Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
ee a
i

For the cause that lacks assistance
"Gainst the wrongs that need resistance
Por the future in the distance,

And the good that I can do

WHAT'S ON TODAY —

Films for
9 a.m
Meeting of Housing Board 10.00 a.m
First, Intermediate and Second Division
Cricket, various grounds 1.00 p.m.
Charity Dance, Marine Hotel 9 p.m

Chilcren British

Counci

ha







ESTABLISHED 1895

»



bados












Naguib Bey Arrests



Seizes Control

Of Alexandria |

* (By WALTER COLLINS)
CAIRO, July 25.

EGYPT'S new army “strong man” Mohammed Naguib
Bey arrested seven high Interior Ministry police and army
officials on Friday and seized control of Alexandria, King
Farouk’s summer capital. Five of the officials were
accused of plotting against Naguib.

Another, Lieut.-General Hussein Sirry Amer, former
Commander of the Frontier Corps, was arrested on the
Western Desert while trying to escape into Libya. A high
coast guard official was also arrested.

Premier Aly Maher Pasha announced in Alexandria
that Naguib who had been appointed Commander-in-Chief
of the armed forces was increased in rank from Major
General to a full General and given the pay of a Cabinet
Minister.

Maher announced the resigna- — testes
tion of Elias Andraous Pasha, the!





oes en a and |
t's di ite in thi Canal
Guan egate in the Suez Cana RB. [ Bulk Loads

Naguib is moving swiftly to re-
move all possible opposition to his
three-day-old military coup and
the Maher Government which he
forced King Farouk to accept.

Sugar For U.K.

(Brom Our Own Correspondent

GEORGETOWN, July 22.
Guiana

British started bulk-
Radio Station Seized loading sugar for the first
The Army occupied the state|}| time on Friday when the

broadcasting station in Alexan-
dria to “maintain order and secur-
ity”. Naguib flew to Alexandria
by army plane to confer with
Maher,

No reason was announc at
once for the army’s occypation of
key points in Alexandria but a
communique said that five Interior

HLL.S. Philosopher began
taking 4,000 tons under the
supervision of Mr. H. De-
frates of the Sugar Associa-
tion of London.

When the Booker Line 8.5.
Arakaka returns to the Colony
around August 10, she also
would commence bulk-loading
sugar. The hold of the ship
Was sheathed with wood two
voyages ago.





Ministry and Police officials had
been arrested and tried because

they were conspiring against pub-

lic security. It said the arrests

were necessary to guarantee the

security of the army coup. .

Rounded up in a series of pre- | U.S. | aper
gawn ride wre cement peri ee

onsif Mahmou asha, Under- € ?

Secretary of the Interior, Lieuten- Tr itic tses
ant prere eo Me Bey, é

Chief of the Secret Police, an K. ~ Fi k
Tewfk El Said and Mohammed | AX U0 arou
El Ghazzar, two other top Secret ‘

Police officials.

At Alexandria Naguib’s forces WASHINGTON, July 25
in @eld dress quickly fanned out} The Post said editorially on Fri-
through the teeming Mediterra-|day that Egyptian General Mo-
nean city and occupied all the key|hammed Naguib Bey, leader of
points, including the Raseltin| the successful coup in Cairo ear-
Ro pel potace are, Alene hier this week, “could become a
Square in the centre of the city. tha GP juar anothat Wndie bhe
Farouk and his court have moved ‘tern strong man with no real re-
to Alexandria from Cairo twolform programme.
west 4 an are eee ee | The editorial criticised King
Raseltin Palaces since the Maher | Farouk for lack of leadership —

‘4s sworn in by. Farouk with his commenied that because of the
a indenendent cabinet in Alex- |Fsis in Egypt and Iran, the free

: world will have to look to Greece
andria last night. It was announced | ' A Purkey for Middle Easter
that the Government would move |@9¢ 4utkey for Middle tern
back to Cairo to maintain close | “fence.

i f 3 3 ; Not much is known about Na-
contact with the army. It was not yt . ae

known whether Farouk would fol- |8uib Bey” The Post said: “What
low his Government back to Cairo, we oe oe % em ae ay

The United States Embassy also | poverty, ignorance and disease no
was not decided whether to leave|one knows. The outlook for im-
Alexandria, to which the United | provement is not going on in either
pon Frogs et. DES Egypt or Iran.
only three wee! ‘0. e -
baisy bad rental ¢ puteng a Leadership Lacking

exandria for
considerable expense.—U.P. The editorial said “while ihe

King a Pere 2 Sables o influ-

7 ence, e has n unable or Uli~

British Guiana To willing to exert the imaginative
be or moral leadership necessary 10

Manufacture Git [isos opm, Geen:

; Our’ Own- Correspondent) ment that could not effectively

“GEORGETOWN, July 22, |act against corruptionists in Egypt

British Guiana will soon bejhad been filled.
progudig ain i plans Wiel 2821 crue editorial went on, “after
Rum Merchants Ltd., London|the riot last January, the King
subsidiary of Booker Bros, mate-|‘tied to fill it by dismissing lead-
rialises. Already small distilleries}¢s from power and establishing
have been installed at Pln. Uitv-]@n honest independent as premier.
lugt, West Coast Demerara, and|But apparently the King was un-
quite recently Messrs United|willing to give the government
Rum Merchants Ltd., sent out ajcomplete support in its campaign
qualified chemical engineer to|to stamp out graft and inefficiency.

enquire and make recommenda-}Too many persons with powerful
tions, The has returnedconnections might have been hurt
to London to submit his report. @ On page 8.

MANLEY



sven High Officials

_ Truman
Spares Life
Of Assassin

j WASHINGTON, July 25.

Puerto Rican Nationalist, Oscar
Collazo was “dazed and stunned”
| by the news that President Tru-
man—the man he tried to kill
fhad commuted is death sen-
tence to life imprisonment, He
had been scheduled to die on the
electric chair on August Ist.

Donald Clemner, Director
the District of Columbia jail, said
Collazo had no comment on Tru-
man’s action when notified late
yesterday.

Collazo, 38, had been convicted
in the slaying of a White Hous:
guard (Leslie Coffelt) in an at-
tempt to assassinate the Presi-
{dent on November 1, 1950.

Clemner said: “He
dazed and stunned for a moment
| Later he seemed a little glad,” H:¢
|said Collazo would be moved from
the Death House to a cell block.
He said it would be up to James
V. Bennett, Director of Federal
Prisons to decide where Collazo
will serve his life term.

; Collazo’s attorneys and his wife
Rose had an appointment at 11.3)
am. with Daniel Lyons, the par-
don attorney of the U.S. Justice
Department.
} 3,000 Sign Petition
' Three thousand persons, mostly

Puerto Ricans in New York, have
signed a petition requesting par-
don for Collazo. The Justice De-
partment has said that it cannot
fact on a_ petition until Collazo
himself signs it. Collazo’s at-
jtorneys presumably planned wo
discuss the situation with Lyons.

Collazo, who has been a model
prisoner, has steadfastly refused
to ask Truman for mercy or to
alter his convictions on Puerto

Rican Nationalism. He had ap-
| peared to be undisturbed by
the approaching date of execu-
| on, and spent his time teach-
‘ ing another death row inmate

Luther Weakley how to conju-

gate Spanish verbs.

White House Press
Joseph Short, told
Truman’s decision shortly afte;
the President had announced the
settlement of the nation-wide steel









|

Secretary,
newsmen of

further information on the com-
mutation nor any explanation of
the President’s action

Collazo, who was wounded in
a wild gun battle on the stevs
of Blair House, Said he and h
confederate Griselio Torresola had
not tried to kill the President but
were .staging “a demonstration
@lling on Ministers
Puerto Rico
| Torresola was

killed by Coflelt

—UF.





Quake Hits Japan

JAPAN, July 25
A sharp earthquake lasting one
minute sent the residents of
Kushiro running into the streets
early to-day. No property damage
was reported, although the tremor

was described as the strongest
since the disastrous Hokkaido
earthquake

Jamaica

|





ot|

strike. Short said that he had no}
_ Hustling
Her Employees

of March 4th.—U.P.

SATURDAY,

|
|
|
|

!



Ae PRESS CONFERENCE




JULY 26, 1952





MR. G. H. ADAMS, 0C.M.G.,; Loader of the House of Assembly is seen replying to queries at a Press
Conference at the Barbéflos Pre: ; Club yesterday.

“Churchill

appeared Street” Torn

Down In Iran

TEHERAN, July 25.

A«mall crowd of Nationalists
staged an anti-British demonstre -
tion and tore down the marble
plague which named a street in
honour of British Prime Minister
Churchill. i

Truckloads of police vere
rushed to the area in front @f the
British Embassy to prevent possi-+
ble incidents there, as a crowd of;
supporters of Premier Mohammed
Mossadegh shouted “down with the
British and Churchill!” and “Lo: g}
live Mossadegh!” A group of about!

300 smashed and tore down |

plague designating ‘“Chure! iit
Street’, located between the Brii-
ish and Soviet Embassies, al}

replaced it with another sign #al\-|
ing it “Mossadegh Street”, |
A street was named after)
Churchill just after the Teheran |
Conference during the World|
War. Two other streets wera)
named after Stalin and the late}
President Roosevelt. The Church
ill plague was pulled down twice
by Mossadegh supportefs after
last October’s British elections
which returned Churchill to pow-
er. Each time it was replaced by
the Municipal authorities,—U.P

U.K. Protests
Of

LONDON, July 25.
A Foreign Office spokesman an-
nounced on Friday that Britain

i f to grant protested to the Iranian Govern-
its independencs.”| ment against the man-handling of

two Iranian employees of the
British Embassy in Teheran. The
British Embassy has been afford-
ed “protection” as a result of
these representations, the spokes-
man said, adding that two em-
ployees failed to take up their
work at the Embassy today, The
spokesman neither confirmed nor
denied reports that other Iranian
employees of the British Embassy
in Teheran have peen intimidated
against further co-operation with
the British.

\ —U.P.

Housing



Recovery Not So Good

—MANLEY

JAMAICA is making a wonderful recovery after the

hurricane, especially in agriculture, but not so good in
housing, Mr. Norman Manley, Q.C., and President of the

| People’s National Party told the Advocate shortly after
his arrival from Jamaica last night by B.W.1.A.



ARRIVES



MR. G. H. ADAMS, C.M.G., Leader of the Barbados House of Assemb

ly chatting at Seawell with Mr

Norman Manley, Q.C.,, (right) President of the People’s National Party shortly after his arrival from

Jamaica by B.W.LA. last night.

} Mr. Manley has come over to
| Barbados to keep a long standing
promise which is much overdue
| for fulfilment and to attend the
| Annual General Meeting of the
| Barbados Workers’ Union which
| takes place at the Union's head-
,@uarters on Sunday.
| He said that it was with very
great regret and almost with
shame that he was paying his firs
| Visit to the island.

“I have also come to talk abou!
many West Indian problems wit!
Mr. G. H, Adams” he said end
added: “We both belong to the
same political camp and have com-
mon views on West Indian prob
lems.”

Great Difficulties
Referring to the Government
that they had run into great diffi-

culties largely because the people
did not like the type of house nor

the rigidity of the plans. He por-
onally ws nvinced ‘that all th
plans would have tc be chanted

They had just finished a debat





in the House of Repre@sntatives
on Federation and that

f the matters he would be dis-
cursit th Mr. Ad

Mr. Manley was tr

rport by Sir Errol D santo
Chairman of the Board of Direc-
tors of B.W.LA., Mr

Jok tahr



uescneeesstnsettiggnesinnsdbenanapsnicnnis camsten eine etait,

General Manager of B.W

Hon'ble H. A: Cuke, Director «

3.W.I.A Mr. G. H. Adam
House of Assembly

Speaker Mr

E

| Leader of the
I
k Husbands, Dr. H. G

Ti Honour the
. NR

}Cummins, M.C/P., Mr. F. I

| Walcott, M.C.P., Mr- M. E. Cox,|b

*>M.C.P Mr E. W Barrow
| M.C-P., and Mrs. Barrow d Mr
F. A. Hoyos

| SAAR IS ONLY
| HINDRANCE TO
| SCHUMAN PLAN

housing plans in Jamaica, he saic |

W.LT.U. Receive

International
Recognition

MR. G. H. ADAMS, C.M.G., President General of the
Barbados Workers’ Union, said at a Press Conference
yesterday that “Trade Unions in the West Imdies have
received complete international recognition, and the
1.C.F.T.U. are anxious to give West Indian Unions every
assistance.”

Mr. Adams who returned on

from meetings af the

Mhursday

Executive Board and the Genera!
Council of the LC.F.T.U, held ir
Berlin, was discussing with mem
bers of the Press some of th



MAID WILLS ESTATE
TO EMPLOYER

NEWPORT, RHODE
ISLAND, July 26.
Miss Ida Werner, a personal
maid liked her wealthy em-
ployer so well that she left her
$10,000. In her will, filed for
probate here, Miss Werner
left her entire estate to Mrs.
K. Fosdick, socialite of New
York and Newport, whom she
served for 47 years. Miss

matters dealt with at the meeting
S well as other matters pertainin,
to Barbados which he took the op-
portunity to discuss during a visi
o England
meeting of the
he LC.F.T.U,
Dealing first with bis detention
by the Immigration Authori-
ties on his arrival at New York
Mr. Adams related ‘how he wa
questioned about a documen'
siven with the Visa issued t
him by the American Consul
here, and about which the Im-
migration Officer pretended
there was something
questioning whether the
ican Consul had issued it,
He said it was repeatedly
phasised by the officer that th:
United States Government

He also attended :
General Council of




Werner died recently in Now
York and had no close rela-
tives.

UP,



y,” and added that without



wrong, || GUEST PREACHER
Arner. " ;

em-

“re.
verves the right to question any-

WEATHER REPORT

Y TRDAY
from atingtonm: nil
ta§ Rainfall for month to date: 7.70 ime
7.5 °F
@ Teripera 72.6 P
@ Felocity & miles t t
s a a2 (3 p.m.) 2.962
e: 5.48 ath junset: &30 p.m
New, J 71, Tashting t om
Tide: 6.10 a.m., 6.54 p.m
12.22 p.m.

PRICE : FIVE CENTS ©
»

B.G. Rains Affect —
B'dos Rice Supply ,

THERE HAS BEEN a shortage of rice in Barbados %
because heavy rains in British Guiana are affecting ‘the
milling. As a result rice deliveries have been delayed. ~~}
The British Guiana Rice Marketing Board has advised, :
however, that they may be able to resume delivery within
the next three weeks.

In the meantime, the Controller
of Supplies, Mr. F. A. Bishop,
has made application to Trinidad
who are growing part of thein
own requirements, to release 3,000
bags on loan to be returned when
delivery from British Guiana
returns to normah



Mr. ‘Bishop said in an interview
with the Advocate yesterday that
towards the end of June and early
July, it wasitealised that sup-
plies of rice had not been coming
forward in usual quantities from

British Guiana. He got in touch
with the Rice Marketing Boord
who advised that they were
taving heavy rains which were

interfering with milling, and that
they hoped td begin § delivery
vithin another two weeks from
hat time.

The Controller of Supplies said
that he had pressed them for @
delivery to stretch out what stock
were on hand, but the Ricé
Marketing Board replied that they
were bare of stocks and could not
therefore make delivery



Mr. F. A. BISHOP.

Realising that Trinidad may
have been in a position to assist Probe Into Wise
as she had helped Jamaica re-
cently the local Department com-

’ . * s

municated with Trinidad askir Shipping Laws

for a loan of 3,000 bags which y

would be returned when Britisn Completed

Guiana started deliveries afresh

No official reply has been receive: ‘From Our Own Correspondent

from Trinidad as yet, however LONDON, July, 25.
Meanwhile, merchants havi Capt. E, J. Hemmings, Harbour

been instructed to reduce thei: | Master, Port-of-Spain, has com

deliveries so as to spread presen!

pleted in conjunction with experts
stocks as far as possible

it the Ministry of Transport, an
*xamination of the proposed West
Indian shipping legislation.

It will consolidate the existing
legislation of Trinidad and bring
in certain recent U.K. legislation.

All aspects of shipping legisla-
ion will be covered, such as crew

Two days ago another cable
was sent to British Guiana e1

quiring as to when they could
commence shipment, and they
have reported that the rains ave
still very heavy to the extent
that even their local supplies :

ffected, and so they do not exper | matters navigation aids (for
o be able to make delivericstoxample, radar) and the safety
before three weeks’ time of life at sea. U.K. legislation in
| The Controller of Suppili juestion arose out of the Inter-

pointed out, however, that Engli

national Conference on safety of
Potatoes, cornmeal and flour a:

life at sea held in London in 1948,
and the Conyention which was
signed as a result,

The proposals will now be sub-
mitted to the Legislature in Trini-
dad. Similar legis'ation may be
adopted ater, it is understood

vailable, and shipments of these
continuing to

commodities
arrive.

are



AT ST. MARY’S

, Arriving in the Colony ve-
cently was the Rev. DaCosta
Harewood, D.D., who is Ree-
tor of St. Philip's Episcopal



Urquharts In
Grenada





> , Of veing told the reason for his Church, Philadelphia, U.S.A.
Western ae ae o. letention, was informed that he Dr. Harewood who is a Bar- (From Our Own Correspondent)
eo on birth af the Schi- uld have to go to Ellis Island badian was a school teacher GRENADA, July 25
tan. the tired to the side-| Or.questioning. at St. Mark’s Boys’ School Sir Robert William Urquhart,
ie , st it h "France and Ger Detained St. John, betore leaving this British Ambesasdor to. Venezuela,
10S bo aye t « *

many try to temper the link that It was a T.C.A, official who shiuy-
will make the six-nation coal ested that he could return — to
teel pool an accomplished fact,]} vlontreal from whence he had just
the disputed status of the Saar,] ome, and he agreed that he would
The Schuman plan obtained of-]¢o back to Canada, He was de-
ficial if not yet practical identity}:ained at the Station for more

it dawn, when Foreign Ministers
deposited ratified copies of the 50
year pact with French Foreign
Minister Robert Schuman.
France’s economic expert Jean
Monet was named chairman of the
pool’s high authority, but the
question of the Schuman Plan
headquarters wags delayed for two
months in hopes that a Franco-
German agreement could be reach-
ed oa Buropeanizing Saarland.

an six hours, but after returning
o Montreal he continued his jour-
ey to London by B,.O.A.C. with-
ut further incident,




ielegates were good, There

@ On page 5.

Canadian



Win Nomination

CHICAGO, July 25
Adlai Stevenson’s hard driving
forces moved into a cormmandi
position early on Friday in thé The largest National Giz
Democratic National Convention | sulde camp ever hela in Canada
Elements backing the Illino iaS been described as a

SONNAUGHT RIFLE RANGES,
South Marchont, July, 25.

Governor for the party’s Presi-} success, The 12-day camp whici|
ceetias pa apeasine! ttractéd 1,200 guides betwee
ne 1armony gesture 1a CC} he aves : R 50
Virginia, South Carolina and mit need an, SA Fi oe
Louisiana from maid aiasted, os it living under canvas draws to
Te: C a ian i. ne ladpe, A close to-day and the girls will
over the party loyalty p z ,oard trains for their hom

Backer of Senator bs te rcross Canada ¢
Kefauyer sparred desperately for The 26 International guid
;% ¢ ate br: c es ‘i pel. y : u rom the United States, the Dutc!
|r Ae Tf ae: ” _ yul j Zast Indies, Jamaica, Bermuda
hem time ae ak mT f - pe? ‘©’ | Britain, Guadeloupe and St. Plerr
i wavering lines ere were h

. nd Miquelon who are guests 0
Parliamentary rows, South Dakot 1 &

; canadian girls will remain i
supporters of the Kefauver cau -
| holte 1 off the Boss at on pair yttawa for about a week in pr
|then paraded back latex ate homes arranged by the Gi
| then paraded back cP) Ctuides’ ‘ Association,—-C.P.



Boysie Singh
Gets 18 Months

PORT-OF-SPAIN, July, 24,

Truce Meeting
Proves “Fruitless”

PANMUNJOM, July 25

U.N. and Communist negotiators Boysie Singh, whose flashy gari
bandoned attempts to reach agree-|1o0ng golden chain and wate)
ment in | closed session on the] ade him famous as “the rajah
exchange of prisoners the last }in_ the floating corpse murde

a Korear armistice.| trial in which he was acquitted



bstacie to















Speaking of his visit to Berlin,
he sald that arrangements for the
was
1 two-day meeting of the Execu-

huge

colony 50 years ago for the
U.S.A, where he read Theo-
logy at Lincoln University.

During his stay in the
Island he is the guest of the
Cuffley brothers, school
teachers, his nephews. Dr
Harewood will be the guest
preacher at St. Mary’s

ind Lady Urquhart, are visitors
o the colony arriving yesterday
by R.A.F. plane piloted by Air
Attache Wing Commander Hack-
fort.

Others in the party as guests
it the Santa Maria Hotel include
Mrs. Hackfort and Miss Bullman,

; The Governor's A.D.C. John
Church to-morrow night, Humphrey met them at Pearls
Sunday, July 27th. Airport. The party expect to

return tomorrow,



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i
Maior General William K. Harrison[ wa’ yesterday sent to prison for : 4 . j
chi ; - a . stiator aid the] eighteen months after the jury and built the record-breaking RALEIGH. i
eighteenth secret session since found him guilty of receiving 4 |
July ith had proved “‘fruitles ishing net, knowing it to be H
-U.P. tolen, : |
During the past year Singh : {|
ured the length and breadth ae 1]
_er
EV A PERON cae | ida pre we the ai pel TWEE ALL-STEEL BICYCLE . |
J OVEM . jand telling his listener 1e had
NO IMPR learnt a lot about God during “iny A Product of Raleigh Industries Limited, Nottingham, Fngland iH
BUENOS AIRES. Ju 25 »rdeal” ff the floating corpse i}
jh.
6 b r i ed atr j i
lescribed Senora Eva P he other trials Singh had CAVE, SHEPHERD |
il rion i< ient Queen’s. Counsel Gaston & co., LTD.
I Germart docto heart/ Johnson defending him Johneor * z
pecialist Paul Uslenbruck and|rmade an impassioned plea for 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street. I
‘ list Profe Heir reduction of the tence, arguing |
I f fre i I ithat $ gh had undergone a terri NO CYCLE IS COMPLETE WITHOUT A STURMEY- ° i
crams < trial in jail ARCHER 3 OR 4SPEED GEAR AND DYNOHUS
called mm the enore ¢ € Ww
but official bulletin tice E. R. I ‘
issued concerning thir visit _



~





PAGE TWO

“IR ERROL
S Ch ma f

B.W.LA

t Board of











Director of Ltd.: and
I Rahr General Man-
Company, arrived from
rrinid: yesterday morn zg by
B.W.1.A. on : rief visit and re-
turned the same evening,
Back From U.S/A.
cx IMMANDER and vir Ma!~
colm King of “Greensleeves”,
St. Peter, returned by the Lady
Rodney yesterday morning from
hte U.S.A. where they were. guests
of and Mrs. Henry D. Sharpe
f wvidence, Rhode Island, fox
five weeks.
Commander King said that the
we er in New York was ver?
ot and they were glad to be
yack here where it was much

cooler

Will Spend Six Weeks
R. AND MRS. J. W. BELL of
St. Vincent, arrived yester-
day morning from Dominica afte:
spending a holiday with their son
Arthur who is stationed there
an Acecuntant working with Bar-
clays Bank. They expect to be
here for about six weeks staying
at Balmoral Gap.
Mr. Bell is Manager of the
Vincent Branch of Messrs. Cable
and Wireless Ltd.

To Take Up Appointment

“as

re the passengers arriv-
s ing yesterday by the Lady
Rodney from Canada was Myr.
D. W. Clarke who has just quali-
fied with the degree of Bachelor
of Engineering at McGill) Uni
versity. He was accompanied by

wife.
Mr. Clarke is the son of Mr.
ind Mrs. H. W. Clarke of Pine
Hill. He will be taking up an
appointment on the staff of Har-

his

rison College at the re-opening
of school in September.
Intransit

JNTRANSIT from Canada by the

Lady Rodney yesterday morn-
ing was Mr. Harry Madramootoo,
Cane Farming Officer of the De-
partment of Agriculture, British
Guiana. He is now on his way
home after obtaining his B.Sc.
in Agriculture at the University
of British Colombia.

Mr. Madramootoo who spent a
month’s holiday in Barbados in
1945, said that he was glad to b2
back here to see his old friends

MEN-=so dumb ““| WAY WITH A STEAK

abou



A letter to Home Page fro
been married for 16 years,

20, he was 24. 1 suppose
couple. Neighbours do. At
divorce ;

begins, how do I set about s

CANON HUGH WARNER replies:

T is possible to worry
too much about your
Trerriege, Theat is what
I think you are doing. It is
natural in these days.
Frightening divorce figures,
a royal commission on mar-
riage, and, yes, even articles
in daily newspapers on the
subject may suggest that
marriage is a fearsome
adventure for heroes only!
eve is a simple thing, and we
try.to make it far too compli-
cated. We look for passion when
we should more often be looking
for peace. We expect our husban
to reproduce the antics of the
latest film star, when his real
gifts may be an understand
tenderness and rock-like depend-
ability.

But you do not talk about

love you say. To talk about
love gets married couples no-
where, To love, however—and

for a husband, especially, to put
into words how much he loves
his wife—that is a very different
thing.

Husbands can be inarticulate
creatures,

The way to a wife’s heart is
through the spoken word of
endearment, And they forget

BY THE

DOS SANTOS,

yet equally we never talk of love or being in
love. "If this is the way the drift to a marriage break-up



gan

o--

Mr. J. H. WILKINSON
Business And Pleasure

R. J. H. WILKINSON, Man-

aging Director of Messrs.

*. Wilkinson and Haynes Co., Ltd.,

returned by the Golfito from
Trinidad yesterday morning where
he spent a week on business and
pleasure. He was accompanied
by Mrs. Wilkinson and Mrs, Ber-
nard Bannister of Pine Hill.

Second Visit In 25 Years

RS. NORMA GOODING,
Barbadian resident in the
U.S.A. for many years, arrived
here recently by B.W.LA. via
Puerto Rico tor about six weeks’
holiday which she is spending as
a guest of Mr. and Mrs, G. Cox
of Woodside Gardens, Bay Street.
Mrs, Gooding is the owner and
Manageress of Goodings Employ-
ment Agency in New York City
and does all she can to assist
West Indians. This is her second
visit to the island since she left
it 25 years ago. The first time
was in 1947 when she came dowa
for a short holiday.

Xler husband, also a Barbadian,
is in the Real Estate Business in
New York. He used to carry on
the Barbados Garage in James
Street in the 1920's,

t love

m a wife says: We have
We married young. | was
you would call us a happy
any rate we never talk of

:
i
i
:
3
topping it ? ;



this.

