant State Department snort. private room at a Paris hotel,

Finally, after much discussion, a
ban was placed on such outings.

Faced with this mass desertion
by her U.S. Embassy friends the
Vicomtesse is visiting them per-

and was Hisenhower’s first meet-
ing with de Gaulle since the war.
The discussion was on the high-
est possible level as far as de
Gaulle was concerned — that of



sonally to assure them: “You two future heads of State ham-
needn’t bother to wear a COS- mering out a common “global”
tume.”

»olicy.

Eisenhower tried to turn awa

the flood of rhetoric with ami-
able reminiscences or polite plati-
tudes. One of them: “I am sure,
General, that you have a great
- ‘part to play in your country’s
| future.”
; Snatching on this morsel the
ide Gaullist weekly commented:
1*The future American President
' aré Genera! de Gaulle’s
bs, Es

Winking Light
‘Is Not Better

By CHAVUMAN PINOCHS®
i nove settled the argu-
Do the ftlashing-light in-
dicators fitted on all America.
ears give a better warning than
the mechanical “arm” indicators
used in Britain?

Medical Research Council!
te Rave proved that tht
mechanical indicator is supstan-
tially safer than the blinking one

er moet driving conditions.

The controversy started a for

‘at ago when Stockport magis-
irates ruled that flashing ligh
indicators are illegal in Britain

Councillor John A. Burgar was
fred 10s. for using them.

aparative tes of the two
devices were made at the Cam-

EUROPEAN UNITY
THE European Defence Com-
munity Treaty signed in Paris was













and a quarter seconds to appre-

the meaning of the lig it
when it starts blinking. The ti
needed to grasp the meaning

ciate

OF COURSE ... Wisdom
is the best buy because it’s

¢ : z a raised mechanical indica’
the only toothbrush with this « was only half a second. Ti
correct-shape’ handle — it’s time difference might previ
qemmmes nade to help you get any accidents in fast traffic
into every crevice, even the Flashing lights proved to

sa in bright sunlight, wt
the light fitted inside mechani
indicators

hardest to reach. No wondes

more dentists favour the does not show wet'lL



bridge University psychological
laboratory by Mr. Bernard Gibb.
They owed the average «

uum brain needs about one cr

-H 52%

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



CANADIAN MAILER:

English
Banned
At Me Gili

MONTREAL



A branch of McGill University,
one of the biggest

sotutions in
ng world, h
English lan

McGill's Frene’ summer school,
in past years a lighly-successful
project aimed at teaching students
to speak French, makes talking a
“crime” if its done in Baglish.

One of the most rigidly-enfore-
ed rules states that “any student
who persisis in breaking the no
Englicn rule will be brought be-
the dean of the faculty of
a science, who may dis-
‘iss him from the school,” —

The regulation even applies to
husbands talking to their wives
during the six-weeks course which
MeGill started to expedite the
learning of conversational French

Students may not go to Bnglish
movies or read English-languag
newspapers. They ray not enter-
tain friends in the college resi-
dence unless they speak French.
Telephone calls have to be han-
clea in French and if the students
hear radio programmes, they have
to come from French-language
stations.

Professor P. C. Nardin, Direc-
tor of the swmmer school, said
the rule paid dividends.

“As the students’ command of
spoken French improves rapidly,
they experience a sense of achieve-
ment,” he said. “The greater their
enthusiastic adherence to the rule,
the better and quicker their pro-

gress.”
ALL IN ONE

When fire recently threatened
this northern Alberta town, the
busiest man around was 54-year-
old Albert Strauss.

He was nearly the whole show.

The fire destroyed a $30,000
garage and at one time it threat-
ened to spread through the town.

As fire chief, Strauss got the
volunteer fire brigade into action
and directed fire-fighting opera-
tions.

When the fire threatened near-
by buildings, he acted in his ca~
pacity as mayor of the town to
summon aid from other communi-
ties.

And when the fire was out,
Strauss doffed his fireman’s uni-
form, put on his uniform of chief
of police, and patrolled the town.

* >

IN A HURRY

Three Australian girls touring
Canada said their first impression
was that “everyone is in a rush.

“~ dont know exactly where
iney are going in a hurry,” said
Margaret Ashworth, of Sydney,
who is making an 18-month world
tour with her sister, Kathleen,
and Pauline Thorpe.

The girls left their home March
5 and saw snow for the first time
when they landed in Vancouver.

“But there weren’t any moun-
ties to greet us, We were s0 dis-
ippointed,” Miss Thorpe said,

They tasted moose meat for the
first time in Vancouver, they said,

“We liked it as well as kangaroo
‘ail soup,” Margaret Ashworth
said, somewhat diplomatically.

Miss Thorpe said parts of wes-
‘ern Canada reminded them of
Australia, and they preferred
Canada to the United States.

“We don’t hear much about
Canada back home,” Kathleen
Ashworth said. “All we knew be-
fore coming was that it was cold
und snowy.”

+ * *
PADLOCK LAW

Premier Maurice Duplessis’ pad-
lock law has been “framed” for
posterity.

it is depicted in a painting three
feet high by five wide represent
ing a wrought-iron gate with a
golden padlock, supposedly to stop
communists entering the province
of Quebec,

The painting was turned over
to provincial authorities as a sym-
bol of the law which Duplessis
had the legislature pass March 24,
1937. The padlock law since has
been invoked several times by
police to seal off premises proveu
to have been used by subversive
agents.

It is framed in maple, a native
Quebec wood, but government of-
ficials have not yet decided where,

f or when to hang it. It still lacks

cial recognition by the premier,

The painting also represents at
ihe bottom and top of granite pil+

irs Quebi main industries--

ining, anufacturing and. the
development of forestry and wa-
ier resources,

On vop of the two pillars there

» two larwe Deacons. They are

upposed to represent the light of

nocracy Opposed to the dangers
cf eommunism,

MINERS MAKE MORE

Miners put in an average length
week but make more money than
any other class of industrial work-
“eg, the bureau of statistics re-
sorted.

The bureau said that miners
averaged $61.13 per week for 42.6
jours of work, for an average
hourly earning of $1.43}.

Workers in the building trades
were the second-best paid, getting
£57.99 a week for 41.6 hours, or
31.394 an hour.

Durable goods producers work-

| 41.8 hours a week for $57.85
$1.28) an hour, while men in
the non-durable goods industries,
vho worked only a few minutes

; each week, averaged only
$48.14 for an hourly rating of
$1.16.

Transportation workers averag-
$56.32 weekly for 45.6 hours
work at $1.234.

Lowest paid of all
workers were those in












industrial
laundrics

* and dry-cleaning establishments.

They worked 42.7 hours a week








Wisdom shape than that of Bt the _ “blinkers” are diffic t at 73 cent for average pay of
any other toothbrush, te “¢ when a driver approacl '* «7; 39 f
Nylon (Round Jed) em 2t night with headlig :
Sas . on, go on whether a mechanical
Natural Bristle T Medical Research Cow n ator raised. This would
t ill almost certal help the daytime to warn
r manufacturer folk motorists to look fo
wrange for the brake light the ——L.E.8.

+ OF BERSETPORD





als Study U.K. Dockland

ARMY CHIEFS INSPECT WAR FRONT |



AFTER A TOUR of the front lines
at ab airport somewhere In Korea
Wan Fleet; Gen. Mark W. Clark, t
J. Lawton Collins, Army Chief «
indicate that a major bresk, le
the peace negotiations at Panm\



Commission Reports
On U.S. Resources

EIGHTEEN MONTHS

the question

Now the Commission replies in
its “Resources for Freedom”
report: “We have long lived
and prospered mightily without
serious concern for Our material
resources. Our sensational pio-
gress has been due, not only to
our (reedom and enterprise, but
also to our spendthrift use of our

rich heritage of natural resour-
ees.”
Spendthrift? Well, just con-

sider Chapter Two of the report
The United States’ appetite fox
materials is Gargantuan, and so
far insatiable. Over 2,500,000,000,
tons of materials are being used

up each. year. The inevitable
has now come to pass.— for
many decades America produced

more raw materials than it con-
sumed, but now it is consuming
more than it produces. With
less then 10 per cent, of the free
worid population, and only eight
per cent, of its present area, the
tTnited States used far more
than half of the 1950 supply of
such fundamentals as petroleum,

rubber, iron ore, manganese andy natch

vine.

So the question is posed; Ha
the United States the materia
means to sustain its civilisation’
And. says the report, even i
easual assessment shows many
causes for concern because ol
soaring demands and shrinking
‘esources. But, it adds, America
need not expect to wake up some
day to discover it has

future, and forecasts that be-
veen now and 1975 something
) ke this will happen: the demand
or minerals will rise by about
‘0 per cent. for timber, about 10
er cent. for agricultural pro-
cucts about 40 per cent. and fox
energy 100 per cent,

While trying not to spread
alarm about the diminishing re-
ources, the Commission shows
Amerigans how to face the hard
new world, These routes lie
hend: 1. new discoveries can be
made of needed materials; 2
Americans can switch from
earce to abundant resources: 3.

targer quantities can be imported

from other nations.

The Challenge
And there’s the

SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

in Carlisle Bay

ne Lad oeleer

, £. Caroline Schooner
hooncr Frances W. Smith,
dy Joan, Sehooner Mary M



hooner Zitn Wenlta, Schooner Enter
ne hooner
nbow B

Conmtidem 1. G
Schooner Sur
Snuth, Sehoon:
; , MV. Dae
NI, L.M.8
Tug Willett

“hoover F
+
fumphant

\OGd,






wn



Be hoonrr Terra Novi
: ree hooner Wo
{ om « Mie Vessel Moneku
Schoone firua Her
Zs Al RIVALS
=eh oa e, MM tons, Capt
or Dominica, Agent
hoor f e \ssociation,

Schoone We al Counsellor,
tom, ¢ A . from §t. Lucia
Agent f vners’ Association

Motor V ssei Moneka, 100 tons Capt

Hiudgon, 4



' Dominica, Agents: Schoon-



er Owner Association

9, 1 rasse, 30,332 tons, Capt
Petgent m Martinique, Agent
Metsrs. R. Mi. Jones,

Sehooner fares Henrietta, 42 tons

apt. Selt from St. Lucia, Agent
Sebooner Owners’ Association

DEPARTURES
M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons, Capt. Gumbs

for Dominics, Agents: Schooner Owners
so8ociation

$.8. Naviero, 3,563 tons,
or Curacao, Agents:
Austin & Co., Ltd,

Schooner Linsyd If, 36 tons,
Parne fer Vishing Banks,
Barvadoe& trepert & Export Co

Schooner Burma D., 58 tons

1 for Trinidad, Agents
ers’ Association

oner G la W., 4 to

Capt. Pein,
Messrs, Gardiner

Capt
Agent

Capt
Schooncr

, Capt
nee Ag

t ¢ Assoc iatior

Seawell

ARRIVALS BY
fram Trinidad:
r Haw *M. Clarke A
Harford. C. Goodman, G. B
ton, & 3 m, L. Burton, KR, De I
' tide
DEPARTURES
lor Trinidad
Copst 6 oe Vv. Truret

BWLA.

Taylo

— BY B.W.LA.



top U.S





AGO, President Truman set
up his Materials Policy Commission to find an answer to
How long can America go on using its
resources faster than the rest of the world ?

run out® United
of materials, and that economic’,
ectivity has come to an end, "

The Commission peers into the‘

challenge }

arton, D. |



T? |



Sea

army chiefs are pictured
Chey are (1. to r.): Gen, James A.
Â¥, Supreme Commander, and Gen,
Staf® Most recent Korean reports
« to a truce, may be imminent in

1. (I ynal Soundphoto)



_

WASHINGTON.

Most Americans, says the Com-
sussion, have been nurtured on
ihe romantic notion that tech-
nology will always come to the
rescue with a new miracle when-

ever the need arises.- After all,
gave the U.S. synthetic rub-
er and the atomie bomb in a

nurry when the need was urgent,
So modern science and tech-

nology will have to produce
another miracle to solve the
latest problem.

The Commission comes up

with the convictions: “We share
the belief of the American peo-
ple in the principles of Growth
“We believe in private enter-
prise as the most efficacious way
of performing industrial tasks in
the United States.
“We believe that the destinies
ef the United States and the rest
f the free non-Communist world
re inextricably bound together.
!f the United States is to increase
imports — as we believe it
must — it must return in other
forms strength tor strength to
what it receives. If we
all to work for a rise in the
landard of living of the rest of
he free world, we hamper and
mpede the further rise of our
~wn, and equally lessen the
‘hances of democracy to prosper,

ind peace to reign in the world,”
. * *

* LONGER EVEN WEAR

RESISTANCE

* TOUGHEST-EVER
CASING

FOOTNOTE:
amply

‘The Commission
proves its point that the
States is lavish, often
using 2lbs. of a material where
Nb. would do. Its bulky report
is printed in book form on the
‘ossiest of paper, but only one
side of each page is used.



CANADIAN CATTLE

Canadian farmers at Dec, 1,
1951, owned a total of 770,800
dairy heifers and 3,513,000 mileh
cows, according to a compilation
by the bureau of statistics,

*



The average Canadian spent $83
o1 tobaeco and alcoholic bever-
ages last year, the Bureau of Sta-
tistics reported,





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PAGE THREE



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PAGE FOUR



ead ADVOCAT

Ce en |



taxes fess

Printed by the Advocate Co., Lté., Bread &., Bridgsetews



swine a a

Friday, July 25, 1952

NEW LIFE

THE dance and the raffle are the two
major means of obtaining funds for good
causes in Barbados. This week the Bar-
bados Association for the blind and deaf is
appealing to the public to attend a gala ball
at the Marine Hotel.

Few people in Barbados realise how
much can be done to help the blind to
overcome their handicaps and to become
useful and self-respecting citizens.

Few people realise how much has been
done to help the island’s blind and deaf
to a new life.

Few people know how ‘they can help
the Association for the Blind and Deaf to
help the blind and the deaf.

Going to the gala ball tomorrow night is
an obvious way of contributing to the
funds of an association which has great
need of funds if it is to improve on the
services it now renders the local blind and
deaf.

But far more than funds are needed if
the blind and the deaf are to be helped to
attain minimum economic self-sufficiency
without which the handicap of blindness
cannot easily be borne with resignation
and self-respect. A beginning—a small
beginning has been made in James Street
where a large hall and out buildings are
loaned by the Wesleyan community to the
Association for the Blind and Deaf.
| For five days weekly some fourteen blind
persons attend the Hall and spend several
hours in plaiting rush grass and fixing it
to chair bottoms and backs.

They are paid for their work and the
Association provides bus fares to bring
them to Bridgetown. Some of them come
from St. Thomas and St. James but most
live in the City.

These fourteen blind persons who at-
tend the chair-making centre in James
Street are not appreciable percentage of
the island’s blind. Even the limited
records of the Association reveal the
existence of 270 blind persons in Barbados
and they are probably many more.

These fourteen represent only the smal!
number of those who are willing to avail
themselves of the facilities offered in
James Street by the Association. These
facilities it is true are limited. Two
factors mainly prevent blind persons from
attending at James Street. Pride keeps
away the majority: but others regard beg-
ging as more profitable and as self-respect-
ing an occupation as plaiting rushes or
fixing them to chairs.

Good work is being done in James
Street; good pioneer work and a nucleus
of blind leaders is being formed on which
to build improved blind services. But
better work needs to be done and until
the facilities provided at the James Street
Hall are extended to include at. least the
provision of a midday meal for the work-
ers. The blind who are not too proud to
beg will continue to beg.

Work for the blind is not the only service
performed by the Association. Vacancies
now exist in a modern well equipped
training school for blind children on the
slopes of a Trinidad hill.

So far no parents of Barbadian blind
children have come forward to avail them-
selves of any of these vacancies. When
parents realise how much can be done for
their children, how they can be taught to
stand on their own legs and to face the
future full of confidence in their own
ability to overcome the handicaps of blind-
ness the Association for the Blind will be
bombarded with requests for admittance
to the new Trinidad School for Blind chil-
dren. Parents whe have been hesitating
about separating themselves from their
blind children ought to ask themselves
seriously whether they will be doing their
duty to their children by depriving them
of their one chance in life, The vacancies
in the new school are being filled by other
West Indian children and Barbadian
parents should not hesitate to stake their
claims early.

Another Trinidad school is dealing with
the far more difficult task of teaching the
deaf to speak and to educate them to fill
juseful roles in society.

Contrary to the general belief it is far
more difficult to help the deat than to help
the blind and no facilities exist in Barba-
dos to help the deaf. The cost of helping
Barbados’s deaf children is increased be-
cause they have to be sent to Trinidad.

The Association in aid of the Blind and
Deaf receives a grant from the Govern-
ment and it hopes that Saturday’s night
gala ball will bring in receipts amounting
to at least one thousand dollars.

But much more money is necessary if
good advantage is to be taken of the many
methods which are known and practised
jn other countries to educate the blind and
the deaf.

A start has been made in James Street
and facilities exist in Trinidad for edu-
cating blind and deaf children. If more
progress is to be made not only more funds
will be necessary Assistance from
voluntary workers for instance in running
a small canteen would make the James
Street Hall more attractive to the majority
of blind persons who do not now attend.











A Visitor im
New York

ly Harney Millar

Anything can happen in
America During the past few
days I have sweltered in

the blazing sun, with the heat
—not unusual for a dweller in
the Tropics — augmented by
the humidity. It is this humi-
dity that does the trick, When
the weather man on the radio
said on Sunday; ‘Temperature 90
humidity 90’ there was a mad
scramble to get into the open.
Every little tree anywhere in
sight along the banks of the
Hudson or East River had its!
shade seekers huddling around
it, and if prayers could have
done the trick each sapling
would have been endowed with
the proportions af the Village
Blacksmith’s ‘spreading Chest-
nut.’ i

This is the summer which
the Americans long for during
winter, and which also gives
them an opportunity to wish
for cooler days. But that is
truly American. You can find
extremes and incongruities side
by side, and the whole hotch
potch really makes life worth
while. At least, that’s how it
seems to me.

And I am having a really
good look.

When the undergraduates of
the nation’s leading Universi-
ties decide to raid the girls’
quarters and steal their ‘deli-
cate underthings’, one set of
authorities passed it off as the
natural exuberance of youth.

‘In the spring a young man’s

fancy
Lightly turns to thought .. .

Youth must have its fling. . .’

These were the opinions of
some psychiatrists, while others
equally eminent in their field
dubbed it pure and undesirable
bad manners which should be
put n with an iron hand. —
was happy when fhe latter view
prevailed and a few students
who had been by-passed by the
Army (because they were
students, were promptly hust-
led. into khaki and given guns
to let off their steam.

About the same _ time
sorge prisoners decided to riot,
and held their guards as hos-
tages. They argued with the
authorities and won their points
in most cases, The instance
which interested me most was
that in which the prisoners
were given a special sumptious
dinner—turkey and wine, etc.—
one of the conditions they had
laid down for stopping their
hostilities.

So perhaps it was pure coinci-
dence that the prisoners of war
on Koje island also grabbed a top
ranking officer as hostage and
laid down certain conditions for
his release. Some ‘top brass’
lost their high rank for the man-
ner in which they conducted
negotiations with these prisonérs
and a real tough officer had,to
take the situation in hand anc
. straighten it out. A comment by

Mr. Winston Churchill on the
Koje incident had a prominent
place in the newspapers. The
British Prime Minister was
quoted as saying that the Koje
island situation would not have
cecurred if British troops had
been administering the prisoner
of war camp there. What is your
comment? Do you agree?

A real sense of humour is an
asset when the conversation gets
around to a comparison between
the British and the American.
I have some gems which will
always raise a smile when they
flit across my memory. For in-
stance, I saw the Duke of Wind-



The U.S. Crosse



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

sor leave New York
the funeral of his brother, th
late King George VI, It was a
dark March night and I only had
a glimpse of his sad face as he
slipped on board the liner at 1he
pier on the North River. Most of
the comment from the crowd wis
sympathetic, but one man won-
dered if ‘England had enough
money for the funeral’. , Th
might be what I hear called a
comment frorm ‘grass roots level’,
but it was typical of the deep
seated American idea that U.S,A,
is giving England everything.

Here is another comment which
was an eye opener to me. A
youngster who looked like a ¢pl-
lege student was explaining way
the Duke went by ship and not
by plane. He had the ear of his
audience and was laying down
the law.

..IF THE DUKE ARRIVE IV
ENGLAND, BEFORE QUEEN
ELIZABETH WHO WAS AW ‘AY
IN AFRICA, HE WOULD H/ ;
TO BE PROCLAIMED
THAT IS WHY HE MUST NO
GET THERE BEFORE HER,

I could not allow this to pass
so I asked for his authority. I
believe I convinced those who
listened to me that there was no
truth in the statement, but the
author himself did not seem in-
clined to believe that he was
wrong.

Here is another recent hap-
pening. The United Nations’
Forces in Korea bombed certain
Communists’ positions on the
Yalu River, Britain complained
that they had not been potified
of this move in the Korean War
and the United States, through
Secretary of States, Dean Ache-
son, who was in England, apolo-
gised for the oversight. A few
days ago the new American
super liner the S.S, United
States set up a new record on
her maiden trip across the
Atlantic sweeping. away the
one set up by the British Liner
Queen Mary. Now comes one
American comment. ‘Perhaps
Dean Acheson will have to go
back to England again, and
apologise for an American ship
breaking the record held by a
British Liner.

One of the main activities
during the summer is ‘going out
somewhere’. There are _ sight-
seeing trips to all parts of this
interesting country, with con-
ducted tours of places of na-
tional and historical interest.
Two Sundays ago I made the
trip up the Hudson River by
steamer to a Park on the New
York side called Indian Point.
It was a clear crisp day and as
the old fashioned paddle wheels
propelled the little ship along
the placid surface, of the water,
there were fine views both on
the New Jersey side as well as
the opposite New York shore.
The stars and stripes floated
lazily in the gentle breeze from
Grant’s Tomb, one of the promi-
nent land marks of the Empire
State—another name for New
York—and the green slopes on
the upper Jersey banks were
almost tropical in appearance,
A pleasant three hour trip
brought us to the place which
was once peopled by Iroquois
Indians legend says—about 50
miles from the city proper. And
here there were thousands en-
joying the cool shade of the
trees or indulging the many
Coney Island amusements avail-
able. There were rides on the
river in spray splashing speed

to attend


























saat Se tere

1 —

BARNEY MILLAR

boats for the more venturesome
or quiet ride in miniature
coaches thro the winding
lanes of the huge park. The sev-
eral swimming pools were
crowded and the youngsters en-

joyed the swings and. pony
rides.
I was surprised and_ sorry

when the lengthening shadows
signalled the close of the day
and we packed baskets for the
trip home. But as was the case
on the upward trip, the ship’s
orchestra provided sweet music
and those who wanted to danced
while others like myself only
listened, I) listened first to the
strains coming from the upper
deck, another to the soft sigh-
ing of the evening winds all of
which seemed to keep in tune
with the gentle rise and fall of
the little steamer speeding back
to the busy town after a day’s
respite. And éyer so quietly dusk
blotted out ‘scenes of the morn-
ing’s trip. :

Of course, there was the little
knot of Barbadians in the gath-
ering besides those I ran across
at Indian Point, who had made
the trip there overland and by
bus and car, On the boat were
Miss Elsie Pargis, daughter of
Capt. Frank Parris of the Police,
and her unele, Mr. James
Waterman, with whom she is
staying in New York, There was
also Miss Yvonne Maynard,
daughter of Mr, George May-
nard, head of the Roebuck’s
Boys’ School, Recently Yvonne
had celebrated her 2st birth-
day with a party at Long Island
which was attended by many
Barbadian friends, Tall Charles
Alleyne of the Income Tax De-
partment had arrived for a New
York holiday just in time for it
and with him was Miss Enid
Marshall and Mr, Seymou
Beckles, Deputy Vestry Clerk,
who is also visiting here. Ernest
Barrow who has since gone to
Barbados to be married, and
Dalrymple Hunte, formerly of
Forgarty’s, \Miss Ruby Hewitt,
and Mrs. Del Herbert were also
there.