An Iron Corie Sree ered
and wite. lor
Por a Word of tenderness ora
little token of love. She dare
not ask for it. She wants it to
be his own idea, not hers. And

he is so dumb !

The husband may pever ~setico
the lished ash-tray, the
mended sotks, the tasty supper,
or the tidy sitting-room. Yet
these small things are her acts
of love for him. A quick word
of appreciation from him—that
favourite endearment of court-
ship days by way of a thank you
—what a revelation it would
mean to almost every wife.

* * bs

It is on such little things that
the big foundations of love are
built. No. you are not drifting to
divorce. For even if your
husband fails in the ways I've
mentioned, you will if you are
sensible accept him as he is and
for what he is. But that is no
reason why you should not hope
that before the next 40 years of
your married life have travelled
tie pul Ris grateade to The

gratitude into the
actual words of love.

London Express Service

WAY...

By BEACHCOMBER

inventor has produced a
steel toe-cap so strong
that the wearer would suffer no
harm “if a London bus ran over
his toes.”

A"

We now come to the pertinent

question: What other benefits
does this invention confer on the
wearer, beyond the _ esoteric
pleasure of allowing a bus to
pass across his foot? And is
honour satisfied when the front

wheel has done its work, or must
the follower of this new cult
await unflinchingly the impact of
the rear wheel before returning
to the more humdrum life of the
pavement?

Hardly had the above words
dropped lightly from my pen
when my eye was eaught by an
item of news about a man in
Madrid who saw a car coming
at him, “kicked out with his
foot, and wrecked it.”. He was

unhurt, and evidently was wear-
ing the new toe-cap, which can
be jised aggressively as well as
defensively, 2

Fulfilling a long-jelt want

D* STRABISMUS (whom
God Preserve) of Utrecht
once invented an iron nose-cap

for men with long and enfeeb-
led noses, This cap enabled the
proboscidian wearer to get his

nose jammed in a heavy door
with impunity, or to get it

wedged between the buffers of a
train without losing its shape.
For a while the long-nosed were
simply mad about it. But the
novelty wore off, and the next
craze_was for an inverted hat in

which the wearer could carry
small articles for his personal
use,

(ENTER, to brisk music, the fair
ies Grogblossom and Quartbottle.)
* * *

At cross purposes

ISLED by the absurd Cod- MONDAY NIGHT, %8TH JULY
forth, who had been asked fo

to supply a French picture of Antisiet meet ears B oh ne’k

the Impressionist school, Foule- a aaiheatia cet

nough found himself trying ta Bar Solid — Miss This and blame

sell a picture signed, “Victor Yourself |







Calling

C.H.S. Headmistress
M's MARJORIE E. GRIF-

FITHS, headmistress of Cod-
rington High School, !eft yester-
day morning by the S.S. Golfita
for England to spend the summer
holidays. She expects to return
in September for the re-opening
of school.

After Three Months

FTER spending three months’

holiday in Barbados, Mr.
H. W. W. “Dick” Reece, left
yesterday by the Golfito for Eng-
land on his way back to Kuwait
where he is employed with the
cil company there. His wife and

family who were out here, left
about two weeks ago.
Mr. Reece is the son of Mr.

W. W. Reece, Q.C., Solicitor Gen-
eral, with whom he was staying
at Barbarees Hill.

For Health Reasons
N BARBADOS for a couple of
weeks’ holiday in the interest
of her health, is Mrs. Stafford
Shillingford, whose husband is
Secretary of the Banana Associa-
tion in Dominica. She arrived
yesterday morning by the Lady
Rodney and is a guest of Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Tudor Jnr., of “Bever-

Jey Hills”, Government Hill.

With Cable And Wireless
R. CYRIL MALONEY, Man-
ager of the St. Kitts Branch

of Messrs. Cable and Wireless

Ltd,, is now in Barbados for three

months’ holiday. He arrived yes-

° terday morning by the Lady Rod-

ney and was accompanied by his
wife and four children.

Mr. Maloney who has been
stationed in St. Kitts for the past
9% years, will not be returning
to that colony at the expiration
of his leave.

At present his family and he
are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jonn
Corbin of Garden Gap, Worthing.

For U.K. Holiday
R. AND MRS. J. W. DAVEY
and their two children Peter
and Malcolm, left for England
yesterday morning by the Golfito
where they will spend about four
months’ holiday.
Mr. Davey, a Director of the
Colonnade Stores, has gone up in
the interest of his health.

HELEN BURKE TALKING

FOOD

BUTCHERS wanting to
every customer a pleasant fee
of getting more than she does ge
cut steaks and chops these days
thinner than are good for grilling.

Indeed, you cannot grill a thin
chop or piece of steak on a gas
or electric grill and get a brown!
exterior with even the faintest
pink inside.

The answer to this problem is
to use the solid plate above the
grill,

Turn the switch te high and
turn off the electricity when the
plate is really hot. Then place
on it the chops or steaks, first
brushed very sparingly with melt-
ed butter or olive oil. Turn them
when the undersides are sealed.

The top of the grill may not
be so bright just afterwards, but
a few minutes’ polishing with
steel wool will make it glean

again,
TOMATOES

THERE was a gtut of tomatoes
recently and the price was low,
but they were not very good. The
heat of the sun had “cooked”—
ripened— them before they were
really ready. Just the same,
“cooked” or not, the time to buy
them for ketchup and chutney is
when they are cheap. Now
tomatoes are back to “very good,’
and their price has risen.

They are large quite early this
year and that gives us an oppor-
tunity, without too much trouble,
of stuffing them for a light meal.
When making risotto, make more

give’
ling |
t, |
|
}














inquired the ‘wary customer,
“Undoubtedly,” replied Foule-
nough, “and this is the only

icture he evér painted.” “But
t’s called ‘Smithfield Market,’ ”
“Yes, Hugo was in England at
the time he painted it.” “Have

you any Monet?” asked the
customer. “Any sum up to ten
shillings, without securities,’ re-

plied the .proprietor. “Just give
me an I.0.U,, and your address,”

“T don’t get it,” said the cus-
‘tomer. “How right you are,”
said, Foulenough under his

breath, “you certainly don’t get
it. You get a ten-bob note made
by an old Browzer.” The cus-
tomer moved away uneasily.

3P9SSS955599599 99999969 A

A GRAND DANCE ,

will be given by
Messrs, CARDON TUDOR
well-known shopkeeper
Baxter's Road
and
ADOLPHUS SEALY
(Better known as ‘Cain’)
At QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE











of

BARBADOS

For Y.W.C.A. Talks

EAVING the colony last night
by the Lady Rodney for
Trinidad were Mrs. A. W.
of “Woodside”, Bay Street,
her three daughters. The Scotts
will be spending three weeks’
holiday there as the guests of the
Hen, Mrs. Audrey Jeffers, M.B.Ei,
M.L.C. Mrs. Scott will also take
the opportunity of attending the
Y.W.C.A. Conference which takes
place in Trinidad early next
month.

Ball At Marine Hotel

1E Gala Ball at the Marine

Hotel to-night Saturday, Jucy
26, in aid of the Association for
the Blind end Deaf promises to
be an evening of grand enter-
tainment and it is hoped that it
will be well supported.

There will be prizes for Spot
Dance and Balloon Dance and
a decor prize, Corsages will be on
sale, and other side attractions
will include Fortune Telling an
Wheel of Fortune.

Bookings for tables should be
made now with Mrs. D. H. L:
Ward or Mrs. Ben Moore and the
dress will be formal.

Back To Kenya
RETURNING

and

’

to Kenya ve

England by the SS. Golfito |

yesterday morning was Mr. L. S.
Drayton, Branch Manager of the
Farmers’ Co-operative Society.
He had spent three months’ holi-
day with his relatives at Calais
and Frere Pilgrim, Christ Church.

This was Mr. Drayton’s first
visit to Barbados in 26 years, He
said that he had an enjoyable
holiday and opined that the island
was too crowded and hot. He was
however glad to get back iw
Kenya where the climate was
much ccoler as they were 6,590
feet above sea level.

Trinidad Diréctor
PENDING about ten days’ holi-
day in Barbados are Mr. and
Mrs. D. McBride of Trinidad.
They were arrivals by the Gol-
fite yesterday morning and are

guests at the Marine Hotel.
Mr. McBride is Managing Direc-
tor of Messrs. George F. Huggins
and Co., Ltd. of Port-of-Spain.

than is needed for the one meal.
To the remaining rice add any
pieces of meat or fried chopped
chicken livers, or blanched and
chopped bacon trimmings fried
with chopped
or any left-over fowl, Then add
the strained pulp from the halved
tomatoes with seasoning to taste.
Heap the mixture in the half-
shells of good - sized tomatoes,
sprinkle with grated cheese and
breadcrumbs, put the tomatoes in
the grill pan under a low heat to
warm threugh, and then increase

the heat to brown the tops.
World Copyright Reserved
—L.E.S.



Listening Hours

SATURDAY, JULY 26, 1952
1.00—7.15 p.m, — 19.76m., 25.53m
“The News, 410 pm _ The
Service, 4.15 pm Henry Wood
Concerts, 500 pm __ Liszt,

400 p.m
Daily
Promenade
515 p m Music For Dancing, 6 00 p m
Scottish Magazine, 6 15 pm. Taxi, 6 45
pm Sports Round-Up and Programme
Parade, 7.00 pm The News, 710 pm
Home News From Britain.
7156—10.80 p.m, 25.58m., §



_ 32m




Behind The News, 7 45 p.m.
815 pm Radio News-
Radio Theatre, 9 45 p.m.
Olympie Report, 1000 pm The News,
1010 pm News Talk, 1015 pm
Music Magazine, 10.30 p.m, Variety. Fan-
fare.

GALETY

The Garden—St. James
LAST SHOW TONITE 8.30
“I WAS AN AMERICAN SPY"
Ann DVORAK — Gene EVANS



715 pm
Sports Review,
reel, 8 30 p m













Mid-nite Special To-nite

“THE DALTON GANG" Don BARRY
“OUTLAW COUNTRY”

Lash LARUE -— Fuzzy ST. JOHN
SUN, & MON. 8.30 P.M,
Mat, Sunday 4.50 p.m,
“GRAND CANYON” &
“DEPUTY MARSHAL”

Bt LSE BESS

MORGAN

For agood time

Scoit | *

|
|
|

|
1
|



“\K

ADVOCATE





*

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

FOR SATURDAY, JULY 26, 1952

May not find things to your liking, but
buckle down and use your resourceful-
ness, seek sound advice, trust in God, +

pee influences advise against

haste, lack of concentration, insufficient

preparation before acting. These can trip

the smartest. Aim at smoothness. +
*

Planetary aspects tendency to

Aries today; heed suggestions to them.

similar
Don’t let silly “little things upset; keep
your humour on top.

ARIES
March 21—April 20

TAURUS
April 2i—May 22

GEMINI
May 23—June 21

CANCER
June 22--July 23

zk*wekek tk

Your planet favors personal magnetism
and character, but other suggestions are
that you be more cautious in money
matters. Unpleasant discussions can upset

best of plans.
* »*

Make gm minute count during a.m.
Double-check on suggestions offered.
Don’t be misled from straight way and
you won’t have regrets,

LEO
July 24—Aug. 22

* +

VIRGO

Those old teasers, irritability and im-
Aug. 23—Sept. 23

patience, can cause plenty of havoc if
you aren’t on guard, Don’t make first
glance deductions.

Few of us have major planets in aus-
picious configurations now, so you have
plenty of company, Don’t feel sorry for
YOU. Take time to separate the useless
from the useful.

*«

LIBRA
Sept. 24—Oct. 23

SCORPIO

Oct. 24—Nov. 22 Sterling effort needed this period. You

will have to show you can “take it.”
Handle personal affairs gently, with same
respect as you demand.

SAGITTARIUS

Nov. 23—Dec. 20 Don’t become careless because you have

CAPRICORN

Dec. 21—Jan. 20 May become discouraged that many tries



x*kewK KK kK

bad successes or because things run
smoothly; they can change quickly if you
become lax or headless. >
seem to go astray. But do keep trying, yout
will hit, and splendidly some time, Cour-
age, tenacity are your forte, use them
now. »*

AQUARIUS Progress may start slowly if you are not














mushroom stalks, «x








* Jan, 21—Feb. 19 iv. right mood. Show spunk! Any haphaz-

ard effort gets us nowhere quickly.

*

The unconventional may confront you toot
day. Don’t allow self to be talked into
propositions you feel aren’t good. Bey
alert!

PISCES
20—March 20

* Feb.
*«

YOU BORN TODAY: While the Sun was in Leo are of
an active good-natured character, generous fun-loving. Are
fine companions, natural leaders; make good public officials,
salesmen, managers, military officers.

Birthdate of: Geo, Bernard Shaw, great dramatist, pub- 3
licist; Chas. Butterworth, actor.

* zk ke we keke KK kK kK OF



GLOBE

Today Matinee and Evening, Tomorrow, 8.30 p.m. Only

18 Coming in
20m cenrury-Foxs

Wednesday, Thursday, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
Jesse JAMES, Tyrone POWER, Randolph SCOTT
“SHOW BOAT” Ava GARDNER, Joe E. BROWN

ES





THEATR

PLASA










~ BRIDGETOWN |) BARBAREE 87
(Dial 2310) (Dial 5170) (Dial 8404)
TO-DAY & TOMORRQW]|To-day 445 & 8.30 p.m, Last 2 Shows TO-DAY
445 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing Daily ri 4.45 * oe eee
. ‘aramount Technicolo'
FOR THEM THAT BRIGHT VICTORY }| Doubie !
Arthur Peggy *
TRESPASS|| city — "Sew |] LET'S DANCE
Stephen Patricia ==" || Fred AS' RE &
MURRAY — PLUNKITT |]|To-day Special 1.30 p.m. Betty HUTTON and

Richard TODD “GOLDEN STALLION"

Roy ROGERS (color)
and

HIGH VENTURE
To-day's Special John PAYNE

9.30 a.m, & 1.30 p.m.









Zane Grey's “WELLS FARGO To-day Special 1.30

“THUNDER MOUNTAIN” GUNMASTER"|| “RANGERS | RIDE”

Ti HOLT & y immy WAKELY and

m Allan Rocky LANE “COLORADO

LEGION OF THE ————— Aussie
LAWLESS” |/Midnite Special TONITE || 5 nnny Mack BROWN

_ George O'BRIEN
Mid-nite Special TO-NITE
“THUNDER HOOF”
Preston FOSTER and

“WHIRLWIND RAIDERS"
Charles STARRETT



“SILVER CITY
BONANZA"
Rex ALLEN and

“GUNMAN OF

Midnite Special Tonite

“OUTLAWS OF

wh TEXAS’
” ip WILSON &

ae “TRAIL'S END"





PL incensed hui Nha elsaasans laagiddandadsdenderedotsenamainaiseeenci

SATURDAY, JULY 26, 1952

OPENING TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 and
CONTINUING DAILY

AT

EMPIRE
BOLD... BLISTERING... BRUTALLY OUTSPOKEN!

JERRY WALD © WORMAN KRASHA presses

BARBARA STANWYCK
PAUL DOUGLAS
ROBERT RYAN

MARILYN MONROE



IT’S CARNIVAL

— AT —

MID - NIGHT

SPECIAL MID-N!ITE SHOW TO-NIGHT

— AT —

EMPIRE THEATRE

DR. J. V, HENSON Presents - - -
‘MADAM O’LINDY’ and HER SENSATIONAL TROUPE
of ENTERTAINERS in

“CARACAS NIGHTS of 1952”

FEATURING



Supported by—
International
Artistes ...

SWEET MOLLY

Dutch “Congo-
Bara” Dancer

—— ee

SLIM JIM

Sensational
Tap-Dancer

jt A pe

LUCILLE

The Peruvian
Bombshell

pt pl se

LORD COFFEE

Terror of all B.G,
Calypsonians

ey eet ee

CRITCH IVAN

: ; Eee Comedian
SAM ‘MIDGET’ DOPIE Cel bk mad ra a i
86 ins. SHORT .... DANCER... .
SINGER . . ACROBAT . . COMEDIAN THE MIGHTY
And

DICTATOR

One of T’dad’s
Leading
Calypsonians

SS ee

MUSICAL
DYNAMICS
B

y

James Smart
and His

5-Piece
Mambo . Sambo
Band

SS ee

Caly psoes,
Sambas,
Rhumbas,
Bote,
Maricos and
Everything you
could ask for in
the Never - To «

Be Forgotten
SHOW

ey a ee ee



All Roads
Lead to
sacseees EMPIRE
THE FIRE-FLY To-nite at gl

From the Lang of the Flying Fish
SHE’S MAGNIFICENT

git

MID-NITE

TICKETS ON SALE FROM 8 A.M. AT EMPIRE
Price of Admission :—

Pit 36c. :0: House 60c, :0: Balcony 84c. :0: Box $1.00
a

ROODAL THEATRES













EMPIRE ROXY
| TO-DAY 445° 8.39 end Continuing TO-DAY TO TUESDAY 445 & 8.15
Daily

Brian DONLEVY F;
Barbara Stanwyck — Paul Douglas ie ‘orrest TUCKER

Mises



Hugo.” “Say, wasn't he a writer?”

SL _ SE S

Robert Ryan — Marilyn Monroe
in





Allan Rocky LANE Johnny Mack BROW!

|

|
| “HOODLUM EMPIRE”
t












































jossesesensessssssosases | G05 POOSOSOSSIOOOOOOOOSSSNS 6s ||) Porawpes tees’ Claire Trevor Vera Ralston
. %, |} ]| Latest Paramount British News Reel
IN STOCK 3 % B b d A B . — TO-NITE MID-NIGHT Special
_ i ne - f 4 _m,. Republic Whole Seri:
FOR OVER-TIRED 3% Barbados Amateur Boxing Assn. 31) srwutur ox tue to'dkawon: | OS Whole Set
> | and “ADVENTURES OF FRANK AND
An 4 Ss t t JADED NERVES % | Under the patronage of “RAINBOW OVER TEXAS” JESSE JAMES’
Pe ime Or meer of a ¥ | CANADA DRY | MID-NEITE Special TO-NIGHT
hat make you feel depressed, Invite x | MADAM O'LINDY & HER TROUPE ROYAL
} ; 6 | | in TO-DAY
@ LADIES’ NYLON HOSE .. $2.09, $2.15, $2.28, $2.41 listless and irritable — take | Entries for the 1952 CHAMPIONSHIPS % “CARACAS NIGHTS OF 1952" pins Ghee aoe Bee
® LADIES’ NYLACE HOSE : t ‘ $2.50 % % | to be held at % | Tickets on Sale from 8 a.m. in nen JOHNSON
a ‘i eee “ SR | |
° Gait Gaara HOSE . $1.31 %|§ THE MODERN HIGH SCHOOL STADIUM OLYMPIC “FORT DEFIANCE” |
6 LD ANKLETS 30, 32 & 46 CENTS %/% uring the month of Au To-day to Monday 4.30 & 8.15
gust at a date to be announced later age : 5
— ALSO — 5 x % Reneanernns will be contested in the following divisions: ee eras er ag it ci | |
1 Ss cm 2 yweight — under 112 lbs. TWO LOST WORLDS” |
NEW § eee OF sae . The Nerve Tonic for all x | ; Bantamweight aoa = a % as ghee Paulette Goddsrd ~ Pedro aod
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5 “FECTS Ris or Entry Forms any afternoon 4—5 p.m. 5 yea See |
DIAI 4220 x , QR fe ¥ v “END OF THE “BIG Starring |
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3 E s



i







SATURDAY, JULY 26,” 1952" BARBADOS ADVOCATE ~~ PAGE THREE

Smithers has Less Time for W.I..
West Indian Table Tatk Luckhoo





THE MASTERPIECE IN OILS





SEA AND AIR f
BY LONDONER M rial
‘ LONDON, July 18. TR AFF
SINCE HIS APPOINTMENT as P.P.S. to Mr. Harry °
Hopkinson Minister of State for the Colonies Mr. Peter T1Ze
Smithers has been able to devote less time to West Indian In Carlisle Bay
matters than has been his wont. The former Chairman Pr BORGETOWN, July 22 Mary E Caroline, ‘Schoonér Emeline:

of the Conservative’s West Indian affairs committee , “West Indies’ University Schooner Frances W Smith, Schooner
assures me, however, that he is still as deeply interested College Prize for scholastic Pet- Schooner Exteeprine oo Sen ene











Schooner Enterpr' S., Sehooner Confi
as before, even though his work in the entire colonial field formance is to be known as the dent 1. G.. Schoonet mece
has broadened. Joseph Luckhoo Memorial Prize ar, ake Schooner Cyt. 5.
Neither has his good work on to perpetuate the name of the Gira) MV Dacrwood, Schooner’ Man. “
the West Indian affairs committee late Hon, Justice Luckhoo, KC. daisy i. 1.MS. Manuy. Gulf Barge How am I to tell
been wasted. The new Chairman El t ; it Some time last year the Mayor No, 2 Tur Willett, Schooner Cloudia §..
Mr. Roland Robinson, and. the CCTPICITY —f_ Georgetown, Mr. Rahman B. Biv. te""Wonmerivi Comelon Stet which isa good antiseptic?”
secretary Mr. Bernard Braine are sateces’ ter an appeal = Vessel Moneka, Schooner Marea Henri- | 18,0 | antiseptic RAND PRIX:
" ; dili ; 600, ‘or e@ purpose of ctta, Schooner At Last, s.s Statesman,
Of engdicicn te the Colenial Boone Char ges Up awarding a three-year scholar. MV. Canadian Constructor Schooner “Frankly, unless you are a bacteriologist,
tary on West Indian matters. ship to some poor, but deserving “‘"" ARRIVALS a. : : }
Ev: Wednesda ith Frem Our Own Correspondent) Guianese at the West Indian = schooner At Last. 56 Capt, Onliv- you can’t tell. But use the antiseptic you | 500 ce ¢ 5 1G
‘eat’ kianok aouai: ox te Wien GEORGETOWN, July 22. University. On the suggestion of ierre, from British Guiana, Agents: 500: co Glass let’ ARMSTRONG
r , . . 3 ota” . ~ 5 ;
of Commons Oar vaser and they As from August 20 next com- = o 7 Speen } ag Princi- Wine eet a ee ane sas see your doctor use, or which he recom- | 2nd KAVANAGH
rise to ask i mercial users of electricity whose pal o e versity, it was th, f Trinidad, Agents: Messrs , ” } ri :
which. = the’ eanianea. inane monthly minimum of $7.50 pur- decided to name it the Joseph Wilkinson & Sinynes eee ce mends, and you wont be far wrong. | 3rd LAWTON
any one Member at question time. chased | 75 kilowat hours, wil fic emory of Judge ‘Lickhoo Wic,ifory ererpoee Meets Mes ‘ '
. Smithers hi . have to pay the same amount In memory of Judge eKh0oO Hiicos eae ne D ETT @) L ‘ in Mtn . .
be visiting "Aaa with Mr. for 60 kilowat hours, and power who oo the cays o. cae as. tay Wodiney 4,008 tons, Capt ee ANTISEPTIC \ S00 Ge. Glass nae Coat aecran
i i i consumers will h to a resentative on the Council of the ane, from St. Lucia, Agents: Messrs ‘ : : ; . 2ne what —- ann half cent more wer taaet Goal University, ov eaten eee none we is used by almost every doctor in Great Britain. In over 90%, of hospitals is "
tion issue. No doubt Mr. Smith. used, but for these there will be _ Unfortunately, however, 1951, capt. Anderson from ‘Trinidad, Agents: ‘and maternity homes ‘Dettol’ is in constant daily use. : ee j
ers will compare the problems of ®°_surcharge. (was a period of great disasters Messrs. Gardiner Austin & Co., Lid Agents: T. S, GARRAWAY & CO., Bridgetown 14S Side Car Class Ist SMITH

59 tor nr

the African territories with those Demerara Electric Co,, Ltd., other parts of the world, and (,Schogne: Hour D. Wallace

of the West Indies where federa- ®nouncing a revision of rates With_appeals made almost im- Schecasr, Once Aa ; _ MERI ie GIFIRA
tion is very much in the news. to small shop owners and com= Mediately after the Mayor's to DEPARTURES _ 3rd BRION

In their temporary flat at Hol- mercial firms, who make up five alleviate suffering due to famine, Schooner Lady Joan, 72 tons, Capt
land Park, just ten minutes fag per cent. of the Company's cus- hurricane and fire, the goal set Glvnn..for Antigua, Aments: Schooner
Marble Arch, Mr. and Mrs. Al- tomers, stated that they were for the Scholarship Fund was 7

bert Gomes of Trinidad and their Necessary because of the ever- "0t realised eawe Gi if
dhushier. Nina were Chines — inereasing cost of labour, mater- |The situation was put before S ul : ve ourse
moments off from unpacking when ia! and equipment which are Mr. Sherlock on his visit to ARRIVALS — By B.W.I.A °

with daily (a
BOVRIL aoy

When there’s a job to be done or a game to be played—a
cup of Bovril is the very best of drinks. Its rich beefy
flavour sends a welcome glow through you; its beefy |
goodness puts new life into you. There’s nothing like |







<
| aut usep “CASTROL motor ous

oo yt
UO !

Pu



I called to see them last week, beyond the Company’s control, British Guiana this year and the From Trinidad: | ;
They had just returned ce Domestic class customers are Senate ‘of the University has b tances’ hi Bader C. Wiegand,
3,000 mile car journey through excluded from the révision of Suggested that the amount col- Gomez, H Gomez, M ‘Gomer, P. Gomer,
Burope. Mrs, Gomes drove, She Tates, and any customer of the lected be given to the University j. Ranr, Sir E. Dos Santos, ©. McLeod
told me she had no difficulties on Commercial or Power class who College to be invested, the annual H. McLeod, F Wari Weil a waite.
«the continent but found it difficult iS beginning to use électricity terest therefrom to be awarded $0) Ue Hee eM ee inilton.
to get used to the idea of driving after July 15, will come under 2 2 University College Prize for J" Hamilton, E. Stoby, D. Tbberson, F
on the right hand side of the road @he revised rates as from August cholastic performance and to be Silen, A. Silen, J. Silen, H. Pierrot, P

“NEO-CHEMICAL’
FOOD) ..

Si

known as the J h Li h Jespersen
once they returned to England. |) next. ; e Joseph Luckhoo 4: :
Hor both, ehe and her daughter i Memorial | Prize, ‘This proposal "2" TWh GME pane, Mary f
was their first visit to Europe. as the advantage of perpetuat- vicira, Marilyn F. Vieira, Camillo F





2 s i
They enjoyed their visit to Butlin Holida ing the name of the late Justice Vieira, Terry M. Vieira, Anthony H
r LYS ckhoo. i a, Ls *. “Xwok, Michael M.
France, Italy, Spain and Switzer- es , and forming a link Fichovick, Flore oa ¥ Prederiok, Thomas











land. Nina will stayi ° with the University College on {paulsingh, Hugh M.” Evelyn,
this assis to prose oat Hye Res: Still Popular the Council of which he "Kecved ss 'e Busivn, Jarten Mt. Wickman,
her parents return to Trinidad. with distinction, Terrence M. Hodgson, Neville M. Dum-

Gomes, Maria F.