Shortly after Yvonne’s party
there was Enid’s graduation
party, She hes completed a
commercial course at the Uni-
versity of New York and was
presented her B.Sc. diploma at
the June graduation exercises.
And here again ‘old’ Barbadians
ran across each other with the
inevitable tal of what's hap-
pening in the old ‘14 x 21.’ High
prices, (Table butter at $1.44
per pound) new cars, and fine
bungalows, featured in the re-
ports of the more recent arriv-
als, all of which elected the
question from the naturalized
Americans—'How can they do
it?’

s The Great Divide.

Becomes An iim porter Nation

LONDON

America is rather painfully
adjusting herself to the stagger-
ing but historic fact that, far
from containing within her
huge land mass an inexhausti-
ble and bountiful fountain of
all the things she needs for her
giant and constantly expand-
ing economy, she has already
crossed the ‘great industrial
divide” and is now @&
materials deficit nation.”

And what is more, by the
ear 1975, America will be
Sorose to bring in from foreign
lands one-fifth of all the raw
materials which she must have
to keep that economy going—
at an estimated cost of 3.000,
000,000 dollars ( £1,071,428,571)
a year.

This rather ominous news is
almost inconceivable to the vast
majority of Americans, who
have always thought themselves
completely self-sufficient in
everything that matters, and in-
dependent in everything of the
rest of the world, But the five

rominent men, headed by

illiam Paley, boss of a great
broadcasting company, who
were charged by President
Truman to go thoroughly into
the whole question of raw
materials, have been « year and
a half at their task, and their
report is a model of well
balanced warning and = sug-
gestions on how to cope.

Expressly denying any
“alarmist intent” the report yet
stresses the ‘\grave concern”
which all Americans must feel
as they suddenly see where
their nation is heading and how
dramatically her relations with
the rest of the world are forcedly
altered.

Just one of the many prob-
lems so abruptly raised is this:
One of the great “planks” of
American policy is that Com-
munism must. be fought by
raising the standards of living
of the backwards parts of the
world. And yet—so the report
points out—if the rest of the
world contrives to raise its
living standards to the present



American lev over the next
quarter of a century, then the
general demand for scarce raw
materials will increase six fold
over today’s figure.

The average American, trying
to adjust his mind to the
strange new position in which
he finds himself, is saying that
in many ways the dramatic

“raw

By R. M. MacColl f

change of circumstances will put
America into Britain’s position
of being a nation that must im-
port or die.

And consequently there is
likely to be a great increase in
‘American sympathy for an un-
derstanding of Britain’s. prob-
lems, keen though the sympathy
is already. And it is against this
thought-provoking background
that an important passage in
Dwight Eisenhower's address to
the nation must be read,

For Eisenhower
reminded his “fellow citizens”
of their great dependence on
imports from abroad to keep
going on any sort of scale known
to the modern
And to drive it in he stressed
that there could not even be
radios and TV sets in American

significantly

homes if foreign sources of
supply were from whatever
cause to dry up.

The report gives extraor-
dinary instances of the way in
which America’s mammoth
“economy of waste’? consumes

materials—that since world war
one she has disposed of as much
metal as was used in all his-
tory by all nations of the world
up to that time, that 125,000
tons of lead are blown up into
the atmosphere “lost forever"
every year by American motor-
ists using ‘anti-knock gas” be-
cause they like a quick pick-up
for their cars, that two million
tons of scarce scrap and 12,000
tons of tin are wasted each year
because used tins are casually

Our Readers Say
Thank You

To the Editor, The Advocate;
SIR,—1 think it is right that
I should say a big ‘Thank You’
to the Authorities that have
sent to repair the holes in Up-
per Dayrells Road, of which I

complained in my letter of
13th inst. I am aware they
cannot see everything that
needs attention all at the same
time therefore when through
your courtesy, attention is
drawn to their attention through
the Press and defects are
promptly remedied, it shows
plainly what a little co-opera-
tion can do
MOTORIST.

ates sounded a _ sharp | ~ : P
United States. _. and Spoken OF “America's | in to-tand and guide it round-the taxi-track

discarded — these are some in-
stances taken at random.

Diehard Congressmen are not
going to like one little bit the
heartfelt urging by the report-
writers that America suould
give up her tariffs, scrap the
“Buy America” slogan as “a
relic of depression psychology”,
and regard the whole concept
of economic self-sufficiency as
purely “defeatist”,

And that on top of that, for-
eign countries should be actively
encouraged to trade with Amer-
ica and step up their imports
as much as possible.

This runs directly counter to |

the entire napalticn tradition—
of all the cans and of a
good many Democrats as well.
Having

“security being endangered” it
matters are aliov to rush on
as at present, the.report makes
these suggesticns—(1) America
should step up her assistanca

to foreign countries — in the
form of geological surveys, ex-
ploration, mining advice — to

as much as four million dollars
(£1,428,500) annually,

(2) Negotiate with foreign
governments ‘agreements de-
signed to “encourage and pro-
tect” the enormous investments
necessary to create new material
production. Such agreements,
with adequate guarantees, would
mean that America would be
prepared to grant vast dollar
loans for increasing production
of Malayan tin and rubber.

(3) When agreements are
reached with “fesource-possess-
ing nations”, America’s nego-
tiators would be empowered to
give cast iron, long-term guar-
antees about prices for the
materials involved. This is an
extremely important point, If
Malaya, now in serious mili-
tary as well as economic jeop-
ardy as a restlt of the fall in
rubber prices, had been assured
some years ago that the price
would remain stable, she could












have made long-term plans
secure in that knowledge.

These are revolutionary sug-
gestions — but America tonight
faces a revolutionary situation.
Her “ex htened self-interest”
seems to make it certain that if
a Democrat or Eisenhower is the
next President, she will swing
more and into closer
relations with tain, the Com-
monwealth and the non-Red
world as 4 whok,



“New Era” In Trade
- With The Colonies



On Sale at

LOSSES CLE FCPS SFOS

PAN BOOKS.

The Widest Selection in Town.
ADVOCATE STATIONERY.

FRIDAY, JULY 25, 1952

PCOS SP SSO SSPE POSS SSSSOSO

LONDON.

A warning that British exporters may

| lose the valuable and expanding markets of

| the Colonial territories unless they recognise

the Colonies’ “natural desire to get the best

bargains wherever they can be found” is

| contained in a leading article in the current

| issue of New Commonwealth,

Evidence of what is: regarded as a “new

| era” in Colonial markets is seen in the recent

visit to this country of Nigeria’s Minister of

Commerce, Mr. A. C, Nwapa. According to

ihe magazine, Mr. Nwapa made it clear that,

while he was anxious to see how far British !
manufacturers could meet Nigeria’s require-
ments for goods now bought in foreign coun-
iries, the interests of his countrymen came
first. Price, design and quality were the
governing factors.

New Commonwealth points out that Mr.
Nwapa’s statement followed closely on the
visit to Holland and Britain of a Gold Coast
delegation whose primary object was to in-
vestigate the possibility of importing pre-
cast houses. Like Nigeria, the Gold Coast is
looking for the right price and quality, com-
bined with assured deliveries.

“The trading policy of these two West
African territories, both well on the road
to self-government within the Common-
wealth”, the magazine says, “is clearly that
which will in due course be followed by other
countries not yet so far advanced.”

Long established ties will still give Britain
an emphatic advantage, as will inter-Com-
monwealth trading arrangements, it con-
tinues. Additionally, the present need for
the sterling area countries to cut down their
purchases from outside the area gives yet
another breathing space. But it cannot last
for ever, and before the sterling area is once
more in balance with the outside world, the
full impact of the competition from Japan,
Germany and other industrial countries will
assuredly be felt.

Within the next few years, New Common-
wealth points out, living standards in the
Colonial territories will rise markedly. This
will lead to an ever-increasing demand for
a steadily widening range of goods and ser-
vices.

“The time to prepare for that coming de-
mand is here and now,” the magazine con-
tinues, “and not when competitors have been
able to re-establish themselves. It is essen-
tial, above all, to make a clear and realistic
examination of Colonial needs, and to adjust
the price and quality of products to meet the
challenge.” 2) 1317 |

There is a warning here, it adds, not only
for Britain, but for those Dominions which
plan to continue the expansion of their sec-
ondary industries, hoping to find markets
inside the Commonwealth.

“Whatever the degree of co-operation
achieved in Commonwealth trade,” New
Commonwealth concludes, “it can never com-
pletely over-ride the natural desire to get the
best bargains wherever they can be found;
still less can it be used as an excuse for iner-
tia, inefficiency and a failure to supply the
customer with precisely what he needs, at
| the price he is willing to pay.”



C. S. PITCHER
& CO.





important !



Radar Approach ted
‘ LONDON.
SIMPLE automatic radar control of air-
liners from the moment they approach the
| airfield to the point where they halt on the
tarmac to unload passengers has been
brought a stage nearer by an airfield radar
set which “ screens” a picture of anything
up to 15 miles round the control tower.
Using it, an operator can pick up an air-
eraft miles away from the airfield and in-|,
struct the pilot to join the circuit, bring it

from $2 to $7

—all by following a “blip” on the s¢reen and
| without looking out of the control tower win-
dow. It works regardless of weather and
| atmospheric conditions.

This Airfield Radar, as it is called, is a
development of earlier equipment which
showed only the details of the airfield—
down to cars and mechanics—and enabled
airliners to be guided round taxi-tracks



Meet me
‘blindfold’ in darkness or fog. at our ore
The advantage of the new equipment, be- | Enjoy our

sides its longer range is that it is a compre-
hensive radar approach aid which is inex-
pensive and simple to operate and service. |
Its searching radar beam car be tilted up
above ground obstacles, so that it scans only
the level in which the aircraft is flying. As
the aircraft descends, the beam is tilted down-
wards with it, and so brings more detail on
to the screen. As the beam dips to ground-
| level it shows all the details of the aero-
| drome taxi-tracks—with taxpaying aircraft,
tractors, trucks and so on,

At present the set does not show height.
| The aireraft’s altitude still has to come to the



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| controller over the radio, relayed by the |! ey i silsital acces ete

| pilot. But the equipment is being adapted so PHONE
that a model will shortly be available indi-
cating height. It has been tested at the Farn- GODDARDS
borough research establishment for some}

| weeks and a large number of aircraft have| WE DELIVER

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enough to give the child
a firm base with ankles
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3. The natural develop-
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depends on unhampered
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leather proper
width. '

4. The shoe must fit the
curves of the arch with
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the outer arch of the
foot must have firm
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the shoe.

Children’s SHOES are so

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only
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Post’s Grape Nut Flakes
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Several Delicious ‘
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only
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Chocolate Flavoured
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only 25e. per tin
Air Wick
$1.08 per Btle.

MEAT DEPT.
Calves Sweet Bread
Frozen Haddock
Smoked Kippers
Chickens
Ducks
Rabbits
Pork Lard



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Cream of Wheat
Corn Kernels

Succotash
Asparagus Tips
Sliced Beets
Red Cherries
Mushroom Consomme
certainly no

FRIDAY, JULY 25, 1952

Cost Of Living In Martini

Middle Class

Greatly

MR. J. W. B. CHENERY who spent twelve days in
Martinique as Manager of the Barbados Cycle Team, told
the Advocate yesterday that the predominant impression
of a visitor landing in that island is the very French
The French system of coloni-
sation which has always aimed at reproducing almost in
its entirety, French culture and civilisation in their terri-
tories overseas, has, in effect, made places like Martinique,

atmosphere of the place.

Affected

an extension of the metropolitan country.

He said that it required a great
effort of the imagination, to rea-
lise that on2 wes not in a pro-
vincial part of France.

By contrast, the English colo-
nial system had always aimed at
enabling the colonial territories to
develop their own individuality
and to attain the goal of self-
government in sccordance with
local needs, aspirations and cus-
toms, but not to reproduce a
purely English way of life to the
virtual destruction of local habit
and custom.

Merits and Drawbacks

“Each of these forms of
colonisation has its peculiar merits
and drawbacks, but it can be said
without fear of contradiction,
that Martinique is a shining
example of the success of the
French in achieving their distinc-
tive colonial methods and it is
surprise that the
island is a department of France
with members sitting in the
French Senate and the Chamber of
Deputies.”

Mr. Chenery said that when he
attended the Opera at Hotel de
Ville, it was difficult to resist the
illusion that he was once again
in Paris,



“Unlike Barbados, Martinique
is mountainous and the grandeur
of the scenery is one of the most
powerful impressions a_ visitor
takes away with him. The Sa-
vannah is the centre of life in Fort
de France and the monument to
which all eyes are turned is that
erected to the Empress Josephine,
the first wife of the Great Napo-
leon. Empress. Josephine was
born in Martinique and Martini-
quans were proud to have given
France an Empress.

He said that he visited Biblio-
théque Schoelcher, the library of
Fort de France, which although
an excellent one, could not be
compared with our public library.

Bookshops

A distinctive feature of life in
Fort de France was the large
number of bookshops where the
best modern French literature
could be obtained and where the
latest papers, both literary and
general, were cn sale,

“The cost of living in Martin-
ique is very high amd presses
heavily oct all classes, particu-
larly the middle class. A variety
of faelors has prodyced this
rise in the cost of living
notably the devaluation of the
franc.

Referring to the Press he said
that all sections of political opin-
ion were represented, There were
Justice a weekly Communist
organ and incidentally he men-
tioned that the Communists had
a very strong foothcld in the po-
litical life cf Martinique, espec-
jially in Fort de France; La Flame,
a bi-monthly organ which repre-
sented the point of view of the
De Gaullist element in the island;
La Paix, the clerical organ and
Le Courrier, another weekly
organ.

No Advertisements

Each of these papers carried
only two pages and there was a
conspicucus absence of advertise-
ments as compared with the Bar-
badian Press.

“The newspapérs are practically
confined to the expression of par-
tisan ‘political views with littie of
a general, social “or cultural
interest.

An article in Le Courrier how-
ever, showed that the reaction of
the French public to the visit of
Commissions was markedly simi-
lar to that of their Barbadian
counterparts in that receptions,
cocktail parties “and banqucis









convenience

of the
housekeeper





Mr. J. W. B. CHENERY.”

were almost the sole indication of
the activities of the Commissions
in question and the public saw no
practical results accruing from
their visits or visitations, which-
ever word was more apt.

The particular article in ques-
tion was evoked by a visit of a
Mission headed by M. René Coty,
a prominent statesman from
France-

M.. Chenery said that on the
night of July 13, celebrations
took place in Martinique, recalling
the fall of the Bastille and soldiers
with lighted torches paraded
through the town to the accom-
paniment of stirring military
tunes. Here again, the sense of
nearness to the most moving
events in French history could not
be escaped. The people of Mar-
tinique on the whole, gave the
impression of being free and
happy and it was dcubtful wheth-
er in any cther part of the French
possessions the ideals of liberty,
fraternity and equality were more
sedulously pursued and practised,

Scholarships
Awarded

The St. Thomas Vestry yester-
day awarded two scholatships
to St. Michael’s Girls’ School,
The awards were made on the
results of the Entrance Examina~
tion to the School taken by a
number of applicants.

The successful candidates were
Marion VY. Worrell, 8, and Mar-
iett Griffith, 11, who came first

and second respectively in. the
examination,



Two other’ candidates who
were reported on favourably by
the Headmistress were Oriel
Williams, 9, and Merriel Year-
wood 8.

The Headmistress reported

however that the work of the
last four candidates in the ex-

amination was very poor, these
gaining less than 25% of the
marks,

The Vestry also received the
school reports of other Vestry
Scholars attending St. Michael’s
and later considered applications
for tax relief.



WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Grand Sessions at
10.00 a.m.







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

wa ra

even Barbadian Watchman

que Is Very High

Acquitted

Seamen Discharged Of Charge Of Breaking
Liner Off W.I. Run

SEVEN SAD FACED BARBADIANS visited the Office
of the Harbour and Shipping Master yesterday morning.
They were formerly crewmen of the Furness West Indies
Liner Fert Townshend which has been removed from

the New York-West Indies
Ten seamen : Laurier

run.
Sorhaind, Carlyle Hassell, G.

Boyce, Bruce Butler, Frank Haynes, Joseph C. King,
Dennis Burke, Cyril Pickering, H. Arthur Ward and Rus-
sell Hall, arrived in the island on Tuesday by B.W.1A.
from New York via Trinidad. They left New York on

Monday.

Cyril Pickering told the Adve-
cate that they were stewards on
the Fort Townshend. While they
were making their last trip north,
he heard a rumour in St, Thomas
that the Townshend would be
removed from the N.Y.—West
Indies run. He however paid no
ajtention to this rumour.

“We arrived in New York on
July 9 to hear that the Townshend
will not be returning to Barbados,
On July 10 we were discharged and
told that our repatriation wages
would start from July 11,” Picker-
ing said.

Four Months On Ship

Pickering has been on the ship
for only four months, He said that
the Furness West Indies Company
has not promised them any em-
ployment but he is hoping to be
able to get a similar job as soon
as possible.” I have worked with
that Company for many yeas”,
Pickering commented.

Pickering said that it was a
pleasure to work on the Town-
shend. Both pay and accommoda-
tion were good. His salary was
$151.60 a month in American cur.
rency but he was able to make
over $200 American currency by
working overtime on Saturdays
and Sundays. Overtime periods

They were discharged at New York.

were the whole day on Sundays
ind half day on Saturdays.

“If the overtime work was done
while the ship was in port, that
money would be paid to us weekly.
But if on the other hand this work
was done while the boat was out
to sea, we would get the money
when we were paid off in full’,
he said,

Bonus Given

They were also given a bonus
and three weeks’ holiday every
year, Pickering thought such con-
ditions to be extremely good.

“Now that the Fort Townshend
and Fort Amherst are off the N.Y.
—West Indies run and with the
pending withdrawal of the Lady
boats, the passengers service
between the West Indies and
America and Canada will be
greatly affected’, an official told
the Advocate yesterday, “These
boats were doing a valuable serv-
ice to Barbados and other islands.”

Although the Lady boats em-
ploy more Barbadian seamen than
the Furness West Indies liners,
many seamen still feel that the
removal of the two Fort boats will
be a great blow to the seaman’s
employment situation which is at
present in need of relief.



St. Lucia’s Education Officer
Returns After Course In U.K.

MR. HERMAN BOXILL, a Barbadian employed in
St. Lucia as Education Officer, arrived here yesterday
morning from England by the De Grasse as an intransit
passenger after attending a course on Phonetics and the
methods of Linguistic Research under the direction of

Professor W. D. Ellcock of

of London.

Mr. Boxill will be remaining
in Barbados until Tuesday as the
guest of Mr, and Mrs. R. A.
Clarke of Collymore Rock.

He told the Advocate that the
course lasted for one academic
year and said that in taking it

is ultimate object was to make
some examination and study of
the French Creole Patois of St.
Lucia.

“Now that I have completed
this year’s study which included
the comparatively new subject of
linguistic geography. I am now
in a position to know what to do
in regard to the study and exam-
ination of the origins of patois
and what has influenced it in its
development and its relation-
ship to both French and English
and possibly even African dia-
lects.””

At Hans Crescent

Mr. Boxill said that he had
the opportunity of living at the
British Council Colonial Hostel
for men in London, No, 1 Hans
Crescent, and while there were
still some things to be desired,
nevertheless, the British Council
were doing a first class job of
merging people of different races,
and religions into a community
and for him, it was a great op-
portunity to meet people from
all over the British Empire and
even from the French speaking
parts of Africa,

“The hostel has the advantage
—although it is named a Colonial

Westfield College, University
ASSESSMENT PROBLEM

The Assessor of the Parish
of St. Thomas yesterday re-
ported to the Vestry of that
parish that there “are many
instances in which owners of
hoyises avoid assessment by
renting out their places after
the period for making the as-
sessments, and terminating the
lease shortly before the assess-
ment period begins,”

He asked the Vestry to take
the matter up with their So-
licitors with a view to finding
out whether such people could
be assessed on piaces 86 rent-
ed. The Vestry will take the
matter up with their Solici-
tors.



He said that he met Mr, RK. M.
Lupton af Queen's College,
Oxford, who is now attached to
Wyggeston Grammar School,
Leicester, and spent two week-
ends with him. He was privil-
eged to see something of the
countryside ot Leicester and
also Northamptonshire, including
the famous old Cathedral, Peter-
borough,

Mr. Lupton was Senior Classi-
cal Master at Harrison College
in 1924, when Mr. Boxill was a
student at the same institution.

ACCIDENT
Anita Joseph fell from motor
bus, M-1300 at about 10.05 p.m.
on Wednesday. She is detained

geurt of Orainary—10-90,5:m; | completely rounded natitution the Central He at the
Earnest” presented by the Tilted misaioks * cnadanls “whe junction * of Constitution Sead
Barbados Players at the Em- are either going to continue ” Deine ug ee Shane a
rims Rg ov Souatil. 316 working a England after elf and ‘was being driven
course is finished or who are Beresford ° Blackman.) of
pe teadets in training for the Colon-| Woiohman Hall, St. Thomas.
ial Service.” ?
y =
@ 4

BREAD TINS sk Re WI aed wa a ak Dee
FLOUR TINS

CAKE RACKS

SAE a. A. 6 ah 4 5 Vhs Fae ase e 8s + Ca debe 1.14

DIET DAG Eee: ch sip eke s eh eee ess 97e¢., $1.11, 1.20

IE PER RSs oe beak von oes aves dese .. 82e, 56

SPONG’S SLICER & GRATER ...........-. VaLeak eeviat eee

POPE RO) RICE cee see gel ca leN codes a sds sky |,

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RINE o ca's's Cage + FA ole eitiwaced « % hi 60 |

RMD IMEIUMEND sce aeetes Sd oO bare eb p oh eee de 64

DRE, MURINE a OF Wie Gane Sk vere ee ease ae Vine ee wend 1.67

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Into Building

Toy
sv

AN ASSIZE J

after about four minutes’ delib

eration, yesterday acquitted Oliver Grimes, a watchman

of Clapham, of the charge

of breaking into the buildin:

of the British-American Tobacco Company on June 2)

while he
unu
f the esse took two days.

Mr, Justice G. L, Taylor who
presided over the Court, diseharg-
ed Grimes, but before doing so,
tok the jury that he did not think





the verdict was in keeping with
the oaths they had taken,

Grimes 1s represented by Mr.
D. H. L. Ward who during his
hour’s address to the jury, said

that the Prosecution’s witnesses
had told a tissue of lies and sub-
mitted that they could accept
nothing they said as true.

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., Solici-
tor General, prosecuted for the
Crown.

The charge against Grimes was
the following-up of a report made
to the Police who on the Satur-
day of the alleged offence, hid
themselves among some canes
ebout 120 yards off the factory
for more than six hours, keeping
an eye on Grimes while he made
his rounds,

More Evidence

Evidence the first day was giv-
en by five of the six witnesses the
Prosecution called, Inspector of
Police, George Reid, Cpl, Bryan,
Cpl. Yearwood, Henry Skinner,
Assistant Manager of the Tobacco
Company, and Marcel De Verteuil,
General Manager. More evidence
was taken from De Verteuil yes-
terday and he was cross-exam-
ined. The other witness to give
evidence was David Yearwood, an
Assistant Supervisor of the Com-
pany.

Evidence on the first day illus-
trated how the three Police and
De Verteuil took up their posi-
tions in the canefield and waited,
and how they afterwards saw
Grimes with a board box contain-
ing the cigarettes alleged to
stolen. One Police said he saw
when Grimes entered the factory
while other witnesses sald they
saw him disappear near a door-
way.

Keys Handed Over

Finishing his evidence yesterday,
De Verteuil said that the keys for
the two main doors of the factory
were kept by the Assistant Man-
ager, the Assistant Supervisor and
himself, When he and the Police
came upon Grimes the Saturday
evening, he handed them keys
which fitted locks of factory doors,
and he presumed that one of the
keys was locally made,

A switch Which operated the
packing, sliding and cutting ma-
chine was turned on and a win-
dow was opened, Grimes was not
authorised to go into the factory.
He added that when the factory
machines were first installed and
members of the executive staff
were shown how they operated,

Grimes used to witness the
methods. Most of the cigarettes
with which Grimes were

seen i



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was employed there, and stealing cigarettes,
c¢ cigarette shells and slides valued $1.26. Hearings

were damaged and would have
been rejected.