WwW ? z °
Where are the "West Tndians? LONDON. 4 ll pewundea _ ror Entgnt A Reekie, B. Carr-Brown
This was a repeated cry at the Butlin holiday camps are still $904.36, With the mided cos tMier, J; Hobson, Tucker. C Greaves, W"
official opening on Wednesday of popular in Britain, although But- ~ th Sdded condition Mackay, J. Millan; M. Legg: B. Leag

the first World Indaba at the home lin’s, Ltd., has had to write off that the award be confined to D. Doulall; A. Gazabon; B. Farfan; C

, With the consent and a mett, Anthony M
. pproval Gomes, G - M. Sealey
In Britain of contributors to the Fund the G ities Serres 3 eer B.Waa

; the B.G. students th Farfan, M. Netto, J. Crainger, S. Wright,
of Scouting in Gilwell Park, Essex. £100,000 * its i at the Univer- ‘ight, P. Wright, M. Lopez, C
As the flags of over 50 different the Bahamas, said Mn WE Buk ity vice it was originally in- Gua A. seinnet re

countries were unfurled by the lin, chairman of the company, at Seve hinaiad’ ee me ee aioe

Bovril to build you up and sustain you. j
leaders of over 600 Scouters from the annual ; . rift rrara; B 0 v E ci L
general meeting of C. Stoute, S. Stoute, S, Stoute, D. Stoute,
all parts of the world, only the the i its ;. Gill, H, Smith, BE. Lake; R. New- \
West Indians appeared to be miss- own ‘camps at Pwllheli, Wales. Labouw toni Comma: Hare LPeawnry I VERY FCT TSE
ing. poatice fad . Trinites had Mr, Butlin made ‘no other —
notifle eir intention to be re- reference t * ey e >
presented. But the roll-call found ture until as iar Gireste aa Acquitted Of
ee eee. eee oe tioned about it by a shareholder. I 1 |
Trinidad, it was learned, “would warts eet: ae eae ecent Assault
“ off the shares last year.” Asked Following instructions from Mr.

re eae jan Uae if the shareholders were likely to Justice G. L. Taylor yesterday, an
had one or more of its Scout lead get any of their money back, he Assize jury acquitted Sylvan
és there, keen disappointment replied: “I would not like to say.” Mason, a 32-year-oid labourer of
Wes expressed that not a single Mr. Butlin aenied, however, sadam aie ta at : atte
ao coat ae ae fait" be Phyllis Bleckowan on “eteeer

3 rful ceremony, ord ventur vas his s res ibile 3 i uary !
Rowallan, Chief Scout, opened the jty ‘Blame ord be ‘area. te 25, while she was at her home at |
Indaba (Zulu word for a discus- said, by Mr. Harold Christie, the ‘el! House. {
sion of tribal elders). Bahamas man’ associated wi Mr. G. B. Niles was counsel for

G. McMichael, J. Griffin; Farrara;,





y

‘ee . . C has, 7) ,
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a, . him in the venture, and Brig-Gen, Mason. Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C,,|
5 ee ae eae They picked the site, ae General, prosecuted for | suffer trom those i Ton ee BP Ba Ae ening tests
; : a, t he said, and his responsibility was the Crown. used 7 ff Lydl
The Caribbean area, however, to run the camp after it had been It was after certain evidence } Sal oe and Podesce “se Pinkham's needs. no proc! to
Was: not- wholly unrepresented at built. had been brought out during | menstruation — who feel [28 millions of women ant
the Indaba, Nassau sent a team —B.U.P. cross-examination by Mr. Nile’, | upset and irritable on cer- me how ubout you? Do you
of six who got a big cheer. And and when the case for the Prose- ; tain “particulat days” ~ know whut it may do for you?



may often be auffering Take Lydia Pinkham's
quite unnecessarily! through the month. See if
don't get the same rellet

Such is the conclusion fin the pains and weakness

watching the seene were promi- cution was closed, that Mr. Reece |
|
| from tests wy, joctors In of “those days”! See if you
|

nent Nassau visitors, the Hon, > 7 ; ; : z a
A. F. Alderley and his wife, both President Of ee His Lordship that from the}
on a holiday visit to England. On rake on aap hal Coen |
the executive of the Boy Scouts’ : vase was not stro! enough
Association at re ty Mr. Alderley Dupont Co. Dies to go to the jury. His Lordship |
said afterwards that the highlight “ then instructed the jury to return
of the opening for him whe the NEW LONDON, CON., July 24. a verdict of not guilty.

hoisting of the forest of flags—a Lamont Dupont, 71 - year - old

!

|

}

. : ‘ ® ? }

symbol, as he put it, of the possi- former President and Chairman Lady Rodney



which Lydia inkham’s don’t feel better before and
Vegetable Comppund gave during your period!
complete or striking reliet Get either Lydia Pinkham's ‘
from such distress in 3 out ®mpound, or new, improved Lydia Pinkham's
of 4 of the cases tested! Tablets, with added tron! has @ quieting
If you're troubled with “hot ¢/feet on the

Yes! Medical evidence shows flashes" and other functional uterine contrac-

ra. . a Lydia Pinkham's thoroughly distress of “change of life’— tions (see chart)
bility of understanding between Of the Board of the huge Dupont modern in actio#. It exerts you'll find Lydia Pinkham’s which oftencause
5 @ remarkably calming eflect wonderful for that, too! menstrual pain!

peoples throughout the world. He Company died on Thursday in the : : “Active-lather facials with Li
had the pleasure, too, of meeting Lawrence Memorial Hospital. His Brings Clothing Toilet “Soup ie - skin softer,”















again the Chief Scout, who visited physician Doctor Edward Gip- ‘ says dynamic Betty Hutton, * it $
Nassau not so long ago. After a stein and nurses were at his bed- ,, The Lady Rodney and the Cana- feels dike smoothing tenner in.” 4
tour of the camp, Mr, Alderley side when Dupont succumbed. dian Constructor both brought! \q 3
said: “The whole spirit ofit leaves The Doctor noted that the heart C&t8° for the island. The Rodney | | @
me with a feeling of hope for the specialist did not announce the CMe ae, from St. a 3 q
future in world affairs.” cause of death, but said that he aoret waa echt daet Take advite from Betty Hutton, star of Paramount Pictures.
COLD” AT ae eae Sedna tees ce — Lady Rodney brought among She never neglects a daily fae oa — ——
} rs, G.M.T. pont wa en other things, shoes, clothing, car- ; Lux Toilet Soap — it carries away dust and dirt, leaves skin Offers tant ‘
} epi i , . 4 ; ht rs a Commissio . e
Avice Brendan ot the Ban. 00 Pitter Wand ir hisie BERS GSN Ge Aaa |‘ fresh. You smooth beauty Inwhen you wee Laux oie IE aebesstiee Pemngtis to ant sonred ty ths Congasa
j hamas Olympic Association, Mr’ vented him from attending the rokael: Fete ‘Consityetan’s Soap. And you'll love the delicate perfume of Lux Poilet ; a m5 . Dong . 2 nw 7 ee
Alderley is not one of those long- firm's 15th anniversary celebra- cargo were sultanas, condensed Soap—it leaves your skin fragrant with a flower-like perfume REDIFFUSION will pay in addition a bonus of $25.00
fil to Peat Helsink!, Other Bé- ‘tom last Friday —U.. milk and tins of butter. i that clings. Be lovelier tonight — use Lux Toilet Soap! gn to any person who brings in twenty-five New Subscrib-
als i h bit rece
ata A a yachianan Sane a otaseen Sosaear aa - oe , SSS ers in ¥ne Calendar month who are accepted by the
ing ie Games, but Mr, erle f ‘ =) .
was discouraged by reports of THE HEAT AND BUSMEN - ee ron Gx ; { Company.
ae gem ore weing and cold PLYMOUTH, Indi July 25 DA OUGHT ‘Ler | Oa i |
weather, He sails for home next , Indiana TO-DAY’S TH My ee Rec rms
month, happ to have spent some An indians ) pron as Cenpehs ¢ ee 4 | Have always a supply of ommendation Fo: ready
time with his two sons. One, announc y it was 0 ¥ ee Fi ' THR
Francis, [6 studying medicine at fort drivers to wear sumer uni- The gentle minde by gen TOILET SOAP We THEY CAN BE OBTAINED AT THE OFFICE ;
nbur, versity; the other, forms and perm: them to wear : : , 2m 5x & 4
Paul has just come aown ane Cicete and? shite fer the teil tle deeds is rte. The fragrant white soap of the film stars 94) REDIFFUSION t+ Trafalgar Street. $
ambridge, and is in London to ten days. if 5 Sed A \biw a
study for his Bar finals. —UP. BID ; cy Lire yeenaenen







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PAGE FOUR



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

Se

Saturday, July 26, 1952
MINISTERIAL STATUS

HARDLY will the dust of Berlin and
Buckingham Palace have been removed
from Mr. Adams’ travelling clothes be-
fore he will be leaving Barbados again for
Jamaica where a meeting of the University
College of the West Indies will be held
early in August to’ discuss the shaky
financial foundations of the College.

Earlier this year Mr. Adams visited
Geneva to attend a meeting of the Inter-
national Labour office.

If Barbados was not the headquarters
for so many regional. conferences Mr.
Adams’ absence from the island would be
yet more frequent.

No one envies Mr. Adams his itinerant
role. Flying. from one hemisphere .to
another and within the hemisphere is a
tiring occupation and even at West Indian
conferences delegates are expected to be
fully briefed on a wide diversity of sub

jects. —

Already Mr. Adams ought to be prepar-
ing for the West Indian conference to be
held in Jamaica later this -year, and as ¢
member of the Exectitive of the Regional
Economic Committee he must be giving
considerable thought to the subject of
Canada-West Indies Trade which must
sooner or later be discussed in great detai!





The man-in-the-street might well as'
whether Mr. Adams is not overburdenin {|
himself with too many interests, wheth: r
he should not delegate some of his respon-
sibilities to some trusted lieutenants.

But the voters of Barbados have a more
pertinent question to ask. How they have
been asking with increasing frequency
can the Leader of the House of Assemb'y
deal with the complicated affairs of Barba-
bados if he has to master so many other
subjects, which require intensive study”

The question. is. indeed pertinent. Be-
cause every absence of Mr. Adams from
Barbados is a sign of a lull in the House cf
Assembly, and not even the Governor-in-
Executive Committee can take any do-
cision of importance when Mr. Adams is
away. WP

The political destinies .of Barbados are
in fact being decided by one man—Mr.
Adams. :

This blunt statement of fact may sur-
prise many persons who have paid little
attention to what has. ha: pened in the
island since thé last elections in December
but it is a statement of fact which no one
can contradict. ;

In theory Barbados according to —
Bushe experiment which was cannes
several stages further when universa
adult suffrage was introduced has 4
“cabinet” of four ministers. s y

In fact this ministerial status 1s a we
thin veil for the exercise of power by the

| the House of Assembly.
Me aie members of the Executive Com-
mittee who ought according to the nas
riment to be responsible for spectiic
denartmpnts of Government do not evel
have offices. ; ip Bee

Mr. Adams _ the . “prime minister” ©
Barbados does not have a government
office. Public meetings with Mr. Adams
have to be arranged as it were “under the
lahat is true of Mr, Adams is true of the
other three members of the Executive

ittee. :

Ee ont surprising that the barbadian
public is led to believe owing to this
divorce from “cabinet” desks that minis-
terial status does not exist under the Bushe
xperiment, ‘

r The status exists but the ministers are
not static. :

“if they are to perform their duties they
must keep regular office hours. But keep-
ing of office hours presents a major prob-
lem. If the “ministers”, (the four mem-
bers of the Executive Committee) are to
perform the ministerial functions for
which they now possess “paper” respon-
sibility they must resign their private em-
ployment in part or whole.

This will m more Government ex-
penditure. - Ministers will want to re-
ceive ministers salaries. They will have
to be provided with offices and office per-
sonnel.

Unless the Bushe experiment is going to
be scrapped at this late stage they will in
fact have to be provided with offices and
they will inevitably have to be paid.

It is unrealistic to suppose that the
political affairs of Barbados can be for
much longer conducted in the haphazard
way that they have been conducted since
the last December elections.

If Mr. Adams is going to be in the full
sense of the words a “Prime Minister of
Barbados” he will have to leave Barbados
Jess ofteri than he now leaves it. If he is
going to insist that the Bushe experiment
should be made effective in so far as the
other members of the Executive Commit-
tee selected by him as Leader of the House
are concerned then he will have to consider
very seriously whether these members
now receive the support of his own party.

Can for instance Mr. Adams afford to
have a full-blown “cabinet” in which the
senior member fcr St. George does not
hold office? According to the political ex-
perts such action would undermine the
strength of his own party. The electors of
the island are listening very carefully to
hear any new opinion Mr. Adams might
express on the subject of ministerial status,










Our Common Heritage—l4

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

JOHN MITCHINSON

A Masterful Leader > By F. A. Hoyos -
When Co-eridge retired from that my Episcopate has been in
the See of Barbados in 1841, the : n - apaete. . . a failure

vast territory he had to admin-
ister, travelling by schooner
from colony to. colony, was
divided into three dioceses. His

partly I doubt not through errors
and failures of my very own,
partly from causes beyond my

nie
successor in the diocese of Bar- °°”"°

bados, which then included The People’s Friend
Trinidad and the Windward There can be no doubt that
Islands, was Thomas Parry Mitchinson had failed to win the

who was Bishop for twenty-
two years. During that period
Parry introduced no outstanding
changes but built on the sound
foundations laid by Coleridge.
In view of their great services
to education it is fitting that the
new school in St. Peter should
bear the names of the first two
Bishops of Barbados.

Thomas Parry has a twofold
claim to be remembered by
posterity. First he carried on
the work of Coleridge and then
he gave unstinted support to
Richard Rawle in his mission-
ary and educational projects.
‘Alter he retired, there was an
jnterval of five years before his
successor, John Mitchinson,
assumed office. By that time
the Anglican Church had been
disestablished in the neighbour-
ing colonies, and Trinidad sep-
arated from Barbados and or-
ganised as a diocese by itself.

After his arrival in Barbados,
Mitchinson lost no time in show-
jing that he was a masterful
leader of men, without the ca-
pacity to suffer fools gladly.
He expressed his profound regret
that laymen in Barbados, as in
other parts of the world, had
“no direct and personal interest
in church work.” He deplored
that clergymen in the Island, as
elsewhere, were inclined to
practise an “extravagant excess
of ritual” which he considered
to be “aliert to the recognised
laws and ‘traditions of the
Anglican Church.” He declared
that on this question every man
did that which -was right in
his own eyes and that there was

confidence and goodwill of an
important section of the com-
munity. Yet he enjoyed, as
few men have done, the trust of
the mass of the people. When
the peace of the Island was dis-
turbed by the riots of 1876,
Pope-Hennéssy invoked his help

heaval “The people of Barba-

dos know well,” said the Gov-

JOHN MITCHINSON

ernor, “that your Lordship is
their devoted friend and that
you have never uttered a word
of advice that was not for their

; . d.”’ In accepting the role Wf?

no king in Israel. oe ng |
son turned his peace-maker, Mitchinson was
Then Mitchin % moved to pcint -out that the

attention to the upper classes itt
Barbados, In characteristic
fashion, he weighed them in che
balance and found them -want-
ing... He castigated therm for
their lack of “that higher cul-
ture which develops breadth of
thought and largeness of view,
and the absence of which ex-
hibits itself in an almost odious

rioters had not taken human
life and to plead that as much
forebearance should be shown
in the quelling of the riots “as
was compatible with the main-
tenance of peace and order.”
Mitchinson’s prestige in the
Island was due to the fact that he
had faith in the common people
“IT am convinced that the heart of

self-complacency or narrow z ete €
prejudice, the offspring of be- frou ae tedi te aden ie sound,
sotted ignorance.” Unmerciful- ave been

misled,” he pleaded at a time when
the passions of lesser men in auth-
ority were dangerously inflamed.
The populace knew him as one
who had always worked at any
scheme that was designed to im-
prove their condition. Above all
they were aware of his great efforts
to. promote the cause of education.
A triple first of Oxford and a form-
er Headmaster of King’s School,
Canterbury, he could not be satis-
fied with the state of education in
the Island. The English Elemen-
tary Education Act of 1870 had
established the principle

ly, he compared them to “the
white snails of Hans Anderson
who, living under burdock-
leaves, upon which the rain
drops pattered, flattered them-
selves that the world cofisisted
of white snails ang that they
were the world.”

Such an indictment was bound
to cause consternation and dis-
may among those who were the
victims of the Bishop’s wrath.
It is true that the “Globe”
claimed that the Bishop’s stric-
tures were “not totally unjust
to the classes alluded to,” yet
it is small wonder that he was
strongly attacked by other news-
papers, At the time the House
of Assembly was considering
Pope-Hennessy’s proposals for
Confederation and it was feit
that the Bishop had struck a
fatal blow at those against
whom the mass of the people
had already begun to: mutter
their discontent.

try should have the elements of a
sound education and Mitchinson
believed that this principle should
be accepted in every part of the
British Empire. He was oppressed
by the fact that, whereas in Eng-
land even before 1870 considerable
provision had been made for the
education of the masses, in Bar-
bados, on the other hand, he saw
a deplorable lack of interest among
the upper and middle classes in

After eight years of unceasing the working of the colony’s

activity, Mitchinson was forced schools.
to the conclusion that he was Not Jong after his arrival, there-
fore, Mitchinson wrote to the

unghys to ‘give’ any real life to
“the Anglican bs i she in Barba-
dos which continued to be the
only established Church in the
West Indies. When he was
about to leave the Island, his
clergy spoke approvingly of his
work but he declined to accept
the tribute. “If... 1 could
bring myself to believe in that
revival of church life . » . with
which you flatteringly, but, I
thinis, erroneously, associate my
name, I do not think any con-
siderations would have induced
me* to relinquish what I then
could not |haveé.doubted was my

Governor of the day, Rawson W.
Rawson, and suggested that a Com-
mission be appointed to enquire
and report on the whole question
of education in the Island. The
Commission was duly appointed,
with Mitchinson as chairman, and
from its labours came the great
reforms and improvements that
produced the modern educational
system of Barbados,
Educational Reform

Led by Mitchinson ana includ-
ing such men as the Chief Justice,
Sir Robert Bowcher Clarke, the
Attorney General, John Sealy, the
Solicitor General, Charles Packer,

{sphere =. . But I can- and Conrad Reeves, the Commis-
not disguise from myself nor sion examined the whole field of
must I allow .you, my dear primary, secondary and university

brethren, to conceal it from me education, It recommended that



‘ 2 “|r

OUR READERS SAY=

difference he is much less in-
telligent than I suppose.)

Now we mostly like to read
Mr. Baxter’s entertaining and
instructive articles, but this
time he quite failed to see the
main point at issue. And so do
many other well meaning peo-
ple.



The Olympic Games
and the Sabbath

To the Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—It may seem to many a
very small voice criticising the
management af a very large in-
ternational affair but 1 still
crave permission to express my
regret that the Olympic Games
at their opening took possessjon
in full strength of Sunday
God’s Day with an outburst of
world widé publicity. Would it
not have been much better for
everybody, individuals and
nations, if the crowd of athletes,
and the people of Helsinki, and
the millions of other interested
people in many lands, had
spent the Sabbath quietly with
due regard for God, the Author
of the invaluable institution,
and due performance of relig-
ious duties and privileges?

It is always’ very astonishing
to’'me that s0 very many peo-
ple fail to recognise the benefits,
moral as well as, and even more
than, physical, of “a sabbath
well spent,” not to speak of
favourable relations to the
Divine blessing. And the world
at present sorely needs all the
Ethical inspiration and help that
car. nossibly be obtained.

A couple of weeks ago, for
example, there appeared an
article by Beverley Baxter, the
popular Essayist, which started
with a reference to the Duke of

POCKET CARTOON
By OSBERT LANCASTER

“ But darling, 1 said nothing

rust happened to

remark how lucky it was

that poultry’s off the
ration.”



The Sabbath position is one
“Thou shalt,” amd not of
shalt not’—though of

of
“Thou

Edinburgh playing polo on a_ course there are limitations en
Sunday, and went on to try and both sides, Thou shalt “remem-
ridicule the marrow minded ber the Sabbath Day, to keep
Sabbatarians who criticised the it. Holy.” that is, “separate,”
Duke's action, Especially he and available for its proper uses
argued that it was humbug to in relation to the service of God

object to polo by the Duke”
bringing thousands out into the
open” and ‘yet to allow a quiet
motor drive or attendance at a
cinema—which last might, by
the way, be a moral exercise
(If Mr. Baxter cannot see any

and of man. So the Lord Christ
had to teach the Pharisees that
“it is lawful to do good on the
Sabbath”, but we cannot by any
stretch of perverted imagination
imagine Him to include therein
Olympian athletics. No! His



; chairman.

a that
every child in the Mother Coun- The decision of the Legislature to

the work begun by Richard Rawle
in the training of teachers should
be furthered by a properly organ-
ised system that would equip a
larger number of teachers with the
aecessary knowledge and tech-
nique. It urged that there should
be a clearly, marked distinction
between Primary and _ Infant
Schools, that school fees should be
reduced, that the salaries of teach-
ers should be increased, that the
eolour distinctions maintained by
certain schools be abolished and
that the principle of the English
Factory Acts should be applied to
Barbados making it illegal to em-
ploy children under the age of
twelve years unless they had
reached a minimum standard of
education.

Realising that all those seeking

Commission recommended that a
number of second grade schools,
with a level of instruction between
the First Grade and the Elemen-
tary Schools, should be set up at
convenient centres. As a result of
this recommendation, there was to
be a remarkable expansion in the
Island's educational system, Com-
bermere, previously known as the
Central Middle School, was organ-
ised as a second grade school in
1879, Two years later the north-
ern parishes were to be served by
the Coleridge, Parry and Alleyne
Schools. In 1894 the Alexandra
School was established in St.
Peter as a girls’ second grade
school and the Foundation School

| was eventually to benefit by being

recognised as a similar type of
school in 1906,

Two years after the Mitchinson
Commission completed its report,
the Legislature, impressed by its
conclusions, passed the Education
‘Act of 1878 increasing its expen-
diture on education to £15,000. In
1883 a first-grade school was
opened for girls when Queen’s
College was established in the
oad of the Girls’ Central School.

he same year the Lodge School,
which at one time had been the
only first-grade school in the
Island, but which had recently
been closgd,-iwas re-established
under government auspices, A
number of exhibitions were pro-
vided so that promising boys who
lived in humble circumstances
would be able. to attend the
Island’s first and second grade
schools,

Fruitrul Labours

Mitchinson s labours in the field
of education were no* confined to
the Commission of which he was
For the greater part
of the year 1880 he acted as Head-
master of Harrison College during
the absence of Horace Deighton,
It was due to him that Codrington
College was affiliated to Durham
University and the Island thus en-
abled to do what was unique in
the West Indies—provide educa-

tion from the elementary to the
university level. In addition, it
was due to his vision and gener-
osity that the Barbados Scholar-
ship was established in 1879. To
encourage the Island to make pro-
vision for the highest academic
training, Mitchinson financed a
scholarship to Pembroke College,
Oxford, from the income he earned
as a Fellow of the same College,

provide an annual Barbados
Scholarship shortly afterwards was
the direct result of this happy ex-
ample,

Mitchinson once said, in an at-
tempt to minimise his efforts in
the cause of education, that all he
had done was to foster and direct
into safe channels the strong im-
pulses he had already found at
work in the Island. That he poss-
essed all the qualities of a Chris-
tian’ Bishop, it would be difficult
to say. Yet it should be remem-
bered of him that, if he was un-
duly critical of the upper classes
in Barbados, it was because, like
Pope-Hennessy, he believed that
they were not sufficiently interest-
ed in elfare of the commun-
ity as a whole. Such a man was
not likely to conciliate all classes
of the Island and, like Coleridge,’
bring them together in the bond of
Christian fellowship and goodwill.
Yet the debt that Barbados owes
him for the far-reaching reforms
and improvements in its educa-
tional system can searcely be over-
rated. For it was under his guid-
ing influenee that the foundation
of the system, which gave the
Island a leading place in West In-
dian education, was well and
truly laid.

(Next Saturday—-HORACE
DEIGHTON)



,

custom was” He went to the
Synagogue to worship and
think upon, life’s spiritual en-
dowments atid aims.

Yours truly,
: F. G.
Congralulations
To the a _ Advocate;
SIR,—W: th ence to the
letter in you of the 10th
instant, sign t E. A. Me

Alister, I beg dd my con-
gratulations to Mr, Hoyos for
this excellent work.

I feel that it is a splendid
effort of the Ai@ivocate to bring
historical facts before the pub-
lic of Barbados, and the series
‘The People of Barbados’, by
John Prideaux has not gone un-

noticed althou I have not
seen any mention ,of apprecia-
tion in your columns.

It is only by the unstinting
efforts of men like Hoyos and
Prideaux that the people of
Barbados can learn about thein
forebears. I am of the humble
opinion that both these series
running at the same time will
do much to enlighten Barba-
dians about their past, so that
the descendants. of inder@ured
servants (a polite name for a
White Slave) and those of the
Black slave will be able to un-
derstand each other better.

In these days of so much
‘colour’ talk, if is good to show
that the White men of past gen-
erations fought hard for the
freedom of the Negro, As well
as to show that those of the
coloured race who have gained
positions of authority since the
emancipation have been unbiased
and impartial in their dealings
with the people whom they
serve whether white or col-
oured.

kMANUEL JACKMAN

field Road,





1952.

to remove the misunderstaMd- secondary education could not be |
ings that had led to the up- taught in grammar schools, the |

, Monday—If you ask people to fill up a form





|





NOBODY'S \ —

DIARY



their wits dry up and they can think of
nothing. But listen in to what people say
and you find that they have no inhibi-
tions. Take the lady who was telling]
anyone within 50 yards range how she
liked to graze a cow. “Man”, she said,
“it’s too sweet jes to feel a cow at the
end of a rope. I’d graze a cow for hours.
I only sorry when the cow go home.”

If the publishers of the Advocate
Who’s Who were to ask this lady to
state her hobbies she’d reply bridge or
gardening or something conventional.

But words fly out of the mouth
whereas a pén cramps your style
(Always count ten).

Overhearing is the only way to get to
know people and sociologists would find
it more valuable than questionaires.

Tuesday—Overheard in Broad Street:: “Wud

yuh like to die so drunk?”
“0000 andaQ9g”.

Wednesday—At last it has happened. I’ve

found someone who likes work so much
that I have to ask him to go home.

Thursday—Barbados like England is in 4

hole.

If Churchill tells the English people
they’re almost bankrupt, the pound
sterling shakes in New York, If Butler
tells them they’re on the road back they
sit back and don’t realise they’re in, a
hole, We’re in a similar hole. We want
tourists to come here during the hurri-
cane season. ¥f we keep mum about the
hurricane the local people complain
that we don’t take them into our confi-
dence—we lull them If we tell the
people we frighten the tourists. We
should put our heads together and tell
a story that would please everybody.
It would have to go something like this.

For tourists: Visit Barbados in the hur-
ricane season. Don’t miss the chance of
seeing a Barbados hurricane, They only
come once in one hundred years. This
might be your last opportunity to see a
hurricane in Barbados or anywhere else.
Underneath this frightening announce-
ment a young Trinidad boy with his
mouth open from ear-to-ear would be
saying: “Joke boy! Barbados never had
a hurricane. Bajans always boasting
boy. I always go to Barbados in the
hurricane season. ‘And I always come
back.”

In small print only legible with a mag-
nifying glass might appear the follow-
ing note: Barbados has the only thor-
ough Hurricane Relief Organisation in
the British Caribbean. If a hurricane
comes Barbados will see that you come
to no harm. Barbadians know all the
answers.

For residents: Know your hurricane
drill and go about your business with a
smile. Your confidence will make tour-
ists feel good, if not...

For advertisers: Drink Barbados rum
and laugh at hurricanes.

The whole thing could be capped by
a presentation of my first play by the
Bridgetown (sorry'“Barbados”) players
So far only the first seene has been com-
pleted. The title? “The Hurricane Came”.
What could be more topical?

Friday—Not everybody lives in one room.

Around the Suttle Street, Chapel Lane,
Reed Street, Bulls Alley area people live
in houses with lots of rooms but the}:
people in them don’t seem to be able to
repair them or perhaps the landlords
don’t regard repairs as important. It’s
worth investigating by these paid social
workers. But that wasn’t what hit me.
What got me straight in the eyes was
the notice in the club balcony. It said:
“Mind your own business”.

Now if a social worker is going to
build up family life in Suttle Street,
this “mind your own business” attitude
is going to be a bit tough.

Saturday—This is a close secret and I’m

off definitely—but yes definitely—this
autumn there is a scheme on foot (Hush!
Please Hush ) to open up a new service.
Plans are already far advanced and any
day now (if not night) there is going
to be a grand announcement.

There will be fireworks and dancing
and lots and lots of rum in Queen’s
park. For believe it or not they are going
to start a new service in the Lake. It
all depends on whether we can get it to
hold water. If the Lake holds water
then the scheme holds water but if the

really behaving like a cad to let you

into it, but I simply can’t keep it to my-

self. Now that the Lady Boats are coming

lake won’t hold water—we’re marooned.

Unless of course someone else has a |
bright idea. I’m dry

SATURDAY, JULY

SCPOOCCSS

Pe

26, 1952

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Enjoy...
Fresh
Vegetables

Fresh Carrots—30c. per lb.

» Beetroot—30c. per Ib.
» Turnips—30c. per lb.
» Beans—20c. per Ib.

» Lettuce—4c. each

S. A. Garden Peas





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Dutch Peas
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Post’s Grape Nut Flakes
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Several Delicious
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Coco-Mel
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



NEW ARRIVALS

Cream of Wheat
Corn Kernels
Succotash

Asparagus Tips
Sliced Beets

Red Cherries
Mushroom Consomme







SATURDAY, JULY

W.I. Trade Unions Receive International R

‘ @ From Page 1.

tive Board on the 25th and 26th
June, and this was presided over
by Sir Vincent Tewsion. Aiso pres-
ent was Dr. Fette, Leader of the
German T.U.C., who is also a
member of the Executive Board.
Representing the C.L.O. was Mr.
Victor Ruther. Because of some
mis-understanding at the last
meeting of the Executive Board in
Brussels, no representative of
A.F. of L. was present, nor was
the African Delegate there.

Applications

Among matters of interest to the Y

West Indies, there were applica-
tions from certain West Indian
Organisations for affiliation, and in
nearly every case it was decided
that in view of the éstablishment
of the, Caribbean Division of the
1.C.F.T.U., and a Resolution made
by the Caribbean Division in
June to appoint a Committee to
visit the West Indies, they should
await investigation by the Carib-
bean Division into the Jamaica,
St. Lucia and British Guiana situ-
ation before admitting Unions for
affiliation.

Mr. Adams pointed out however
that they on ihe West Indian side

of the LC.F.T.U. were convinced
however, that the new National
Workers Union of Jamaica

should be admitted since it was
obvious that they were formed
as a result of the expulsion of
some of the members of the form-
er union on Communist grounds.

Request for Loan

Among other things, Mr, Adams
said, there was on the Order Paper
a request from the Barbados Work-
ers’ Union for a loan to assist im
the construction of their new
building which is contemplated.
It was decided to leave the matter
over for further consideration in
view of the fact that it was new,
nobody having previously request-
ed a loan, although there were
requests for gifts of literature and
the like.

The West Indies, he said, are
not considered the poor relations
of the Trade Union Movement, and
we had as much consideration as
any other area. It was emphasised
that the LC.F.T.U. want every-
body belonging to the organisa-
tion to feel that they are as much
a part of the organisation as any-
body else.

Linked with South’ America,
the West Indies, Mr. Adams said,
are considered a part of the
Western World. He added “I am
glad to say that Trade Unions in
the West Indies have got com-
plete |international recognition,
and that the LC.F.T.U. are
anxious to do their best to help
trade unions in this area.”

Documents Quoted

Mr. Adams stressed, and quo-
ted documents in support of, his
statement, that the I.C.F.T.U. does
not confine itself to trade union
matters, but spoke with equal
firmness on matters relating to
foreign policy, economics, and
politics—in the latter.case, par-
ticularly on questions of Human
Rights, and where the freedom
of trade unionism was _ being
impinged by politics.

Turning to his activities in
England, Mr. Adams said that he
had discussed the question of
federation with Lord Munster,
and three or four other’ people,
and the feeling is “that they would
be glad to see federation because
they feel that it is necessary.”
However, the last thing which
they wanted to do is to use pres-
sure in bringing about West
Indian Federation. The ultimate
decision in that respect lay with
the West Indies themselves, and
they were leaving it to the West
Indies to work out their own
salvation,

Rance Report

His own view was that there
should be a conference in the
West Indies at which West Indian
Leaders could iron out their
difficulties, using the Rance Re-
port as a basis for discussion, and
if necessary, arrive at some com-
promise. He felt that in doing
this there was a greater likeli-
hood of getting less friction at
the London Talks.

Regarding the question of Min-
isterial Status, Mr. Adams said
that discussions are still taking
place locally, and in process of
time, the matter will be con-
sidered by the Colonial Office.
He thought the evolution of Min-
isterial Status natural.



many
useful

items

for the
convenience

of the
housekeeper



26, 1952"

J udge Returns ‘ Radio Telepho

Home From

U.S.A.

Making a tour of some of the
islands in the Caribbean as far as
British Guiana is Mr. Herman
Cc. Stoute, a Barbadian resident
in the U.S.A. as Justice of the

Municipal Court, City of New
ork.
He arrived here yesterday

morning after an absence of thir-
ty years, by the Lady Redney in-
transit for British Guiana accom-
panied by his wife. They spent
the day in Barbados as the
guests of Dr. and Mrs. A. W.
Scott.

Mr. Justice Stoute said that
as they passed through the islands,
they noted that the same old
poverty existed and to one com-
ing from America it looked some-
what appalling.

Speaking of America he sod
that right now they were in the
midst of nominating a democratic
candidate for Presidency. The
democrats had been in power for
the past twenty years and many
people thought that there was
time for a change.

Mr. Stoute said that the Civil
Rights problem in the south pre-
sented a real issue and the colour-
ed people were fighting stren-

“uously to obtain the Civil Rights

guarantee offered to them in the
Federal constitution.
Equal Rights

“The struggle is not easy, but
it is hoped that with the passage
of time and the co-operation of
the more liberal elements in
America, the coloured people will
ultimately gain such rights as
the whites.”

In the northern part of the
country, however, the Civil Rights
problem is not such an issue as
they now have eleven coloured
judges in New York City and
several coloured judges in most of
the northern states.

Since he left Barabdos 30 yeaâ„¢s
ago, Mr. Stoute spent four years
in Mexico before settling in the
U.S.A. where he studied law. He
was called to the Bar in 1939 and
since then he practised his pro-
fession in New York until he be-
came Judge in 1951.

On the return trip from Brit-
ish Guiana by the Lody Rodney
Mr. and Mrs. Stoute will be get-
ting off at Barbados for three
weeks’ holiday.

Fish, Onions
On World Open

General Licence

The Financial Secretary told
the Press at a Conference yester-
day at the Colonial Secretary’s
office that an Order published in
the Official Gazette on Thursday,
had again placed dried, smoked,
pickled and salted fish, onions and

toes on World Open General
icence,

It would be remembered, he
said, that in March the World
Open General Licences were re-
voked, but that the Token Imports
Scheme with Canada and the
United States of America was con-
inued,

Tt had recently been suggested
that the Token Imports Scheme
was not operating smoothly, al-
though there had been no change
in the administration of the
Scheme in Barbados. However,
he went on to say, to avoid any
possible criticism both in the
island and Canada, the Govern-
ment had decided to put salted
fish, onions and potatoes back on
World Open General Licence.

Hose Stolen From
Hut At Porters

A quantity of garden hose was
stolen from a hut on the lands of
Aubrey Smith at Porters, St.
James, between 6.30 p.m. on
Wednesday and 7.15 a.m. on





Thursday. Smith lives at Trents,
St. James. The hose is his
property. ‘

Millicent Small of Brereton, St.
Philip, reported that a ewe was
stolen from any open pen in her
yard between 9,00 am.

Wednesday and 5.30 a.m,
Thursday.

BREAD TINS
FLOUR TINS
CAKE RACKS
SALAD WASHERS
FRY BASKETS
FRY BASKETS

SPONG’S SLICER & GRATER

POTATO RICERS
JELLY MOULDS
PASTRY CUTTERS
PATTY PANS

FISH TURNERS .
EGG WHISK
ICING TUBES \. 2.63.55 .4),-
BREAKFAST CARRIERS

HARDWARE



10, 11,





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Being Installed At
Harbour Master’s Office

A RADIO TELEPHONE SET is now being installed

in the Office of the Harbour and Shipping Master.

The

radio telephone system will enable this office to be in
contact with the Lord Combermere, Tug Lord Willoughby
or the Government Experimental Fishing Boat, Investi-

gator.

“This is a type of insurance for
Government craft”, the Harbour
Master told the Advocate yester-
day. He said that most of the
ports of the world use radio tele-
phone system, Through this sys-
tem, tugs are able to report to the
office when ships are approaching,

Prior to the installation of this
set, the Harbour Master had a trial
set at this disposal. When the
H.M.S. Devonshire was in port he
was in contact with it,

This system will also be found
to be very useful, should the Lord
Willoughby or Lord Combermere
have to go to the assistance of
vessels in distress, They will be
able to report the correct position
of the distress boat as well as to
give an on-the-spot account of
what is going on.

View of Harbour

The set in the Harbour Master’s
Office is being placed in a promi-
nent position. The person using it
has a clear view of the harbour
and on some occasions would be
able to spot the boat with which
he is in contact.

A set will also be installed on
the Investigator, Should this boat
encounter any difficulty while she
is at the fishing banks, she can
speedily call up the Harbour Mas-
ter’s Office and request assistance,

However, thére will be only one
set for the Tug Lord Willoughby
and the Lord Combermere. Which-
ever boat is in operation will carry
this set.

‘Trinidad Librarian
Back Erom Talks

Mr. Carlton Comma, Librarian
of the Trinidad Public Library,
passed through here yesterday on
the Lady Rodney on his way back
home after attending the Ameri-
ean Library Association Confer-
ence at the Waldorf-Astoria in
New York,

Mr, Comma attended the con-
ference specifical.y to discuss
problems of common interest with
lifraries in the United States of
America.

He said that Mr, Philip M.
Sherlock, Vice-Principal of the
University College of the West
Indies attended the Conference aft
which there were visitors from
27 countries including repre-
sentatives from England, Burma
and some of the South American
countries.

Mr. Sherlock discussed West
Indian literature and related sev-
eral ancy tales of children’s
libraries,

Mrs. Franklin Roosevelt was
one of the keynote speakers. She
talked on books as a means of
international understanding.

HIGHER EDUCATION_IN
THE UNITED KINGDOM

The Director of Colonial Schol-
ars has recently issued a detailed
memorandum on the arrange-
ments for sending colonial stu-
dents for Higher Education to the
United Kingdom for the 1953/54
session,

Copies of this memorandum
have been supplied to the Heads
of all Government aided Second-
ary Schools, to the Director of
Education and to the Secretary of
the Students Advisory Committee,
Mr. R. A. Sealy, who can be found
at the Department of Medical Ser-
vices.














Assize Diary

On Monday next the case
Reg. vs. James Valmar Small
who is charged with murder,
is set down for hearing.

Mr. F. G. Smith has accept-
ed to undertake his defence.
He was asked to do so by Mr.
Justice G. L. Taylor.



DEPARTMENT

CAVE SHEPHERD & €0., LTD.

12 & 13 Broad St.







LOG AFLOAT
The S.S. “Alcoa Corsair” has
sent out a warning to other
ships. A cable received at
the office of the Harbour and
shipping Master states that
this vessel passed a 30-foot
long log afloat which might be
dangerous to navigation.
The position is 10.51 north,
66.16 west.

Acting
Appointments

Mr, F. E. Field, Assistant to the
Attorney General and Legal
Draughtsman has been appointed
to act as Attorney General during
the absence of Mr. C. Wylie, At-
torney General, on fourteen days’
casual leave with effect from 16th
July, 1952.

Mr. E. L. Walcott, Public Li-
brarian, will be proceeding on 92
days’ leave, to be spent in Canada,
with effect from the 7th August,
1952. The following acting ar-
rangements have been approved
during the period of his absence: —

Miss B. I. Griffith, Library As-
sistant, to act as Public Librarian.

Miss N. Went, Clerk, Public
Library, to act as Library Assist-
ant.

Mr. C. Cumberbatch, Account-
ant, General Hospital, has been
anpointed to act as Secretary,
General Hospital, during the ab-
sence of Mr. W. C. Goodman, who
has been granted ten days’ casual
leave with effect from the 16th
COG, sous

LETTERS OF
ADMINISTRATION

His Lordship the Chief Justice,
Sir Allan Collymore Kt., yester-
day granted the petition of Mr.
H. L. Thomas, Solicitor, consti-
tuted Attorney of Mary M. Brown,
for letters of Administration to
the estate of Joseph O. Brown,
late of Brooklyn, New York,

Mr. D, E. G. Malone, instructed
by Mr. R. Cc. Chapman, Solicitor
of the firm of Messrs, Carrington
& Sealy, appeared for the peti-
tioner.

Letters of Administration were
also granted to Beatrice Corbin
of Bush Hall to the estate of her
mother Lilian Cumberbatch, late
of St. Peter.

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C.,_ in-
structed by Mr. J. C. Armstrong
of the firm of Messrs, Cottle
Catford & Co., represented the
petitioner.

W.L. Greaves Made
Registering Officer

Mr. W. lL, Greaves of Allman’s
St. Lucy, has been appointed as
Registering Officer, St, Lucy, with
effect from the Ist of August, 1952,
in succession to Mr, A. S. Hus-
bands, who died on 23rd April,
1952.

Tucker Will Act As
Director Of Argriculture

Mr. R. W. E. Tucker, Entomolo-
gist, Department of Science and
Agriculture, has been appointed
to act as Director of Agriculture
during the absence of Mr, C. C
Skeete, Director of Agriculture on
one month’s sick leave with effect
from the 7th July, 1952,

DECREE ABSOLUTE

Decree, Absolute was pronounc-
ed by His Lordship the Chief
Judge, Sir Allan Collymore, Kt,
in the matter of D. A. Adderley,
petitioner, and G, St, C. Adderley,
respondent. Decree Nisi was
granted on the 30th May.









ne Set Boun



Knight a chauffeur of Waterhall Land, St
January 21, Mr. Justice G. L. Taylot told him he was|
taking into account his age and his clean record.

Nurse Franei
Leaves For
U.C.W.L. Hospital

Miss E. Francis, Charge Nurse,
Barbados General Hospital, left
the colony B.W.1.A. on the
19th =July, 1952, for Jamaica,
where she has been seconded to
the University College Hospital as
Ward Sister for a period of three
years

In 1949 she undertook a course
of training in the United Kingdom
sponsored by the Colonial Devel-
opment and Welfare Organisation
with the object of training stu-
dents to fill posts as Ward Sisters
at the University College Hospital.
On completion of her training she
returned to Barbados in March,
1951, where she continued to serve
as a Charge Nurse at the General
Hospital until her attachment to
the University College Hospital.

GLORIA BRADSHAW
MISSING FROM HOME

Twenty-one year old
Gloria Bradshaw is report-
ed missing from her home
at Parish Land, Christ
Church. Cleopatra’ Brad-
shaw, her mother, told the
Police that Gloria left home
on Wednesday and has not
yet returned.

by







Schooner “At Last”
Brings Charcoal

Activity along the waterfront
yesterday was centred around the
inner basin, Here, carts and trucks
parked in the roadway as they
awaited loads of charcoal from
the Schooner At Last,

At Last came in yesterday
morning and was not long in find-
ing a berth in the inner basin.
She soon afterwards began to un-
load bags of charcoal which she
brought from British Guiana.

A few yards away from At Last
was the Motor Vessel Terra Nova.
While some of the crew did vari-
ous chores on board, others saw
after the unloading of lumber
The lumber did not remain in the
road for long. It was taken to the
warehouse by trucks with trailers.

Tied off by the Government
crane are Gulf Barge No, 2 and
the Manuy which were towed to
the island by Tug Willett. Willett
sailed out of the Bay yesterday.
Scattered around the crane was
heavy iron equipment which was
unloaded from Barge 2.

There was scarcely any activity
at the lower wharf,

Water problems

solved

BY LONG-LASTING
1.C.1, ‘KUTERLON’
COPPER TUBING

wo

Se
Wherever clean piped water is
required, ‘Kuterlon’ soft-temper,
pliable copper tube is ideal. Sup-
plied in long lengths, ‘K.uterlon’ is

‘KUTERLON’ copper tubing

MADE BY THE METALS DIVISION OF IMPERIAL CHEMICAL INDUSTRIES LTD
If you need further information please write to;



ecognition |
d Over For Inflicting
Grievous Bodily Harm —

BEFORE BINDING OVER Matthew Lovell of Bock- |
ley, Christ Church, whom an Assize Jury yesterday found
guilty of inflicting grievous bodily harm on Athelstone |




BEAM GRADUATIONS 28 Ibs & 4 oz.
PLATFORM DIMENSIONS 32” « 19”

A number of these Scales
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HARRISON

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DIAL 2364 or 3142

PAGE FIVE







for relief from

ASTHMA

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TS Ephazone treatment for Asthma is so
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swallow one small tablet, and relief starts almost
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This scientifically balanced preparation: brings the boon of easy
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FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE

Michael, on }
}

|
Lovell fractured Knight’s left |
foot with a blow with a stick
after row between Knight's’)
mother and him. He was bound;
over in the sum of £50 to keep
the peace for two years, |

He had also been charged with
inflicting grievous bodily harm
with intent to maim or disfigure |
but the jury did not find h'm|
guilty on this first eount, but oO: |
the second count after about ten)
minutes’ deliberation, |

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C. Solici-
tor General, prosecuted the caso}
for the Crown. Lovell was rep-
resented by Mr. G. B. Niles.

Picking “Duncks”

The fracture was the result -o(
a row which started over the!
picking of “duncks’ from a tre«|
which grew on Knight's mother’. |
land and had branches overhang-
ing Lovell’s land.

The Prosecution’s case wa:
that on the morning in question
Knight's mother was picking
“duncks” when Lovell came from
his home and brushed some ot
the khus-khus grass which |
divided_the two properties in he:
face. She also brushed sonmie in
his face and he kicked her
Some children who were uncer
the “duncks” tree, shouted that
Lovell had kicked her, and
Knight who had gone to hi:
mother’s to take breakfast, went!
out of the house and enquirec
what had happened,

Before he was told, Lovell who
had gone back into the house
and returned with a stick after
the alarm had been given, struck
him with it and fractured his
left foot. He fell unconscious
and was taken to the Hospital
where he remainad twe week. |

Indictment Amended

When the case first started, tlic
charge was wounding with intent
to maim, disfigure or cause grie/-|
ous bodily harm, but after}
evidence was given to the effect|
that the fracture was not at-
tended by a burst of the skit.)
leave was asked for by the Solic-
itor General and granted by His|
Lordship, to amend the indict-
ment to inflicting grievous bodily |
harm on the second,

Dr. Z. Skomorock was. the,
doctor who attended Knight’
when he was first carried to the
Hospital. Under cross-examina-
tion, he told Mr, Niles that he had |
also attended. Lovell and_ his
wife that day. Lovell’s left arm

a














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was broken and ‘his wife had|
lacerations about her head,
Witnesses who gave evidence)
for the Prosecution besides
Knight, and the doctor, were
Irene Pilgrim, Elizabeth Wal-
rond and Tsalene Griffith, Pil-
grim’s sister, |
Pilgrim told how = she had|
heard Lovell say he was going 1
“to take down a man from low.”

On Page 8.



For full particulars apply :
GENERAL MANAGER, PORT OF LONDON AUTHORITY, LONDON, E.6.5



| KEEP HIS

\ STEP UP!!

| KEEP THEM
IN FINE
CONDITION

— With —
HARVEY'S ERADICATING WORM POWDERS
Without Ball. —.6/-
With Ball — 7/-
HARVEY'S WORM & CONDITION POWDERS
for Foals and Yearlings without Ball — 6/-
| HARVEY'S ACONITE POWDERS





neceown
tough, light, easily handled and
extremely resistant tosoil corrosion
It can be satisfactorily laid under-
ground by mole-plough.

for Lough in Horses — 5/-













1 JOHN GILL & CO..
T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.—Agents i | HIGH STREET
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THE ALL-METAL /® “a
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PAGE SIX

BARBADOS “ADVOCATE



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

FOR



DIED
HUPSON—On 25th July, 1982, At her
fesidence “Wéndover", Britton’s Hill,

SALE




















FOR RENT

HOUSES

Attractive seaside Flat main road Has-
tings, cemfortably furnished, English
Bath, Open Verandah facing sea. Suitable
one pérten (or couple)" Fam July |
Telephone 2949. ~ 18.6.52-+.f.n









Alice Sarah Hutson. Her. funeral AUTOMOTIVE -

ML take place at St. Michael's ——— AN APARTMENT at “O-cbitta’, on the
thedrai at 5.00 p.m. today where «1947 Chrysler Windsor. Owner|sea, néar Woodside, Bay St. From ist
friends are asked to attend |. Very goo condition, Telephone | August. No Children, Apply’ to Miss |
George R. Hutson, brothers and 2%4.7.52—3n, | Douglas on premises 26.7.52—1n
sisters. 6.7. 52tn | ———__—_ ~~ + —___—_~’ —————__ _ —-—
CAR—1951 model M.S. 1500 Singer} BUNGALOW--At Brighton, Black
WARNER—Clarence Warner at his resi-y Saloon. Owner driven, 15,000 miles, Oniy Rock, 3 bedrooms, modern conveniences
dence, Garden, St. James. His fu-] reason for sale, owner going abrond. | from tet August 1962. Bus service. Apply

neral leaves his late residence at 4.30] Dial 5114 :7.62—sn|Mrs. R. Cools, or Dial 2209 or 4988.

m. for Harbin Allen’s Cemetery
rethren_ fre asked to attend.
wene Warner (wife).



CAR—Morris Oxford in good condition
Tyres and Batteries. New. oth 2582



26.7.82—1n 7,82-8n
ae
THANKS CAR—Hillman 10 H.P. A.1, Condition,
_[ New Tyres & Battery, Price $1000.00
CODRINGTON—We the undersigne #oer Inspection Dial 214.

26.7.52—2n.







%6.2.52—2n
a
BUNGALOW,—Modern Stone Bunga-

rooms, all modern con-

veniences, from ist August, At Barbados
Distillertes, Black Rock. Dinl 6126.
25.7. 52—2n

SS
FLAT & HOUSE-—Fully oe. St.















beg to -return thanks to the men Kilecithittia tidthisidlitingemneeietiidliiinma: (isnnes Gae,. eae f
friends fe ae eae we othe. |. CAR--1940 STANDARD 10. in excellent 29.3.52—t.f.n
tokens-of sympathy ‘at the sad_ passin; a es ee =| a a neg er
23m . rn in. 1 S2—en USE—sm. ouse vi y nicely
Soeur Peet furnished in & yood residential Weation
. an: CAR—Citroen light fifteen, one year} Porch, garden, Suitable for one or tw«
Hilfred, Blaine, | Trildy, Alma "oid, small mileage. Exeellent new paint | adults. Phone 4942 26.7.52—1n
gaa Se ~ ge.tsa—1, Jrcb. Good as new. Twin earburettors —_ “
’ : siving high class performance. Owner} VICTORIA —~ ‘Worthing.
ouying larger car. Apply D. Harvey | Fully furnished. Vacant from the Ist
IN MEMORIAM in 23.7.52—on 23.7.52—3n
OLARKE—m loving memory of my de ee een
mOther Millicent Clarke, who died CAR— Super-de Luxe (X—86)
July 26th, i147. Will sell for cash, best offer, bought PUBLIC NOTICES
drom sight but not from unpet ay First class order, owner - ’
memory driven. 3359. oe
And ae weats wway the od, 16/7.5%—t.i.n. NOTICE

. nee
Memory turns back every leaf. FERGUSON TRACTORS—Just arrived
to be rerhembered by her lovin

x Clarence (friend).

da ter Enid. Dial 4616.
——$—$—$—$—_———$———————

1951 MORRIS OXFORD SALOON, done
only 2,700 miles and as new. Owner

20,7 .52—-n.



wi lovitig memory Ow

Dew res and-mothet, Louise

6 diéd. on the 2th July
1989.
o

purchased larger car. A_ bargain
$2,600.00. Dial 4616, COURTESY GARAGE.
those Who loved and mourn her 20.7.52—6n

shall liye on forever
That link of love, she forged in life
Her death has made much r
Cyril, Noel, Daisy, Leatha, ( h
Mauriee, Cecil, Maggie, Margaret, Alma,
Daphne (grandchildren) 26.7 .52—16

ANNOUNCEMENTS

BROKBN DENTAL PLATES SKi+
FULLY REPAIRED—Save, that ofack
from going further: a stitch fh tne
saves nine, teeth replaced, sla¢k plates
tightened. Square Deal Laboratory
Upper Reed Street. 26.7, Sdn

EEE

(2) Austin A,40 Car, Telephone 48),
D. V. Scott & Co., ltd.
26.6.52—t.f£.n



CAR—Austin A-40 Somerset Car ¢
only 1600 miles. Dial 2210, 4161. T. H.
Davis 22.7,52—21.
ee

TRUCK—Chevrolet truck, no reason-
@ble offer refused. A Barnes & €o.,
itd. 3.7.62. f,n.