Mr. Ward's cross ~ examinatioa
of this witness was mainly on
comparing his evidence at this
hearing, with earlier statements
at the preliminary hearing befor?
the Police Magistrate.

In reply to Mr. Ward he said
that he could not remember tell-
ing the Police Magistrate that
some of the tops of boxes of
cigarettes in the factory were dir
turbed and he denied it as untrv
when put to him that his memory
had increased with the coaxins
of the police.

An Admission

He admitted that he had bee
asked before the Policé Magi
trate whether Grimes knew how
to operate the machines and he
had said he did not know if ix
ever operated them.

He said that the spoilt cigar-
ettes would not have been use
nor would he have prosecute’
anybody who took cigarettes out
of the refuse.

Yearwood, the Assistant Man-
ger, was the last witness to give
evidence. He told how he had set
certain traps about the factors
before leaving it immediately be-
fore it wes closed. He had put
thread across two doors, a crate
about five feet high behind on».
and a slightly cut cigarette slide
within the engine so that if th:
engine were used, the slide would
have rolled out.

After the police had hel
Grimes and he had been telr-
vhened and had returned to the
factory, he noticed that the erat:

e was puched back about 14 inches

the threads were not as he had
left them, but the marked slid«
in the machine was still there
He said that the cigarettes did no‘
seem ns had ‘eft them,
Cross-Examined
Cross-examined, he first said he
could not remember saying «:
the preliminary hearing that h
had afterwards checked the cigar-
ettes and none were missing, bu!
on Mr. Ward’s reading his evi-
dence as given then which con
tained this, he said that he migh'!
have said so.
Addressing the jury after th
Vuncheon interval, Mr. Ward fire
@ On page 6.

he



ASSIZE DIARY

FRIDAY
Reg. vs,
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No. 16 Reg. vs. Sylvan Ma-

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No. 11 Matthew



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PAGE FIVE

S.P.CLA. Will Local Dance Band
To Your St. Lucia

A local dance band, the Society
Six Orchestra, is expected to
tour St. Lucia. It had been
booked by the Piccadilly Club
of St. Lucia. The tour: will last
m@ week.

Mr. Keith Carnpbell, leader of
the orchestra, told the Advecate
yesterday that he hoped when



Buy New Van

The S.P.C.A. will purchase a

new van in order to enable both

rs to have access to all

parts of the island. This will ex-
tend the work of the Society.

The Society arrived at this his band returns from St. Lucia
decision at a meeting at the Brit- jt will bring with ita similar
ish Council, “Wakefleld”, on Sat- honour to that which was

urday, brought back to Barbados by the

late Teck Taylor when he re~
turned from a British Guiana
tour many years ago,

He said that the band ~—— to
visit other islands at a ture
date. The band had also hoped
to visit Grenada after leaving
St. Lucia, but owing to pending
engagements this visit had to bu
postponed,

Mr. Campbell left Barbados in
January 1940 for Trinidad, There

he directed the #Moderneers
Dance Orchestra at the age of 23,

It was also decided to import
magazines which would be sold,
at nominal prices to the children
who belong to the Bands of Mercy
in the various schools. It was
thought that through those child-
ren, who would later become
men and women of the is'and, the
S.P.C.A. could spreed the know-
ledge of kindly treatment to ani-
mals,

“The Society ig badly m need

of an Honorary Secretary. Why later directed the Hot Shots
won't some retired person who ll Star Quartette of Trinidad

has the real love of animals at
come forward and help
a member told the Advo-
eate yesterday. “This post car-
ries an honorarium”, he said.

ich successfully toured Gren-
ada in 1949 and Barbados twice
in 1950. His aim is to popularise
dance band competitions in the
West Indies.







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PAGE SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS. rome NOTICES | PUHLIC SALES

TELEPHONE 23508



}
'
24, 1962 at his rest- |

orp” 8th prea.

Thomas Sy See aaa

dence

pee e thio late ceailienel
zy ave

at — today for the Westbury

~s.
Birkett, Gladys
S. Birkett

Lionel S.

Theodore
257. 52—10

Birkett.
Wafer,

BICYCE
by ticket No
of Biack Rock

le epee a
FARN BIG MONEY by selling Redt‘
fusion in your spare time. Get a suppl
of forms today

Merenles Bicycle was won

166, Mr. €. O. Clarke

52--2n.

1.7. in



FOR HENT
HOUSES

Attractive seaside Flat main road iH»
comfortably furnished Engl’
Open Verandah facing sea. Suitab
From July
6,52-—t.2,1"





one nm for couple)
Tel ne 2049.

BUNGALOW,—Modern Stone
three bedrooms, all modern con
ist August, At Barbado:
noe Dial 0126.
25.7.52—2n

————$
AREEZLEY, Maxwell Coast — Unfu
pish@ad House with 4 Bedrooms, Spaciou-
Reception Rooms, Double Garage, ar¢
a to beach. John M. Blador
. Phone 4640, Pit. Ltd. Rpt se

T











ONE (1) JOHNSON’S Beautifloor ‘Blec-
trie. Floor Polisher. For terms phan
4748; 23.7.6"



LOST & FOUND









a a in
in pice voar wie Seniewtc | ‘LIVESTOCK _—_

return to Advocate ahd collect reward
25.7.62—On





The pubtie are hereby warned against
giving credit to any person of persons
whomsoever in my name as I do not
hold myself responsible for anyone con-
tracting any debt or debts In my name
unless by a written ordeft signed by me

(Sgd.) W A. P ob
Brereton Village,
St. Philip
24.7.52—2n



WAACTED
HELP
Old reliable Company established in

Trinidad for mony vears requires the
eee, ofa competent and experienced





Manager for Branch Office to he
establ hed in Barbados end Septembe:
198%, Please send full details anc
Salgry required with small _ Passppri
pie! to Advocate Box G.T. ¢/o
Advocate Co. 19.7,52--10n
SERVANTS,—Two (2) Serv-
ants, Anply: Mrs. Locy Hutson, Britton’s
Hill, 25.7.62—1n.

al ek

muh expetience = Good Sears. Mur’

be prepared to work hard as gogd pros



peets ahead of selected ant.
lications treated in striet e ce
and Sop, :
. m7,
comme

Box A.Q., Advocate Apnea ept.
752-31

a

HOUSE, ber. Com-

fortabie tom room
Purnished (wii and Hnen)
Garden space. ¢ referred bu
elsewhere — co! red 5. mile
Hastings, Long lease yen reph
siating full particuiars and ntal tc
Box . Cfo A vertisin,

' Dept. 7,523
$62.50 POCK

oT Wonzy caslly earnc
by recommending new subscriliers |

REDIFFUSION in oné month.
” 1,7.82L6n

TEDIFFUSION offers ¥.% cash fr
each new Subactiber hemes

you.



ellipticity
SUPPLEMENT YOUR ¥NCO!
recommending REDIFFUSION.
ay particulars from the is
office nr

TWENTY-FIVD

vier ay recomme Sten Ba

from Rediffusion
“19.82 try

ORTANT NOTICE

IMP

Please note that the gas supply 4
Will be cut off from 1.30 p.m. to
about 3,00 p.m. each day, ex-
cept. on Saturday and Sunday, be-
tWeen Rockley and Top Rock
#iees, corm. encin f on Monday
eh July,

THE BARBADOS GAS COMPANY,
a LTD.



| $B BR POEHPOROOOOOD
PEEL LOD LOTTO"

% j Bile With LOW ME MEETING

Under Auspices

Ot

THE BARBADOS WORKERS’





he

e ~ UNION
?
and the
BARBADCS LASOUR
PARTY

in honour of

MR. N. W. MANLEY
Q.C., M.HLR.

Labour Leader,
Jamaica
on

Sunday, 27th July 1952
At 830 p.m.

At
QUEEN’S, PARK

Guest Speaker - - «

“Mr. N. W. MANLEY

“QC, MER.
Other Speakers - - -

Mr. G. H. ADAMS,
C.M.G., M.C.P.

Hon. T. A. MARRY-
SHOW, M.L.C.,

Grenada.

GOCSS



= :














FOR SALE

AUTOMOTIVE

“CAR—1947 Chrysler Wingsor. Owner
riven. Very good condition. Wea ws





a

CAR Citroen ie one reer |
oid, small mileage cellen' pert
job. Good as new. Twin \shbusttor
giving high class performance.
uying larger car. Apply D. Harve:
tead, C/o Canadian Bank of SP Res:



|







CAR—Austin A-40 Someraet Car. peas



mly 1600 miles. Dial 2210, a. T. B
avis 22.7 |
CAR—Dodge Super-de Luxe (X—88) |
vill sell for ¢ash, best offer, Qoagnt
mailer car. First class order, owner
riven. Diak 3359.

16,7.52—t. f.n.

aloons, prices ranging from $1500 to
000, Austin A490, Citroen and Dodge
loons, prices from $1700 to $2300. Hil-
an Estate car a All of these ane.

excellent condition Phone
52—3n,









ole & Co., Ltd. 24,7.

FERGUSON TRA arrived
nd can be seen at C GARAGE.
dial 4616. 20.7.52—6n.
‘1951 MORRIS OXFORD SALOON. don don»

omy 2, miles and as new.

virchased larger car. A _ bargain at
32 600.00. Dial 4616, COURTESY GARAGE. |

ONE (1) Austin two ton truck and one
) Austin A.40 Car,
©, V. Seott & Co.,



Lta.
28.6,52—t.f.n



TRUGK—Chevrolet
le offer refused.

truck, nO reason

a Bape: & & =.













Ltd.
ELECTRICAL
“TWO | i2y New Electric Floor Polishers
Phone 4748. 23.7.52—a
LIVESTOCK
GOATS, “GOATS. two Goals fresh, In milk Goats in milk,
Apply Harold Weatherhead, tabelle.
)S2—t.f.n.
MECHANICAL
~ CYCLES——Limited nu of Gents
Gveles $60.00 each, K. J. el-Smith &
“o,, Lid., Bridge Street
23,7,52—6n





FILING SYSTEMS—Compiete
Shannon filing and card systems:
home, office, or ves
any kind of filing record
id ancl po bree te tan

Lower Broad ww "ie Gn,
Cower Brod’ street. ast. “én,
GRASS MOWERS - Massey-Hairis 5/

width cut Trailer and p.t.o. type for
immediate delivery, Courtesy Garage.
20.7.52—6n

Tange

for
ee for
Come

Marvester

Equip-
complete wit!

INTERNATIONAL
ment—Subsoil ploughs
stundards. Little Ses 3-Furrow
ploughs. Green crop hay loaders with
eubber tyres. Lister wine for ditching.
All this equipm: , in stock, Phone 4316,
OOLE & CO, L’ 26,.7.52—31



MISCELLANEOUS



AUTO ACCESSORIES ineluding coo)
eushions, upholstery rexine, seat
covering, green Calivas, chrome whee!
rings, steeringwheel covers, sun visors
nood dressing, cigarette lighters (6 and
12 volt), reverse lamps, licence holders,
eor view mirrors (car && Truck), tyre
jauges (Car and Truck), insulating tape
courtesy Garage. Dial 4391,

29, 7.52—fn



CYCLE ACCESS 0}
fenerator

ow lamps

‘etching kits, Solution (

ale price), Plashlights and batteries,

‘vench Chalk (7 lb, tins), Brake blocks

oumps, rim tapes, Tyres and tubes,

ete. Courtesy Garage, Dial 4391.
29.7.52=6n

i ne
CUSHIONS WITH IMPORTED SPRING -
“ILLED UNITS — finished Domestic,
sady for Tapestry Cover at $8.00 each





7 be in lots of not less than 4
pply:—The Standard Agency (B'dos)
‘a, 14, Swan Street. Dial 3620.
23, 52—n
HEAVY SPUN N—In B
‘rown, , Green, jue and Old
wide, Usually $1.47 yard
‘educed to $1.20 at jwan

reet,

w
hree speed Ci one now.

secure
, of 6 volt battery

\ue. 8 a small
ctord eat gua the above with
ae eee
Dai ‘A & CO, LTD,
Elect. bs
20.7,52—6n.
——



RECORDS—Clearing all stocks of 76
P.M. Records at 3 for $1.50 at Da
‘osta & Co., Ltd, FPlectrical Department

25.7.52—6n

o_o

SUBSCRIBE now to the
clegraph, England's leading News-
. me" now afriving in Bar! by Air

‘pt, Sale va al
ante. ”
edding-gitt

o, bw Shetty 4.4.

IQUOR cae NOTICE



WEDDING GIFT
ad No-eord On ee








TRANSTER
rainy sake
vi .
& Li Li No. 1125
d to Erte W. in ject of
board shin, to a
‘dence at Culloden + St. Michael.

permission to remove the said license
a board and shingle shop attached to
residence at Branchbury, St
o use the said License at such Jas)
hed prerises

Dated this 22nd day of July
od. BR. FOWARDS, Esq...

Police Magistrate,



>

195

JAMES MAYERS,

Applicant,
N.O—This application will be consid- |
ed at a Licensing Court to be held at
eee Court, District “IF on Tuesday
fih day of August 1952 at 11 o'clock

J.B. EDWARDS,



i NOTICE

THAMES

That FORD MOTOR Saray LeMI
Ri, 9 British Company, Meoufacturers,
eo trade of business addreis is 88,
gent Strest, Londons, W.1,

apphed tor the registration of 4
de mark in Part “A" of Register In
exeet of motor land vehicles ant thet:
tes engines ond ports thereof, and
be entitled © register the Sarhe
r one month from the 23rd day of

1952, unless sorme person shall in



meantime give notice in duplicate
me at my dffies of opposition of such
strane. The trade mark can be |

on application at my office
ate d this ard day of July 1952.
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar’ oi Trade Marks.
23,7.52—3n

) SS
TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

é g\.brcribers TIME and
LIFE Magazines who wish to
renew their subscriptions, should
send us thelr RENEWAL NOTICES
so as to avoid having to pay the

ew advance rate demanded by
Publishers.

BEST QUALITY BRASS

|
|





t

JOUNSON'S STATIONERY
and

HARDWARE
EPP





TT
CARS—1949, 1950 and 1961 Hiliman =D"

‘Telephone 4821.)

maior ember | Paced
special whole-

In. | July 1952, unless some person shail in

a| street shouting

Joseph, !

District “F", i

England, |





GIRLS’ INDUSTRIAL UNION
‘There will be a General Meeting of the |
G. L. U. at the Union Room on Wednes- |
day 20th July 446 p.m. Mrs, H. A.
=" has graciously consented to give a











t FORD MOTOR COMPANY LiMI- |
a British Company, Manufacturers. |

whose trade or business address is 88. |
Regent Strect, London, W.1, England, —
has applied for the of al

trade mark in Part “A” of Register in
respect of motor land vehicles and thelv |
parts; engines and parts thereof, and |
wil be entitled to register the samo |
after one month from the #8rd day of |
July 1952, uniess some person shall in
the meantime give notice in duplicate |
to me at my office of opposition of uch |
registration. The trade mark ca) be}
on application at my office.
Dated this 3rd day of
H, WILLIAMS,

Registrar cf Trade Marks.
23.7.52—3n |

TAKE NOTICE
PREFECT
Bat

FORD MOTOR ee Liml-
» | a British Comp }ny, Manufacturers,
whose trade or business address fs 88, |
| Regent Street, London, W.1, Engiand.
has applied for the registration of a}
trade mark in Part “A” of Register, in
ree of motor jand vehicles and thei:
parts; engines and perts thereof, and
wil ‘be entitled to register the same

tin vat | Ds

|





; aiter one month from the 23rd day of

July 1963, unless some person shali in

to me at my of
m stration.
8

trade mark >
on application at my olfice,

ted this ard daw of July 1992.
Meigiitrar of ks,
23.7 82-4n

TAKE NOTICE

‘

it FORD MOTOR COMPANY LIMI-
® British Company, Seer
wooed trade or business address 88,
Regent 8S Lendon, W.1, England:
has applied for the registration of *
trade snes in Part “A” of Register in
ae hie eet oe vehicles and thelr
a nde thereof, and
¥ it ‘pe enti enti r the sam:
after one mont Pa 23rd day of
July 1952, unless dome person shall ty
the meantime give notice im duplicate
to me at my ce of opposition of such
registration. The trade marke con
seen on application at my office
Dated this 3rd day of July 1952.
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Mar

ear







A parcel of land at C
st. 78 nd a ATTLE WASH,

|

the meantime give notice in duplicate |
of opposition of such |

BARBADOS
!
}

REAL ESTATE

between Kingsley Club and








1580 BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY L7TD.,
135 BARBADOS FIRE INSURANCE
CO. LTD. SHARES
23) BARBADOS SHIPPING &
TRADING CO. LID. SHARES
3 £100 SY _, GEORGE'S PARISH

BONDS 4

2 £100 TRINIDAD & TOBAGO 4%
BONDS.

2 £20 TRINWAD & TOPAGO 4.5

BONDS.
he above mentioned shares will be set





up fer sale at Public Auction on Fri-
\day the 25th July, 1952 at 2 p.m. at
‘Carrington & Sealy, Lucas Street,
| Bridgetown 21.7.52—3n..

The undersigned will offer for saie
‘at thelr office, No. 17, High Street,
Gridgetown, on Friday, the 25th July
| 1952, at 2 p.m.

The dwellinghouse called “VENTNOR:
with the land whereon ‘he game stand
containing by admeavurement 4,095
square feet or thereabouts situate at
the Corner of Pine Road and Ist Avenue,
Belleville

Inspection on Monda

end idays between the
6 p.m. on application to

For further particulars
of sale apply to:—

COTTLE, CATF

4, Wednesdays
hours of 4 and
the tenant.

and conditions

RD & CO.
10.7.52-—n.

1. “TREVOR”, Black Kock, St, Michael
a desirable bungslow-.ype Dwelling-
house, standing on 5 roods 30 perches of
land, and containing oren marble-tiled
verandah to oe anc East, drawing
and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms (each with
running water), and usual conveniences,
‘all on one flat), and, on ground level,
spacious Kitchen, breakfast room, wash-
room, store room &c. Hlectricity, Gas
and Government Water instalied,

Garage for two cars, servants rooms,
fowl house, flower garden, lawn, and
orchard, in spacious yard.

The house and outbuildings have just
been repaired and painted throughout.

Inspection any day (cxXeept eupaets
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on application to
the Caretaker on the premises.

2. 1 Rood 64 perches of Land opposite,
“TREVOR” at Black Rock.

The above properties will be set up
for sale dy Public Competition at our

Office, James Street, Liridyetown, on
Friday, Ist August at 2 fm.
YBARWGOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
18.7, 52-—-Tn.

nS isbactiened will OMes S60 CMe
The undersigned will offer for sale at

their Office No. 17 High Street, on Friday

23.7.82—ui' | the 25th July 1952 at 2 p.m., by public

competition, the Dwellinghouse known

as “Rddnville’ standing on 2964 square

TAKE NOTICE feet of land at George Street, Belleville,

St. Michael. The Dwellinghouse contains

CONSUL w#allery, drawing and dining rooms, two

bedrooms, (one with running water),

ee FORD Mana LIMI- | kitchen, toflet and bath. Electric light

h TED, a Rea Baupenturess and punning water,

whose trade or dress is Inapection on application to Mr

Regent Street Londen, W.,. Englond. [ys APM Lashiey Use phoning 4807

his applied for the registration of
trade mark in Part “A” of Register tr
respect of motor land vehicles and their
parts; engines atid parts thereof, ani
wil be entitled to register the sam
after one month from the 23rd day ot
July 1952, unless some perfon shail i
the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my ice of opposition af such
registration, The trade mark can be
Heation at office,

in rd dey of

Wi 1968.
H. M5,
de Marke.

Registrar of
23.7.52—8n

TAKE NOTICE
ZEPHYR

“a FORD MOTOR COMPANY LiMI-
, a British Company, Manufacturers,
whose trade or business address is 88,
Regent Street, London, W.1, England,
has applied for the registration of a
trade mark in Part “A” of Register in



.| respect of motor Tand vehicies and their

parts; engines and parts thereof, and
will be entitled to registe the

after one month. from the




Srd day

the meantime give notice in duplicate

re a deena anes of Garrard] to me at my oftice of opposition of such

registration. The trade mark can be
seen ae applieatien at my office,
3rd day es 1952.

"i A.LAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
23.7.52-an





Day Of Mourning

@ From Page 1.

Pally (tempted to disarm police who had

arrested two persons suspected of

in] being Communists, when the lat-

ter forced a traffic policeman
from his post,
Members of the crowd tried to|
coe their comrades from the |
rowd. When three truck loads of

. ricnmkens arrived, demon-

strators began to . Police
charged into the crowd of 200
people swinging batons antl

of|spraying tear gas. When the mob

dispersed, police drove along the
“Long live the
Shah. Down with his enemies.”





—UP. & CP.
| RATES OF EXCHANGE |
| JULY 24, 1983
(72.1% pr. Cheques on |
! Bankers 17.4% pr. |
Sight or Demand
71.2% pr.
72.29% pr. Cable
11.6% pr. @9/8% pm
+s.e. Coupons 69.2% pr. |
| CANADA
\ Athaletites Newfoundland)
| NEW YORK
\7 o% pr. Cheques on
| Bankers 77.1% pr.
Demand Drafts 76.95% pr
s+. Sisht Drafts 76.8% pr.
98.9% pe. Cable | 1s nde usivh s+ oe
{i¥.4% pr. Currency 75.6% pr
Coupons 74.9% pr



MAIL NOTICE

j Mails for Trinidad by the M,V. a

< under:
Perel Mag at 12 noon, Registered Mai!
ae 3 Ordinany Mail at 280 p.m.
of. the Bath July, ¥
Mails for St, Lucia by the Seh. Enter-
prise will closed at the General Post
Mee as under:— Parcel Mail at 3 p.m.
n the 25th July 1952, Registered Mail |
¢ $.20 a.m. Ordinary Mail at 9 a.m. on)
the 26th July, 1962.
Matls for Dominica,
Ac néverrat, Nevis, by the
be closed at the

{3 i be closed at the General Post Office

Antigua, St. Kilts,
M.V. Moneka
General Post
Office as under: —

Parcel Mail at 3 p.m, on the 25th July,
1952, Registered Mail at &30 o.m., Ordtit-
Mail at 9 a.m. on the 26th July, 1982.



r ¢
.
; NOTICE .
>
> > |
$ %
ly , ,
S$ THE GARDEN PARTY 3
> m |
% which was to be given by §
% MR. CONRAD PETERSON $
Â¥
x has been Cancelled until x
Pd
8 further notice x
|B CUP SS SO SOOSS a600esd

cate an

cae nena



For further particulars and conditions
sale apply to:
COTTLE CATFORD

of
& €O,
Soliciturs
Nn, 7 -68—Gn.
2 roods of Jand at Charndeks, Clirist
Church, on the public rond facing en |
trance to Seawell Airport
32,800 square feet of land faciag Las!
ree at Rockley, Christ Church
4,042 square feeb of land at corner at
Cruropton & Corstitution Streets, Bridge
town.
All the above land are excellent buiid-
intg sites. i
The avove will be set up for yale on;
#riday the 25th July. "7 at our office, |
fames Street, at 2.00 m,
uTCHINSON & Rane EE an | ;
7.52—fin



AUCTION

HINDER THE IVORY HAMMER iF











ia
the |

By instructions received from

Insurance Co, & will sell at the General | '

Motor Bus Co., Nelson Street on Friday,
Jub 2th (1) 1947-10 H.P. Austin Van! |
(Damaged in accident) Also by order of ,
the British Council (1) 1947 Austin Car,
16 FP. in perfect working order, Terms
Cash, Sale at 2 p.m.

VINCENT GRIFFITH,

Auctioneer.
20.7,.52—1n,



Booker Bros.’
Results

LONDON, July 10.
Booker Brothers, McConnell and
Co., West Indian and general a |



j is
Dor, Sid Saat means haate, meds ea Btreet, Bridgetown, standing, on, 4440 sauare foe or {here
a group net profit, after of | THURSDAY NEXT Siet JULY r “
the peer to tite oS; ae 453) a at 2 p.m, Inspection on application on the premises.
aarhes £686, 455, po ag han | Loose yet meat tha fi ts ae be ate te ed For further particulars and conditions of sale, apply to: —
= bes 994, «This peo was pe dr COS ae a. Trench of twenty one Dainy Cows, one
at after cr ny against 70 yure bred Holstein Bull, Quantity
SOngKe: tees nek canaiiom ante a (ad Sete te meet |p Seisevcriteâ„¢Bhcting ind Mine i COTTLE, CATFORD & CO,
Trow he moat s iry kquipmer })>
canines assets. The final dividend, “jattsm and Peart trove first day, Pe rant be =inspectea day |} |i) 13.7.52—7n,
[Ber dent tax free! on capa in agen nated eats | © rsomine of wale. HL
e - v r
ere ject Batet| | Gate teeerae (J NS tm U ee
: : ' a retwn o} empty Lor POOt O@
the smaller capital. Transfer to} *mosan from your chemist today, @ i °
reserves takes £505,642, ter es zt AUCTIONEERS } -
£317,701. A one-for-25 scrip > ‘ 1
bonus is proposed. ip t Ad ‘ J Boome &4. Biadom é WM LOG ARI } (B’DOS)
vocate Stationery ; . ) :
& Ce. é
q FOR HOOKS Phone 4640 x
Plantations Building. |}|>






















What you need are the life-
giving vitamins and minerals
of YEAST-PHOS. Enjoy life
to the full! You'll feel
stronger, healthier witb . .

Sales

GENERALITONI



SALE





FOR



HOUSE called “Colleen”
standing on 15% perches Nn
land situate at Worthi
the seaside, next Post
It consists of open. weuanden
drawing and dining rooms,
3 bedrooms, toilet and bath,
kitchen, servants’ room, and
space for garage. It is partly
furnished and can be sold
with or without furniture.
Vacant possession immedi-
ately.

TARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer,
Middle Street.
23.7.52—3n

lnesses of the position in whiea
the witnesses were,
‘have





Flyweight — under 112 Ibs.
{cation’s ease is weak.”
Mr. Ward went on to point out Poathenwelubt saps Oe ibe .
‘rurther instances of witnesses say- Ligutweight paral Te:
ing one thing before the Police Welterw t — , 14 , ’
| Magistrate and another then, and Middleweight — ,» 16,
a Light Heavyweight— ,, a
Heavy — over



ADVOCATE

Watchman
Acquitied

@ From page 5.

FRIDAY, JULY 25, 1952

The Importance of SHIPPING .NOTICES

Being Earnest

@ From Page 2.







——————<$—$——me

NS on, FOEEEOOTOOOSI

ROYAL NETHERLANDS )Â¥
STEAMSHIP CO.

































a A ee ~ hg ln extending vevond thelgaid that the charge was @ crimi- resent, 1 trust she will persevere. | SAILING PROM BUROPE The M.V. MONEKA will_accept
Se | Fipe sits for building beach cottage ang, oe and. they had to oe it It would be ne ee to} 25° BOSKOOP Ist August 1982 fear Antigua. eer et Mies ane
Genera? Secretary. | another residence with tha, igh degree of care feel that we would getting @| M.S, BONAIRE 8th August 1952 Monta ‘Galling cn. the Sah
25.7.52—1n | For full particulars Dial Hull and Son hich was necessa! in such chan £ seeing much more of M.S. roe 22nd A) st 1952 J 1952. .
en *|2458 or Mr. T. B. Hull 2450 wait ry 3 ” « ce Oo e G TO EUROPE uly ; .
| 24,7.5a~$a, }Charges; and referred to the onus her on the stage. M.S. WILLEM@TAD 12th August 1952 The M.V. CAREBBEE will Ac-
NOTICE | a being on the Prosecution to prove It is possible that the Barba-| . fi! ING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO “C: a saneeete, th
; HOUSE—One (1) 18 x 1 hose vis lene case beyond a ccineee dos Players heve found a real AND BRITISH GUIANA dine Nat st. "Kitts.
“ cuLk @ ©O., LTD., seen een Cieneer a vena et Meee haracter actress in Margot Dew- ESTOR Sth August 1952 Nevis and Montserre:. Safiing date
+P 2 Sanacet tk | wel. Price $900.80. D'Arcy A ¢, Auec- | doubt. : " : ' eee . BONAIRE 25th August 1952 to be Notified.
ae oe . Se at Bncinecrs, a Middle Street 23.7.82—1n.| Reading the case at first sight, sg ee ae looks vane MS. STUNTOR Sth September 1952.
ing like o ni s far simmnGc TO
1
hes to mt om HERNE BAY COTTAGE standing on |4¢ Said, one would have though) | > sagey: and lows her CURACAO B.W.. SCHOONER owNers’
uustomers that our 16 petghete of land at Lagi's End 5! ‘hat the Preseeution had almost words badly from time. But! °%.5. BOSKOOP 15th August 1952 ASSOCIATION (INC)
fheot wil cl for our Annual ste itenac! Bieotiie and wotet services) @ perfect case, He then referrec 6 stuff of the first-class piaye' S QMLING TO. TRINIDAD bibvaek soame
; Stock-taking eee July 29th i a | The above will be set up for sale on o the traps being laid and the of character parts is there, I fee! MS. SCHYE 98th July 1992, Tele. — oe wor
, | eday, te 25th ye 1952, at our office | Police lying in hiding, and wen pretty sure; and one awaits her| s p. »Ussen, son & Co., LTD
je TUTCHINGON & HANFIELD, (09 tovsay that if the evidence hac jexi’ performance with interest. Agents '
“TAKE NOTICE | 9.7.52—6n, ,! ce above suspicion and hac Frank Collymore overplays Dr. | —
| “}00 BARBAI FOUNDRY wap. |! eh given with the necessar} Chasuble — but if the Grand
BARBADOS
ANGLIA | anes ‘degree of truthfulness as one Middle-Aged Man of the Barba-

dos stage wants to have a bit of
fun with a minor, and very silly.
part, one should not grudge i¢|
to him, Far better to relax and

would. have expected from wit-

Canadian National Steamships

they would seo eehe a















had no hesitation in say- ; : SOUTHROUND Satis sal! 1 Aw Sail
bi uilty. enjoy oneself with him, And : alls ae gates macbade
eae m1 Ss relax One can, for here is an actor); apy RoDNEY rats eo 16 tly 25 ony 25 July .
rape eae whose every syllable is audible| “\NADIAN CHALLENGER = 2 July 95 July = 3AUg. 4 Aug.
But after the traps had been aj] the time, even in the Empire! |} ADY NELSON 1 Aug. 4Aug. 6 Aug. 15 Aug. 16 Ang.
sprung and everything, as one Theatre . -ANADIAN 12 Aug. 15 Aug. — MAug. 2 Aug.
would have thought, had gone off Gan ‘ANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 22 Aus. 25 Aug. — S8ecpt. 4 Sept
gone 0 One wishes that ever; ADY_ RODNEY ) 3Sept. 6Sept. 8Sept. 17Sept. 18 Sept.
well, they had gone into the box player, bar two or three only, i: ANADIAN CHALLENGER 12 Sept. 15 Sept. — 24Sept. 25 Sept.
and spoken in a way which wouid the island, and every would-be | -ADÂ¥ NELSON 22Sept. 25 Sept. 27Sept. 6 Oct. 7 Oci.
make any reasonable being fee! player without exception, could} NORTHBOUND . :
to be unworthy of credence. be in the ae during the} partizes ae, Areives Arrives fzves
Inspector Reid and DeVerteuil minute or two in the second act os on me
had said that ne fae not eoen rat Ln nga eam ry tno CANADIAN Cl CHALLENGER 13 Aug. 2 Ane: se at 30 Aug 32 geot
Grimes enter the ilding at a ae: ug. : F
land one of the two corporals had something % sbout diction wath} S58 ions ten Nit — Sea aoe
said that they had all seen Grimes = it ‘is Caliymore the pro- | =AB¥,, Re SiaisNart 3 Sept. 2 Oct. 11 Oct. 12 Oct. 16 et.
enter. we Oc det. = at.
He’ pointed out that had it not Gust apa Mot the, Collymars the | APY ee
been for his cross-examination, {hig production. He gets full
Reid would have allowed the idea marks for courage: I hope I have| |” ‘er P* pf a
o sink into them that he had sufficiently indicated that those GARDINE STIN co “TD. —Agen
seen Grimes go through the door for achievement add up to much! R AU & ~» ETD, —Agents.
when he said he saw him go up more than an ordinary pass. zs — ms
to it and then disappear; but ne S



William Bertalan has ngt only
designed the scenery for tht: play;
he also buttles in it, and does it
with urbanity. Af actor must
make sacrifices, however, from
time to time in the interests of
historical accuracy; and Mr, Ber- |
talan should have sacrificed his!»
moustache, {s z

had in cross-examination admit-
ted that cane blades were hinder-
ing his perfect vision.

Reid had said that one of tho
thread traps was broken, while
other witnesses had told them
that it had only been pulled out.

Deviating From Truth

“AS soon as you see a wilness

|:

\






Alfred Pragnell lends his pleas-



sa whe tari’ oa CG TRANSATLANTIQUE

deviating lrom the wutn in tas x

way,” he “you have to ask a ae kd hear it in a good) Ss

FUMIO, WOE, OMS AB, BNE cd lice Collymore looks nice and|% — Sailings from Southampton to Guadeloupe, Martinique,

submit fo you that they feel that does not drop the tea-tray. Vivien |‘ ae uracao & Jamaic

theig cage, im. not sigeng enqugh Léigh'in the same role sould do i Barbados, Trinidad, La Gusira, C & I Py

‘ind they have to oe 0 SD PO 1%

make it better, Any witness who oaks Raison was as always— | \$ From Southampton Arrives Barbados

tiles to bolster up the, case for terri oe _ [8 “DE GRASSE” 12th July, 1952 .. 24th July, 19523

fl ie rosecution cou Ht 04 ead the sane . wheian ies x “COLOMBIE” 3ist July, 1952 13th Aug., 1952 %
He referred to Yearwood’s evi- Would like the liberty of a normial |} *“DE GRASSE” 22nd Aug., 1952 3rd Sept., 1952

dence before the Police Magistrate as = ts jetpardingd on evi- % *Not calling at Guadeloupe

and his sayimg that he had checked dence such as they had had. They | x

the ciguesitee and had missed none could only infer that the casc|%s SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO FUROPE

against Grimes was a get-up.

and pointed out that despite that, % From Barbados Arrives Southampton

he had come in there and tried to , 1M his shorter address to the| = “COLOMBIE” 13th July, 1952 .. 25th July, 1952

impress upon them that cigarettes on e ee - ee g *“DE GRASSE” 6th Aug., 1952 16th Aug., 1952

hed tenets stolen, ‘bet saying that Thspector Reid, DeVerteull an seen % “COLOMBIE” .. 24th Aug., 1952 5th Sept., 1952

ey OM, $5 GS: OE two corporals would have put their x ““DE GRASSE” 16th Sept., 1952 26th Sept., 1952 Ys
He reminded them that Year- he#ds together to make a frame-| % *Sailing direct to Southampton

wood. hat gaia ‘he tould: not re- up against Grimes, and merely|¢ R. M. beta & o., LTD., -—Agents,

|member whether he had checked bring a small larceny case involv- % ‘



ing $1.26 against him, He reviewed
the evidence and told the jury that
in the light of Grimes being caught
as it were red-handed, they coulc
not do other than return a verdict

hearing His Lordship sum,

them -— this before he had re-
minded him of the evidence be-
fore the Police Magistrate—and
he asked the jury if they hon-
estly believed Yearwood when he
said he could not recall if he had
checked the cigarettes.

*
Â¥
0

Barbados Amateur Boxing Aven.

Under the patronage of

Ef you swallow that,” he said, “P: the jury retired for about four CANADA DRY
“ot woul a on: anode avpthing "You minutes and returned with the Invite
would swallow an elephant.” | Verdict of not guilty. Entries for the 1952 CHAMPIONSHIPS
Weak Case to be held at

“And the question you have to
ask yourselves is why he shifts
‘like this? It is because he, like
jhe others, know that the prose-

THE MODERN HIGH SCHOOL STADIUM

during the month of August at a date to be announced later
Championships will be contested in the following divisions:





AUCTION
SALE

DAIRY |
COWS

Ate S

REX DAIRY

HOTHERSEL WORNING,

BAD SKIN 9 Intending Comaocitaele are asked to cali ba De High School
for che Forms any cone 4—5 p.m.

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much! 0.9

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FOR SALE

NO. 27, BROAD STREET

os





The undersigned will offer for sale at their Office, No. 17,
High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the 25th July, 1952, at
2.30 p.m.

THE MESSUAGE OR STORE known as No. 27, Broad
















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FRIDAY, JULY 25, 1952 é BARBADOS ADVOCATE ~ PAGE SEVEN
es re ec TL SS —

SCPFSOCSSSSSOSOOSSSOOY

YES SIR!

It's the Flavour—
A Distinctive Flavour
Always Right—



6













RD
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FIREWORKS



f
a



BIRTHDAY CANDLES . AS
WRITING PADS



PAID TO BE SAFE

BRINGING UP FATHER
Sa teams Ww mY

MARGARET MOKRISON











WELL -I THINK
THIG WILL STOP
HIS PRACTICING /

itor. AH! HE'S IN
wcebaer ae THERE // 1T_ WON'T
BROTHER BIMMY IS

LEARNING TO PLAY
THE HARP/ He'LL BE
HERE TO PRACTICE IN

“You are paid to be safe not brave.’ This
A UTTLE WHILEY



was one of the maxims printed in the Remindet

Book issued to pilots of Air T t Auxilian

a wartime ‘ferry’ service, open to both sexes

whose praises have rarely been sur in books

So there will be welcome for a novel such a
this, written by Margaret Morrison d Pamela

Tulk-Hart, which more le tel tor
through the experiences of a oman pilot who
joins its ranks after the war | ‘ rebbed

her of husband and child

fee A ||| YONDER IS THE SEA

my
Ww. TOWNEND





SHIT UP AN! LISTEN WHILE
I TALK TO THE LADY...1’M
A PERSUASIVE GUY!

3;
[ One MOMENT, SIR..- Cu >

I'LL CONNECT YOU e-
WITH MISS LEE'S \g *)
SECRETARY... W
I'M SORRY, lee

SF) > —— ast..0H, 1 SEE.

T'LL. CONNECT










YOU'RE CRAZY, *
MANGLER! PAGAN
LEE'S BOOKED AT
THE OASIS! SHE















MISS LEE
IS RESTING...

I CAN’T., OH..YES,
SIR + VES, Si ReeeHOLD
ON, PLEASE «1



“Sea Adventure Stories, when told, has i
*
pull and flavour of their oy In this «
“Yonder is the Sea” by W. Townend, who ha
F 64h 7 } Y Y tatior
' other good novels of the sea to ! eputa 1
E YOUCRAZY?| | THERE? STEP { A ; g



ON THE GAS!

NIT ISWELG Im GET GOINGS

HEAR THAT? A LION! ar uk “$f
4 ) THAT LION

PRACTICALLY ON TOP 4

NOW ON SALE =

ADVOCATE STATIONERY






PAGE EIGHT



OLYMPICS



More Records
Dillard First Man To ——

Win 100m And Hurdles

Mr. T. A. D Gale, Advertising Manager of the Advocate,
is at present in Helsinki covering the Olympics.

HELSINKI, July 24.

THREE more records went by the board today in the

Helsinki Olympic Stadium
fifth day.
First final for the day was

as the games went into the

One of these was also a new world record.

the Ladies’ 80 metre hurdles.

After breaking the world’s record yesterday in the
semi-final it seemed a foregone conclusion that Australia’s
Shirley Strickland would again win today but everybody

was still hoping to see Mrs.

her title in the final.

Fanny Blankers-Koen defend

In as much as Marie Sander of

Germany and Jean Desfortes of Britain had also bettered
Mrs. Koen’s record, their performances in the final against
her were also eagerly awaited.

Alas, Fanny disappointed every-
body for after hitting the second
hurdle she lost the rhythm of her
stride and dropped completely out
of the race. It was not a very good
ending for this once great lady of
athletics whom all the world had
come to see. Shirley Strickland
was left to continue on, with the
field at her mercy and this time
she won clearly, returning 10.9
seconds. Second was the Russian
girl Marija Belueichnaja who beat
Mrs. Koen in the semi-final yes-
terday and third was Marie San-
der of Germany. Jean Desfortes
could not repeat her form of ves-

terday.
Highlight

Next event competed was the
final of the 5,000 metres and this
Was definitely the highlight of the
day. In this race there were no
less than seven favourites and as
the field lined up the stadium
buzzed with excitement, Gaston
Reiss of Belgium was defending
his 1948 title, Emil Zatopek, the
runner-up in 1948 was making his
second attempt to gain two gold
medals at one Olympiad, and the
German runner Schade had won
his heat in such fine style that he
seemed unbeatable. The French-
man Minoun who ran so well in
the 10,000 metres was also well
ednsidered and Britain’s Gordon
Pirie and Chris Chataway were
there to deliver the challenge to
the older men.

The race that ensued will long
be remembered in the history of
‘the games. I cannot do justice to
it in these few words. But suffice
it to say that Zatopek only came
out victor after one of the tough-
est fights of his career.

He eventually won in a new
Olympic record time of 14 mins.
6 secs. Minoun of France was once
again second and Schade of Ger-
ony was third both in record

ie

But the hero of the day and the
man whose name was on every-
body’s lips was red-headed Chris
Chataway, the 20-year-old Ox-
ford undergraduate. Staying with
these three formidable runners
for the whole distance he let go
with such a burst of speed from
‘the 300 mark that the whole
stadium stood on its toes.

Too Early

But Chataway had moved his
sprint just too early and the
“human locomotive” Zatopek was
still full of running as they turned
into the home stretch, He chal-
lenged again and Chataway
cracking under the strain stepped
on the sideboard and fell to the
ground. Then to the amazement
pf the crowd he got up again and
ran on to come fifth just behind
Gordon Pirie. Gaston Reiss,
meanwhile had quit in the last
lap, the pace was so hot,

After this spectacle the other
events seemed rather tame.
However, Harrison Dillard of the
U.S.A., became the first man in

history to win both the 100
metre tithe and 110 metres hur-
dle at the Olympics. The 100

metre he won in 1948 in London
land today he won the hurdle final
and in so doing lowered the Olym-
pie. record from 13.9 to 13.7 sees

Tt was once again an all U.S.A.
final for the first three places,
this being the third time at the
present Games they have brougnt
off a treble.

In the 400 metre first and
second heats the Jamaicans
Arthur Wint, Herb McKenley
and George Rhoden made light
work of their rivals and all
qhree are now in the semi-finals
with only Mal Whitfield of the
U.S.A. as a possible threat,

Wint returned the best times
for the distance today doing 47.3

and 46.9 respectively in his first
and second heats but both
Rhoden and McKenley took it
much easier. Rhoden who did
47.2 in his second heat looked
jeasiest of all. Whitfield as usual
menkeyed about only trying to
win in the stretch when he saw
that it was going to be close.
Wint having got in his 800

metre first is trying to sharpen









3 =
YOO-HOO
MR.GARBAGE MAN~

INSTEAD OF THE TWO

They Do It Every Time"
(Afkss. noptey LIVES IN A “TOWN
"A PRIVATE. COMPANY HAULS

THE REFUSE AS SO MUCH PER HAULâ„¢
Cj, Soor TMEENG,

LADY*YUM GAT IT
HOF PRICE*NOT





Olympics Diary

FRIDAY JULY 25

8am. FENCING (epee,

competition, Ist
round)
9am BASKETBALL
9am. SHOOTING
10 am. SWIMMING (water-
Polo)
10am. TRACK AND FIELD
(decathlon; 100 m.,
broad jump)
10 am, WRESTLING (Gre-
co-Roman)
lpm MQDERN PEN-
TATHLON (cross
country)
lpm. WEIGHT - LIFTING
(fly-weight)
lpm. YACHTING (if ne-
cessary)
3pm. FENCING (epee,
team competition, |
2nd round)
3 pm, TRACK AND FIELD

(400 m., semi-finals;
decathlon shot; 200
m. ladies, Ist heats;
decathlon, high jump;
5,000 m. steeplechase,
final; 400 m,, final
200 m.,
heats; decathlon 400

m.
BASKETBALL
SWIMMING (water
polo)
FOOTBALL
WRESTLING
(Greco-Roman).
WEIGHT - LIFTING
(feather-weight).
(0.P)

o 1S Oe
cs tc tt
BE BE

z





1ENNIS
R.B.Y.C. Tennis
Tournament

Yesterday’s results:—
L, St.Hill and J. D, Trimming
ham beat W. H. C. Knowles and
1). I. Lawless 3—6, 6—4 6—3, 6—3.
TODAY'S FIXTURES
Mixed Doubles — Finals

Mrs, A. A, Gibbons and J. W.
McKinstry vs. Mr, and Mrs, D-.
E. Worme.

Men's Doubles — Finals

J. D. Trimmingham and L,
St. Hill vs. P. Patterson and G. H.
Manning. ;

At the conclusion of the

matches, Prizes will be presented.
ecinieinmnenanmanses

DECLINE OF FANNY
BLANKERSKOEN

HELSINKI, July 24.

Thursday's defeat apparently
ended the Olympic saga of Mrs.
Blankerskoen who won four Gold
Medals in 1948. She was forced
to withdraw from the 100 metre
race Tuesday due to illness, and
reported she will withdraw from
the women’s 200 metre and from
the relay race also due to illness,

Strickland, pretty blonde, won
easily and was within one-tenths
ot a second off the world record
sne set Wednesday in the trials.

mm
up on his speed hence his excel-
dent times.

Hungary scored a_ notable
victory in the throwing the ham-
méf event. First was Josef Czer-
nak with a new world record of
197 feet 115/8 inches, second
lvarr Storch of Germany and
third another Hungarian Imre
Meneth both beating the old

Olympic mark.

Meneth the former World
Record Holder smiled happily
after Cvernak’s victory for he
had coached Czernak,

Madame Zatopek, wife of the
famous Emil, made it a double
for the family by winning the
ladies javelin with a new Olym-
pic record of 5.47 metres. Second
was Alexandre Chudina and third

was Elena Gorchakova, both of
the U.SS.R.
Py
BegitareE ED coms Of










. S

= WHAT
. DOES SHE
A FLEET OF MOVING VANG!

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Cross-Section Of
World’s Natians
At Helsinki

HELSINKI, July 24.

Five thousand athletes have
been rubbing shoulders with much
friendliness here over the past
fortnight in a friendly under-
standing and comradeship, They
come from far away; Korea,
Japan, Philippines, India, Malaya,
Vietnam, Ameriea, and the Duten
Antilles, Europe and even from
Russia — making her first Olym-
pic appearance:— 5,297 men and
women athletes representing 69
nations,

You hear a babel of tongues and
you wonder what the Korean
marathon hope is saying as he
talks with the Olympic Marathon
titleholder, Argentine’s Delfio
Cabrela, a group of Brazilians
and a couple of Gold Cofst men.

There was an occasion when
America’s ace shot putter, giant-
sized Jim Fuchs, gave Russia’s
woman ace in is event Nins
Dumbanze (both Fuchs and Dum-
banze finished third in their re-
spective finals) a couple of tips
on the technique of throwing. At
the end of the lesson, the taciturn
Russian held Big Jim’s upper arm
and thanked him with an unmis-
takable glint in her eyes.

Russian, Hindu, Portuguese,
Japanese, Malay, Burmese, Sing-
halese, Arabic, Persian, and Thai
are just a few among the many
languages spoken in this village.
It is remarkable how these differ-
ent peoples get along with each
other, UP.

———



Egyptians Win
At Wrestling

HELSINKI, July 24.

Greco-Roman wrestling in the
Olympic Tournament began at
Messualli Stadium on Thursday,
and two Egyptians made short
work of their opponents in the
first matches of the contest, in
which Egypt is regarded as one
of the favourite nations to win
top honours. Featherweight Abdel
Rashed took eight minutes thirty
seconds to pin Germany’s Rolf

Ellerbrock; Welterweight »Mo-
hamed Osman _ required only
seventy-three seconds to dispose

of Belgium’s Josef de Jong by a
skilful waist lock that gave the
Belgian no chance. The wrest-
ling competition will be resumed
on Thursday night.