LIVESTOCK
GOATS~Two Goats fresh in milk,

Apply Haréid Weatherhead, Fontabelle.
25.7,52—t.f.n.

MECHANICAL
CYCLES—Limited







EARN BIG MONEY by selling Red!’
fusion in your spare time, a supply
of forms today 1.7, 62= 61)

WAATED

HELP





number

Co, idge Street.



23.7.52—6n

ONE (1) Austin two ton truck and qne} to regi

All male citizens of the United States

and can be seen at COURTESY GARAGE. | between the ages of 18 and 26 residing

in Barbados are requested to call at
the American Consulate from July 1 to
31, 1952 for Selective Service Ronieation
under the Universal Military ining

at| Service Act.

All male citizens of the United States
who attain the age of 18 years sub-
sequent to July 31, 1982, are required
ster upon the day they attain the
eighteenth anniversary of the day of
tats birth, or within five days there-
after.

For information, consult e
Done Ametions Codtuaty L —— por.

wn,
.5.52—t.f.n

bados.

NOTICE
Applications will be received by the
Clerk of the Vest a 12 (noon) on
Friday, ist August, 2 for:—
1, Ofe Archer Gittens Scholarship a!



St. Michael's Girls’ School, now
vacant. . :
2. Any Vestry Stholarsliip at the

same School which may become
vacant during the school year.
Candidates must be the daughters of
parishioners in straitened circumstances
and must not be lése than 9 wears nor
more than 10% years of age on ist

of Gents | September, 1 to be proved by a B
Sree Sram eee K. J, Hamel-Smith & tisnal Certificate. which must mn

accom-
pany the application.

Forms of application will be issued
and received at the Vestry Clerk's Office







FILING SYSTEMS—Complete range} between the hours of 10 a.m. and)!
Old reliable Company established ini Shannon fling and card systems: for] (noon) vi
Trinidad for many years requires the ome, office, or business. Supplies for £. C. REDMAN,
services of a competent and experienced any kind of filing record keeping. Come Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry
Manager for Branch Office to be in and discuss your requirements or 22.7.52—5n
established in Barbados end tember dial $136: K. . Hunte & Co., Ltd | we a isin
a iene en ane Lower Broad Street. 22.7, 52—6n . NOTICE
lary req with smal Passpor en
picture t Advocate Box G@.T. ¢/o| GRASS MOWERS — Massey-Hairis 5/ MASONIC SCHOLARSHIP
Advocate Co, 19.7.52—10n. | width cut Trailer and p.t.o. type for (Combermera)
—— a |ymmediate delivery. Courtesy Garage. Applitations are invited for ore
Salesman required — preferably one of | 20,.7.52—6n. ; “Albion’’ Lodge (Foundation) Sehola

much experience — Good Salary. Must



be prepared to work hard as good pros- INTERNATIONAL Harvester Equip-

pects ahead of selected applicant. ment—Subsoil loughs complete with

Applications treated in strict confidence. | stendards, Little Genius 3-Furrow

Hull and Son Dial 2458. | plcughs. Green crop hay loaders with

4,7. 52-40 are tyres. Lister wings for ditching.

a ‘is equipment in stock. Phone 4316,

MISCELLANEOUS COLE & CO. LTD. 25.7. 52—n

TO RENT POULTRY

HOUSE,“From Ist September, Com-

fortable House 3 bed and usual rooms PIGHONS*A few pairs Black Caru-

Furnished (without crockery and linen). | ux Silver & White Kings. P. D

Garden space. Sea Coast preferred but
elsewhere considered within 5 miles Hast-
ings. Long lease, suitable offer. Mail reply

Maynard, Porters, St. James. Dial 0119

26.7.52—6n



th full particulars and Rental to:
Bae xk eo ‘Advocate Ayres MISCELLANEOUS
RA eel AUTO ACCESSORIES including coo!
OFFICE--Small Office with Telephove, |oushions, upholstery rexine, fibre seat

Required to Rent. Sty eee D to
Box A.Q., Advocate Advertisi }
‘ 25.7 622-30,

SMALL HOUSE OR FLAT, unfurn-
bedrooms,

eovering, green canvas, chrome whee!
rings, steeringwheel covers, sun visors
“vod dressing, cigarette lighters (6 and
12 volt), reverse lamps, licence holders,
eer view mirrors (car & Truck), tyre

ashed, 2 warage, f aa rt « and Truck), insulating tape.
elderly couple. Garrison, ‘Hastin aN feay arage. Dial 4391 :
Worthing. Ring 8185, &—12. 25.7,52—an

9.7, 6a—4n



BLEXIR~A_ well
preparation of three
ements, prescribed the Worid over, 10.
.tony — Convalescence — Neurasthenia
- Loss of Appetite and geheral rundown
sondition caused by overwork, nervous
train, ete. Try a bottle to-day, from all



~
$62 50 POCKET MONEY easily earner

by, recommending 25 new subscribers ¢

REDIFFUSION in one month. |
nema

—————
REDIFFUSION offers $1.50 cash fo

BIODYNAMIN
need

ba
tonic

each new Subscriber recommended ©: | cod Druggists. (Laboratories OBERLIN
you. 1.7.52—6n - FRANCE) In case of inquiry: D.o
2706, 6.52—3»

0 an

SUPPLEMENT YOUR INCOME \b-
recommending REDIFFUSION, Obtai.
full particulars from the REDIFFUSIO'



CUSHIONS,—With Imported §pring-
jlled Units,—finished in Domestic, ready



uillce 1.7.52—6n. | for Tapestry Cover at $8.00 @ach, Will be
——— een jf sold in lots of not less than 4, Apply:—

TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS extra Bonus} The Standard Agency (B'dos) Co., 14
fom Rediffusion for 25 recommenda- | Swan Street, Dial 3620. 26.7.52—1n.

tions in one



ith.
1,7,52—6n.

IMPORTANT NOTICE

Please note that the gas supply
will be cut off from 1,30 p.m. to
About 3.00 p.m. each day, ex-
cept on Saturday and Sunday, be-

CYCLE ACCESSOR#ES including elec-
tric generator lamps (Miller & Impex),
Petching kits, Solution (special whole-
s#le price), Flashlights and batteries,
French Chalk (7 lb, tins), Brake blocks
pumps, rim tapes, Tyres and tubes,
ete, Courtesy Garage, Dial si.
.7,.82—6n



CHEMICAL EXTRACT-—Here's some-
thing for Rate Horse Owners ~

tween Rockley and Top | Rock CHEMICAL EXTRACT — an_ antiseptic
ee on Monday embrocation for Sprains, Stiff Joints,

Swellings, Sore

LTD.
_——$—$—$—$—_—————————
FLOWERED CREPE:— Lovely Quatity

Marocain Crepe in fifteen Beautiful flow-
sred designs 36 inches wide, $1.15 yard

THE BARBADOS GAS COMPANY, §
LTD.


























LS VEECCCRGSGOOPOOOO#

<

magnetic heads.
i DaCOSTA





















v & bi LTe .
wor , 1 , WN ect. pt.
~ 20.7.52—0n
BIG WELCOME MERLING $|
» & RECORI Clearing a1| stocks of 78
#. . Under the Auspices >| R.P.M. Records at 3 for $180 at Da
x ous g Costa & Co., Ltd. Electrical Department
x ms of , 25.7,52-—6n
% | th Dail,
“mer SUBSCRIPH now to e iy
Â¥ THE BARBADOS WORKERS | Celegtaph, England's loading Dally News-
x UNION peper now arriving in Barbados by Air
x ly a few days after publication in
*s d th Cor Sa lan Gals, C/o. AayS
: n ait Lid, Loca cpresentative
S fa * : 174.59—t.f.n
% BARBADOS LABOUR “THYMOL EMULSION” is highly re-
+ commended for expelling Red and other
e PARTY Worms from Horses and Foals. Price
» ‘2.76 bt, Qbtainable at — KNIGHT'S
R in hgnour of LTD. a _96.7.58=3n
: + WEDDING GIFT—A fv roaee posts
. , and No-cord iron sets, subject to special
vedding- allowance. A Barnes &
2 MR. N. W. MANLE} ee re tame ks
% QL., M.HLR. YAWL “FRAPEDA". Excellent con-
altion, New Diesel Engine. Pun
, . . ‘ A ni
Labour Leader, wanes apply J. R. eames ye gn
% Jamaica | -
on
Sunday, 27th July 1952 FOR SALE
At 830 p.m.
At
“Colleen”

1 HOUSE called
\]] standing on 15% perches of
land situate at Worthing on
the seaside, next Post Office.
It consists of open verandah,

QUEEN’S, PARK

Guest Speaker ---

drawing and dining rooms,
Mr. Nv, re oe 8 bedrooms, toilet and bath
Qc., at Ts kitchen, servants’ room, an

space for garage. It is partly
furnished and can be sold

Other Speakers - - -

SSSSSCSS GH OOP

Mr. G. H. ADAMS, with or without furniture,
C.M.G., M.C.P. Vacant possession immedi-
ately.
Hon, T. A. MARRY- D’ARCY A. SCOTT,
Â¥% SHOW, M.LC., aoa,
2 pande. Middle Street.
% Canada 23.7.52—3n,
SLSSSSOS SSE SOOIS OS AIOO SST -






















Shoulders, | Muscular
Strains ete, etc. Price 5/- bt. ae aan giving credit to my wife, Winifred Cot

ship tenable at Combermere School, as
from the term commencing September
1952,

Each application must be for the chiid
or near relative of a Freemason in
straitened circumstances

Applications in writing, addressed





the Seéretary, “Albion’ Lodge, P.O. By
69, will be received up to July 30th
4 R, D. MURPHY
27
NOTICE

PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH

Applications for the post of Inspector
of Poor will be réceived by the Chure)
warden Mrs, H, A, Talma, Welches Christ
Chureh, up to 3 p.m. on Thursday, July
Bist 1952.

Terme of Appointment obtainable fro
the Paroehial Treasurer 19.7. Sad)

NOTICE
PARISH OF 8ST, JOHN
Applications tn writing and in perso
for the post of a Speeial Nurse for th
Almshouse, St. John, will be receives
oy Dr. BE. B. Carter, P.M.O. up to th
15th. August, 1952. Applicants must b
qualified Mid-Wives and not more thar
0 years of age. Appointments for inter
lews may be made by _ telephon

)5—~225; recommendations if any, shou:
ve produced. The salary to be $60.0
per month, inclusive of C. of LF
and ration allowance of $21.60 if not
in resicence at the Almshouse. The
suecessful applicant to assume duties on

the 25th August, 1952. ;

By order of the
BOARD OF POOR LAW GUARDIANS
St. Jorn

Signed, R. 8. FRASER, Clerk.

te

NOTICE
PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH
Applications for a Qualified Midwife
between the age of 30 and 35 will b
received by the Churehwarden Mrs, H
Talma, Welches, Ch. Ch. up to 3 p.m
on the Sth August, 1952
Terms of Appointment obtainable fron
the Parochial Treasurer.



26 7.524



The public are hereby warned agains‘

tle (nee Watson) as I do not hold myse!
responsible for her or anyene else con
tracting any debt or debts in my nami
unless by a written order signed by me











- Sed, RUFUS COTTLE,
LEARN TO EARN et your share from MicpeaDy oY Mount Hall,
Thousands of L.S.C. Students Swan Street, 7.62—1n St. Andrev
throughout the British Empire —_—_—_—— 26.7.52—2n
have increased their salaries eet Cr ts aoe 4 is
through studying our eagy posts! lescription. Owen T. er, it
Toutes inn HOOK-K a, 8kC- Street. Dial 3299 10.5.5%—t.f.0
RETARYSHIT, BUSINESS On- I LosT & FOUND
GANIZATION, COMMERCIAL IF you want a good absorbent dressing
LAW, ECQNOMICS, ete. Reduced for Horses other Animals, try -
tees to ovessens students. hplo- “‘Kurbicura", made by Day Son & LOST
mas awarded. Prospectus free.— Hewitt Lid, Price 5/- box. ee
5 : eon yee el ee
SOE eee oe ene | BTC. RACE TICKET Series U. No
(Dept. B-A.S) 116, High Holborn | JUST received a shipment of Garrard a Finder kindly return same to
London, W.C.1I, England. { three speed Changers, secure one now. | "ance ofa. erbedor Crystal Ice Com
)| Also a smell quantity of 6 volt battery pany, Bay Street 26.7.52—in
nee rea: reord players. Both the above with —

PIN—Platinum bar Pin with safety
cateh, with one Pear! ih the centre, heid
in place with smail @lamotids. Kindly
rgturn to Advotate and collect reward

25.7.59<3n

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH





Large Shipment of .. .
WALKING STICKS
.. . Just Arrived
Many Bargains left in the
HARDWARE
DEPARTMENT

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and
HARDWARE



lll EES



SALES |

REAL ESTATE

A parcel of land at CATTLE WASH. |
ST. JOSEPH, between Kingsley Club and |
“Winslow” and extending beyond
Publie Highways on to the Beach
_Finé site for building beach cottage and
another residence

For full. particulars Dial Hull and Son
458 or Mr. T B. Hull 8450.

24.7.52—3n

PUBLIC







DAUPHINE ESTATE, St
acres of fertile lands partly bordered
two rivers with hydraulic powe
Arrow Root Factory Estate House, |
Animal Stalls ete Situated 4% miles
from City Very Suitable for Stock|
Farm Apply H A. Haynes, N.S
Nauton, St. Vincent




Vincent. 17







26 .7.52—-

ne eee

LAND—2 Spots ‘4 acre each situated |
Biack Rock For information, Phone}
Fred Carmichael, 2443 or 4502

26.7.52—2n. |

ed
LAND—4% acres situated Black Rogk
For information phone Fred Carmichae!

2443 or 4502 26.7 .52—2n
Eieitpdliecenmntntieatmemniimnirisemmnintinatil? a

“MOSS CLIFF’, St. Michael~(Nea;
Paradise Beach Club) a newly reno-
vated 3 bedroomed house with gorage



servant's quarters and all modern con
veniences — standing on nearly 3 acre

of land irrigated for kitehen garden.
Inspection any day. Telephone 0104
7.52—2n

_———$—$ —————

1. “TREVOR”, Black Rock, St. Michaei
a desirable bungalow-type Dwelling-
house, standing on 3 roods 30 perches of
land, and containing open. marble-tiled
verandah to North and East, drawing
and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms (each with
rOnning water), and usual conveniences,
(all on one flat), and, on ground level,
spacious Kitchen, breakfast room, wash-
room, storé room &c. Electricity, Gas
and Government Water installed.

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

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

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

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

The above properties will be set up
for sale by Pyblic Co: tition at our

Office, James Street, dgetown, on
Friday, Ist August at 2 p.m.
YBARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
18.7,52—T7n
AUCTION

ce
To be sold by auction on Thursday

next 3ist July at Rex Dairy Farm,
Hothersal Turning: 21 heads of Dair)
Cows and one pedegree Holstein Bull
9.7. 522n

UNDER THE DIAMOND
HAMMER

By instructions received from Mrs
T. L. Harris I will sell at her house
“Ebenezer”, Bank Hall Road, on Wednes
day next 30th July .beginning at 1:
o'clock her entire lot of household furni-
ture which includes:— (1) Piano by
Beckstein, Morris chairs, rockers, sitting
*haira, couch, K. B. Radio, Radiogram
and records, tip top table and 4 chairs
tea trolley, waggon, Larder, Mahog.
cabinet, Apex refrigerator, scales,
soreen, clock, Mahog. bedstead with
spring and mattress, presses, book
shelves, mirrors, electric stove "es





yl stove and oven, kitchen les,
vacuum cleaner, (1) goat (8 pts, hen



fresh) glass ware, kitchen utensils.and
other items of interest. TERMS CASH
D'Arcy A. Seott, Auctioneer,
26,7, 52—4n
, tw, 7 v
RATES OF EXCHANGE
JULY 25, 1952
NEW YORK
73 1/10% Pr. Cheques on
Bankers 71 4/10% Pr
Sight or Dernand
Drafts 71 2/10% Pr
73 1/10% Pr. Cable
71 6/10% Pr. Currency 69 9/10% Pr
Coupens 68 2/10% Pr
50% Pr Silver 20% Pr
CANADA
9% Pr Cheques on
Bankers TT 3/10% Pr
Demand Drafts 17.159 Pr
Sight Drafts q1% Pr
9% pr Cable
7 5/10m Pr, Currency 15 8/10% Pr.
Coupons 15 1/10% Pr
0% Pr Silver 20% Pr

In Touch with Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd. advise
hat they can now communicate with the
following ships through their Barbados



ast Stefion'—

8.8. Romtna; s.s. Willemstad; 8.5
Virginia; s.8, Kaia Hnudsen; Amozolas:
s. Sunwhit; s.s. Alcoa Pennant; s.s
Sugene Whilgard; s.8 Planter; s8.s
Statesman; 5.8. Lady Rodney; s.s. Sar-
degna; s.s. Ttajai; s.s. Benny; 8.8
Golfito; s.s. Naviero; s.s, Mormacteal
s.s. G. O. H. Gorthon; s.s, Uruguay
s. Esso Denhang; s.8. Canadian Con-
tructor; 5.5 Amakupa; 8.8 Emma
Marsk; s.s. Kirsten; sm Crete; §.°
3jennekom A; s.s. K. Bittencourt; s.s
Rio De La P'ata; s.s. Alagoas; s.s. S
Bhito; s.s. Statesmgn; §.s. Riotunuyan;
s. Lusitania; s.s. Providencia; §.s
W. Barnets Blue Master; s.s. Phil-
osopher; s.s. Hawk; 8.8. Adula; 48,5.
Attalanti; s.s. Amakura: s.8. Olterta;

Fridt Jofnansen, # Rosario;

4 8.5 Crispen; n.t Rio De
Clyde L. Seavey: s.s. Cotti
pearl; § De Grasse

Veronica;








& Days seem endless to

one who suffers from a
tired, aching back. Don’t
suffer from a backache!
Use A.l. White Liniment.



GOVERNMENT NOTICES



BARBADOS CADET CORPS MANOEUVRES
The Barbados Cadet Corps wili be hokding their annaal camp and !

July and 3rd August.

2. The Publie are warned that firing with live ammunition wil)

take place from titme to time ai College Savannah and Fortescue
Savannah during these manoeuvres.

26.7 .52 in.



DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
Applications are invited from teachers and other suitably qualific«

on | persons for the following vacancies at: —

Women
St. Christopher's Girls’ School (two)
St. Patrick’s Boys’ School.
2. The minimum qualification for entry to the teaching service

is a School Certificate.

3. Applications must be submitted on the appropriate forms

(E.35 (c) which may be obtained from the Department of Education,
but candidates who have already submitted one of these forms in re-
Spect of previous vacancies (now filled) may apply by letter aceom-
panied by a recent testimonial, ;

4. Any teacher who applies for a vacancy on the staff of anothe:

School must inform his or her present Chairman of Managers anc
the Head Teacher of an applieation for such a transfer.

5. Ali applications must be enclosed in envelopes marked

“Appointments Board” in the top left hand corner and must reach

the Department of Education by 9th August, 1952.

Candidates are

warned that canvassing may lead to their disqualification.
2ist July, 1952.

26.7.52.—1n.



EXPORTS AND IMPORTS (RESTRICTION) ACT, 1939

The Governor in exercise of the powers conferred on him by sec-

tion 3(2) of the Exports and Imports (Restriction) Act, 1939, hereby
makes the following Order:

1. This Order may be cited as the Exports and Imports (Impori

Licence) Order, 1952.

2. Any person may import from any country dried, smoked

pickled and salted fish, onions and potatoes.

visions:

3. This Order shall have effect subject to the following pro-

s . ys dee
(a) The Order shall operate only in respect of the type oi

goods specified in Article 2 of this Order, which are

wholly produced in countries from which exports take

place;

(b) the certificate of origin of all imports of such goods
shall be produced by the importer or consignee;

(c) the approval of the Financial Secretary must be obtained
prior to the importation of any such goods where pay-
meént for such goods is to be made to a country other
than the country of origin of the goods.

Made by the Governor this Twenty-fourth day of July, one thou-

sand nine hundred and fifty-two.

By His Excellency’s Command,
R. N. TURNER,
Colonial Secretary.
26.7.52—1n.











Rub it on and let the magic
of its warmth do the rest.
Buy A.1. today!

A-Luniment,

NOTICE








CAPMAIN, OWNERS OR AGENTS.
of. the Venezuelan Motor. Vesse
“GLORIA MARIA” do nét hold>
themseives responsible for any
debt or debts contracted by any
Se of the crew of this vessel
hile in port.
R. M. JONES & COMPANY,
LIMITED

*

WARNING!

BUY NOW — BEFORE
CHRISTMAS TAKES
YOU BY STORM

ROUSING VALUES in Vanities,
Wardrobes, Dresser Robes, Chest-
of-Drdwers, Simmons and other
All-panelled and other Bedsteads,
Coil & flat Springs, narrow and
wide including 4-foot.

DRAWING ROOM SUITES &
separate pieces in Upholstered
and other Mortis, and other

Caned Mahogany or Birch, Morris

LPO E LL LLC ECCL LE LLLP



Spring or Spring-like Cushions,
China, Bedroom ind = Kitchen
Cabinets
DINING TABLES in. Mahogany
Cedat or Deal, plain or Polished
Fine. Sideboards S36 to $90,
Liquor Cases $5.50 up, Big Tees \
j boxes, $20 up %
Rien %
R +
.
L.S. WILSON 3
° .
SPRY STREET. DIAL 4069 |
| % |
4
‘ ¥
4996999699 $$9S99S99S9S9S9990"

'

COSC PO Se -,

PRO

Our Stationery carries an ,

assortment of Good (Books
see Us before gomg elsewhere °

eee seis pian tntmaaid peittsicnlily peal Pinang walls: smaaatily dis

NERY—Broad Street.

“Tt feels as if there’s always some-
thin may eye "cries John, Mother
1 is his sight alright ””

“His sight is fine!” says Doctor. The
trouble is inflammation caused by
glare and dust. I advise Optrex.

aired




So, every day John bathes hi
with Optrex, washing away irt
and germs, soothing tiny eye veins.

“Well!” says Mother some days later,
“I'm glad we learned about Optrex—-
you're a real ‘bright-eyes’ now John!”

PROTECT YOUR EYES

‘Optrex

EYE LOTION











MAKE THIS TEST
The rim of the eye and inner
lining should be healthy tlesh
colour. If they are red or ix
tated or the whites bloody
your eyes need treatment









FOR BEST QUALITY —
ENAMELWARE

, Shop at
THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM ss:
Corner Broad and Tudor Sts. ‘

TiS A FACT

CAN YOU IMAGINE a complete STONE BUNGALOW with a
Galvanize Roof and Pine Floor at Black Rock, near Carlton, for
£2,400? It has Drawing and, Dining Rooms, 3 Bedrooms,
Toilet and Bath, Kitchenette and a Basement with the same

amount of space as upstairs including Toilet and Bath. Make %}
an Appointment with D’'ARCY A, SCOTT, Middle Street, $
and overlook it.

24.7.52.—3n. &

q . J . . ‘ ‘
PSSSS SSS S SISOS SSO SS OSS FOSS SSS OPIS SS SSS FS SS SOOO



tary, Local Education Committee,
the Department of Education,
Birth/Baptismal Certificate and the

r/"""" SATURDAY, JULY 26, 1952
LONDON CHAMBERS OF COMMERCE—AUTUMN



EXAMINATIONS, 1952



Forms of entry for the above examinations may be obtained from
‘he | carrying out manoéuyres at Consett Bay, St. John, between the 26th | the Departmentof Education, Garrison.

ENTRY FEES :—

Elementary Stage — for each single subject $ 1.68
Certificate Stage — for each single subject exeept

Foreign Languages 2.28

For each Foreign Language . Ha a pes ee 4.00

“a School Certificate of Commercial Eduecation.... 12.00

Higher Stage — for each single subject, except a

Foreign Languages .... er

Forms must be completed and retur
London Chamber

Garrison,

August, 1952.
Department of Education,
















;



J 24th, Brisbane July
barbados about August .

has ample space for
frozen cargo.

Cargo accepted on ttonge Fills of
Lading for transhipment at to
British Guiana, Leeward
Islands.

PURNESS WITBY &



Barbados.

MO EAL, AUSTRALI”.
SER Be ere
(MAN Z »

* i scheduled to

July 1952.
i to general cargo this vessel
In addition g aa
Dominica
to be Ni
and Windward

For further particulars apply—

cO., LED.,
TRINIDAD. Tele.

and
DA OO8TA & CO, LTD.,

HARRISON LINE

eee ee



For further information apply to

on

ed to the Honorary Secre-
of Commerce at
together with a copy of the
fees on or before Friday, ist

§.7.52.—-8n.

PING NOTICES

The M.V. MONEKA will accept
Cargo and Passengers
ica, Antigua, St. Kitts,
Montserrat Sailing

for Domin-

Nevis and
the 26th

The M.V. CARIBBEE will Ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for
Antigua,
Nevis and Montserrat.

‘otified.

Kitts,

St. -
Sailing date

B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC.)
Consigneet

“6





OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

Vessel. From Leaves Due
Barbados.
S.S. “HERDSMAN” London 4th J 30th J
S.S. ‘STATESMAN” Liverpool 10th Sul. 25th July.
S.S. “SCHOLAR” London and
M/brough 24th July 8th Aug.
8.8. “SPECIALIST” Glasgow and
Liverpool 2nd Aug. 16th Aug.
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Vessel. For Closes in Barbados.
S.S. “PLANTER” . .London 21st July.
SS. “BIOGRAPHER” . London 12th Aug.

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents

This powerful Morris Six Is



a car with proved
world appeal



Listen to the man who drives a Morris Six. He'll tell you of a 70 horse
power, valve-in-head engine that unleashes a flood of power—
with plenty more in reserve. He'll stress that torsion-ber springing
makes journeys en unruffied driving pleasure ; that within-wheelbass
seating gives lounge-casy travel to the passengers. He'll tell you, toa,

of the scatful silence of this fine car's speed.
Les as give you a demonstration drive.