There will be no afternoon ses-
sion on Thursday, The Egyptian
wrestlers are all reportecL in top
physical condition and in perfect

form.
—UP.

ZATOPEK’S WIFE
WINS JAVELIN
THROW FOR WOMEN



HELSINKI, July 24.
Czechoslovakia’s Dana Zatop-
kova, wife of Emile Zatopek,

brought the third Olympic gold
medal into the family when she
wor the women’s javelin throw
with a new Olympic record of
54.7 metres,

In the women’s javelin Rus-
sians took second, third and
fourth places by Alexandra Chu-
dina, Elena Gorchkova and
Zybini in that order. In the
morning trials, Chudina set a new
Olympic record which Zatopkova
broke first throw in the finals.
Zatopkova later improved her
own record.—wU.P.



THE WEATHER
REPORT

YESTERDAY.

Rainfall from Codrington: nil

Total rainfall for month to
date: 2.70 ins.

Highest Temperature: 87.5 °F.

Lowest Temperature: 72.5 °F.

Wind Velocity 8 miles per hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.958
(3 p.m, 29.906

TO-DAY

Sunrise: 5.48 a.m.

Sunset: 6.20 p.m.

Moon: New, July 21
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.

High Tide: 5.24 a.m., 6.23 p.m.
Low Tide: 11.47 a.m.

_





By Jimmy Hatlo |



PUT OUT
TO Fi.

b

V vs
) NY

Ail

Topple As Oly

mpic Games Continue



10,000 Metres
Walk: Heats

HELSINKI, July 24

Ten Thousand metres walk: “first

heat, Junk (U.SS.R.) 45 05.8, Mikaele-
hon (Sweden) 45 10,0, Benavelier (France)
45 58, Reymond (Switzerland) #a&3.2,
Keame (Australia) 46, 55.2, Jarmisch
(Russia) 47, 26. Wrestling Welterweights:
Cbviour Reva (Italy) beat Fojislav
Cuzzdi (Yugoslavia), decision 2—1;
Veiko Mannikoniko beat Marin Beuscia
(Romania) decision 3—0. Flyweight :

Boris Gourevitch (Russia) beat Borivoje
Valadmia (Yugoslavia) decision 2—1 ,
4,000 METR
Bruno Junk of Russia won his heat
in the fast clocking of 45 mins. 5.8 secs.
Junk's time was first announced to the
Press as a new Olympic mark but a
recheck of the records showed that John
Mikaelson of Sweden covered the dis-
tance in 45 mins. 3 secs. in the 1948
@ames. Mikaelson was second to Junk

today with a 45 10.0 clocking.
19,000 METRES WALK — ®ND HEAT

Coeman (Britain) 46.12.4; Maggi
(France) 46.; Dmar (Sweden) 47.06.0;
Schwab (Switzerland) 47.06.0; Dolegal
(Czech.) 47.06; Fait (Italy) 47.23.4

WRESTLING

Flyweight: Sven Thomsen (Denmark)
beat Josef Zeman (Czechoslovakia) the
decision was unanimous. Maurice Mewis
(Belgium) beat Lumitru Parvulescu
(Romania) the decision was unanimous.
Father Ernest Gonzelik (Poland) beat
Vojisiay Torma (Yugoslavia) decision
was two to one. Baertholoma Brotzer
(Austria) beat Lain Keng (Belgium),
decision was unanimous. Abdel Rassed
(Egypt) beat Rolf Ellerbrock (Germany),
fall in the eighth round. Welterweight
Semine Marouchkike (Russia) beat
Viadislav Sekali (Czechoslovakia), deci-
sion was unanimous, Ahmet Senol
(Turkey) best Antoni Colas (Poland),
decision was unanimous.

400 METRES HEATS

Mal Whitfield of the U.S. won the
third heat in the four hundred metre
second round trials in 47.6. South
Africa's Louis Von Bilion was fourth
with the time of 48.5.

Second heat, second round, 400 metres;
Jamaica's George Rhoden first—47,2, U.S.

Oli Matson second—47.4. Germany's
Karl Hass 47.4. Australia’s Curotta and
Finland's Back eliminated.

In the second trial heat, fifteen hun-
dred metres, Turhan Goker eliminated,
finished eighth. In the third trial heat
of the 1,500 Turkey’s Cashit Onel elim-
inated, was eirhth in 3 minutes 58.4
seconds, Im the same heat, Holland's
Willie Slijhuis, one of the favourites,
failed to fimish the race. Fourth tuial
heat, second round 400 metres Was
won by Jamaica's Herb McKenley in
47.4,

FENCING
Christian Doirioli of France on Thurs-
day won an Olympic Gold Medal for
the individual foil fencing contest by
winning a maximum of eight victories
im the final nine-man pool.
—(U.P.)



Russian Woman
Sets A New
Olympic Record

HELSINKI, July 24,

Allexandra Chudina, Russian
women’s Javelin Thrower, set the
day’s second new Olympic Record
when she tossed the spear 46.17
metres in the qualifying trials.
While hammer throwing trials
were being held in the Olympic
stadium Russia led the unofficial
team standings by winning the
Women’s Gymunastic’s nine exer-
cise team competition for the
ninth Gold Medal of the games.
Russia finished the nine exercise
competition with a total of 527.08
points.

Hungary was second with 520.86
points, Czechoslovakia third with
503.32 points. Sweden was fourth,
Germany fifth, Italy 6th.

The Soviets also picked up sec-
ond place in the Women’s Rhyth-
mic Exercises Gymnastics with
nortable apparatus, finishing be-
hind Sweden, The Swedish total
was 74.20 points as they picked
up the second Gold Medal of the
Olympiad. Russia had 73 points.
Hungary was third with 71,60)
voints, followed in order by Ger-
many, Finland. U.S, was expected
to pick up several points later in
the day, however, as a_ talented
trio headed by Harrison Dillard
aimed for a clean sweep in €9
110 metre high hurdles and Mal
Whitfield bid for his second
championship of the games in the
400 metre race.

GYMNASTICS
Women’s Competition
HELSINKI, July 24,
Exercise with Portable

Apparatus :

Ist (Sweden) 74.20

Gold Medal),

| Team

| 2nd (Soviet Russia) 73.00 points
1

|

points

(Silver Medal),
3rd. (Hungary)

(Bronze Medal).
4th (Germany) 71.20 points,
5th (Finland) 70.60 points.
6th (Czechoslovakia

land) 70.00 points.

71.60 points

and Hol-
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CRICKET

Gladwir Takes
16 Wickets For 84

(From: Our Own Correspondent)
- LONDON, July 24.
Cliff Gladwin, 35-year-old
Derbyshire fast medium bowler
took nine second innings’ Worces-
ter wickets for 41 at’ Stourbridge
yesterday to finish with a match
analysis of 16 for 84 anq forced
victory by an innings and 57 runs.
At one time he looked like bein,
the first to take 17 in a ma
since Goddard of Gloucester in
1939 , but the tenth man Perks
was caught by Carr off Rhodes.
At See the Indians are
having much the better of their
game against the Commonwealth
XI whom they dismissed today
for 215. Alf Valentine of Jamaica
took the first two second innings’
wickets — but the tourists th
185 for three at the close were
322 ahead.

The fastest hundred of the
season in 100 minutes including
three sixes and 17 fours was hit
by Northampton’s. Australian im-
port Jock Livingston playing his
first game for several weeks after
an injury, Oldfield also weighed
in with 100 and with former
Yorkshire player, Freddie Jake-
man, making 67, Northants de-
aos with a first innings’ lead
of 80.

SCOREBOARD —
Derby versus Worcester

» Derby beat Worcester by an
innings and 57 runs,



DERG soba pve aes 6k cee a
WORN oie ery lass tins 96
(Gladwin 7 for 43) and ..., 121

(Gladwin 9 for 41).
Commonwealth XI versus The
Indians

Indians .... 362 and 185 for 3
Commonwealth ...........- 215
Sussex versus Surrey
Surrey 297 and 181 for 6
BPMN hbo 950s kent bas eae 181
(Loader 6 for 64),

Hants versus Glamorgan
Hants 150 and 59 for 1
Glamorgan 364 for 9 declared

Notts versus Middlesex

TIGRE 2s cere Suck $4 t-klbee Pd 312
(Hardstaff 144 not out).
Middlesex ........ 318 for 7

(Brown 123),
Northants versus York
WORKS 4 <5 044+ 325 and 30 for
Northants .. 405 for 6 declared
(Livingston 127, Oldfield 112).
Kent versus Warwick
Kent 133 and 234
Warwick .... 213 and 79 for 1
Lanes versus Leicester

Leicester .. 327 for 9 declared
and 218 for 4.

TODOG i edge cei eses coe 208
(Walsh 7 for 83).

Gloucester versus Essex

Essex ...... 267 and 200 for 3
(Avery 94).

Gloucester ......-...+555 198

(R. Smith 6 for 42).

Gentlemen versus Players
Players 265 and 166 for 4
Gentlemen 146

(Laker 6 for 48).

B.C.L. Play B.C.A.
On Sunday

Arrangements have been made to
play a two day fixture between
the Intermediate Division of the
Barbados Cricket Association and
a team representative of the Bar-
bados Cricket League.



be a very
This match will be played onâ„¢ i
* ollowing

Sunday next and the f
Sunday at Y.(M.P.C. grounds
starting at 1 p.m.

The teams are: —

B.C.A. Ini
W. F. Hoyos (Captain), K.
Branker, P. Porter, (Â¥.M.P.C.)

R. Croney, H. King, (Cable and
Wireless) O. Wilkingon, (Comber-
mere), J. Bynoe, F. Taylor (Em-~-
pire), A. Trotter, (Pickwick),
G. Giices, (Leeward).
.L. ’
Be. Goddard, (Capt.); Gerald
Sobers (Police Boys’ Club), W.
Clarke, 1. Hinds, (Rangers),
Garfield Sobers, B. Green (Middle-
sex) E. Browne (Kendal) L. Jones,
(Sydney) K. Maloney (St. Cath-
erine) A. Blackman (Romans) B.
Bourne (Lancashire) and Rawle
Pinder (Rangers) twelfth man.
Players who are unable to take
part in the match are asked to
inform the Secretaries of the
respective Associations.

3599966609" POOP SEEDS POODOO SI FOI OO —
The Importance

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STYLE
WORKMANSHIP

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SOSA OS

SIS

-

FRIDAY, JULY 25,

1952



RACING NOTES:





WEDNESDAY’S GALLOPS

(By BEN

BATTLE)

WHETHER OVERAWED at the good times returned
last Saturday or merely reflecting that discretion is the
better part, of valour, I do not know, but trainers on
Wednesday evidently decided that the fast condition of
the exercise track would not tempt them into any rash
behaviour, and as a result, gallops were for the most part

restrained.

Indeed one prominent
refrained from working at all,
while certain others sent out
their charges so late that I was
unable to witness them. However,
here for what they are worth, are
the times for the gallops which /
was able to watch, arranged »s
for last Saturday,

The Derby Candidates

It would be fair to say that
of the Derby candidates

were really asked to do serious
work last Wednesday. The fastest
time was returned by favourite
Bright Light, who with Cross
Bow as her companion did a box
in 1.25. Useful as this undoubted-
ly was, I stil] cannot convince my-
self that she is really on the best
of terms with herself, although
ft will take a very good one to
beat her. All the remaining
Derby horses were under restraint
in their work and returned modest
times. 1.29 for both Cardinal and
Rambler Rose over a box; 1.31 4/5
for First Admiral (with Abu Ali
as a partner), and the same time
fer Dunquerque; and finally 1.33
for Seedling who, however, work-~
ed from the mile. \Of these gal-
lops I should be most disposed
to mention that of Dunquerqtte
who is plainly improving, and
Seedling, who is doing plenty of
strong work and should
thoroughly fit come race-day.

The Two Year Olds

Not a great deal was seen of
these youngsters during the morn-
ing, possibly the hardish going
has been unkind to young limbs.
Of those that did appear, easily
the most impressive ‘was Faerie
Queene who was comfortable to
Viceroy over 5 in 1.08 4/5 and is
clearly going to take a deal of
beating in the fillies two-year-old
race. The only other whose work
I timed, was Superjet, who work-
ed with Test Match, four in 56.

A. and B. Class

Both ‘the A class candidates
were out and both did impres-
sive work. Rebate did the fastest
box for the morning—1.21 2/5—
while Harroween did the fastest
5 — 1.03 flat,

Among the B’s, none went bet-
ter than Flying Dragon (box in
1.22 4/5.), but this colt has flat-
tered to deceive before. From the
same stable, Demure took only
4/5 of a second longer to do the
‘ame trip, ridden out. Sweet
Rocket did 1,23., but I was not as
impressed as I was’ with her
work on Saturday. Firelady, Lun-
ways, and Landmark, all did
boxes under restraint in 1.26 2/5.,
1.30. and 1.33 2/5 respectively.

The best time over 5 for this
Class was pepeliy that of Belle
Surprise who had slightly the bet-
ter of Magic Gaye over this dis-
tance in 1.04 3/5., but here again
IT rather preferred the way she
worked on Saturday. Spear Grass
took part in what turned out to
fast gallop, but had

stable

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much the worst of it, the time
cf 1.03 4/5, being really that ot
her stablemate Cantaquisine. Mrs.
Bear did the trip in 1.05. with
Street Arab and is evidently
quite a useful mare. Vectis on the
other hand did not impress at all,
working 5 in 1.08 1/5.

The C Class ‘

Best time for the C’s, and a
really outstanding gallop at that
was Cantaquisine’s work with
Spear Grass. If she can main-
tain this form, she would appear
certain to be a very real danger
in August. Others who worked
five furlongs included Magic Gaye
(with Belle Surprise) who was
sent along quite sharply to return
1.04 3/5, Trimbush showed some
promise in doing 1.06 1/5., while
Street Arab may have been a bit
faster in her gallop with Mrs.
Bear. The Thing did 1.07. for the
same distance.









Over the box to box route,
Doldrum impressed very much in
1.23 2/5. Dashing Princess and
High and Low, did 1.24 2/5, and
should both be fit. Aim Low re-
turned 1.30 and was yet another
to seem less happy than on Sat-
urday. Abu Ali as already men-
tioned worked with First Admiral.
Flieuxce, in preparation for the
Champion Stakes, did a rousing
mile and a quarter, the last box
im 1.25. — an impressive gallop.
Embers, coming from the 9 did
the box in 1.24 3/5. — also use-
ful.

The D and E Classes
Cross Bow working with Bright
Light, returned 1.25. for a box,
a good gallop for this sluggard.
Watercress was hard held in
1.34 3/5. Colleton took it easy
over 5 doing it in 1.08 2/5.

The F Class
The only F class whose gallop
I timed was Viceroy who has re-
appeared on the track, but who
was not able to go with the two-

year-old Faerie Queene at any
stage of their 5 furlong _ spin.
Soprano did a slow box. I was

told Betsam worked 65 in 1.10,
early in the morning.

The G Class

Here again I only saw one con-
tender work—Gavotte—Mr. Cox’
mare is plainly very fit and did
her 5 in 1.10 4/5.








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PAGE 1

PAG I i IIIIIIUIKIS ADMXATI FRIDAY. JUVV 25. IK2 Ba^^j^AOVSCffE flUM Iff Ik. *....W Co.. LW. %  -— •.. HWHl Friday. Julv 25. 1952 NEW LIFE •ance and the raffle are the two major mean-; of obtaining funds for good causes in Barbados. This week the Barbados Association for the blind and deaf is appealing to the public to attend a gala ball at the Marine Hotel. Few people in Barbados realise how much can be done to help the blind to overcome their handicaps and to become useful and self-respecting citi7ens. Few people realise how much has been done to help the island's blind and deaf to a new life. Few people know how they can help the Association for the Blind and Deaf to help the blind and the deafGoing to the gala ball tomorrow night is an obvious way of contributing to the funds of an association which has great need of funds if it is to improve on the services it now renders the local blind and deaf. But far more than funds are needed if the blind and the deaf are to be helped to attain minimum economic .self-sufficicnc> without which the handicap of blindne>b cannot easily be borne with resignation and self-respect. A beginning—a smal' beginning has been made in James Streei where a large hall and out buildings ait loaned by the Wesleyan community to th Association for the Blind and Deaf. For five days weekly some fourteen blind persons attend the Hall and spend severa. hours in plaiting rush grass and fixing it to chair bottoms and backs. They are paid for their work and the Association provides bus fares to bring them to Bridgetown. Some of them come from St. Thomas and St. James but most live in the City. These fourteen blind persons who at tend the chair-making centre in Jamer. Street are not appreciable percentage of the island's blind. Even the limited records of the Association reveal the existence of 270 blind persons in Barbados and they are probably many more. Those fourteen represent only the smal' number of those who are willing to avail themselves of the facilities offered in James Street by the Association. These facilities it is true are limited. Two factors mainly prevent blind persons from attending at James Street. Pride keeps away the majority: but others regard begging as more profitable and as self-respecting an occupation as plaiting rushes or fixing them to chairs. Good work is being done in James Street; good pioneer work and a nucleus of blind leaders is being formed on which to build improved blind services. But better work needs to be done and until the facilities provided at the James Street lLill are extended to include at least the provision of a midday meal for the workers. The blind who are not too proud to beg will continue to beg. Work for the blind Is not the only service performed by the Association. Vacancies now exist in a modern well equipped training school for blind children on the slopes of a Trinidad hill. So far no parents of Barbadian blind children have come forward to avail themselves of any of these vacancies. When parents realise how much can be done for their children, how they can be taught to stand on their own legs and to face the future full of confidence in their own ability to overcome the handicaps of blindness the Association for the Blind will be bombarded with requests for admittance to the new Trinidad School for Blind children. Parents who have been hesiiating about separating themselves from their blind children ought to ask themselves seriously whether they will be doing their duty to their children by depriving them of their one chance in life The vacancies in the new school are being filled by other West Indian children and Barbadian parents should not hesitate to sUke their claims early. Another Trinidad school is dealing with ihe far more difficult task of teaching the deaf to speak and to educate them to fill useful roles in society. Contrary to the general belief it is far more difficult to help the deaf than to help the blind and no facilities exist in Barbados to help the deaf. The cost of helping Barbados's deaf children is increased because they have to be sent to Trinidad. The Association in aid of the Blind and Deaf receives a grant from the Government and it hopes that Saturday's night gala ball will bring in receipts amounting to at least one thousand dollars. But much more money is necessary if good advantage is to be taken of the many methods which are known and practised in other countries to educate the blind and Eba deaf. A start has been made in James Street and facilities exist in Trinidad for edu•Dg blind and deaf children. If more progress is to be made not only more funds will be DOOM \MB from voluntary workers for instance In running a small canteen would make the James Street Hall more attractive to the majority of blind persons who do not now attend. A Visitor In Ien' York IK BTWM Millar Anything can happen In America During the past few days I have sweltered in BJ BUB, with ihe heat —not unusual for a dweller in the Tropic" — augmented by the hunudKy. It is thU humidity thai K. When the weather man on the radio said on Sunday; 'Temperature 99 humidity SO* there was a mad scramble to get into the open. Kvcrj hltle tree nnyvvt" sight alone the banks of the Hudson m East Itivcr had luff shade seekers huddling around it, and if prayers could have done the trick each sapling would have been endowed with the proportions of the Village Blacksmith's 'spreading Chestnut.' This Is the summer which the Americans long for during untri. and which also gives them an opportunity to wish for cooler days. But that is truly American. You can And extremes and incongruities *l**o by 1MB, and the whole hotch potch really makes life worth while At least, that's haw II seems to me And 1 am having a really good look. When the undergraduates of the nation's leading Universities dtclde to raid the girls' quarters and steal their 'delicate undorthnigs'. one set "' nut hurt tics passed It off as the natural exuberance of youth. In the spring u young man's fancy Lightly turn to thought . Youth must have Its fling. These were the opinions of .some psychiairists. while others equally eminent In their field dubbed It pure and undesirable ted manners which should be put down with an. Iron hand. I w nappy when the latter view prevailed and a few students who had been by-passed by the Army because they warestudents, were promptly hustled into khaki and given guns to let off their steam. About the same time suns*) prisoners decided to riot. nnd held their guards as hostages. They argued with the authorities and won their points In most cases. The Instance which Interested me most was that in which the prisoners were given a special sumptioiit dinner—turkey and wine, etc.— one of the condition they had laid down for slopping their hostilities. So perhaps it was pure coincidence that the prisoners of war on Koie island also grabbed I lop ranking officer as hostage and l.nd down certain conditions for his release. Some 'top brass' lost th'ir high rank for the manner In which they conducted negotiations with these prisoners and a reul tough efneer had. to take the situation In hand niuBUi*tiuro it out. A Qetuoi iii by Mr. Winston Churchill on the Koje Incident bad %  pronunaot place In the newspapers. The British Prime Minister was quoted as saying that the Koju Mand situation wi-nld not have recurred If British troops had Leen administering the prisoner of war camp then' What : %  vwiir comment? Do you Bgrasf A rial sense of hUHIOUl asset when the conversation gets around to a comparison between the British and the American. I have some gems which will always ratal a anils when use) fill across my memory. For instance, I saw tinDuke of Wlnd%  %  la K I ie si he slipped on board Use i %  sympathetic, but %  %  money f This might be what I heai %  but It was %  cated Ai u. giving aaigjan Here is another comment which was an eye opener to im* i > cuiiiii-dcr who looktd like ( el lege student was explaining w \\ the Duke went by ship and i;ol by plane audience and was lay-. | iln law IF THE Dt'KE ARRH It AKKH A i TO BE PI L/ THAT IS WHY HI I C.LT THI I could not i. % % % %  b ao I asked for his authority. I believe 1 OOtrwIW %  but the nulhoi inni" If did he was Heie is another recent happening. The United Nations' bombod certain Communists' positions on the Yalu River. Britain complained that they had not been potilled of tin:. I %  LB UM X* %  and the United States, through %  of States. Dean Acheson, who was in England, apologised for the oversight. A few days ago the new American super liner uM SS. t'nlted States set up a new record on hei BiaksffD trip across the Atlantic sweeping away the one set up by the British Liner Queen Mary. Now comes one Acnei lean (eminent. 'Perhaps Dean Acheson will have to go back to sViajtend again, and apologue (or I n American ship breaking the iecurd held by a British Liner. One of the main ac U r lU ea during the summer Is 'going out somewhere'. There ure sightseeing trips to all parts of this Interesting country, with con• mr.-i of places of national and historical int. icsl. Two Sundays ago I made the trip up the lliii'.nii Rim bj steamer lo a Park on the New York side called Indian Point. It was a clear I the old fashioned paddle wheels propelled the little ship along the placid surface, of the water, there were fine views both on the New Jersey side H weD M the opposite New York shore. The stars and stripes floated l ,.-il, In (ha tenth breeau from Grant's Tomb, ono of the prominent land marks of the Empire State—another name for New York—and the green slopes on the upper Jersey banks were almost tropical in appearance. A pleasant three hour trip brought us to the place which was once peopled by Iroquols Indians legend says—about 50 miles from the city proper. And here than ware lhre venturesome or quiet ride in miniature coaches through the winding lanes of the hu<*e park. The several shimming pools were crowded and the youngsters enjoyed the swings and pan* rides. I was surprised and sorry when the 11: ngthening shadows signalled the close of the day and we packed buckets for the trip home. But as was the case on the upward trip, the ship's orchestra provided sweet music and those who wanted to danced while others like myself only listened. I listened first to the strains coming from the upper deck, another to the sof^ sighing of the evening winds all ot which seemed to keep in tune v. Itta the gentle iise and fall of the little steamer speeding back to the busy town after a day's respite. And MET so quietly duSK blotted out scenes of the morning's trip. Of course, there was the Uttta knot of Barbadians m the gathering besides those 1 ran across kt Indian Point, who had made tee tnp there overland and by bus and car. On the boat went Miss Elsie PargJs, daughter of Capt Frank P-rns of the Police, and her uncle. Mr. James Waterman, with whom she I* slaying in New York. There was also Miss Yvonne Maynacd, daughter of Mr. George Maynard. Koebuck's Boys' School. Recently Yvonne bad i l lebrated her 21st birthth %  party at Long Island which was attended by many Barbadian friends. Tall Charles Aileyne of the Income Tax Department had arrived for a NewYork holiday Just in time for 10 nnd witi. him WM Miss Enid Marshall and Mr. Seymour Deputy Vestry Clerk, Who is also VI.siti:iK here. btUBsl Barrow who has since gone to Barbados to bo married, and Dalrymplc Hunte, formerly of Forgarty's. Miss Ruby Hewitt, and Mrs. Del Herbert mn al m there. Shortly after Yvonne's party there was Enid's graduation I ,i Sue :i %  coflopletad .T ratal courto at the Uhl\ersity of New York and was presented her B.Sc. diploma at the June graduation i • And here again 'old' Barbadian; M each other win QM It) talk of what's happening in the old '14 x 21.' High prices, (Table butter nt $1.44 per pound) new car.', and fine iwa, featured In the reports of the more recent arrivals, all of which elected the question from the naturalized Americans—'How can they do It?* The U.S. Crosses The Great Itivicle. Becomes An Importer Nation A warning that British exporters may lose the valuable and expanding markets of JoniaJ temtories unless they recognise the Colonies' "natural desire to get the best bargains wherever they can be found" is contained in a leading article in the current issue of New Commonwealth. Evidence of what is regarded as a "new < m" in Coh.tual markets is seen in the recent visit to this country of Nigeria's Minister of Commerce, Mr. A. C. Nwapa. According to the magazine, Mr. Nwapa made it clear that, while he was anxious to see how far British manufacturers could meet Nigeria's requireBor goods now bought in foreign countries, the interests of his countrymen came lirst. Price, design and quality were the iroverning factors. New Commonwealth points out that Mr. .'hvapa's statement followed closely on the visit to Holland and Britain of a Gold Coast delegation whose primary object was to investigate the possibility of importing pre cast houses. Like Nigeria, the Gold Coast is looking for the right price and quality, combined with assured deliveries. "The trading policy of these two West African territories, both well on the road to self-government within the Commoni wealth", the magazine says, "is clearly that j which will in due course be followed by other I countries not yet so far advanced." Long established ties will still give Britain an emphatic advantage, as will inter-Commonwealth trading arrangements, it continues. Additionally, the present need for the sterling area countries to cut down their purchases from outside the area gives yet another breathing space. But it cannot last for ever, and before the sterling area is once more in balance with the outside world, the full impact of the competition from Japan, Germany and other industrial countries will assuredly be felt. Within the next few years. New CommonAcaHh points out, living standards in the Colonial territories will rise markedly. This will lead to an ever-increasing demand for a steadily widening range of goods and services. "The time to prepare for that coming demand is here and now," the magazine continues, "and not when competitors have been able to re-establish themselves. It is essential, above all, to make a clear and realistic examination of Colonial needs, and to adjust ihe price and quality of products to meet the challenge." There is a warning here, it adds, not only for Britain, but for those Dominions which plan to continue the expansion of their secondary industries, hoping to find market.*, inside the Commonwealth. "Whatever the degree of co-operation .id in Commonwealth trade," New Commonwealth concludes, "it can never completely over-ride the natural desire to get the best bargains wherever they can be found; still less can it be used as an excuse for inertia, inefficiency and a failure to supply the customer with precisely what he needs, at the price he is willing to pay." LONDON America is rather painfully adjusting herself to the .tngcTlng out historic fact that, far from containing within her huge land mass an inexhaustible and bountiful fountain of all the things she need* for her gisnt and constantly expanding economy, she h"i nlresdy crossed ihe "great Industrial divide" and U now a "raw material* deficit nation." And what is more, by the year 17S, America will bo forced to bring In from foreign lands one-fifth of all the raw materials which she must have to keep Uia* economy golns— at an estimated cwt of 3 000. 000.000 dollars (£1.071.428,571) a year. This rather ominous news H almost inconceivable to the vast majority of Americans, who have always thought themselvea completely self-sumc.ent In everything thut matters, and independent in everything of the rest ot ihe world. IJut the fivo S romlncnt men. headed by 'lllliim Paley. bo*j il a great broadcasting company, who were charged by President Truman to go thoroughly into the whole question of raw materials, have been .. year and a half at the-.r task, nnd their report is a model of well balanced warning and suggestions on how to cope. Expressly denying any "alarmbit intent" the report ye %  tresses the 'Igrave concern" which all American., must feel as they suddenly see where :i->n is heading and how dramatically her relation* with the rest of the world are forcedly altered. Just one of the many problems so abruptly raised is this One of the great "planks" of AjUBCtcaa policy Is that Communism must be fought by raising the sUyidards of living of the backwards parts of the world. And yet—so the report points out—if the rest of the world* contrives to raise Its i Bndardl to the present Axiwrtcsu the next quarter :hcn ihe rost^rl'' 1 %  six f'd ovssr today*! The average Anerh to adjust his mind to the strange new position in which he finds himself Is saying that In many ways the dramatic By R. M. MseColl change of circumstances wtD put* 1 America into Britain's position of being a na'.ion thsrt RUM import or die. And consequently there is likely to be a g>< American sympathy foi u i demanding of DrlUiu liin-i. kssn though the sympathy |S alftady. And It oganv-i tlu-. thought-provoking background that an important pas Dwighl y. the nation must be read. For Elsenhower si,;: reminded his of their great dependence on Imports from abroad to keep go:ng on any tort of scale known to the modem United Staftg, And to drive it in he stressed that there could not even bo radios and TV sets in Al homes If foreign sources of supply were trim cause lu dry up. The report dluiiry Instances of the way In which America %  manuiwlh "economy of waste" consumes materials—that since BrOCkl "raf one she has disp metal as was used In all history by all nations of the world up to that time, that 125.000 tons of lead are blown up into the atmosphere "lost every year by American motorists using "aim-knock gas" because they like a quick ptck-up for their cars, that two million tons of scarce scrap and 12,000 tons of tin are wasted each year because used tins are casually Our RraaVrs Say Thank 1"// To law Editor. The Adoocatei SIR.—1 think it Is right that I should sny a big 'Thank You" to t:,iAuthorities that have smt to repair the holes in Upper Dayrclla Road, of which 1 complained In my letter of %  at 1 am aware they Cannot aaa everything that %  %  time menfbra whan through your com lev. .ittriiuon In drawn to their attention through Ihe Press and defects are promptly remedied. It shows %  That a little co-operation can do. MOTORIST. %  stances taken a' random. Diehard Conv.ri .siiien ar L iiui going to iik.one little bit the heartfelt urging by the reportwriters that A: give up her tariffs, scrap tho %  Huv Aint:-'r.' slogan as "u relic of depressfcon ps>>: and regard tinwhole concept Of. < .-...! %  ncy ;•; purely "defeatist". And that on top of that, foreign countries should L> encouraged to trada w th America and step i.p IIieii as much us possible. Tnu runs directly counter to < Anuuican IndlUoo of all the itusMSBtlicns and of a good many Democrats as well. Having : nunded a Bbaira i ,-yoken or A "security being -nfjanfi I 11 lo rush on as at present, the report n akCfl these suggestions—{f) America should step up her assistance to foreign countries — in the form of geological surveys, exininuig advltv tO as much as four million dollar:. pgutuaUy. (2) Negotiate with foreign Ipvemmmts •greements designed lo "encourage and protect" the enormous investments to I rone BB*W material production. Such agreements. with adequate gunraiMees, would mean thai America would bo prepared to grant vast dollar loans for increasing production c.f Malayan i. n and rubber. (3) When agreements are "fv .n... .'-;. .. --tug nations". America's negotiators would l>e empi>' I nun. long-term guarantees about prices for tho materials Involved. This Is an extremely important point. If Malaya, now in serious millwell a* eeonom'c jeopardy as a result of the fall In i rieaa, had been assured •is ago that the price would i" -' --he could %  knowledge. nary *ugmake It cattail rat nr Elaenhu-i. %  re Into closer the Com1 the non-Red world as a whole. C. & PITCHER &CQ. E.NAMF1 SIMS GALVANISED SINKS ALUMINUM SINKS In choice of two sizes: 24 X W 39 X 18 And Double DrainBoard Sinks for your kitchen. Radar Approach LONDON. SIMPLE automatic radar control of airliners from the moment they approach the airfield to the point where they halt on the %  tarmac lo unload passengers has been bumt:ht n stage nearer by an airfield radai I set which screens" a picture of anything I up to IS miles round the control tower. Using it, an operator can pick up an air-! craft miles away from the airfield and in-, struct Ihe pilot to join the circuit, bring it I in to hmd and guide it round the taxi-track I —all by following a "blip" on the screen ami without looking out of the control tower winI dow. It works regardless of weather and | atmospheric conditions. This Airfield Kadar, as it is called, is ;• j development of earlier equipment which | showed only the details of the airfield j down to cars and mechanics—and enabled I airliners lo be guided round taxi-tracko ] 'blindfold* in darkness or fog. The advantage of the new equipment, be-1 sides its longer range is that it is a compro( hensive radar approach aid which is inexI pensive and simple to operate and service Its searching radar beam car. be tilted Up | above ground obstacles, so that it scans only the level in which the aircraft is flying. A* the aircraft descends, the beam is tilted downwards with it, and so brings more detail on' to the screen. As the beam dips to ground level it shows all the details of the aero-' drome taxi-tracks—with taxpaying aircraf'. tractors, trucks and so on. At present the set does not show height. The aircraft's altitude still has to come to the controller over the radio, relayed by thi pilot. But the equipment is being adapted so that a model will shortly be available indihcight. It has been tested at the Faniborough research establishment for some weeks and a lar^e number of aircraft have been brought in to land using it 1. Three-quarters of an i'-.i li more than the .1 in -I faot measure should be allowed In the length of a child's shoe. 2. The heel must neither in"' li nor slip and the heel seat must be wide enough to give the child a Ann base with ankles straight and weight evenly distributed. 3. The natural development of growing feet depends nn unhampered movement . which require* soft, flexible leather and proper width. 4. The shoe must fit the curves of the arch with reasonable snucnesa and the outer arch of the foot must have firm contact with Uie sole of the shoe. Children's SHOES are so important! Our wide selection for Boys & Girls includes — Black Patent Leather: White Nubttck & Red Kid We have all sizes & prices from S2 to S7 Da Costa & Co., Ltd. r^ -/ FOR THE WEEK-END &f MM -' at our RnrUuranl and Enjoy our FrUir-i Sprrlal Turkey wllh Madras Curry EnglMi Ptstatoai with Parsley Super Rice Carrots and Peas Coffee % % %  SI..-.8 'iONE G0DDARDS WE DELIVER South African Peas only 24 cents for 3-oz. tin Post's Grape Nut Flakes Made in Canada Several Delicious Recipes on Cover only 37 certs per Pkg. C >->-MV. Chocolate Flavoured Drink only tte. per tin An Wick fl.Bg per Btle. MEAT DEFT. Calves Sweet Bread Frosen Haddock Smoked Kippers CUekani Ducks Rabbits Pork Lard NEW ARRIVALS Cream of Wheat Corn Kernels Bui eotaah Asparagus Tips Sliced Beets Red Cherries



PAGE 1

ESTABLISHED 1895 FRIDAY. JULY PRICE rvEgyptian Army Chiefs Express Allegiance To Naguib ton YKTHAI.I. IOl IIXVHKXT Trr Maher Forms New Anti-Graft Cabinet CAIRO, July 24. MAJOR CENERAL Mohammad Nguib Bey's ^rlp on Egypt grow stronger on Thursday as chiefs of army! units from throughout the country* filed into his office to express their iillcgiance. Naguib's choice for Premier, Aly Maher Pasha, was reported from Alexandria to have formed his new anti-graft and corruption cabinet only one day after Naguib's bloodless coup threw out the former regime. Maher himself is winning new support Saadist leader Ibrahim Abdel Habi Pasha and three Wafdist members paid courteay calls Maher also conferred with King Farouk. Naajiib Is irpurlod !o hove——————— —^~"mmon" a 'hat TUNIS. July M. The Bey of Tunis was reliably I reported on Thursday to have sent! a personal telegram to the French j President Vincent Auriol protest( elections should be held ling the French reform plan ft* rtly, find martial law would be iTurUsia. French official* neithei conllnn nor deny Ihe report abolished. "I sssMfs) you the army will not Interfere politics, which is ihe ntMln.Mii of Barli> politicians" he said rapottl Naguib addfd that the governfor time ment should be in the hands of .'turu dowi. il figure who commands i f or greater local self-government, the people and A French spusus&man said la* licv vcral time* made plan i Uiey had scoffed at that the Bey was stalling nd would eventually Hie French proposal Parent* Saved From Cueritlas SINOAPORE, July 24. It msy have bean Just an otntr ^kirmiib in Bntuir* war with the Communist guerillas, hut to Terry Edmett It was the grenfeat moment of hi* 11 %  MM The lad. SOD of an Euglish rubber planter, crouched be hlad the wheel of an armoured car. and drove tals parents and younger brother to safety through a hall of buueta In a Jungle smbtnh on Wednesday. when the Communists sprang their trap in the Kotatlng|i area of Johore. The boy wan driving his father* armoured car out to inspect the rubber estate that L. D. Edmett manages. Suddenly terrorists poured In Ere from a fungi* thicket, the Ed metis returning it from the armoured car. Terry never hesitated. Up the road he went, only to and that %  burned out truck had been pushed across aa a block by the bnahwack era. He changed into low gear and nudged the block into a ditch. Stilt under lira, he got the car past e | House Pass confidence various parties as well as the army, and that he believes Muher js the only man with these qualifications. Gen. Mohammed Naguib. who engineered yesterday's dramatic intervention by the Army, said Thursday that millt;is> ,..-t.. %  would end immediately the new, Cabinet was formed Naguib. now Commander ,u Chiif of Egypt's armed forces, is calling for a purge of corrupt elements in Egypt's Government He claims his coup has already cleaned uep the Army High Command. £1 One Of has first action* Wednesday was to arrest a number of senior officers who might save thwarted his plans, including Inbrother Gen. Mohammed Aly Naguib Nanuib said these arnsts were purely precautionary. Among those held was Hi* 1 Army Chief of Staff Gen Hussc InFaiid Bey Naguib KM demanded Hussein's dismissal along with that of former Commander in Chief Marshal Mohammed Haldar Pasha. He huk also asked lor a change In the composition of the army B urchasina commission, recalling He scandal over the supply of deficient nrms to Egyptian troop* In the Palestine campaign. Naguib has described Alv Maher an Independent and former Prime Minister, as the only suitable man to form a new administration. — (CP* U-P-) has s confidence in hb. present cabinet tnd that it is only questions o| details, holding up the agreenien' on the plan. France Is scheduled to submit final amended draft to the Tunisian sovereign m a few day*. Karlier reports claimed that Nationalist extremists found .1 UManbet of Bey* family to serve a* spokes... mailsi the palace and had convincgroup of defenseless men. ed tlie Sovereign to nold otl saying anything dednite until the Uiilted Nations plenary session meets again, in Octobei I 'it,nil rnoruj open and avowal caad • ates. Noise of them was even %  l'e Io the minimum 616 votes necessary to nomwutc their standing. According lo the latent unofficial ilmlaUon; SenaLi. Estee Refauvss !8S>*. Senator Richard 11 Uus-ei prison, who -vowed candidate, 17 J 'larriman 1)6, Senator P Kerr 4?'j, others. 18 in. "i unknown, 213 "i "'-m 'd.din .1 1 ll ( I>I tight on Civil Highta" .nd adopt.*.) 1 part platform pledging the Unite states pe-ipie t.. eontlnued btn parity U nd "world pkwee with hoi. >ur". An uneasy truce was reaches 1 HI the Convention Kail ahorth oefore 1 a.m. after three days ol limiorous dispute over laclal di.*nminatlon that threatened for a time to blast the Soutj.. clear out of the |Nirty. House majority leadci .Mm V U.'O.iiua.-l. i.l M his 8,500 word platfOnn BQ tin de.ec.itcs. Hou e ••I-KI Hi.buin of Texas, the Convention Chairman, culled for :• .11. horror (._". : .ir' d _"'.. h ';'.. |kHl roar ..( -Wo) 1 '. A Oeoratan Reds Butcher Sick People In Indo-Chinu WASHINGTON, Julv U. lApjtuncnl ut. Thur day blamed Communisth for anll%  ; %  uid also chareod lh.it Red aucrlUa% in Indo-China had "butchered" .. children. "The "• rSSrAS^Jf^LA W'.i' !. !" ~"u..iVe Si--r near Salgon-—in which 21 "Jmikt-rs"' Qpem Again GERMANY. July 24. The famous German aircraft manufacturer of the "Junkers" opened for business again on Wednesday after a seven year post-war shutdown. Although the Allied occupying powers still forbid tin Germans to build airplanes, the plant will turn out machine tools needed to make the craft until that law is repealed ' U.K. WONT TRY FOR ATLANTIC RECORD LONDON, July, 24. The British Government is no! considering building a troop transport liner capable of recapturing the Blue Riband of the Atlantic. Transport Minister Alan Lennox-Boyd told the House 0! Commons on Wednesday. Th ..f K 40,000 Though the bill was Bjvffl Ml 1 third ind ii . u pgovoked h,.,u lioversle-i among non-m. the Conscrv.iti\.Qasssj NI . %  %  : %  DUl tuiwnrd. Labom 1 irdiM-HonI %  1 lives agreed tb n ny proposals th,ii the QlM % %  liould urn hei ('nun on thi iieap biasl thl he will hi.v. 1 difflctiit time budgst ,r h I I' \Krc."in<-iit R eac h ed* be recorded as voting against the platform Kay bum agreed, and uiid lie would (.i.mply itli 1 „ ( t..i, t VI 1 isr -cque-t from ilJaUMDp. Oot lH.'!HM*a .Vliril \tUl nor Allan Shivers of Texa: out official notice Its revulsion Communist ruthlessncss which In order to further its aggressive purpose docs not hesitate to resort to barbarous massacre of defense %  less women and children." Reports of the massacre corr niunicated to the Department b American officials In Indo-Chini. They said the convalescent cam., was at Cape St. Jacques. Department Press Officer Lincoln white said the reports showed that the antl-American tenor of the Iranian demonstrations was caused bv "Communist participation." The Department was unable to confirm Dross reports on the heating of an American officer and other incidents In Iran i'ote no" but didn't get a chain 1 have its opposition moid.. —CP. VrgcntimGonMiils Iiltrrveiung In Hiili .111 I'olilhSANTIAGO. Chile, July 2 I Radical Deputy Isldoru Mui."/ Alegrla charged in Ihe Chambei of Deputies that Aigentine ConsuL in AntcTfagadta and Los Andes were interveninx u|>c-nl> Chilean politics by acting on netialf of PivMuvatial candidate Carlos Ibanea He also said he had Information l-RESIDKNT TRl MAN. Again Truman Tries At Steel Settlement WASHINGTON. July, 24. President Truman in a socoud personal effort to bring peace to the strike torn steel industry. 00 Thursday summoned C.I.O. Prcsi-' dent Philip Murray and Prcsidcni Benjamin Fairless of the US. [ Steel Board to the White House Defence Mobllizer John It Steelman, whose repeated tempts to stop the S3-da> strike have failed, was asked U>i sit during the dramatic Presi-. den'ial appeal to both 'ides foi White said the orllclal report-. Indicate that Reds Joined demon:*"* U** !" eWstcd In Argentu trations by non-Communist Iran' mteinaUonal brigade composed of ians who were supporting Iranian ; Nazis and European Fascist-, and Nationalism. The Communists former convict* from AMantiiM %  -houtrd anti-American slogans, prisons, who had participated in he said. the recent BoUvlan ravotutlon. He —U.P. ,;.IIed the allenlKai of the Chilcui. 'Ministeis of the Interior nod loi.-igii Affairs t-, the possibihl' Itbut these dement* might stir up 1 trouble during the • omlng Chilean elect u>ns I od he also itUPI to say that the new Bolivian Consuls in Chiliw %  also Intervening in Club an pOtlU CPOII! luKr 94 I 1, which Conservative Deputy L01 osnti ^ KSEO y L JU 'y I'ndurraga added he km .Uuu Uniieu iNdtiorut land and carrier ( iixuiez aupportera had been mi D !he home of Msi 1,000 U.N. Planes Blast Power Plants Killer Of Kaniiniir M W idl.MI. July 24. Prim* Minister Nehru said o: Ml Alxlullah uiiir of Kashmir, whertbi itely established ..it Of (hi IMII.IN Republic ind Its chin 1 xiven full %  1 \'.-lu u K,ld a chevrlng Assembly l UU Indian Parliament that the old rules foi bidding foretgnCTs to own land in Kashmir would be upheld. "We swotptod these reservations because of Kashmir leaders* fears that the region would run bj moneyed people" Nchru said ent was I (.in-i.y llnfundanientid rights of the indlnn coniUtution lieeame app'lcable to Kashmir, except (Of Ulld reform in which a celling is fixed for holdings of not ban 23 acres. -II.P. MIFIM k 1 >ii Qiwrrela W ith T.U.C. SAlI.INil t>y the %  • • "Snnwhlt" to Trinidad yeit*r led I 1 iossadegh'a raslgnatlon .uul 1)1 %  f ii'cimc Ol rVhrtSsd Ohavair. c.iriousl %  ..'. undi Bad tin%  oonti Ml (.tivTiinit'iit ofllcai througl' ban eloaad op Thursday 11 ra parsoi 1 Ittad 111 Ihe vtn-et flghling whii 1 iroufhl alMnit Ghnvam's downiM Plagv Bast .' halfeestafl Mainland Colonies Mast He Indirect 7b Federate \l THOBOi 1 Yesterd*' %  1 (gaga Warei ..UM u •• :h-%  ..1 b\ ihf s. Suawhlt. 1 rut bull team to ;io on tOU TtJl %  three years ago %  ng at the 1 1 Ir .iddltiun to netboll the girts will %  o ilay some table hma her Nt-hools Th.team is as folsUHOSTON July 24 I.Cildttl of the OpDoa lion in thu Jamaica House •'•-i>i*si.u>itvv Noel NsAharsole -aid to-dav thai th. fiidlas should make every effort persunde or Induce H. md col. 1. %  I Indian fotaration .it tha outset. Nethersole P.N.P Danitj %  M pioposah arising out f spacial .. Cofnmlttea and Mid he sym%  in 1 %  onld in tutu•hanl rut H Oulann. Ii'ith thought entering Fwdaratlon ami n... irou %  • which was a though fallacious %  <>le advised Ihe rest of B %  both %  -1 • %  '• %  in tin alopRMni of thai I'l >iniTiiiIert rniWl" IHMH up bi uiled Slates army ninVe, ml inad H Unlled State* 1 .is .inti-AnM 1. unlad tiiiouKhout Iran. Uniteo I li on proni I all AmerilOOlIc A^iht.in luoughout Iran to bo cloed. and ii./. o remain indooiv foi their <>\\ 1 -fety. iiiinuiiut and Naiioii.di'i 1 %  ., %  up %  aniliaiil i %  j.ng that the United States sup1 led '111 tJksMd. i ilt.iv.mi. .ind I %  %J judge lAM Iran at the Wo ( li ( ourl hwartog on the Angl..11 oil dispute. Police used batons and Nell Hall (Captain), Marguerite S roth, Oaanda %  %  % %  i>il f.nnuin .iingstcrs wera Mrv. in tl her son Rex. Mis* Joyce %  111 phj Mi> Iv.i Sti..,csf thcNetball Laagjue Com : DPI IrvuMhSTSKI MUMt. Al -•' |aa\ Ing by tu a Mis* Wesson and Mi. I'iggiiu, Assistant Mlstrrairs of %  i larke. Iegg> Viiughaii% %  thiti' Rangari and also Miss Pat Ben who is on a short holiday. "Caribee" Wins Yacht Have giving them the full .in,: "" Thursday night to asana MOHK THAN based planes blasted Communist power plants, supply dumps and barracks yerterday In another demiinstratmn n| Allied aerial might, U.S. carrier based raiders heavily damaged NrK>N, July 24 indrad lighter bomberHalted the sprawling barrarks .. ..' '* ..11 :en ij 1outh of Wonsan. with bombs, ind marhlnetfun flrt. fm I %  Airforcc ..aid mere than 1.000 of its planes took to the terday R 29 Super ForA voil of secrecy wa* thrown e-ses followed through during mmediate end to the walkover the expected arrival here the night by blasting the big rall„ ul to-oll.., on Weilicsday closed at a discount | 3 1/8 per cent, in terms id Canadian funds, down 3, IS from Tuesday's close, that is. it tooK M 7/B Canadian cents to bui on.Ameni-an $1 The pound Sterling worth B.T0 111. w c down 7/16 from Tuesday In New York the Canadian Dollar is up 3/16 of a cent at a] premium 3 1 '4 per cent, in terms J of United States fur..! In \. Foreign Exchange deoliii,' LONDON, July. 24. Prime Minister (Ion. EaJ I o Wednesday intervened in u wag< row here between his Labou Minister Sir W.dl-r MonckU.i. :,r. i •he Trade Union Congress by dc%  >< personally to real ; |L.ibour deputation on Thursday ,,. The B.Q0U OJ I I IB .irnis against Moin-v refu^uiK t< BSJwUon a wages ln1.500,000 ret fl i inployers had % % %  ii — <\r Adams Meets Press Today I bard eiirrene? fad). %  tend, July. 24. The United B I < art bee thai nioniing won tht i.vHii-miif Banau Carlton MiU'hell of New York, gfa. here at 1.10 a.m Brttj manned yacht Mar^liu tear |tn linish second. Taking part In this ocean ctassJ • %  re co,. : .mi miinoii ly passed I i JII leafflrming support' i Caribbean rrederatlonl Ol .-ion..mipiugn-v. in the area! ini political nroajnai to Domin-i ion status They accepted the re-! I C A.C M II" • if Ihi' Federnl strut-tun with greater powers 'fo iiite.i renraaantaUvag and re ..n i ,II London %  llacusa an lints. %  >f Coiniruinlsts and syminre live r.icing CRst, one US. lithlsers on Ihe main alreel ,f I three British, one Fren, h. Time* J:Ufl (Or Bermud.i of world -ii eheran oanltal The mob -li. n (or Bermud.i on Juh :i • On Page I —C*> Mi II G. Adai %  •I of the Barbadoa Bouet of Asi meet rsajnbeii of the Preea at a Conference at the Press Club this afternoon at | hen he will discuss his mission Berlin Mr F i. Waloott, Gen the Barbados Workers il also attend the Conunion affairs 1 Robert Lovett cstjmate-l * the Soviet Embassy in London M anu-aircrart resistance around. wherT'nSwei.^f*20 "d >ould give the slightest md.cation ^ 'SKSffiSf ,ftl!E.' Secret lhat somewhere between 20 30 per cenf. of the expected arm 1 production for this year wou be foat because of the "tri**. thir ^ l et^ k irom'^ he < ^•arr?er I f^^ ttht **"* 8ter,,n W U P '.''e at which Ited anti-aircraft resistance around. 7 Kilh it:; MissinIII Oil |.\|i|i> .ion MI:XI< o. .i i leslcanoa offldala saul that sevei %  lUed and Ibre %  i ne won r a itiuilly injiii'd %  i Ofli Is id the accident apparently 0) i .iiTcd %  Md mnti crew wi %  %  %  ack*. i eojulprni i in ir hundred square yunls Offlciol. %  t the earing < .Old innni.dou* blast The expk was heard 20 m lei distant tton dent. — ir.r Gilbeyls INVALID PORT I of his whereabouts. Gromyk Z.iubn. Then Skyrsiders and to (he attack 4 'he If N EVA PERON'S CONDITION IS STILL CRITICAL BUENOS AIRES July 14 ndition of Senora Peronithat he continued serious, according to a closed means •housand and t* thousand pound missiles George • one of the Kremlin's few trusted men. wss due to leave Moscow HI Monday This wa* .mnouncad Planes from one carrier hit two' the Foreign Office at • .. and reported rauslnr week-end. mated eightv per rei Earlier this week it vaa .-,, s travelling by undlstransport via One bomb blew up a power illetm issued at midnight The'Prugue and Pan; and would Plant building ana sent oranme bulletm was a repeUtlon of one erlvg here f th<-lirst voting. ; h,. %  ,„„„ |„ which East-Weft srgument of 'he The Committee also up(i was not •Mghteenth Intamational Red unanimously the ado : h transla' %  '" agasnssjii • Russia end Communist Ching -lone supported a motion by tht ^ Russian delegate Pasikov to Phih Bonn Government npplicaUon up to the nex'. ronUHfted States and seconded by for further study This Canada. ight up at a lat would have delayed West CerAn unofficial protest against the — I'-FFamous all over the World Agents