Ta (ually 7» neypyg

Phone 2385

SOOO

Sole Distributors



Housewives

IF YOU ARE IN EARNEST and want your Family

to be healthy and happy, start today and

ive

SIX

FORT ROYAL GAGAGE LTD.

Phone 4504





them

that wonderful NESTLE’S Product : ‘PETER’S’ COCOA

Sold at all the best grocers.



1 Ib. tins only 24 cents
1 lb. tins only 48 cents
‘PETER’S’ COCOA is good for body-building, énergy

and health, and through good health comes happiness
and contentment in the home. Add it to your shopping

list to-day and save money on every. tin.



OOOO O4O2-BOOO0H0 099900 H90-H7HHOSOH 9-9-0063



SATURDAY, JULY 26, 1952

ee SR A RE RCE NR EN ee





BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN























































OO mt EN A NT ER Oe

THE PERFECT
CEREAL

Revitalise Your

KIDNEYS

HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON





ou ¢ from
s, Burning, Itching
Dirziness, Rheu-
8 Leg Pains, Circles

; under Eyes, Swollen Anktes, Loss of
Appetite, En , etc., because kid-
neys wh 1 filter blood fail to
oft ne, new ereep=



@ 00D FOR CHILDREN
Watch your children grow up full
of life and energy. See that your
men and women of tomorrow get
nourishing foods today! Nourish-
ing, delicious Cream of Wheat is
easy to digest — you and your chil-
dren will love it! Try it today,

nany Chemist @n.

nt ou right or a

} back. Ac In 24 hours you will

feel better and be completely well In

one week.

Dd the Guar-

oe Cystex> si: 5:5:
Ger Kidneys, Rheumativm. Biadder tects you.



Heart Trouble
Caused by High
lood Pressur

If you have pains around.the heart,,
palpitation, dizziness, headaches ag
top and back of head and Kbove eyes,
shortness of breath, feel nervy, or suf~
fer from poor sleep, loss of memory
and energy, indigestion, worry and!
fear, your trouble is probably caused
by High Biood Pressure. This is a

THIS IS MY
CHANCE!

IN BODY-BUILDING
NOURISHMENT



mysterious disease that causes more

deaths than cancer, because the
symptoms are so common and usually
mistaken for some simple ailment. If

you suffer from any of these symp-
toms, your life may be endangered by
Heart Trouble or a paralytic stroke,
and you should start treatment at
once. The very first dose of Noxco
(formerly Known ast Hynox), @ new
medical discovery, reduces High Blood
Pressure and makes you feel years
younger in a few days. Get Noxco
from your chemist today. It ie guar-
anteed tegmake you feel well and
atrong or ‘money back on return of
ympty package.



lel

\ 44.
» REGISTERED TRADE MARKS CHRISTIAN SCIENCE READING



















‘ arts healing.
I PUT MY 1 1





» or Chris-

I PUT IT “\ E ( LET M ~( f CANT REMEMBER eee
Ma | ’D Ge CURES oe \ neve Tut rd re apicituol Christianity. wilt bap
See oe je || |({O BE SURE TO LAR, ( SO I COULD BE ) : more power, wD oe
NOW. LETS SEE ) Se || |FIND IT WHEN am \ SURE AND cience that most ime
WHERE DID a) = |] [E WANTED IT
|



i ence, is a and of the
} times Every m and every
( woman would desire and demand >
it, if he and she knew its infinite
value and firm basis, The .uner-
ring and fixed Principle of all
healing is God
MARY BAKER EDDY. in
Miscellaneous Writings.
| This Room is open from 10 acm:
| ( 2 p.m, Tuesdays, Wednesdays,
Fridays.. 10, a.m 12 o'clock.
ALL ARE WELCOME

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE
















BY CHIC YOUNG
|





FLASH fT THOUENT
YOU'D AEVER

GET HERE! x
WE'RE ALL yi

Quick!
INTO THE
ELEVATOR! ‘*










Back AT THE ICE-RAMP GARL'S

SOLDIERS PILE CUT OF A

H PATROL SLED AND TRAIN

THEIR RIPLES ON THE ROCKETS
ELEVATOR TRACK/

aa





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




















WiLL TAKE US/ WE'LL HAVE
TO RUN THE REST OF

———_[—_[_$$$${$$_ $$ $= SO ==
SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at vr ranches White Park,
THE WAY TO THE r

Tweedside, Speightstown and Swan Street

Usually Now MARMALADE — 8b Tins
OLD ENGLISH MARMALADE
GLORIA EVAPORATED MILK—11Ib Tins 20c. 28¢. FIG JAM — 21b Tins

SET TO GO!
pra




MELON-GINGER JAM — 2!b Tins.
MEAT LUNCH Sc Ue. Sarna ome tes oe

8c. 34e WHITE BEANS — per Ib



MACEDOME ASSORTED NUTS — per Ib neal isinoaumenTe

KK. , i Ste. CHIVERS CUSTARD POWDER — Lb Tins ..,..
=. Daa mee ee CHIVERS CUSTARD POWDER — 14Ib Tins,

JACOB'S CRACKER — Pkgs. ......0.... 06000: ; 24c, OCHUENES pareisead erin ttiscen one

BIRTHDAY CANDLES
GRAPE FRUIT — Tims o..0......ccccccccccees Ake, WRITING PADS



JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS









TOO BAD! WHERE DON'T KNOW THAT
DID THIS ROUND TABLE EITHER... EXCEPT
DISCUSSION TAKE TWAT IT SMELLED OF
LEATHER AND HAD A
CUCKOO CLOCK IN THE







SMELL OF LEATHER... \/
LEATHER... HEY/ THAT
BRIEFCASE MY FELLOW-
AGENT HARRIS WAS
CARRYING WITH THE
COUNTERFEIT MONEY

BABY,..I THINK
YOU'VE HIT IT...
*SCHLUGGENS
LEATHER-GOOpS
sHoP”/





RIGHT, PARADISE!

KECP YOUR VOICE LOW! WELL MET THE BIG
THE VACUUM. CLEANER WILL \ WHEEL HIMSELF...BUT
DROWN US OUT AND KEEP I COULDN'T GETA
THE BOYS WITH THE LOOK AT HIM!
MICROPHONES BUSY!








YONDER IS THE SEA

RY
W. TOWNEND



BRINGING UP FATHER









“Sea Adventure Stories, when told, have a
t pull and flavour of their own. In this class 1s

ISN'T IT WONDERFLIL ? MY MAGGIE -YOU'D BETTER “Yonder is the Sea’ by W. Townend, who has $f
MARRIED ha THREE WEEKS cee MARRIED /) WHO ee eee ae other good novels of the sea to his reputation,



FIANCE IS DOWN IN THE PARLOR
AND WANTS TO MEET US - GO DOWN
AND INTRODUCE YOURSELF -I'LL BE

WOULD MARRY
HER ? LOVE MUST
BE BLIND /







NOW ON SALE =

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

SOLE AGENTS

INTERNATIONAL TRADING CORPORATION — LIMITED

















RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND

|









NOTHIN! PAGAN... 2/M RUNNIN! THE NAVAJO,
JUST ACROSS THE STREET FROM NEVER! AS FAR AS
THE OASIS...I WANT YOU TO . I'M CONCERNED, YOU
THE _ HEAD OUR SHOW NEXT WEEK,,, 5 >| | OON'T EVEN EXIST!
MANGLER! WHAT WHATEVER THE OASIS IS ps T GOODBYE!
HAVE YOU GO PAVIN' YOU, I'LL DOUBLE! rr, }
TO 0O WITH »

THE OASIS
HOTELT




WHAT _DO0' YOu SAY, EAA

BABY FOR OLD 5:
TIMES’ SAKE... d/ ,

eet 4 AA 7



YOU WANT To GO

WENT THRU TO } BACK AND EXPLAIN
GET THOSE IT TO THE LION?
NOT ME?

MOMMY ~~ Saal

MOMM

ir and Nail Brushes too! 7

o see SP.



TELEPHONI

5009









PAGE EIGHT

OLYMPICS









Rhoden Wins 400m Race By

Wind Prevents Him
Breaking World Record

(Mr. T. A. D. Gale, Advertising Manager of the Advo-
cate, is at present in Helsinki covering the Olympic
Games

. LONDON, July 25.

A STRONG HEAD WIND probably robbed George
Rhoden of Jamaica of the chance to break his own world
record here today as he won the 400 metres final by a
narrow margin from his team mate Herb McKenley. It
was easily one of the best judged races at the games so
far ana throughout the distance Rhoden ran at a steady
pace. He did manage, however, to lower the Olympic
record to 45.9. Matson of the U.S.A. was third; Haas ot
Germany fourth and Arthur Wint fifth. McKenley’s
time of 45.9 was the same as the winner.

In the Semi-Final earlier on the cld record of 9 minutes 3.8 seconds
crowd had given Arthur Wint a with the new one of 8 minutest
big cheer when he won in 46.3, 45.5 seconds and the terrific pace
only a tenth over the Olympic of the race is apparent. :
record which he equalled when Quite a number of the rowing
winning in London in 1948. In the events are over with the spoils
second Semi-Final McKenley was divided fairly even among the
first in 46.4 and Rhoden was sec- US., Czechoslovakia,
ond in 46.5 but it was obvious that Argentina and U.S.S.R
both were easy. :

Then as the three Jamaican



W. A. CLARKE
Jugoslavia Scored two consecutive centuries
But in the Se
hockey India has once again swept
the board, This championship they
record holders walked onto the have not lost since 1928 when they

TENNIS:

In the Mixed Doubles Finals of
the Barbados Yacht Club Tennis
Tournament yesterday evening,
Mr, and Mrs. D. E. Worme beat

Q





j entered for the first time 5 e
eran and tak eae an The modern Pentathlon “ W ormes Win eS
; he crowd. Decathlon are in progress and in
ee ahi wannted as the water polo which began today. ° 4 = ]
dan ainsi to the Jamaicans so far Brazil has eliminated Spain. rxe oO es
a on it was setn that he had Swimming starts to-morrow
drawn inside, Wint in number 2 : ,
lane, McKenley in number four
and Rhoden on the outside, his U S D f n {
chances seemed better still, But ee e ea
he was never be it. Strid . iis. A, A. Gibbons and Mr. J. W.
Tremendous Strides H 66-4: oKinstty 6—4, 6—4.
Arthur Wint with his tremen- ary The Men’s Doubles Finals =
strides was soon alongside r tween Mr. P, Patterson and Mr.
Stans in the back stretch and At Basketba G. H. Manning and Mr, L. St. Hill
at this stage it looked as if he and Mr. J. D. Trimingham
was the leader. Whitfield looked which was to have been p)
very lacking in speed at this HELSINKI, July 25. yesterday will now take
junction. Rhoden, Matson and The United States opened the on Monday afternoon at 4.15 p.m.
McKenley kept the distances defence of its Olympic basketball o'clock, ,
between themselves fairly even. championship with a 66 to 48 | At the conclusion of the match,
Coming —_ = —. oe victory over Hungary, while three the trophies will be presented.
Wint was still going ve |, North American track and field ete
but as they mreeienens up. stars won their heats in the one BASKET BALL
ae ro eat vanes fet from hundred metre — the event which
MeKenley with Matson and Wint heypanen Oe cone Lg oh Y.MLP.C. Beat Jameés
few feet behind efendin , i
a a, aupering. Whitfield Mathias, Milton Campbell and St et B S outs -
pa still not begun to make up Floyd Simmonds were = U.S ree oy Ccouts
{ . athletes who won their heats in
his lost ground. As they came UP 116 decathlon sprint at the Olym- The Second Division basketball
Rhoden gained on the P y
Sie stretch, McKe = began to Pic_stadium, match which was played at
others but Ean e inet ae yards . Campbell sped the 100 metre Y.M.P.C. yesterday evening be-
gein on bim in ithin inches distance in 10.7 seconds for the tween Y.M.P.C, and James Street
and they sented withio tert best time of 29 athletes entered Boys Scouts, resulted in a win
fe evehind Mekenley and his in the decathlon. for Y.M.P.C. by the large margin
n 5 a: a ints
fate of 46.8 was nearly a second Mathias, world re~ of 54 points to 8,

decathlon

;. cord holder, was clocked in 10.9 Scoring for Y.M.P.C. were

slower. Young re a who f seconds and Simmons 11.5. Mandeville, Alkins, Evelyn,

ont, Seat ~ The U.S. basketball team with Archer, Greenidge and Butler
ur 9

the commanding height advantage who netted, 22, 8 each, 6 and 2
supplied chiefly by seven-foot respectively; H. Bynoe and L.
Bob Kurland and six-foot nine, Thorne scored 6 and 2 respec-

Speaking to Arthur Wint after-
wards I asked him how he
explained the 7/10 difference Clyde Lovellette had little trouble tively for their team.
between his semi-final and final. gainst Hungary, The U.S. led 37 oe
He said he thought he had begun 1°93 at half time. rs
too fast and against the strong “after the spring event of the Swede W ins
wind es a oe it took decathlon, Campbell led the field
too much out of mim. with a total of 1,028 points, +

Mathias second with’ 946, Sim- Pentathlon
No Comment mons who finished third in the HELSINKI, July 25

There was no com ent from 194g Olympics was twelfth with ve 3 ub » duly 2o.
George Rhoden other than he ran 736, ars: Hall of Sweden won the
his best. He certainly gave us 4 Campbell and Mathias, who is Olympic modern Pentathlon and
demonstration of how the perfect the overwhelming favourite to G. Benedek was second, Szondii
quarter mile should be run, and win the 1952 championship were third, both of Hungary. Other
against the sudden breeze that the only athletes able to better results were: Fourth, Novikov of
sprung up just as the race was eleven seconds in this event. The Russia, Fifth, A. Mannoness of
about to be run and the fact that first five decathlon events are Finland. Sixth, F. L. Denman,
he had the outside lane, I think scheduled for today and the final U.S.A. Seventh, J. L. Vilkk i
his achievement all the more five tomorrow. Finland —_up Pagtiess exe
creditable. I was sorry for Carlos Vera of Chile who was a eee
McKenley who ran a much bet- second to Campbell in 11.1 sec-
ter race than he did in 1948 but onds was the third after the dash
once again had to take second event with 871 points while three

Fangio Will Race

lace to another of his country- Russian entries — Kuznetskov 4 ,
aaen, Hopes for the 4 x 400 relay ang V, Volkov — were among the In Germany
are now very bright indeed, seven who were tied, for fifth

The rest of the day saw many place with 767 points after an 11.4
more records broken and once clocking.
again a world record went to In the decathlon
Australia. This was in the semi~ performances are rated against ciently from his recent accident at
finals of the Ladies’ 200 metres a fixed standard with so many Monna to participate in the Grand
when Marjorie Jackson returned points awarded on a time basis. Prix of Germany race at the
23.6 set up by S. Walasiewicz of Argentina Beat Philippines Nuremberg ring on August 3rd,
Poland in 1935, In an earlier In the other early results on according to the German Automo-
heat she had already beaten the seventh day of the Olympic bile Club.
Fanny Blankers Koen’s mark of programme Argentina defeated The club said that according to
24.4 by doing 23.6, the Philippines 85 to 59 in the information received from Italy

Incidentally I understand that opening game of the Bagketball Fangio has made such swift recov-
neither Marjorie Jackson’s world tournament,
record in the 100 metres nor Hungary defeated Mexico 13 to
Shirley Strickland’s in the 80 4 in the opening of the water
metres hurdles will be recognised pee eae: , oy or — Ki *

se of following winds, This 3 to 2 and India 16 tol, Belgium Ie y

ayes be the case with the 200 a Bont bassin a si ing Farouk from 1
metre record. ruguay Beat Czechoslovakia j, , : ,

But the event of jhe day, weh'oh et beat Cuschoslovalsia +S thee going job had been
brought the greatest collection cf 53—51 in an extremely close over- i
resort for f single competition time game in the first round of over hdl ee Rs
was the 3,000 metre steeplechase. the Olympic basketball tourna- failure of attacks on favourite
The first cight competitors all ment. The score was 51 to 50 at shipping boys,—Palestine British
lowered the old mark. Surpris- the end of the regular game, and and finally the United States daca
ingly it was won by Horace Ashen- at half time it was 32 to 32. evitably a strong man from one
felter of the U.S.A. who gave this Russia Wins camp % other Would try to take
county A Wie iore. The Bulgaria offered Russia little over.
ong dis ek iy years. © more than a g r as 5
arena sensed this and after his USSR put up olf Giaveestee 14 to ob et Spirals, too Se col oat
terrific tussle with the Russian 4 victory in the first round of the ular S iatwhat the he om
ae Se ae Olympic basketball competition. actions in future will be. His =

y gave sing cheer: a .
aos A if 4 away in the last 100 ee at Egypt , alten ay. become intolerable, for
f hn Disley of Great ance it Egyp to in General Mohammed Naguib Bey

yards. Jo alain hte PALS the basketball competition on already has assumed the King's
Britain badly misjudged ye Friday. Half time score was 39 function by dictating the choice

and just failed to beat the Russian {4 39° in favour of Frane e i
for second place. Compare the o Ba Sanne Premier ee

They'll Do It Every Time

(nannies

FRANKFURT, July 25,
; Juan Manuel Fangio, Argentine
competition speedway ace, recoVered suffi-

ery that his name has been enter-
ed in the race. —UP.





Megivtered U. $ Pateat Office

By Jimmy H

ep

Zs
YOU KNOW ABOUT THE
DANCE WE'RE HOLDING ¢|
AT THE EL CLIPPO CLUB, \.
AR, PLUGF “IT'S FOR
CHARITY, Y° KNOW WE
THOUGHT YOU'D LIKE To
DONATE SOME OF THE
DOOR PRIZES».

atlo |













}






LST7 DECIDED TO

HOLO IT AT THE Ba

EL CLIPRO Si
CO.weB:*

1P TO YANON®
KRon , OHIO.




Ae
es Cas
cee Seek



i

BARBADOS

normal on
cold
soft and none of the West Indian
professionals were on the win-

e
ning side. Playe
Tn Enfield’s game with Rishton, rs Win Game

Clyde did not however receive a . fuly, 3
collection for

‘recently, he was very enthusias-

! name

| the county sides,





| east, DOG MIXTURE

ADVOCATE



SATURDAY, JULY 26, 1952





Narrow Margin

CRICKET

League Cricket Report

By ROY MARSHALL

LONDON, July 15.
Matches played July 12th,
Lancashire weather reverted to
Saturday. It was
wickets wére

SESSIONS—from 5.

Lovell gave evidence in his
own defence and summoned his
wife who corroborated it.

The Fight

, Entwhistle frequently scores His version of the case was
saSter than Weekes when the two that when Knight’s mother was
of them open for Bacup and like picking up the “duncks” on the
his more famous partner, he is morning of the fight, he went into
particularly strong off the back his land and picked up some,
foot. Knight's mother kicked him and
then called for Knight. Knight
came from the house with an iron
pipe and struck him across his
hand, breaking it and knocking
the stick he was holding, to the

and damp,



Clyde Walcott who has now - 2 edith
ted to off-spinners had his By Two Runs a
we nitions V erforsaannn in Knight’s mother took up the

(From Qur Own Correspondent) stick to help beat him and in

League cricket, taking 8 for 59. attempting to hit him with {t,
this feat because _ BY two runs in last missed him and struck her son

he had 41 runs hit off him before Ver of the day, Figyers beat the on his foot. This was how the
e

he captured his first wicket and Gentlemen in this honoured foot became fractured.



— ide i. fixture at Lord’s. Gentlemen’s He added that the witnesses
i ved Sn wean Gas hero was Charlie Other than Knight and his
figures 5—40 or better. Clyde's Palmer of who had mother, did not arrive on the
successes came when he swit come in as a last-minute substi- ‘ceme until after Knight’s foot

was broken.

During his address to the jury,
Mr. Niles said that it was evident
that blows were being shared by

ends. He found a ‘spot’ and from tute for W. J. Edrich of
then on was nearly unplayable, sex. He hit a brilliant 127 in just
taking 8 for 18. over 100 minutes after the Gen-
Rishton were all out after tlemen had been set 323 to win 6+), cides
batting 2% hours for 168 which in 310 minutes. But in the last “iH. said that none of the wit
left field 15 minptes less to over of the day he was caught jocces for the Seetina ey Ps 4 wit-
ke the runs céetel tae victory. by Hutton off Laker to give the oar se on were on
meee wip Fu 7 friendly terms with Lovell. In
For once in a while Walcott Players the narrowest of vic- fant Olle Kad’ said Phat they daa
failed with the bat, being bowled tories. Hot “bman’ Go Area ja pe
for his first duck of the season At Liverpool where Lancashire seven years ye = ee ton
and Enfield were dismissed in were without Washbrook suffer- +) they were all rejudiced and
just over two hours for 56, their ing from a thumb injury, Leices ’ all pi

- th §
lowest of the season, ter recorded their first victory ee ne BS | ED eR ENED
“Ranga” Sohoni,

Rishton’s over thé Red Rose county in 28
Indian professional who is con- years,

sidered a possible for the tour of At Blackpool, bat beat ball to It
the West Indies, took 7 for 20, prevent any result in the game old

between the Indians and the one, but if they believed that there
Commonwealth XT. — was a fight, they should well see
aoa the nae play ae = it was very possible that it
daca against an old adversary Second game againt Surrey, who could have been caused as Lovell
or ubtey Carrigan the Aust will be reinforced by the inclu- had said. If Lovell was an out and
jan all-rounder. Carrigan e sion of their Test players, May, out liar, he would have told them
169 for Queensland against ‘the Laker, Bedser and Lock. Surrey that the witnesses had not been
West Indies last year and he was have already beaten the tourists present at all, and not merely that
in good form again on Saturday, Once this season, they had come after the fight was
taking out his bat for 104 and finished.

witness.

Old Man’s Story
might be told them that the
man’s story was a fantastic



CHURCH vs. BACUP
At Church, Everton Weekes

. - _; SCOREBOARD— After hearing His Lordshi
une >. ny ah ee Hales Commonwealth versus Indian® up the jan “the ites vetired for
were thus left to score at the rate Match wn - out ten minutes and then re-
of almost two a minute for , Indians .......... 362 and 213 turned a verdict -. guilty on the
victory. But after Weekes was £0 three declared. second count—inflicting grievous
dismissed for a quick 28, they , Commonwealth 215 and 254 bodily harm.

defence ana for six, (C. Barnett 114).

their eighth wicket pair held out Surrey beat Sussex by 64 Runs ~~
during the last half-hour for a Surrey 297 and 204 for Gentlemen
draw, Bacup’s score being 106 for ine declared.

concentrated on

146 and 320.



Leicester beat Lancashire

MR nce aris 6's 181 and 256 by 228 Runs
i.
(J. eee eh ae nae Leicester ........ 327 oe ee
Essex joucester by uns declared and 238 for five dec: .
LOWERHOUSE vs. POOGE Nicre cine ies 267 and 209 Lancashire ...... 208 and 129
RAWTENSTALL for three declared. (Jackson three for 11).
Marshall had a good all-round Gloucester ...... 198 and 249. Warwick beat Kent by Seven
performance for Lowerhouse but Players beat Gntlemen Wickets
not sufficiently good to prevent by Two Runs Menke sy. i ae a 133 and 234.
Rawtenstall achieving a four- Players .......... 265 and 203 Warwick ........ 213 and 156
wicket victory. Lowerhouse won for six declared. for three.

the toss and after 2 hours 38
minutes cautious batting declared
at 170 for 8, Marshall having
occupied 71 minutes over 51
which included ten 4’s.

With their Australian profes-
sional Bob Madden leading the
‘way with 50 in 35 minutes, Raw-
tenstall beat the clock and the
Lowerhouse declaratfon by two
minutes. Marshall bowled his
off-spinners well to take 5 for 72
but a seventh wicket partnership
of 66 in 34 minutes between the
amateurs A. Banks and W.
Barnes brought Rawtenstall
their 4th victory of the season,





ALL OVER THE WORLD



CENTRAL LANCASHIRE

LEAGUE °*

The biggest surprise of the
afternoon were reserved for the
Central Lancashire League in
which both Crompton, the leaders
and Radcliffe, 2nd. were beaten.
Crompton however, still hold a
two point advantage.

A devastating spell of bowling
by Littleborough’s amateur new
ball bowler Alan Matthews, who
took three wickets before a run
had been scored, proved too much
for Crompton. Five players



Good mornings begin with Gillette

failed to score and despite the Though kimo li

effort of Bell ffs) and pe the Es 0 lives

(47), two Oldham footballers, 5 s

Crompton were all out for 113 in in the cold all his days,

2 hours and 15 minutes. Ramad- * *

hin tried pen, bring his bere For Blue Gillette shaving .

victory when Littleborough t- . * *

ted but although he bowled well there’s warmth in his praise.

to take 5—54, Littleborough got :

home with two wickets and half He knows when he’s using

an hour to spare, their final score

being 4—8. the sharpest edge made,
Ramadhin has now taken 8€

wickets this season at an aver- Gillette is the name

age of 7.52.



for both razor and blade.
YTON vs. RADCLIFFE
At Royton the home team beat
Radcliffe by 19 runs with ten
minutes to spare, ‘ank Worrell
failed with the bat and his seven
overs were equally unsuccessful
producing no wickets and costing
30 runs, Royton in’2% hours
made 183—4 declared and then
dismissed Radeliffe in 125
minutes for 164. “Worrell —
only nine and although R. Taylor
made a spirited 76, all of ich
came from boundaries, the t
wicket fell ten before

time,

Worrell however still heads
the Central Lancashire League
batting averages with 783 runs
at an average of 73.80.

When I met Everton Weekes

With Gillette, cool customers
the world over enjoy smooth,
money-saving shaves. There
is no blade so sharp and

none that lasts so Jong as
Blue Gillette. And they
—————atways-use a Gillette-Razor-as
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are made for each other.