PAGE 1

PAGK -IX BARBADOS ADVOCATE IHIDAV. JULY 25, IMt CLASSIFIED ADS. 1 "" 1 %  VOTMKS IMIIIM StlfCS fEUNOM 1501 DIED I Jute ?* | donee 'Wvniliorp" foSjaBBl 1 at a W*nifr*a %  1 tor the WeaUnaT%  -Onol 4 Water Theodore U 1 ':-!n A.\.\oi NCBMDVTS anrYClX--"o-Blea Bk-velo a. ol Buck RneF H T Bfllil HEYT HOUnKS Attract tvs W %  • %  flat i.iain t-.ad lli a tOtnlortantv n.nwh'.l En(l Open veraaMteh Iae:r Ma. toM •*• Twraci. iOf .cur" 1 n-m J-I> Trlf?M.i. %  ** III IH 1' n iniTi' **CT..UW !" *. ... <'wrti> w>i iiiioiffl iNSa l I *„-. I XI t> !>. %  %  rhrtilb-lea, Blooh Ro-k Dial SIM ts.i. 1 W.UV. MMWrll Cn.t — Ul r"hM Hi"if with 4 Bedroom. Sp.* Refeptkvn ho-.ru. Double Caraaa. ai na,ht-ol-w*> lo beach John M. BUO. A Co Phone 4S*i. Pit ltd nulldln* SI w-i' "ulir .i Tuns so vs u...manor MM I F nei rnr Hem* pjmr. LOST A IOI Ml FOR SA1 M UTOMOTIVK nw Veran4 FonditMM TMiatoH CARCilio.ii lht (atU Tw, mi* hian rlaaa ammunM. i>il laraer cat. Apl> D Marve median Hank m oau-jtut iT.ii A HI i.; 1BS0 I MMMI Ca .: arm, ii as ? M m I -\H— Ditl^r a'tOO "III KU IWT ca-h. manor ear Pi rat ivrtt. Dlai S3a*. %  I.W I..... tX—H offer, bought at.fl.ltl.l.n IM a WaOtTliAL INIOT. Thrtt will he a a—a—I ataMSU *f U b. I u -I ii UMaan Boom on W H H H dv NUi July 4t D Mr* H A Ballon feu raioual> cooaaniaol Ui at" A — and Ob;.. \\ atchmau The lr.iprfanrr of SHIPPING NOTICES MMM WILLIAHh. H! Sxrciaf 7 53In REAL ESTATE I Acquitted "T J6*OJ ; CATTLE WASH. 1 h-* t> eottaao aa>l %  •*** imarmr Tot f..l partirxU.-. Dial Hut. and Son 34SS o' H> T f! %  ert NOTICE i ui* a CO.. LTD.. UMUtt (. — .rat P.abra •<...< %  b.ida.t—. Borboooa. %  1 to not!** our that our Sparo Pi I BO C\""< !• %  > "Oi * on. ". %  ii x l' D noof, V ddle t.r<--. .MTSS—ln -—I otafSHg BAY OTTAOft >• i !" : .1-., -u, i .,„... ..„ TAKE NOTICE ANGLIA %  (AIM IB40 1SS0 arul 1M1 HIS two.. TCI). RtHWi CotnB*n>. M> W f*dn loon*. ptk-.- rani"* (rom MMo U|>t ttodo or bu rn s*— nddrnH as. fd6 Au>t>:< A40. Citroen and Dnde'' Woffonl troM. londen. W 1. Fnl-oo. :oo-a, pitcoa rroro flToo to SSSM. Htii I .^Dllrd tor IKo rr*rr*<arU: ati-lno* and partu Ihrrool. and — wfll h" anintod lo rrtt*r Ik* aMHi rXTtaUlaON TKAt-TORtV Ju.t arrlvad 1 .lt-r on* m !" ia> Irora lb~ COTTON l'AtTfr! .' l i. BAHi UTD, -lrtrW.s %  •-I %  fcjBtApcjsi mm > .i. fTHAI % %  ,'. %  1 ClM_A* uCOHCr> I TOVACU I • -roan PM' 5. stud Ui-t tha charge wu rial one SJM Ujy hsu iu view H j ... nin dagn* ol c-n which WM nsccssary in Rid) dUMMi -ud refuted to ihe unubeing on the PTosecu.ion to prove %  beyoaa tesonalHr Rctialns lite case at first sight. JQ would have thougtx %  i M 'i *IlTiOdt • perfect case. He then 11 tha irsps being lam nd th 'v ling itt hiding, and wen i. to say that if the evidence ha> on above juspi^ion and nac •en given wiui the nd)cdd—r> gree of truthfulnes as One roiild n.ivp expected from wit* tees of UM•M wilnesset; were, ihey woui4 i.ivt' had no hesiiaiion in suyi| gul.ty. Ilfing Earnest ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. • •.Ii IN.. IK". H Mori tnui July IBS] no*.KUOP in tuiuil IBS) K Bin .< <|uM I V|-DTOft Out AUf MI.IV,. r> II r. Wll.UMffrTA Auguot 1 ri MPI il OtlS 1 HdW nXrOIUJ HAI^KIN. flon. LOST P1H—PbrKnv.ro t..i Pia with ~*t* i.icb. wnh a*. Pomrl to la* oaritro. hot. in plirc* w-llft wnall dtomonJHindi' IJ 1 3*—.'" IWEXPgTAKt TICKJET.—ari< Pi ;rfl. Plndei pi,.,-. Mum -aav to Fli nmall. Ro., tllll. SI Potor to 1 St-Ii WAlXlT—A. MaaM fi.laming pat-n papara and curmw) nlvnc Tudor Si Mattrday. bOla-aUHt to rtovarond U i Surnman. Now T*JBUm-at Churob r-\ Ood B***<1 nBorOd Biuiot. %  7 ITIIMIMI Tha pvMie um h prrab-. ot pafprmi -hoan-n-v.-i In my mm. M I do net noW mymi't i-'p-maabla lor anyo.c cgiatiation The trad* atarh a* • 'oan on npfluatlon at mi ofTiro. I IM| Ird day nf /ulv 1SOI % %  wiu lAMg, ItagMrar ol Trado Mark*. 19 7 IS-In l h TBiMOAn ,' .'.I. 1 f XI TWKHJAD A TOBgsOO 4 ftOKM TO. al %  %  up tor 'Ola Ol 1* l>IW .i-rt o, m FT duv tM SMh JiU>. IMC JI 1 m i Carrlnrton St *-aI-\ l-ur* St-a Btldlrtow" • I %  i>iaseaU 1 irun sho will pers-veie ti would be -neat agreeable to •ri that we would be getting u .•hancc ot seeing much more of || | possible thai the iiai i 1IVI rniaiiiH -roin"gTV !ic ? lufT of the nnrl-cUss play*-of characUr parts is thes-e, 1 W pretty >ure. and oi*e awaits hefj i.cxi" perfirmancf with Frank Collyrnore overplays L>i Cbasubie — but If the Gran.: Mddle-Ag-xi Man of the Berbudo< itt.igr want.* to have tun with a minor, and very silly. j ,..r %  • la him. Far better to relax unn I enjoy oneself with him. An,l relax one can. for here is an acloi whose every syllable W audiblo the Empir* TOH Slh aa-ftyinbor irt [B1-.1DAB e i aacAO BOSXOOP 11th Au U *t ISM .,. %  iin > •%  *,--'----. ^.--'-^--'^'.odyyy TatHV atOSTSXA wilt acci-i i rath Juhr !t* <*pl M I "-.u< lATkON IM Ciiniiiliiiii Niiiiuiiiil Sli!iiinslii|is *.. %  -..n TAKE NOTICE irvicn. ao A -tornn i I.I.S A 1.LWTR11AI LIVESTOCK Ironh bi i'l. for.'* %  H.T.6* MECHANICAL PREFECT Th at roSin IfOTOR rOVIFANV LIMt TgT). .• Dtitoli t'i>aii|n Manufafliirar" •• Unar tr.ida or bualn.ia addraaa H SS. I -*r—it SniH-t, London. W I. England '* a> applied for Ihe r-fiatratlon of I trad, mark lo jFort ••A" o( Ttog.ulit riaa*0 nf motor land tahlcloa and Uiei pensi *nea*aa and part thorrof. .nd wtl hantlttod to rar tbrr tha aarai let MI month from ic • 13rd dnM J n. isgfl. uolea. aoaa* peraon >ba U in tha meahiawe give notM-o In -nailif"'." to me it rif otTc. '>( segaaHloa at ueh "" n The trada NWTI %  ;p*i>ailon at my OfliOO. ila Srd da\ nf Juli ISgfl II WIT %  ot Trod. M.r.. sat S3-v. Tha b.^eraiaaoU will .. %  at thelt omce. No 17. IHSlt air*t. lartdfletowa. on Friday, the JHh J u |v IK1. .%! 3 p m Tha dwaUlnihouat eoliad -VENTNUft with thr land wricrooo "vo tamo aland' %  iiilaliiiNI KrU "dtnra untment 4 0"J rquaro ii^i %  lhai % %  ( ^^ • ri I applle-tinn tc tuo t.nonl. For futtbat pottof lO'e apply So:— COTTIJ1. CATP ittD A 00 w.fl.ea g i "TMVOR-. Black j-.ack. M, M.chael ;;.,. .jnd. and . pataah i .i>d dinira rooma. S bndi % %  YCLJM. -Umlt-J n,.hV>or of rl*a sat 00 aarh K J Hamal-Sm o.. UdU. Brldae Strewt. i II.INU bYSTlMa to iiannon fllini and c-rd OgfM % %  lv.Mr.f-. i7 kind f ruatg ro i. and >i. i n>i si.* K a. %  wot Brood gttoM I)RAK Mowana .rlUi rut Trailer %  i medial* dcllvety t rouulieanantB %  """Wsa'af, Vlil HELP Old rollable CoinpanoaUbUdiod I, r m.in% re*--, f-^ul-ei %  i-vtro* oi %  rompaUnt and nutorl noi wAa-jer Inr Braneti iUPce tt. t. rptoWlahed In Barbadoa and rVpt. mtiIMS. Pl-O" -nd full detail. -atBrr r-Otiired with MI.Advocata Box O.T. V Advoeale C in '. I lM' EBVANTB.-TWO v Sir-, I_-r., Kill Genaral 4(t\ Ii-' n Brutal ** 7 St—In ajat Uta i irup nd -otk hard %  aood proa ..( %  r>leeled nplk' .hi %  i'eaten iu iinct "JVhu.o Dial S4S' a* i M-en MISCELLANEOUS omrr:.-s.aaii Oftn .m ^lap ti ea Boaruirtd inortt City otntrr D.fa.it \. Bo A Q ., Advuoata AdvattUlna Dapl Kfljfr-K TO aBNT I'tam I.t Koptember Co" % %  Mdi and Uiual MO". a [haul .-. i*ry and knot.' %  iea %  nact ptoferted I" .Ii.nr i iintdered Wit'ni "i mil Uon l*ii..offer Mall i.f • ailrt full < artteu an and Rental i< Box XX. C <> Advorato Adveiti.u. o.pi. ti7:..I 1 I•'. : I MOHEY oaally ••. %  %  b) rrei.mmendind a* nW aub*ertnr,* IlEDin CSU1N in OM atOBlh. 1.1 St—Ci EMI NT Vi.LII > .I'Utrt % %  < n HEDrrrx'siu.N oMoi lull pnrtn-iil#n (rom tbe IUtLHH"L"SIO ,r>..r I 7 Si I TWXKTV-IIVL rHi.tARJ BKtto Bam fTOBi BartiBn--nn lor AS ret.imm. no. ticna In airt >n'andfl '.e-04>44>< ti %  tsm THE BARBADOS WORKER: 1 • UN O.H :mci Ihr B>PBADCS LABOUR PABTV in bonour of MK. !tw. mm Q.C.. MHJt Labour Leader, Jamaica Sunday, a*;ih July 1952 At 8.M p.m. At QUEEN'S PARK •1'UfTu. lirm erop hoy loader, wit. ubbor byrei. Uator wMaa lor ditchir* A I Cila eo.LUpn.nl In rtork Phom UK Oi/ 4* CO. LTD IS 7 ,'.i ? MISL'El IGNEOUS ALTO ACCESSUHIEH Inrludanu t* SSMe *e-l ovanna. MTBOD eanvu. chroma who* |VI... I .1 Ull \|:*r vi droaatnf. elraiett.. ilahier* is ami i volti. rav-ara. lamp* llconc* nolOon •. i .law nlitoii car U Truck), tyre tu|'i iCai and Truck<. .naulatlrul tape %  :,T\I. Oarage Dial *J1 H I H . TAKE NOTICE PILOT moToti co BrlUah Company. Man uf act urn hn-e trado or buMnoaa .iddren ii an Iteaonl Sirrrl. London. W 1. En|Iand. um applied for tho rinntralion it liade mark In Pmrl "A" of Boaster I ropect of motor land vohiclo* and thai jiti. eaainoa and patU thr-re.it an. %  111 he entitled to rsdglnl i' the aam liter one month Irotn the 31rd dii><.i luly ISSa, unleaa aoma peraon -h.lt \ •no meanllm. glva notice In duplleat^ (i me in itv ogleiol oppoaltlon oi MSb iir.-nr. .n i • 111 b. anlltlOw lo i*oknwr te urn 'tat oi.monlli from Fha CM da' Oi J.Uy ISrVi. nun aome pcrfuii 'ban H d e mvarrlirno alwo notice tr< dupl.fal' Ii me al rt*, i.l. %  pplwallon at my ufltr* Ini. ard .lay -.1 Iwly 1MB II WII.i (;..,-. % %  ..( oi Ti.iS3 7.SS In I Kitchen. firoofciBOt Traps Spmsuz traps had been ^ the uroe' even Ti 'ptung and everything, as one Theatre. Mould have thought, had gone of! on*, wishes thi-.: %  ell. they had gone into the box player, bar two or three i %  id spoken In a wag which wou.d the sland, and every wwld-be T.ake any reaaonable being feel player without eseepttOoV GOuld be unwurtliy of credence. be in the theatre during the InapectoiRaid and DeVerleuil minuW or tv.o in the second acl t ..d said that they had not seen when chaaublc and Jack are talkune. enter the building! at -.1 >"* togjether. They would learn nd one of the two corporals h.-J "SfS* about dKrti0n wrt ud. ha. they had .1. n G^ g V fSl&m. tb. a> He ported out M had „ no, ^ *^VSBB^coen for his crpi Wfoj •NADIAN CIIAIXBKOaR r Bag) 34 Sopi % %  |aas .DV NELSON 39 Skp' n "opt 31 Bapl S Or7 Oc. NOHTHBOI Ml *..t.r. Mall* Attl' Arrive. %  UltMx K-rt-ad.. Boalao BolMaa na-lt.a tDY RODNEY 7 A.il• A u IB AuSNAuf. 13 Au| ..NADIA'. is Aii|. 30 AU| i s>pt •>V NBLgOV i-s Ans A.ii' t Sopt. U tajl ate \NADIAN CMUiaCR SBepl !• %  • saasit. -NADIAN L'ONSTHUCTOK 15 Sen, MSept I Oet iDY aODNEY i um II Oct. 11 Oct. i< OBI v.NADIAN CIIALtENOEB S '--ci ri oet. 34 Or'. iDY NCLaON IS Oc> H r. 71 H 4 Nov not r5I i ilesign.'-i the scenery for hi' ptaj he also buttles n it. and does a with urbanity. An actor mii'i make %acrlflce>. however, front) lime to tune hi tbe in ten houae flnoei ard. In apoeioi i oaa v ui • Ooa %  % % %  i I.II . %  Mr*, %  eryani* rooaaa. garrlen. lawn, and II yaiJ. MLouiimn, r.a.. juil i day i -weapt Sunday BS on uppUrirUan lo rcr t ctifliiONS wmi IMIV>::TTM sriMNi. 1U.KD UNITS nnl'ti.-il ig Domo'tlf ,'.oe.tr>Cover at AS 00 racli 14. Swan Slro.1 Dial 1 id O HEAVY SPUN SHANTON.— 1 %  nwn BelSe. l it-en Turq.i. | -a -Ja ittche* wide Uauallv 11 47 vat ..ucod to SI 30 at KlrpoiaiU, Swoi nw& Itt-Ik TZTTT, Ivod a ihlpment ol Onrraul lee 'unn Chanaeri. aocur. OBo MOW •o a WBU quantity ol 0 VOH L.ttei tortl player* Both Iho above wllti eiietk hoada CO. LTD.. Eleot. Dopt p.i.BB-ai tBCOafTA ItECORDS-CleatliuI nil atorkt nf 1> I' M tloeoidi at 3 lor SI 40 M DJ .-In A Co I I.I Fle--ttical D-fiutmon' .'. i: -itirr rdoi. Contact Inn Gal*. C/o. Advo r.> Co. Ud. Local W-praaanUBtv. H sun iTVtt-M.n WgDDINa airT—A to* Ironing boar.1 id 1o-ci.i Iron art*. *iib*oct lo ipeela: -idin, -aiii albrwanco. A Daanaa it Lid J 1 S3—I I i. IQl'OK LICENSE NOTICE IHIM'U a BSMOVAt TAKE NOTICE ZEPHYR TJ..I IGirD MOTVYP ( :.|. TED. a Brill*!. Cumpon.' M hof irade or bualii*a> oOdre I. Iiesei.t Street lAn.lon. W.I. Enalau .a appliod lo* ihe rtautratlon ol ad mart. In r-art "A~ ol Keglrfar I |. BBBM torn 10 am In 4 p n in caretaker on tha _... 1. I Rood SI prKliv ol IJI J OD,i.>Mie •THEVOR" at Back Bock. '.lie above propartMM will be aet up .. %  :, .1 mil lr!\e. JameSir ret. :kid.elo*n, on r*.,.lay l*t AIIEU-I at T <, -, YVABWOOO %  BOTCSt. SoHeitora. :* S\*--. r „ .1 I .ffci for fjtl* at Hint OfPce No ii i .*i, gewtaa. on FrhSay Ihe tftli -•.. "> pubUe i..: petl'inn. the Dwelimhouoe BnOBTn inndtni an 3BM iquate f.ei of land .-t Ooern atrooL B-IlBvOle, *• Mtrluo: The uwollirShnuHeonUlna ...ii ami d %  .n hedroomt. IOOO w.Ui lunmi *!"', %  -l : nd bnlli Electric light rurunnii wlar anvUun on -i>aUi lUon to Mr L. ft). Lair.li iVT futth.c patli. "."'rii %  %  %  oaa, • %  liarcs 'o SoBvre" Airpori l-.!O0 Kh>aiO laot at rang lao.lk La* ralmai at ItacHlv-. I I 4.041 K|>i irr I ova land -i. oacaUool bulMa II ba i f i. % %  if.. '. .'Ii %  % %  i %  %  .. Sbeol iiAN*.r. . UMIV u IUIIV :ri me iiiien witnesses hnd told them historical accurrcy; and Mi. lierthat It had only been pulled out. taiga should ha\. moustach ir fBrtbrr pattlraHr. apply B— GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. ^gLTtU-.'/--'-•-',-,---,-.•--,-'-'.%*.-. Alfred Pragnell lends his plea*. ant voice to a Junior butler. On* 1 would like to hear it in a good [ part soon. Elllce Collyrnore Icxik i rtoeo, not drop the tM-tTt L4-*gh In tho same rule could ti-1 always— Ocvuttiug, i linn Truth "As soon aa you see a witneoa .ic.iauiig iioni liitauui iu UAU ....y." |M aid, you nave to %  yuurwjf Why IS UUS so. And 1 %  uuiiui lo you thai uwy feel thai i..cu' case is not strong t-uuugi' nnd thuy hava to add to it to no more. ni.ikw it bettsu. Any witnass who 1> *P I Ralson waa %  i< i„ bolster up the. tosc for terrific. th*' prosoculiou could nut v<~ dusted." iiskea the jury whether they He referred to Ycarwood's ev.w uld ukt "' e liberty of %  norm;., icnte before the Police BBagtTlTTrt* %  ->- to be jeopardised on ev.und his saying that ho hud checked d-"" suc h -s they had had. Thej %  -.ie Ligarctteg Jn d had m.a*ed none C9U \ i !" y in-' "ie -ag BDCI i-inted out that dctpite tha;, % %  f !" 0 !" n w.-. a get-up. i;e hud come in there and tried ID l £?* J} !" ** r ^ ddl r ^" lo lh< impress upon the... that cigaretu. 'ury. Mr. rlro for the I'roseeutir.n had been stolen, but saying (bat P" 1 "? '"j* !" "'' ld ea th 1 al lha* did not : ook a. he had lef |"PUr Reld. DeVcrteuil and the ,. '*<• coiporalB would hove put ihci. He reminded them that Yearneads together to make a framewood had tald he could not re" P -' %  Crimes, and merely im-mber whether be had checked ^, ,•"" lj '" Ibn thik before he bad u^ S 2 '. i ^ 1 "' ''"'." : ,tviewe C'G'TRANSATLANTICUr .Sallluxa from SoutbASBpteai to Gmadeloape. MarttnkiBr. lUrbadea. l rinid^d. La Goalra. Coraeae A Jaaaaira ..nded him at Ute evidence bf. ideiiLf JIKI tulu the jury tha: "2P2-, flor one monUi l-om the Z3 uly lOU. unlaaa BOOM paran. ne moanllm. nvo notice In i me at BV other of oppoa-Ilun i i-glatrallon The trade maia can %  %  .' on appUcatton nt my ofAcv it.-d thla 3rd d ul July 1BJ3 II. WTJJ.IAMS. ol Trado Maika. 33.7 av-a. Day Of Mourning • From rag* 1. i mpicd to disarm police who had .itreated two persons suspected oi %  icing CornrnutUsUi, when the latter forced a traflc policeiru.'i from his post. Members of the crowd tried to raasug iheir comrades from th'< rowd. When three truck loads of i elnf orcements arrived, demonstrntors began to disperse. Police charged Into tha crowd of 20" peop'e swinging batons an) tpraylng tear gas. When the mob police drove along tr AUCTION iNDER THE IVORY HAMMER uranat Co. > will aell til Ihe General I ilor BIM Co., Nciaon Sticet nn Friday, I BHh ill IS41-I0 II.P. AuaU* Van %  na|ed In uicid.nt AL.o U' nrder <>i %  Britiah Council III l"47 An tin II I P In ported uorkltiit order T'ni> Sol. a t 2 p in I VIKCENT OHirriTII. Auctioneer Booker Bros.' Results : • asked the Jury if they hon%  i'.ly believed Yearwood when he ltd he could not recall if hag bMI hocked the etgarosla.. "If you swallow that," he aid. you would swallow anything, you %  Butjld swallow un clfph.ini Weak Case A in Ute quvalion you have 'u < sk yourselves is why he shifts like thla? It is because be, Hn le others, know that the probations case iweak." ( Mr. Ward went on to point (Mil 'j-tlier Instances of witnesses sy'ing one thing before the Police '.'afistrste and another then, and BAD SKIN ? Ilani-h painful >ldn blemuihea faat with Dr. Chase'* Ointment. The toothing, medicated ingre.ii.iuin Dr. Chaar'a Ointment iirovidc nntisrpiic protection InlectfM. alhy pain and utfrring. It rrlicvr* such condii i BBBJM, L-iili, pimpbai, I cold *ores. 1*1 I ii CBBB*B Ointmini . irge.irp tin-sir limes mucHf t>9 %  v. 61 Joaaph. UM Bwrpboaat! ,i|(>vr t shouting "Long live i! ._ roBBSBt %  rd and ihlnflc hoe atUcnad CulT-Hlcn Rd Si M ii I i .miinle ahop altachod I" I Jnoeol. J %  urh la I i %  %  iWAlaDB. LO| Poiic* MaaiMraie. /AUXS ftlAVERS . v pl..Uol. *l'.. to -,i.d ed at B U.-etiunl rnuH lo '..10 i BITM Court. DtaMtct "IF !" U lueum %  > %  ' il J B rXrWARDB. r**1M SBjaBjaUau* Bog i Shah. Down with his encintc' — TJ.P. A r.p HATES OF r.xat.WGF, TAKF NOTICE THAMES i %  JStD MOTOK VOMF i.'.V l %  Mymhtrlik i..r 1MB i.rlf.1.-" n "*;t "A" "f R i %  Mi and UM %  r.il %  •hirl— bo %  •it.ll. i re UW BaibB %  BOI BM :l : %  il liil. 3rd day of Ju H V RBSttuar oi 1 JXT-Y 34. IMS Chrquo* on lUnker' S.rhl or Denurd .ANADA .In, In la. Ne-(-H-,ll.n^i NfW YORK SIBht Draf Cable %  Coupora MAIL NOTKE MnlSM bv tka M.V ed at Ihe O.fi %  ii id-i I in il noan. "t.iicrfti Mai I pm, Ordlnajfet *•" %  -'. •* P b> i .tut isar Mnili for gt. i.uru by tko Bth. •oteirlao will b closed >t the General Po*l -I7Van uniar -Paicei Mall at 1 P n. %  the 391b Jul> 1SS3 BOBI taasi H I I S30 a.m OvS !• %  ISM M .il. for Do.iiln.i.1 LONDON. July 10. Hooker Brothers. McConnell an. Co. West Indian and general Import and export merchants, mad. a croup net profit, after tax, of £660,677 (against £430.453) In the year to December 31. Tax ab-.orbed £686,455, compared with i 105.994. This profit was arrived .. after crcditlns £ 100.122, agalns: nothing, from net profit on sale of r-npltal assets The final dividend ll 7 pc cent tax free, making IB I*r cent, tax tree on capital in-ci cased by a one-for-25 scrip bon;; ...si year 9, !*•( cent was paid on ba smaller capital. Ti ii serves taket C ^nr,.fJ4J. agalrst i 1-317.701. A one-for-25 scrip iNinua is propo.*ed I What you need ate ihe lifsI giving vkamins and minerals m YBAST4HOS. I m... i.t. tto the full! You'll feel tr, houltl icr itb . 5TYEAST-PH0S S GENERAL 'TONIC; Stop Pyorrhea in 24 MoodliHl Quma, '"edlna Quma, .^.-B Tooth moon toai rou %  *vc Pron-boo, TraBch fiouu._fr -i-hapa aoBM bod dlaoBao u-iwffl .(fforllttar ntUa your tealh to I oul BO-1 maar" tiiiM RboMitM and Heart TirmMo. A0Ma m I. lh, Ir.tl. 1. Ii "I SUWMtM. %  -,. ii. i k., ,„ii,..„.|...U Advurnii' SUItBfry i OH IMMtKS it wui.' led-iuiidi-.l. ilu.. %  coal Ol .1,, otgatf lha (l irtuin a \i*idi.. %  f guilty. Afle ( ht>ai nig Ilu. LAiidslup sum up. the Jury retired for about loui minutes and rrlurnr.1 v.illi id vertiiri of nol guilty AUCTION SALE DAIRY COWS REX DAIRY* Fi St Mlehi i MM nil al 7 pm, I Cow-, one i Bui' ii-l Mix. oh on l".ill D4 I'.i.nmcr. AUCTIONEERS .albaa^ej. HiaaaJwaaa I* €•no 4610 !" inUtions nlldiii FOR BEST QUALITY ^Will, 4% \i; Shop at TWA. CE.VTHAI. i'.WOISIfM From SoBlbinatOB • I)E GRA8SE" 12th July, 1952 % %  COU>MBIE" .. Slat July, 1052 "DE GRASSE" .. 22nd Aug., 1952 Arrives Barbados • .. 24th July. 1952$ 13th Aug.. 1952; Srd Sept.. 1052 *J •Not calling at Guadeloupe SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO HKiil'l ir'nint Barbados Arrives SoatauuBatss* ^ "COLOUBIE*' .. 13th July, 1952 .. 25th July, 1052.; 1>F. t;KANSK 0th Aug.. 1052 16th Aug., 1052$ "COLOMBir* . 24th Aug., 1952 .. 5th Sept., 1052 * •"DE GRASSE" .. ldth Sept., 1052 26th Sept.. 1052 ^ "Sailing direct to Southampton R. Bf. JONES St CO.. LTD..—Agenda. Barbados Amateur Boxing Assn. Under the patronage of CANADA DRY Invlt* Entriei for the 1952 CHAMPIONSHIPS lo b. held .1 THE MODERN HIGH SCHOOL STADIUM ionth of August ot a date to be announced lalm lilps uill be rtnuested in ihe yollou-tno dlinsiotu. 112 lbs. • luring tin • 1 ii-p| Flyweight Bantamweight Feather weight l.ig'..'.weight — Welterweight — Middleweight — Light Heavyweight— Heav. under 110 124) 115 147 ICO 175 175 "nlcndinp competitors are asked !t> call at Modern High School /or Entry Forms any afternoon 4—5 p.m. FOR NO. 27. BROAD SALE STREET The undersigned will oiler for sale at their Office, No. 17, High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the 25th July. 1051. at 2 30 p.m. THE MESSUAQE OR STORE known as No. 27, Broad Street, Bridgetown, standing on 4.340 square feet or thereabouts and at present occupied by Messrs. T. R. Evans. Inspection on application on tbe premises. For further particulars and conditions of sale, apply to: — COTTUfi. CATFORD & CO. 13.7.52— 7r.. WM. an sajao &f&f&f %  ; (LVDOS) LTD. r. ed Mall n ,. on the Sftth J TO-DAYS NEWS FLASH voTitt: i m BRBB to their '*'" %  Jl tLe! ran a i Mmca id h.imi to nor ... e rate d. at ...j Bf rSBMbSbBBl ^t nv BRASS v. lOStgJtV and HARDWARX ii rilF. GARDIN PARTY | whicit was to U> givtn by o MR. CONRAD ri-Ui:so\ I has baa i-tttl) i J f urtlier notice. FOR SALE HOUSE Mated "Colleen" landing on 15* i>crcheB of land Situate nt Worthing on the seanide, tu-xt Post OtTtcc. drnwinr ""id dining rooms, 3 bedrooms, toUel w I kitchen, servant*' room, and %  pec* BOf garage. 1: Il p..rtly lurnlfltied and can ba sold with in without (urn Vacant possession immediately. 1V4KCY A. SCOTT. \urUein ir. ^tidrtlo Streft 21.7.52—3n Coracr Brokd ..nd Taidar SU. Mum i M i sataaa** REDIFFUSION Offers a Coi.im.Mtiii of SI.50 in CASH (or every Htraj Snbacrlbcr bnn:ght to ar.d arrrptetl by t!:r> Company. fCCDII-'FlTSION will pay in addition a bonus of S25.W to any person who brings in twenty-five New Substrtbera in one Cnlendar month who are accepted by the Company. Have. gvyWaji :i supply nf UiToinntandalirin Forms rendy rtffiY CAN' BE OBTAINED AT THE OFFICE KKOIKKCSION Trnralgar Street. tsaaaeass n esaassaaassss s aaaaaaaasssaaasaaass Whatever the Weather, You'lt get along Better"CYCLEMASTER" tRE MACK WHEEL THAT WINGS YOUR HEEL 250 Milps \ H.P. lo Gallon Petrol CONVERT YOUR BICYCLE TO AN AUTO CYCLE THESE AXE HOW ON 30OV. WM. FOGARTT <**> LID. inn H I



PAGE 1

FRIDAY. JULY !5. IS:.: BAKBADOS ATVOCATE PAGF THEM Trinidad Officials Study U.K. Dockland Favourably Impressed HE REDECORATED.THE WHITE ^HOUSE Mr. liuoui 1.1 "yd : 'i Watsrfront W pteted of an m during %  dock and and moti* i n Trade l'r; visit wn Al pr< i'i Rotten am *hcre suspa M Buropr %  i I attend School, :;Uuctlni of cargo hatl I In Loiifioi ll with passes by the Port of London Authnrity to ensMo them 'o nhscrrc operatingand f>mpif them with conditions in Tin Crane v*. Winch They notii A a particular, that unloading in the Poi • I was dot Instead of ship winches. ; %  > III Triindnd. Tl craps i* much mop msnoeuvn she) and spsed* up lh. saw Mi'. Jme-. Commenting on the Trade Union and its relations with dock workers, Mr. James added. "There is 100 per cent membership in England compared wtth 85 per cent fa Trinidad. Cnneciuently the ers are In a more secure position Also, they are employed or. piece-work basis, which pays better compared with the daily be back home. There |* more Incentive and greater Another aspect of Britain? dockland th.it impressed the Trinidad officials was the fart that under the National Dock Labour Scheme, the dockere are paid £4. 8. 0 per week even If there Is no work for them to do. When Mr. James and Mr. Iflll return from Rotterdam ;irrangements will he made for them to spend several weeks in Liverpool observing condition" in the great West-coast seaoort. He Outruns His Car COCHRANE. Al At the turn of the century, n a i was called n horseless carriage and horSclovers prophesied the fad on the new rontraption wouldn't ISSt But one has—a Oil lllftM red Maxwell of 1900 vintage and owned by Keimcth Cohoe ol Coehrane. 23 miles west of Calgary. Cohoe has ii up for sale and M swears it's the oldest ear ever put on the block in Canada. Cohoe gave the Maxwell .. B* lease on life itw mi y when In found it in a deter! UoSj m %  ga tiior ran. hi % %  d recently %  Cohoe laid down *iu and the cat 1 carbide lamps and all The mighty two-cylinder engine had dropped to the Kmund and Cohoe hoisted 11 back Into place ai ,i ..' • ,, iiimn/ Houi with i scrapei nd i" % %  revealed as many pounds ol cbioroe M the modern car. A new set of tires, pneumatic, not hard rubber, gave her ridinr A gallon of flrc-cngine paint brought her back to former splendour. The modern m< 60—70 mile-.. Ml houdown thi highway often overtakes Cohoe Maxwell Bnd 'IVIK man who planned thr* redecoratiTo uf UU inter.or of tb<.'.' \tr Oharles T H-Mgni b i London with inP rildenre In W r.-ippnt-d hut March aftir ;hree rears T %  of the £2.600.000. Hatght 4* head ol 'h. ting department York MOM in AM says. It Is as ea.* new b 'i Iress fashions, rreqneni i rery live It is lour yearHaleh' %  %  ID its ptuciHalghl Installed uniiqui.-. or fine repn*. In keeping wtth the Ger.rclan .styiof the house. "I am a n Pijnr crsct.ed ceiling Wh.t M It* J 01 Piano %  above her fa s'udy Thr baiiiitom I %  was a n liquated and %  "* :i rrd eontr • %  : %  %  S I I i English Bantw.il \l tic GUI I UAX %  %  I Ing -..idents • iking a ,iiii,." to-nlWCeat ii. ho ; %  • %  %  no may dis. r.OOl." The i. applies to tatfban courts whu • ( n started u expedite U>* iversational Freud" may n* go to KngU" movies or read EngUsh-langiv.. npei I.I %  may not eniei neak r'rench. ... hji\e to be hanIn FVeneh and if the student* i-p.-iamiiios. wicy hav I ,.,. i „ n Fiench-languag! %  ',. f,^.., %  !• Nafibaj Nn t „ ,>f the (unaaei school, said 111) paid dividends. The -tudenU' command of •in.ken tnBJBh iinpn>ves nipUiy. .nv) experience a sense of achievement." he said. 'The greater their enthusiastic adherence lo the rule, the bettor and quicker their pron-v ALL IN ONE When fire recently threatened this northern Alberta town, the luaiest man around was M-year,ld Albert Strauss. 1Um nearly the whole snow. The fire destroyed a $30,000 Karagv and at one time it threatened to spread through the lown. As (ire chief. Strauss got the volunteer Are brigade Into action and directed fire-fluhtIng operations. ARMY CHIEFS INSTFCT WAR FRONT CONQUER PAIN SCIENTIFICALLY conUiB '<*•' etfl-Se CaKw*. Actylttttcybc i.e. hefesaej t • • aatn 'in. renoreyeu%  %  a m the*' • -ijsf is* I -,j_fniooee.'fi' v ihen* : APTta A TOW* al fee tm %  \ %  %  %  maw v.nYvu Ceil nder.andOen. rEawWr. i i ";?", repcr tnd-rate that %  ' the or,.,' %  \. RMIPI seej Commission Reports On U.S. Resources WASHINGTON. [TEF.N MONTHS AGO, Fresuleni Truman set up his Materials Policy Cuinmisj.iuu to liml an answer to ?an America go on using iui I ui the world ? Whei. ->y buildings, he acted Ii paetta ;>s mayor of the lummon aid from other • Hi tiueslion : How long rOMltTOM i:ister ttMB ttw O Now the i Miiui.i MI. replies u> its "Resources for freedom' n,~ii W< IL.IM lung iivuti itughtUi wUkoui %  erfous BOB OUr MMUMlllo. been due, not ouly i> (,i ,. BdOBB Jnd >nlei | also lo <>ur spendtiiuft use uf uui nel. nrntage of iu.lural reaour, t f police, and patrolled the town. IN A HURRY Three Australian girls touring i gUfeda >id their IM impceasioa was that "everyone is in n rush. "I dont Know exactly where iwy are gouiE Ui u hurry iiU.nel his CRi i.irg.uitujn. ghd town to far insatiable. Over 2,300.000.000. the beli< ' III unmunllOO Of malerUis arc boiim up each year. The inevitable ii i now come to pans n deoadai Anwrtoa produeei %  :..:, ii con.it now It It co nwgej Hun it produces, WlUt than 10 per FAKIS GUARDED Uiplomaiic .^-cret has bursl > ^nsian society. The vecret : thai Amei. uiiicKii.s, lium the Ambassaciur down, .ne U.S. State Department not to I aib in tuncy dress. v.er ol refusals tu tnvilutioiih end Uu arisiociatii\ icumtesse de Ncailles's Fancy cck. Faced WIUI this crisis un'd inprinted in Fiance with German ,.,j Uigueu uy it Uu Vicomiesse made ink on Dutch paper, bound in ... ,-• .iganona „nd discovered the Belgian leather, and seel tied with fsid. somewhat diploiuaUcaily. of tins Stale Department Italian silk. Miss Thorpe said part~ -.iy, came I detect a slight to UixcmHB Canada reminded „,.. into (on boun somewhere in all this. VustraUa. and they prcfern-u Ambassador hen Mr i HK PARTY WAS POLlTh ^SSS^ !Jf ££ TJSTshout atop, U I <-nded the VicomTHE ye.i's mot liigid oumci WL> d "^ h ea 5 VJMI, i'i %  K(ll ,-. Asliwuru.. - Mi areat i. i sin> u i %  f.u more • %  h.-li "f tinI'j;, .,., %  inw ntali .< %  petrohni a % %  i bar, ."-I. ote, i i.I l.ls Maxwell and many amazed and itching for a demon.ttration. 'w w ere d ressed ;i a a valet an.' D Argienlieu. now Cohoe ohliges. He explains that chnmbermald. monk, for Generals dc the Maxwell has two speeds i%  \ ''.•' lu, \ *"•". %  .'• widely Eisenhower. Trappi^t (Jaullc and isjrd a l ei W aO bt and provoked nn m. ksaM al %  k so. "This dignant St te : %  iKMieutral business gives DM h little trouble." he explains oan was placed on such outings At peak performance, he can Faced with this mass desertlor toax IB miles an h"iir out of the by her ITS. Km' I Maxwell VTcom* i II IB the Cohoe was told to be careful sonally to assure them: while cranking the car In ease it needn't bother to -veer a i.n him down. turnc" "Don't worry." he laughed, l EUROPEAN I'NITY catt outrun It.'; THE Europe:.n DcfOon B.V.Fmunliy Treaty signed in I' The dinner took plac prtnta room at a Paris hotel, sad wa Eisenhower's llrst mee:ing with de Gaulle since the wa.. The discussion was on the hiKiiist poisible level as far as dc i perGuulio was concerned — that of "You future heads of State h, cn '' mering out a common "global" volley. %  •. er tried to turn away lbs flood of rhetoric with amitable reminiscence" or polite pls'.i[tildes, One of -hem: "1 am sure. I General, that you have a great jpart to pliy In your country*! ££ invoked several Umes by future.*' police to seal off premises proveu n • on this morsel in !" ,„ have been used by subversive ulltBl w-eklv commented" 'urn American ', %  (;..|.' \sh worth said. "All we knew be.[>• coming was that It was cold .nd snowy." PADLOCK LAW Premier Maurice Duplessis' pad,jck law has been "framed" for otterity. LI is depicted in a painting three feat high by five wide rapresantmg a wrought-lron gate with u I olden padlock, supposedly to stop i ommunUls entering the province of Quebec. The painting was turned over ID provincial authorities as a symbol of the law which Duplesets had the legislature pass March 24. 1037. The padlock law since ha.s Be tic quasi posed: Ha i tad M.II. ihg mssana menns to sustain its eh fc ".II i %  ] :ii, I i ...1 SJ .. BBJBSnl show iiir.il> causes for concern because ol %  '•' %  nunds and ihrlnhlnel r Amsi %  eed o"t i gpsi i i > w.ikiin in %  '..•\ t.i dlSPOeST I h^^^ run nil %  f materials, and lhat economicTj i etivity has come to an end. I 'i"h< commission poert mts UM Jtuie .inrt forecasts that be_ ween nr, about n ST cent, for agricultural pro ucts about 40 per tent god l'-> 0 pei While trying n< arm about the diminishing remrces. the Commission shows mericans how to face t] sw world. The*> mutes lie : eries oan b ... mericans can switch from %  urce to abundant resources: 3 r "'' r unties csn b.oni other nations The Challenge And there':, the chsllenge l Lrts — as we bSaaVeS if must — If must return in other MO itrSugth loa 'liength I i it.i. what n reestvai n ...l la *iV (<„• II rtM in th aadard •'! UvUuj of the rest of !re" win i wt* hsm|ier and sda Has fui tiii-i i !• % %  of our ti. uui i.|iiaii Isssan the IBlSDSa (juarter aeconds to app*"I the n ess a %  of the Hi it | ... i grasp the meaning 1 a raised mechanical Indies' i was only hslf a second. T might prev. t .n fast traffic lignuc proved to f bright sunlight, wt i • flttsd in-id,.. mechanl 'loe* not show w 1. %  blinkers" are dlfnc it hen .i driver approael > with headlis. tit bu' make more money than ,?. ire* %  %  : .. Arl.1Mp .1. ina Ion*. Capl .. AgeaSI %  i —i. %  IXPAKTIJIUEa %  liases, to I r ., M aoS ll a" i"n. Cap! " ionCapl io TVaiMad. *|..n. -..ho*..' %  Aaaociauan U ICWS, Cap! Seatvptl Altai* IM u %  lrlxl.l.,1 ' %  %  %  orAMii m > mH i WE Hou %  Scales COSIM MilK Sifter* < iiiinter Scales Fish Turners nivi: Cake Pans Lsslsss THE S|i;o:is KIKIIK.VDripping Puns Pattie Pans Scoops Cork Screw* WARE Can Openers IN STOCK Sponge Finuer Pans Ee;g Bea'ers Mincrrs Icins; Set* THE CORRECTJHAPE TOOTHBRUSH MASS ST lllll LTD.. OP BUT iimort certal! v I arrange lor the brake tight %  n rslsed. The dayti the indica'orB. mechanical This would • THE CORNER STORE