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minutes





tic about the possibilities of a
young Opening batsman by the
of Stanley Entwhistle.
whom he has discovered at
Bacup,
Everton reckons he is really
good and thinks that before long
he will be approached by one of

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Full Text

PAGE 1

I' li. I KM K HAKHAIM)* AUViK'Alr Ml KIIAY. JULY t. 1W BAmDOSJi AD\t)CATL : fc-SL*-"! II r t rri-M br ik. IIMMI;HI\I STATES HARDLY will the Husl of Berlin and Buckingham Palace have been removed from Mr. Adams' travelling clothes before he will be leaving Barbados again for Jamaica where a meeting of the University Of the West fndies will be held early in August to discuss the shaky financial foundations of the College. K.irher this year Mr. Adams visited :o attend a meeting of the International Labour office. If Barbados was not the headquarters for so many regional conferences Mr. Adams' absence from the island would he yet more frequent. No one envies Mr. Adams his itinerant role. Flying, from one hemisphere to another and within the hemisphere 11%  Bring occupation and even at West Indian conferences delegates are expected to I %  fully briefed on a wide diversity of sub jeols. Already Mr Adams ought to be prepai ing for the West Indian conference to be held in Jamaica later this year, and as ;• member of the Executive of the Regional Economic Committee he must l>e givu : considerable thought to the subject bl Canada-West Indies Trade which null I sooner or later be discussed in 0BMI dt The man-in-lhc-street might well ai i whether Mr. Adams is not overbiinleini himself with too many interests, wheth r he should not delegate some of his responsibilities to some trusted lieutenants. But the voters of Barbados have a tnoi %  pertinent question to ask. How they have been askim: with increasing frequent v can the Leader of the House of Asseml)'.. %  ft : %  with the complicated affairs of Barb bados if he has to master so many Otlv r subjects, which require intensive study The question is indeed pertinent. Because every absence of Mr. Adams fro! Barbados is a sign of a lull in the House l f Assembly, and not even the Governor inExecutive Committee can take any decision of importance when Mr. Adams is away. The political destinies .of Barbados ai%  in fact being decided by one man—Mr. Adams. This blunt statement of fact may suipnse many persons who have paid lilt > avuntion v., what has happened in.J island since the last elections In IJecemb. r but it is a statement of fact which no or.. can contradict. In theory Barbados according to tie Bushe experiment which was car"' several stages further when adult suffrage was introduced has a "cabinet" of four ministers. In fact this ministerial status is a ve ,hln veil for the exercise of power by the Leader of the House of Assembly %  The four members of the Executive Com mittec who ought according to the Bus ,. experiment to be responsible ** %  '" departments of Government do not even have offices. .... llf Mr Adams the "prime mimstei BfstMo. dom have a *v !" office. Public meetings with Mr. A have to be arranged as it were "under I* C 'What is true of Mr. Adams is tg"*& other three members of the Execute. ^^'.urpns^ that the barbadian public is led to believe owm to UiU divorce from "cabinet" desks that n in £ terial status does not exist under the Bush" eX The"sTatus exists but the ministers are not static. ._ , ,. .. II thev are to perform their duties, llu J must keep regular office hours. But keep ine of office hours presents a major problem If the "ministers", (the four members of the Executive Committee) are to perform the ministerial functions for which .they now possess "paper responsibility they must resign their private employment in part or whole. This will mean more Government expenditure. Ministers will want to receive ministers salaries. They will have to be provided with offices ar.d office personnel. Unless the Bushe experiment is going '" be scrapped at this late stage they will in fact have to be provided with offices and they will inevitably have to be paid It is unrealistic to suppose that the political affairs of Barbados can be for much longer conducted in the haphazard way that they liave been conducted since the last December elections. If Mr. Adams is going to be in the full sense of the words a "Prime Minister of Barbados" ho will have to leave Barbados less ofteti than he now leaves it. If he is going to insist that the Bushe experiment should be made effective in so far as the other members of the Executive Committee selected by him as Leader of the HoUM are concerned then he will have to consider very seriously whether those members now receive the support of his own party. Can for instance Mr. Adams afford to have a full-blown "cabinet" in which the senior mtmstr fcr St. George does nut hold office? According to the political experts such action would undermine the strength of his own party. The electors of the island are listening very carefully to hear any new opinion Mr. Adams might express on the subject of ministerial status. A Masterful Leader endge reUred from the See of Barbados in 1841. the vast territory he had to -Umn liter, travelling by schoom r from colony to lolony. Wl divided into three dioceses. His ^ucccssur in the diocese of Barbados which then included Trinidad and the W Islands, was Thomas Parry who was Bishop foe twentyIwo years. During thai period Perry Introduced no outstanding changes but built on the sound foundations laid by Coleridge. rkf their great services to education it i* fitting Ihut the new fchool In St. Peter should bear the names of the first two Bishops of Barbados. Thomas Parry has n tVOfoM claim to be remembered by posterity First he carried on the work of Coleridge and the.i be gave unstinted support to Richard Rawle in hi* mi-sionoducational projects. After he retired, there was an interval of live years before his successor, John Mitchlnsoi,, assumed ofnec. By thai uroe the Anglican Church had been disestablished In ih neighbouring colonies and Trinidad separated from Barbados and organised m ,i diocese by itself. After Ins arrival in Barbados, Mitchuison lobt no time in showjug that ho was mm loader of men. without the tap-city to suffer fools gladly. H be 'alien to the recognised taws and traditions <>f ihe Anglican Church.He declared that on this question every man 4id that which was right in his own eyes and that there was no king in Israel. Then Mitehinaon turned hi> attention to |he upper classes in Barbados. In characteristic fashion, ho weighed them in th* balance and found them wanting. He castigated them tor their lack of that higher culture which develops breadlh of thought and largeness of view, and the absence, of which exhibits Itself in an almost odious self-complacency or narrow prejudice, the offspring of bell* K. A. HlMOS the work liegun by Richard Rawle in the training of teachers should — t,„ v^m be furthered by a properly organ,y Episcopate has been "i (ied ft-m ^ WQUW equip a maB] respecis. a failure, ijjg-e, number of „..„,„ w nh the partly I doubt not through •rron necessary knowledge and tochand failures ol my very own, JU q U it urged that there should rcm causes beyond my be a clearly marked distinction control.'* between Primary and Infant Schools, that school fees should be The Pet.pie's rrk-nd rad> There can !*• no doatM lit-'I ers should lincreased, that the maintained by goodwill of rtain < lu-oU be abolished and important section of the com'"" lluprimiple of the Ensjuh munity. Yet he e,i,m.,l. I —tory Acts should be applied to men have of Ba.badm making it Illegal to emmas of the people. When "j£ children under the age of Ihe hlldren under the ,„..„,,„.,,.;, .*. ^~ ^SJSSSTJSS^ turned by the riots Of 18.'.. ( Pope-Heimesay invoked his help R„,ii a | ng that all those seeking to remove the misunderstandsecondary education could not lyings that had led to the uptaught in grammar schools, the heaval "The people of BarbaCommission recommended that a dos know well.'" said the Govnumber of second grade schools, with a level of in>-lrucllon t>ctwcen NOBODY'S DIARY | Monday—If you ask people to fill up a form their wits dry up and they can think of nothing. But listen in to what people say and you find that they have no inhibitions. Take the lady who was tellingf anyone within 50 yards range how she liked to graze a cow. "Man", she said, "it's too sweet jes to feel a cow at the end of a rope. I'd graze a cow for hours. I only sorry when the cow go home." If the publishers of the Advocate Who's Who were to ask this lady to state her hobbies she'd reply bridge or gardening or something conventional. But words fly out of the mouth whereas a pen cramps your style (Always count ten). Overhearing is the only way to get to know people and sociologists would find it more valuable than questionaires. PA X BOOHS The Widest On Satv lit Selection in Town. ADVOCATE STAltONUy. **,., -,-,', ', -,-,-, '.-, --'.''-'-'-'-**,--***,W**0*>'*'********'-4.'*'-''.',-*','-'. '--the First Grade and the Elementary Schools, should be set up at convenient centres. As a result of this recommends lion, there was to be a remarkable expansion In the Island's educational system. Combcrmero. previously known as the Centra* Middle School was organised as a second grade school tn I8~9. Two years later the northern parishes were to he served by the Coleridge. Parry and Alleyne Schools. In 1804 the Alexandra wa~ established in St. Peter as a girls' second grade \ .school and the Foundation School I ....... ., eventually to benefit by being Wednesday—At last it has happened. Miniln type of recognised schwl in lsuo. Two years after the Mltchlnson Commission completed Its report. ilure, impressed by Its conchtMons. passed the Education Act of 18V8 increasing its expenditure on education to £15.000. In Up ,I Sril ejrade school was opened for girls when Queen's College was established In the place of the Girls' Central School The same year the Lodge School. which at on* lime had been the only first-grade school In the Island, but which had recently been closed.' was re-established under government auspices. A i.mnU'i of exhibitions were provided so that premising boys who lived i*i humble circumstances rioters had not taken human would be able to attend the life and to plead that as much island's first and second grade .nice should be shown schools. in the quelling of the nuts Tuesday—Overheard in Broad Street:; "Wud yuh like to die so drunk?" "0000 and a 9". I've found someone who likes work so much that I have to ask him to go home. JOHN MIKIIISHON I'liinf. thai you i lrd>hip is their oevotcd friend and that you have never uttered a word uf advice that was not for ther good." In accepting the role ..f peace-maker, Mitchln&on was moved lo point out that the patlble with the main> uf peace and order." Mitchinson's prestige in the Island was due to the fact that he had fiiith in the common people. "I am convinced that the heart of Ihc people generally is sound, though several of them have been lp " i ..V JJ them wh0 had always worked at any drops pattered, n t ^*JS c '*; scheme that was designed to in£ selves that the mr U convbtcti |h( ir ,. omlllluni Above „ ol arhtte snaiU and that they Ihcy were aware of his great efforts ""'^IVM! were the world ^^ ^ promote the cause of education, buch an indictment was bound A lripIc nrj t of Oxford and n formto cause consternation and diser Headmaster of King's School, may among those who were uw Canterbury, he could not be satls2ia ,h V^ te Afl ue A U n l n t^nlni, Mitchl Fruitinl Labours Miii rjinsoiii labours In the field of education were nr* conflMd to •he Commission of which he was chairman. For the greater part i 1880 ho acted as Headmaster of Harrison College durins the absence of Horace Deighton. due to him that Codrlngton %  liege was affiliated to Durham nkverslty and the Island thus ennbled to do what was unique in the West Indies—provide education from the elementary to tho In addition, it due to his vision and generosity that the Barbados Scholarship was established in 1679. To encourage the Island to make provision for the highest academic financed :tlms of the bishop's wrath, fled U is true that the "PJW[ the Island The English ElemenhomrsWp"to"Kmbl^~CoUiite. Claimed that the Bishops sin*.tary Education Act of 1870 had Oxford, from the income he earned tBMO w*t"not totally unju established the prim Iple that „ s „ s-pflnw Of the same College. to the classes alluded to," yot every child in the Mother CounThl ri,. r i,, c ,n of the legislature to it Is small wonder that he was try should have the elements of a prov lde an annual Barbados sliongly attacked by other newsi-Jimri education and Mitchuison Scholarship >hortly afterwards was At the time the BOUSf gelie eed tis ft Mi la jsrtP clDto ahoyld !ho direct result of this happy exI-.IJ-I -. of Assembly Pupe-Hcnneasy's „ considering %c accepted in propolis for BrIUah fanplre. He part of the ample "oppressed Mltchlnson \ said. In an atronf. deration and itwas fed & hc fac 1 f h • ,, • h rcas '" E "" tempt to n-.inimise his' efforts in ,ri airuck a n <^' v !" before 1870 considerable h e cause of educ;.!!.,,,. tho HLOU.H hi struck a %  -"••" %  >;• %  ; %  %  •"" !" iunuathe cause of education, that nil hc SsSrJ idol those ^.inst P> v ' lon h u „ b ** n made for the had done as to foster and direct whiL £ mti of^he t S t,d V caUon ?' ,h ,nfl "^ ,n Bar into safe channels the strong imwhom Uie mas' or uie peupic D ados, on the other hand, he saw „„i,e h.. had nlrcRdv found nt h.d alrcdy bcun to mut.er dep | orab ,. ,„„ „, lnlcrrst „„,„,,„ J^k *n ttoTl.S T*.t h5% utheir discontent. (M upper and middle classes In essed all the qualities of a ChrisAfter eight years of unceasing ihe working of the colony's ,,„„, Hishon. K would be difficult activity, Milchinson w;is forced schools. to the conclusion that he wns Not Jong after hla arrival, thereunable to give'gay real life to lore. Mitchinson wrote to the theAnglican Cberch in BarbaC.overnor of the day, Rawson W. dos which continued to be tho Rawson, and suggested that a Cornonly established Church In the mission be appointed to enqulrWest Indies. When he about to leave the Island, his clergy spoke approvingly of hit work but he declined to accept the tribute. "If ... I could bring myself to believe In thut revival Of church life . with which you flatteringly, but, I think, erroneously, associate my name, I do not think any considerati"!* would have Induced me' to relinquish what I thei i the whole question In say. Yet it should be remembered of him that. If he was unduly eritlcal of the upper classes in Barbados, it was because, like I'opc-Hennessy he believed that .not sufficiently Interesln tlevtrcl'are of the and report of education in the Island The lly a5 VwW. Such a ..._ Commission was duly appointed „„, llk ,. lv lo conciliate all classes .ith Mitchinson as chairman, and ot lhc i g i onu -.n^ uk* Coleridge, from its l.iljruirs eame the flreot .,„._.. ,„., „..,,., .,, r ,„ |.,. !l(in ,| ,. f reforms and improvomeiiu that Christian fellowship and goodwill produced tho modern educational Y .i the debt that Barbados ow.s system or Barbados. mm fnr nc f nr reac hing reforms Kdtirntioiuil Keform and improvements in Its educaI-ed by Mitchinson ann ineludtlonnl system can scarcely be ovcrIng such men as the Chi( Justice, rated. For it was under his guUtSlr Robci! P ffaj ch er Clarke. Die inK influence that the foundation Attorney General. John Sealy. the ot the system, which gave the mid not have; double*! was my Solicitor General, Charles Packer, Island %  lead mis place In West Inproper* %  spbrrc '. But I canand Conrad Reeves, the Commlsdlan education, was well and not disBulse from myself no-gjon examined the whole field of truly laid. mu't I itl'ow you. my dear piimnrv. secondary and university (Next .VafwJau--HORACE hrethrei to conceal it from m-' education. It recommended that DBIGgnOH) Oil! HKAWKIIS SAYThe Olympic Game* ami the Sahlmlh To lhc fc'u"ltor. The Advocate, SJJt.—It may seem to many • very snudl voice criticising tho management of a very large international affair but 1 stUl crave permission to express my regret that the Olympic Games u\ their opening look possession in full strength of Sunday (io.i Day with an outburst of woild wide publicity. Would it not have been much better for everybody, individuals and nations, if the crowd of athletes, and the people of Helsinki, and the millions of other interested people in many lands, had spent the Sabbath quietly with due regard for God, the Author of the invaluable Institution. and due performance of religious duties and privileges? It is always very astonishing to me that so *ry many people fail to recognise the beneflta, moral as w*ll as. and even paore than, physical, ot "a sabbath well spent" not to speak of favourable relations to the DtrilM blessing. And the world at preterit sorely needs all Ihe Ethical inspiration and help Thai cor. ;*>s*ibly be obtained. A couple or weeks ago, for example, there appeared an article by Beverley Baxter, the popular Essayist, which started with a reference to the Duke of Edinburgh playing polo on .. Sundav. and went on to try and ridicule the narrow Dalnded ms who critic D ike UOB. Especially he argued that it was humbug to OfeMcl to polo by the Duke" bringing thousands out Into the open" and yet to allow a quiet motor drive or attendance at n %  • %  light, by the way. be %  moral i (If Mr. Baxter cannot see any diiTerence he is much less intelligenl than I suppose.) Now we mostly like to read Mr. Baxters entertaminn and Instructive articles, but this time he quite failed to see the Dseln poll Issue And so do veil :,,| g peo" pie. POCKET CARTOON OSBBftT LAN'CASTI K %  But darltna. I gold nothing •"wiarfc loic luci\ rs/io'i.Tbe Sabbath positiun is one of "Thou shalt. 1 nd not of "Thou shalt not"—though ol course there are limitations on both tides. Thou ahali Ui Day. to keep .1 Holy.'' 'hat is. "separate." and available for it* proper uses %  of Ood and of man. So the Lord Chrl>t to Ptiariseeo that %  ful to do good on the Sabbath", but ere eeanoi by any %  Imagine Him to Indue. v i II,. went to Use Synagogue to worship and think upon life'a spiritual endowments and aims Yoint truly, F. C. tUmgrnhiltilion i i %  Editor, The Advocate; SIR.With jj-fl -ncc t.the letter in yeui^ner of the 10th Instant, slgrieoi by K A. Mc Ahster, 1 beg to add my congratulations to Mr. Hoyos for tins excellent work. 1 feel thai U Is a splendid effort of the eaVrvrate to bring hutor cal tactl before the public of Barbados, and the series The Peopi,. a/ Barbados", by John lrideiiux has not gone unugh I havo not ii'-ntton of appreciation in your eOlun'.:: It is only by the unstinting efforts of men like Hoyos and Uiat the people of Barbados can learn about their forobears I am of the humble optn on that t>oth these seric* running -t the same time will iio much to enlighten Barbadians about their past, so that the descendants of fndeilurod sen-ants (a polite name for a White Slave) and those of tho Black lave will be able to unit • itor i i ich other better In these days of so much 'colour' talk. It Is good to show that tne White men of past generation* fought hard for the freedom of the Negro. As welt how thai those of the I live gained of authority 1 ; irtlal In their dealings with the people whom they %  'letlter oured. Road. St Ml July 23rd, 1932. white or eol, .IACKMAN Thursday—Barbados like England is in a hole. If Churchill tells the English people they're almost bankrupt, the pound sterling shakes in New York. If Butler tells them they're on the road back they sit back and don't realise they're in. a hole. We're in a similar hole. We want tourists to come here during the hurricane season. If we keep mum about ihe hurricane the local people complflrTi that we don't take them into our confidence—we lull them If we tell the people we frighten the tourists. We should put our heads together and tell a story that would please everybody. It would have to go something like this. For tourists: Visit Barbados in the hurricane season. Don't miss the chance of seeing a Barbados hurricane. They only come once in one hundred years. This might be your last opportunity to see a hurricane in Barbados or anywhere else. Underneath this frightening announcement a young Trinidad boy with his mouth open from ear-to-ear would be saying: "Joke boy! Barbados never had n hurricane. Bajans always boasting boy. I always go to Barbados in the hurricane season. And I always come back." In small print only legible with a mag nifying glass might appear the following note: Barbados has the only thorough Hurricane Relief Organisation the British Caribbean. If a hurricane comes Barbados will see that you come to no harm. Barbadians know all tlu answers. For residents: Know your hurricane drill and go about your business with a smile. Your confidence will make tourists feel good, if not For advertisers: Drink Barbados mm and laugh at hurricanes. The whole thing could be capped by a presentation of my first play by the Bridgetown (sorry "Barbados") players So far only the first scene has been com pleted. The title? "The Hurricane Came" What could be more topical? Friday—Not everybody lives in one room. Around the Suttle Street. Chapel Lane, Reed Street, Bulls Alley area people live in houses with lots of rooms but the people in them don't seem to be able to repair them or perhaps the landlords don't regard repairs as important. It*l worth investigating by these paid social workers. But that wasn't what hit me. What got me straight in the eyes wa: the notice in the club balcony. It said: "Mind your own business". Now if a social woiker is going to build up family life in Suttle Street, this "mind your own business" attitude is going to be a bit tough. really behaving like a cad to let you into it. but I simply can't keep it to myself. Now that the Lady Boats are coming off definitely—but yes definitely—this autumn there is a scheme on foot (Hush! Please Hush ) to open up a new service. Plans are already far advanced and any day now (if not night) there is going to be a grand announcement. There will be fireworks and dancing and lots and lots of rum in Queen's park. For believe it or not they are going to start a new service in the Lake. It all depends on whether we can get it to hold water. If the Lake holds water then the scheme holds water but if the lake won't hold water—we're marooned Unless of course someone else has a bright idea. I'm dry. C. S. PITCHER &CO. ENAMEL SIMS GALVAMSED SINKS ALl'MIMIM SIMS In choice of two sizes: 24 X W M/U And Double DrainBoard Sinks for your kitchen. 1. Three-quarters of an Inch more than the actoal foot measure should be allowed in the length of a child's shoe. 2. The heel must nelthrr pinch nor slip and the heel seat must be wide I-II,II.;]. to rive the child a firm base with ankles atralcht and weliht even, ly distributed. f. r 2. The natural development of growing feet depends on unhampered movement . which requires soft. flexible leather and proper width. |{ 4. The *hoe must fit the rurves of the arch with rrssonable snuzneM and the outer arrh of the foot must have Arm ionli-1 with thr sole of the shoe. Children's SHOES arc so important Our wide selection for Boys Girls includes — Black Patent leather; White Nuhuck & Ked Kid We have all siies & prices from S2 to $7 Da Costa & Co., Ltd. Enjoy Frt'sh VvyvtaMva Fresh Carrots—30e. per lb. Beetroot—30c. per lb. Turnips—30c. per lb. Deans—20c. per lb. Lettuce—4c. each S. A. Garden Peaa Heinz Peas Dutch Peas PHONE G0DDARDS WE DELIVER FOR THE WEEK-END South African Peas only 24 cents for 30 07. tin Post's Grape Not Flakes Made in Canada Several Delicious Recipes on Cover only 37 rents per Pkg. Coco-Mel Chocolate Flavoured Drink only Me. per tin Air Wick S1.0S per Btlc. MEAT hi r i Calves Sweet Bread Frozen Haddock Smoked Kippers Chickens Ducks Rabbits Pork Lard NEW M-.KI\ \l Cream of Wheat Corn Kernels 3a cot is^i Asparagus Tips Sliced Beets Red Cherries Mushroom Consomrr.e



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s\riRnw IIIV *6, ia BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE BY CHIC fOUNG FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS PONT KN C*CEPT TUATlTOTeLLEPOF LEATHER ANP MAP* CUCKOO CLOCK IN THE BASE WENT' BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MAN US RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND MTVR! tfW*J f A^ 1 \ y I'JJ f/^ rrl m 1/1 %  !* fl -MW m H LVB^RL —" %  ?. %  '_•"'. "*' %  %  j THE I'liMI€ i: it i: A i • #OOD FOR CHILDREN Watch your children giow up full of him and energy. Seo that your i and women of tomorrow get nouriahing food* today! Nourishing, delicioua Cream of Wheat is to digest you and your children will lova It I Try it today. Revitalise Tour KIDNEYS -* T*M'II ( % %  r. u , l... ••• % %  .Cystex' >,. •, .-. -, .BIMM t*u row. Heart Trouble Caused by High Blood Pressure RSaiSTKRID 1RADI MARKS CREAM OF WHEAT i h....(Jim uai CMA HMSISf rial indm.H1 I >..( h r**l norvv. i lr (turn poor Blp. ! % %  and HIM. lnr.lB>illn. worry an* f'r. >iit itiMilil* la probal.iy ttu-.i| >v Mull Hlo--t 1'fiaurr Thlfl la a> %  Hal %  in-" mra dralna lhn rn.-r. ticcaua* ina nl>inta %  %  % %  corn man anrt umlif m i paw rtMvM %  MM a.mp.1.1 (*i i i ... U%  >• %  .. -l m %  !>• > %  *. r-*l Vrll a4 . %  or mr.r.r bar* M ralwrn • •lr"n >mpl) pa. %  • HIMI Rl *I11N %  U .:f aaal %  in intb.lt* Th* UM-il i. OS -u %  A taiuo ..".i inn i.n.1. Tit* I j Mslns i a u un I'AKHI irjoir k ( > n from IS . ruasdavs, wN"a-, rildaya 10 %  m II o'clock AU. AJtF WCIXOMB IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only M'M'IAl. Ol I I IIS liranow atuiliihlr ill our IrrnlliIns Wl.ili1'iirh. I mi'ilsiili-. S|>i i;lilsl.ni % %  null Snim Slri-rl Usually Now GLORIA EVAPORATED Ml IK—III) Tins Mr. Uc. MEAT LUNCH 41c. Ill MACEDOME '.... 37c. Me. O.K. BEER !tk 21c. JACOB'S CRACKER — Pkj. Mc GRAPE FRUIT — Tins IRc. 'HIIMM vin: — HITI Tin* Ol l> IM.I Isli M IBM MMil I li. JAM '"> Vm >ii i ON QINGI R I M — m Tin. l'l;l Nl S Til" ll" \MM I I III \Ns — IH-I lb I88OB I Ml Mis lM r lb I IIIVI us I I si Mill I'OUItl.K — lib Tin* I lliv i t:* * for *tly odour*



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-ATIRDAY, JULY H,'mf mw BARBADOS ADVOCATi PA(.E THRU Smithers has Le ss Time for W.I. West Indian Table Talk BY LONDONER LONDON, July 18. A'NIT. MIS APPOINTMENT as P.P.S. lo Mr. Harrv MupfcinsNii MuusUi of Slate for the Colonial Mr. Peter Smithers has been able to devpte Lett time to Weet Indian matters than has been his wont. The former Chairman uf the Conservative's Wet.t Indian afTurs c-mmitt Colonial Secretary on West Indian matters %  very Wednesday without fail their names appear on the House of Commons order paper and they rise to ash up to three questions which is the maximum allowed any one Memher at question time. Mr. Smithers himself will short8 be visiting Africa with Mr arry Hopkinson in connection With the Central African federation issue. No doubt Mr Smithers will compare the problems of the African territories wlfh those of the W*vt Indies wnere federation is very much in the news. In their tem p or a ry flat at Holland Park, just ten minutes from Marble Arch. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Gomes of Trinidad and their daughter Nina were taking a few moments off from unpacking when I called to se* them last week They had just returned from a 1 000 mile car journey through uropc. Mrs. Gomes drove. She told me she had no difficulties on the continent hut found it difficult to get used to the idea of driving on the right hand side of the road once they returned to England. For both she and her daughter it was their first visit to Europe. They enjoyed their visit to France. Italy, Spain and Switzerland Nina will l>e staying on in this country to study musi.%  ftl her parents return to Trinidad. Electricity Charges Up GEORGETOWN, July 22. A Wast Indie* University Colleee Prtic for scholastic performance is to be known a* the Joseph Luckhoo Memorial Prise to perpetuate the name of the lute Hon. Justice Luckhoo. K.C. Some time Ian year the Mayor uf Georgetown. Mi Rahman B_ GajraJ launched an appeal lo v.,*i HOM> araao—i HUM HSKI : .mph.nl Slat. M V I -O rnK)n. M.nI: I v Tu Willrtl. *ho !" ft Ciouttia Tfrra Nova, at-hoot,.-. uf GEORGETOWN. July 22. :n August 20 next i iJtfWOO for the purpose ..warding a three-year scholarship to some poor, but deserving *"" QusUMM at the West Indian %  **> L'niversity. On the suggestion of % %  > Mr. P M. Sherlock. Vice Prim^ !" .....rial users of electricity whoso pal of the University, it was „,, % monthly minimum erf $7.50 pui decided to name u the Joseph w.i.m. chased -5 kilowat hours, will Luckhoo Memorial Scholarship, %  %  have to pay the same amouni in memory of Judge Luckhoo ,**.„„, for 60 kilowat hours, and power who was the Colony's first repas consumer* will have to pay a reseniative on the Council of the £•"*"' half cent n:oro per kilowat hour University. "^ v C(1 ?^," used, but for these there will bo Unfortunately, however. IMI. ,- p1 Andrntl u„ sunli rge %  a period of great disasters M < %  .. *...RIU, Demeraru Electric Co. Ltd.. >rt oUl " P^ of "• world, and .mnounctng a revision of rat.* wl *h appeal* made almost imto small shop owners and con*mediately after the Mayor*, to Vhamti A: C.mMi.i" [) WflllMf ARRIVA1 1 Her Al La*t MI ionI -WorUIInn OnfifcI.U6 lona, (-M*l S(... i-.l Aa-.it! Mr.. I SHI—IIMl 4.U1I loot Ciipl Hail i M —1. H.i1rii *.*"" (***• lal firms. who make up five per cent, of the Company's customers, stated that they were necessary because of the ever^creasing cost of labour, mate: %  al and equipment which are beyond the Company's control. i>ometic ctaaa customer* aie excluded from the rtviston of i any customer of the Commercial or Power class who is beginning to use rtfvtrlci-.y after July 15. will come under %  he rev is e d rates n* from Aur.ii-' I, next alleviate suffering due to famine. hurricane and Ltrt> the goal set for the Scholarship Fund was not realised* The situation was put before Mr. Sherlock <>n his visit British i the University has Miggested that the amount collected be given to the University College to be Invested, the annual interest therefrom to be awarded I .i Dnlverslty College Prize to anotaatk performance and to bei ... I ..I \m n a co ua Ha. n l WalUrr. to. WalkkC*, Inn, St Vincent, A*n>%  ... A-Mrlallon [>l3'AimiROI nwiat Lady JHII i: tni Antigv... A|f .. %  ffcho.wi.-i Seawell ARKIVALS a* %  1 his year and the mm IK-UU . sin and ANTISEPTIC aaMBM %  * I -it Hritain In mrt o., of hotpiuh homo Dctiol' H in lonunt daily use. s I.ABBAWAY a rxv. Brtasw-o %  IV". II known as the Joseph Luckhoo i""?^. „ ... Memorial priie. This proposal ",:* oE.ai 5? WHKRK ? OH, WIIFRK .' Where are the West Indians? This' was a repeated cry at the official opening I hi //in Holidays SHU Popular In Britain mlMi ilr M.t> I I*. t .ll.lllu I v.tnon* li \o Mh-rt M F Fredtrfc". Tho-i-• laaaai M Bvarni has the advantage of perpetual\,', mg the name of the late Justice v.-it. T-rr* Luckhoo. and forming a link K£lfei with the University College on U~S*Z* the Council of whi.-h he aern with dlntlnction. f W 12„ t. con ^ ,rt PPvai aalU*aiW u a**, of contributors to the Fund th.mf*ni. Mayor ha* forwarded to thi r-r nwu.i LONDON Univer-.tv ..utliuiitie, the ^., m i Kl Butlln holiday camp, are still |904M. w.th the 0 H con Itir ,\ We, neaday of popular in Britain, although Buithat the award be cUfmed to the first World Indaba at the home MM, Ltd., has had to wrile off the B.C. student, at the Un7ver; "^ sity since It was origlnallv fniaral *v n i A of Scouting In Gilwell Park. Essex. £100.000 ,'rom its investment an As the flags of over 30 different the Bahamas, said Mr, W. E. Bufcountnes were unfurled by the lin, chairman of the company, at leaders of over 600 Stouten from the annual general meeting of all parts of the world only the the company, held in one of itWest Indians appeared to be missown campi al Pwllheli. Wales L n ^a^ am a J. t a a nd l T,in ida ^ had Mr Butlin "*• no o ln er noffled hch UttanUon to be rereference to the Bahamas ven"a^SS; Bu, ,hpr0 1 '-'; all >'"' turl until he was directly quethem both missing. While Janialtioned about it bv u shareholder. eat abseiice eontrnued a mystery Then ho rf pUf ^ -, rnnnot teH Trinidad. wa. learned, would vou an mo ^ e aboul (l _. Wc wro(r i npresenutiye there, before off thc nare5 ,„„ vear .. A k)Kl TucKi KH^, J MUI.II. M LaM. a ia rkuiaall A tiainbon. B rrf ,tl-n. M Nun. J craiBjBfr, 8 WilHht !• Wihl M lop" %  hi, tended that a OuiBnese should %  Da ta ss w iatl %  Labourer Acquitted Off Indecertt Ataauil Give yourself strength with daily BOVRIL THE MASTERPIECE IN OILS (IWINS AGAIN GERMAN GRAND PRIX: r>00 cc Claw lal AHMHMNG 2nd KAVANACJll 3rd I.AWTON 981 cc Class M ARMSTRON<; 2nd KAVANAC.H Sid* ca Cl Isl SMITH 2nd 1 I D1KIHA 3rd MRU >N VLL USED "C/1STIII1I." MOTOR OILS When there'i a job to be done or a game to be plaved—a cup ot Born! i the vary be-i ol drinks. lt< rich hccf>flavour sends i welcome jktw through vou; gi beef>' goodness puts new life into you. There's nothing like Bovnl to build vou up and 'u*tain vou. BOVRIL HEALTH IN EVERY BOTTLE NEO-CHEMICAL FOOD THE C0MPIE7E VITAMIN and MINERAL FOOD SUPPLEMENT the end of the wek-long Indaba. i* As practically avary other colony H had one or more of u>, Scout lead*„, *rs there, keen disappointment .' expreaaed 'hat West Indian Scout th colourful Rowallan. Chief s Following instructions from M holders "were likely to Justice G. I* Taylor yesterday, a of their moncv hack, he A>-ize jury acquitted Syl replio<• Board of the huge Dupont peoples throughout the world. He Company died on Thursday in the had lh<"ttour of the camp, Mr Alderlrv Ide when Oupont succumbed Mid: "The whole spirit of.lt leavesThe Doctor noted that the h me with .1 feeling ol hope for the kpociaUftl hiture in world affairs.' 1 ,,,„.,. „t denih. but said that he "TOO COLD" AT it had been It was after certaiu evldei had been brought out durln —B.U.P. cro*-examinatlon by Mr. Nile and whan the eaee for thc Prosecution wai closed, that Mr. Bee,-. told Hfa Uordahlp thai from the evidence dlacloted, he fell thai the ease was not strong enougta to go to the jury. His Lordship then Instructed the jury to return i verdict of not guilty. Lady Rodney Brings Clothing The I-odi/ Rodnc)/ and the Canadian Constructor both brough: cargo for the island Thc Rod .'I,, came In yesterday from St. LUCIH announce the mh .. „ :,.,„.„„ aI rlve,l a irll— limn K SINKI dent of the Bahamas Olympic Asaoetation, Mr. Alder Icy is not one of those longing to be at H,,1 lnk Other BaVionlast Friday.'—tl>". nnmas ofnrials are there to encourage their yachtsmen competwould have a statement at 18.00 hn. O.M.T. Dupont wns taken ifc* mw^a -, aStta eoi. tas suftrr tt.mi ibma lunrtton"^ 5fa"' *>••••."<• *—••• aliv- I'inhbam'a ^•a'i "^ l,r. .h11 KITH h • II -//^*^>* hon> tl.^.1i.u.il feaknemi f* '\ Of '(l-.ar rtr>"i Baa 1' '"" aVanafaBBBBBal %  Ion l W rlana 0 .. i % %  .v Mnlaf i llr'.r|..r LrdU I •Tunponn 1. or aa> li>ipm>atl rBki. n a

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PAGE 1

PACE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY". JULY M, IM1 CLASSIFIED ADS. nm HE.vr ITHI II MIKS GOVERNMENT NOTICES IIIMMIN TELEP0t 1100 HOUSES REAL ESTATE HI fOONDIED Ui Jill) Ale— *4>'*n Butfm t.k. ,.• taUveaval at in I f*ke..tk ..re aakerl I %sr fuieeai .ISI~Clrr W.irne. 4MUV. OviKn. SI J MM > MM lu fteval lean* n l*U realdewc>l %  %  m for Harbin Allen a lew**! Brethren ft ea*ed ** attend !•• Warner lw-e< THANKS i .IMBISIHON we in. baa to n wiru tnank* 1 mai flM. a. *_Ma. ,r.lhv rn a* Bpai>U %  < !" %  %  mi ath* d ItMU'l IN MEMORIAM iraMhet MlHx i kiclx* mfW i |M fcul a-it fmea Alttf at time aeera v*a. < %  • •• of grtW Metnnrv tucnl back every leaf. Ivct "> h* n-riwaibered b> • ' %  .1. tighter BatM rtateaee • frtawii. *r-ln : -Wig UBSIS*" 3 Daat Mthxi Bng rr.rtMlLrr. !> %  ; Mwn. • dSki in thMU J i T" 0" who :u New Tym A Beitery Prtce f>1iMilMt Dui 1144 CAH-llBTAHDAJID l in 4scwa.nl rnndillon. good bargain Ifjbtir MW 41 M b, %  wrwrtWH. %  1 M—1" AN AIMTWHT I>>nalai h ni' NO A row I low, Ihr^ MdiwM. aU vrnbr.caa, Irom Id Au|ui1. -lark Hoc* P Pi.blW mttm*-. M •• IM R*ri .Fin* 4dt ft>r bulldlnf brarh rntla|v and *f" TMld>mr • f.iU a*rilrtU*n DMI Null 4ftd Sun MM MV T • HUi M .* %  %  .< i n\vj*HM nrvnl 11% %  Airo RoM Kachitv fM AflWa.1 Slalli r Ail.•Mail 4", mill. •*> %  SulUbl* lOf !H"K Farm Apply H A IU NiiMan. W VMKWI m i %i an KrtMiei l TW In iub. Ooud aa oaw :i*m* hn .O.I-JI lavfM -M. A itwd, C'd can.dtan Ban I liCbl Bflrrn, otw >i-r -r*Wlwl •-l-lnl Twin ftartAiratnin performance. Owner I 1 M CAM lw*e yper-dluw 'X %  Will >]i lor cam. bail trer. unMMr car. run Wa ordvr, orXJUllISON TRACTOR-Ju arrived ,IM tw> be .o at COUHTUY UAiiAOa 1>UI 44)4 .r-4.. HOl*B—MHuUI H"vw nleelf„rn-hrd m loo) r*eMrfiUl call.v l',.l.h t''"'!"' %  ''"' '' %  '" %  "" "*' ...l.H. IHiotw 4Mt H1 In l-*NI> 1 Sixda I Murk Rock Toi I'M Carwiwnael. UAKBAOOS CADET ( OKPS MANOI.liVHKS The Barbados Cadet Corpi wdi to holding ihnt annual camp arm cartjTina; oul mano*uvn* at Conx-'t Ray. S1 \hv Mu> July jnd 3rd August 2 The Public ate warned th..t Uring wiUi live uunuiuUtti will •.ilk. place from U*v to lime a: CwHea> s„vannsh and Fonccu. Savannah dutinit the .ire invited Iron teacher* and other auitahl, qualino pttv-ns for the following.vacaDCie* at: — I .AND 4". i i(.. 6 k MOM curr-, V-Ird J l-lli-.ll.rd I •ervant'* ajunrlen and all IIKMI-I-I **ienc4 Mkodina on nearly 1 of Una Irrigated lor kilcnan gardi lmpffln any day T^irohnre ii'iii.11' Minns i.'~ THIVIHI llUck I NOTICE XT V* % 4 II n HELP 1M1 UOUU1 UXfUHO SALOON. dn. •>nl a.iea mllea and aa new OvB' pireba-ed larger e*r A barav„ -V •IMS <> DUI 4414. (HlUHllaV OARAG .. t 11 I t %  Dial Uin. 4141 T. II AU null* eltUena of (he Ifnited Stale. Neteea the agM of II and IB realdinc in Barbad are requeatid lo call at the American ronaulati from Jul* I to ?!. 14M fni AfWIIve AervioBef.llrnt.nr under Ihe Onlvernal Mllllary Tralntna Sarviea Art All mat* rttiaera of the United Wat*. ni> altaln the age of in vaaia aub%  equent to July SI, Ital are reo.uirr.< eflater upon Ih* day theattain uV i#hlerfilh anniversary of tba day of %  heir birth, or within Sve daya therr %  For turOtat Information. eontull p imenran CoaaulbU. g*ti baaM lame. A Co ii.as-ti.n LIVESTOCK aOATi.—Two Goal* freolt in milk. tpply Haralil Wtatherhrail l'..niabeUi %  TM Ha MECHANIC AX eetabliihed raquitw %  >• and experienced QffUie to no rmat i-rt m Baibadoa end BjBSliinbor ,.i piaaea wins (uii aauib Salary 'vgulr-J wgh _aatail PlBBp] | puture U Adver-BN Adverate Co rldgotown. Bar r.i.B-iiii NOTICE III t r*c :. r f 'j,; 0 ApplHatloni wll riark of the Veetry us to II (noon, i Friday. lt Auffuai ifel for Archer Ollten. Schm.nUip MlenaeH Olrta' gehoal n< land, and con verandah lo I id dining IM rnnnlns water I %  .•L drawing rh with and utual •onvcniencan i, and. n ground level ipacioua Kitchen, braaklaat room, waahoom. itore room Ac Biactriciiy. Oa< iiid Government Wain Installed.. Garage for iwo eara. arivaitu rooma, fowl houae, flower garden, lawn, and orahard. In agaeloaa yard. The heuea and auOHiildinSB hava )uat Bean repaired ana painti Inap.cU..n aay ga> I St Crulgtupbar %  CilrU" School (two) St Pauicka Boys Scbonl 2. The minimum qualincat.on (or enlrjt to the teaching aervi ii a School Certificate. d Application; muat bv submitted on the appropriate Ton IE.45 ,c> which mi) be obtained from Uie Depaitmcnt ofj I but (aiuiidbteri who nuve glrgady submitted ono of these forma in i ipecl ol prevtoui vacancies (now lilledi may apply by letter accon.panled by a recent lestunonial. i 4. Any teacher who applies for a vacancy on the staff of anotht-i ^ ** I school must inform his or her present Chairman of Managers am Michael i the Head Teacher of an application for such a transfer. "•a"*! 5 A applications must be encluacd in envelopes markf 'Appotnfme.Ua Board" in the top left hand corner and must react the Department of Education by Jtth August, 1952. Condldarea ar. uwmed t'lOl caicin>i0 may lead to fhelr diarnsahyicafioti. 21st July. 1HI. 24.7 52—In. H of entry for the above examination.* may be obtained frota dag Depaitrnent of Education, Oarrlson. rNTRaFBXS:— fceeasealarf Stage — for each single subject - Oi tlii. ale siage for each single ubjeet e*seept poiflgn Languages Foreign Language Bcnool CaaTtaftcste o4 Commercial Kdueati.tn Higher suir — for each single subject, except Foreign Languages — Forms must be completed and ..-turned to the "f?^* !" ,„y. Local Education Committee. Ixndoii Chamber^ of Commerce t ,he Dep-rUT-nt of EducaUon. Grun. together with a copyof the BirthVBaptismal Certificate and the fee. on or before rrt**,. l- \ugmat. 1952Department of Education. S.7.0S.—in. Barbada 2 a. 4 00 12. UO 3.00 SHIPPING NOTICES %  OI4TRBAI. -at'l SBAlaUfO V . The above prnperUei will be wl for aalo by Pwblk Uo ^petition at Office. Jarr.ea Blieet. 6rldactoy.iFndav, IM Auauet ai I p.m VIAHWOOD A IIOVCR. ) l. a vacant I Any Vaetry Scholarship aame School which mav vacant during tho achonl yanr CandldMei atuat be the daughten iiailahkiner* Is vtrallaned cireutnat ..iid itiurt nni be lad than 9 % %  enimar* than IS* yaoea of aa* ot a-pternher. IMS. lo h provrd by a iiamal rertlBcate which maat pan* t** aaatllcaUon I appilraoan wl'l be lalae> rd at the VeM^ Clerk' %  iiffl. >ie h.mr. ,.f 10 m ..n*\J AUCTION To be sold by auetitfn 8 n -OI*)W'awrrB' 1 Id athedulaa lo tl nan Fort rirte Mav iiOe^NMl ,jl\ Hit, Melbourne Juna 14th S>doey r u'i S*U sMabasai July fab, arrtvina M nbadaa .boat Augual #U. In additwo lo general cargo uua vasaij .aa ampJa apace lac chiliad and hard SBlean.an reauirad piafarahi: mucli evpCrlBade Ooo* Salary, be prepared In work hard at gootf perW .head of •cleeUd opplic-nt Applied una treated In atrlrt o ItMll and Son TO BjgNT HOUSf •4"fa lf Septeirlw lortable lie— .1 bed (..-I w*l Fumlali'-il wlth.iut crockery and I Harden pace Sa C"a*t preferred -l.-whe..-confide '" ingg lni lenc. i --•tatltil f-ll paMlcu.ar* and HenUl XX 0 n Advocate AdyytjH^ UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER 1. Han"' EXPORTS AND IMPORTS (RESTRICTION) ACT, 1939 The Governor in exercise of the powers conferred on him by section 3U) of the Exports and Imports (Restriction) Act. 1939, hereby makes the following; Order: 1. This Order may be cited us the Exports and imports ilmpor Lken.ei Order, 1952. 2 Any person may import from any country dried, smoked pickled and salted Bah, onions and potatoes. 1. This Order shall have effect subject to the following provMona: .! (a) The Order shall operate only in respect of the type 01 goods specified In Article 2 of thi Order, which ai. wholly produced in countries from which exports takt place; (b) the certificate of origin of all imports of auch good' shall be produced by the importer or consignee; (a) the approval of the Financial Secretary must be obtal prior to the importation of any such goods where payment for such goods is to be made to %  country otiut than the country of origin of the goods. Made by the Governor this 'rwenly-fourth day of July, one thousand nine hundred and fifty-two. By His Excellency's Command. R. N. TURNER. Colonial Secretary. 26.7.32— In. £53 Ouiana. leeward and Windward BSaVaV. For further paeuaalawa apply— illMH WTTS1T A CO.. EATB).. BA COSTA A CO.. LTD., ha M V MOeiEXA will ai-cepl go and Paaaenger* fni DamnAnUgua •*! KinffavM Bnd ntwrral Sa'llng %  , ttie SStn i AumnrF wiu Aei iTid Pnnengera lor AatlgUB. St KlttB. Honiwrr't Xoihng dale nWI. flCBOONSB OBNtM ASSOCIATIO* i-.. (Va.!i. -%  HARRISON LINE Ol'TWAHD riOH THE DNITKO KINUDOM Frasa Lesvra Dfae M !S s.a HF.RnSMAN" 'STATESMAN' "SCHOIAH" "SPECIALIST" .. London 4th July 30th July .. Liverpool 10th July. 25th July. London and M l>r..ufh 24th July 8th Aug. Glasgow and Liverpool Ind Auj. 16th Au s HIIMF.WAIltl rOB THE UNII'UI IUNODOM VMM. rw Omrn la BvbadM "Pl^NTER" ..London 31n July. "BIOGnAPHEn'' ..London lh Auf. further Information apply to DA COSTA S CO.. LTD.—AfenU This powerful 101x18 Six Is a car with proved world appeal J lb. tins only 24 ce ^ .J lb. tins only 48 c n te iPETSBV COCOA is good for body-buildtnt!. *nergy and health, and through good ht-allh comes happiness and contentment In the home. Add it to your •hopping %  %  money on every tin. I Ill l .tii i imii i iiiiii iii iii


ee a
i

For the cause that lacks assistance
"Gainst the wrongs that need resistance
Por the future in the distance,

And the good that I can do

WHAT'S ON TODAY —

Films for
9 a.m
Meeting of Housing Board 10.00 a.m
First, Intermediate and Second Division
Cricket, various grounds 1.00 p.m.
Charity Dance, Marine Hotel 9 p.m

Chilcren British

Counci

ha







ESTABLISHED 1895

»



bados












Naguib Bey Arrests



Seizes Control

Of Alexandria |

* (By WALTER COLLINS)
CAIRO, July 25.

EGYPT'S new army “strong man” Mohammed Naguib
Bey arrested seven high Interior Ministry police and army
officials on Friday and seized control of Alexandria, King
Farouk’s summer capital. Five of the officials were
accused of plotting against Naguib.

Another, Lieut.-General Hussein Sirry Amer, former
Commander of the Frontier Corps, was arrested on the
Western Desert while trying to escape into Libya. A high
coast guard official was also arrested.

Premier Aly Maher Pasha announced in Alexandria
that Naguib who had been appointed Commander-in-Chief
of the armed forces was increased in rank from Major
General to a full General and given the pay of a Cabinet
Minister.

Maher announced the resigna- — testes
tion of Elias Andraous Pasha, the!





oes en a and |
t's di ite in thi Canal
Guan egate in the Suez Cana RB. [ Bulk Loads

Naguib is moving swiftly to re-
move all possible opposition to his
three-day-old military coup and
the Maher Government which he
forced King Farouk to accept.

Sugar For U.K.

(Brom Our Own Correspondent

GEORGETOWN, July 22.
Guiana

British started bulk-
Radio Station Seized loading sugar for the first
The Army occupied the state|}| time on Friday when the

broadcasting station in Alexan-
dria to “maintain order and secur-
ity”. Naguib flew to Alexandria
by army plane to confer with
Maher,

No reason was announc at
once for the army’s occypation of
key points in Alexandria but a
communique said that five Interior

HLL.S. Philosopher began
taking 4,000 tons under the
supervision of Mr. H. De-
frates of the Sugar Associa-
tion of London.

When the Booker Line 8.5.
Arakaka returns to the Colony
around August 10, she also
would commence bulk-loading
sugar. The hold of the ship
Was sheathed with wood two
voyages ago.





Ministry and Police officials had
been arrested and tried because

they were conspiring against pub-

lic security. It said the arrests

were necessary to guarantee the

security of the army coup. .

Rounded up in a series of pre- | U.S. | aper
gawn ride wre cement peri ee

onsif Mahmou asha, Under- € ?

Secretary of the Interior, Lieuten- Tr itic tses
ant prere eo Me Bey, é

Chief of the Secret Police, an K. ~ Fi k
Tewfk El Said and Mohammed | AX U0 arou
El Ghazzar, two other top Secret ‘

Police officials.

At Alexandria Naguib’s forces WASHINGTON, July 25
in @eld dress quickly fanned out} The Post said editorially on Fri-
through the teeming Mediterra-|day that Egyptian General Mo-
nean city and occupied all the key|hammed Naguib Bey, leader of
points, including the Raseltin| the successful coup in Cairo ear-
Ro pel potace are, Alene hier this week, “could become a
Square in the centre of the city. tha GP juar anothat Wndie bhe
Farouk and his court have moved ‘tern strong man with no real re-
to Alexandria from Cairo twolform programme.
west 4 an are eee ee | The editorial criticised King
Raseltin Palaces since the Maher | Farouk for lack of leadership —

‘4s sworn in by. Farouk with his commenied that because of the
a indenendent cabinet in Alex- |Fsis in Egypt and Iran, the free

: world will have to look to Greece
andria last night. It was announced | ' A Purkey for Middle Easter
that the Government would move |@9¢ 4utkey for Middle tern
back to Cairo to maintain close | “fence.

i f 3 3 ; Not much is known about Na-
contact with the army. It was not yt . ae

known whether Farouk would fol- |8uib Bey” The Post said: “What
low his Government back to Cairo, we oe oe % em ae ay

The United States Embassy also | poverty, ignorance and disease no
was not decided whether to leave|one knows. The outlook for im-
Alexandria, to which the United | provement is not going on in either
pon Frogs et. DES Egypt or Iran.
only three wee! ‘0. e -
baisy bad rental ¢ puteng a Leadership Lacking

exandria for
considerable expense.—U.P. The editorial said “while ihe

King a Pere 2 Sables o influ-

7 ence, e has n unable or Uli~

British Guiana To willing to exert the imaginative
be or moral leadership necessary 10

Manufacture Git [isos opm, Geen:

; Our’ Own- Correspondent) ment that could not effectively

“GEORGETOWN, July 22, |act against corruptionists in Egypt

British Guiana will soon bejhad been filled.
progudig ain i plans Wiel 2821 crue editorial went on, “after
Rum Merchants Ltd., London|the riot last January, the King
subsidiary of Booker Bros, mate-|‘tied to fill it by dismissing lead-
rialises. Already small distilleries}¢s from power and establishing
have been installed at Pln. Uitv-]@n honest independent as premier.
lugt, West Coast Demerara, and|But apparently the King was un-
quite recently Messrs United|willing to give the government
Rum Merchants Ltd., sent out ajcomplete support in its campaign
qualified chemical engineer to|to stamp out graft and inefficiency.

enquire and make recommenda-}Too many persons with powerful
tions, The has returnedconnections might have been hurt
to London to submit his report. @ On page 8.

MANLEY



sven High Officials

_ Truman
Spares Life
Of Assassin

j WASHINGTON, July 25.

Puerto Rican Nationalist, Oscar
Collazo was “dazed and stunned”
| by the news that President Tru-
man—the man he tried to kill
fhad commuted is death sen-
tence to life imprisonment, He
had been scheduled to die on the
electric chair on August Ist.

Donald Clemner, Director
the District of Columbia jail, said
Collazo had no comment on Tru-
man’s action when notified late
yesterday.

Collazo, 38, had been convicted
in the slaying of a White Hous:
guard (Leslie Coffelt) in an at-
tempt to assassinate the Presi-
{dent on November 1, 1950.

Clemner said: “He
dazed and stunned for a moment
| Later he seemed a little glad,” H:¢
|said Collazo would be moved from
the Death House to a cell block.
He said it would be up to James
V. Bennett, Director of Federal
Prisons to decide where Collazo
will serve his life term.

; Collazo’s attorneys and his wife
Rose had an appointment at 11.3)
am. with Daniel Lyons, the par-
don attorney of the U.S. Justice
Department.
} 3,000 Sign Petition
' Three thousand persons, mostly

Puerto Ricans in New York, have
signed a petition requesting par-
don for Collazo. The Justice De-
partment has said that it cannot
fact on a_ petition until Collazo
himself signs it. Collazo’s at-
jtorneys presumably planned wo
discuss the situation with Lyons.

Collazo, who has been a model
prisoner, has steadfastly refused
to ask Truman for mercy or to
alter his convictions on Puerto

Rican Nationalism. He had ap-
| peared to be undisturbed by
the approaching date of execu-
| on, and spent his time teach-
‘ ing another death row inmate

Luther Weakley how to conju-

gate Spanish verbs.

White House Press
Joseph Short, told
Truman’s decision shortly afte;
the President had announced the
settlement of the nation-wide steel









|

Secretary,
newsmen of

further information on the com-
mutation nor any explanation of
the President’s action

Collazo, who was wounded in
a wild gun battle on the stevs
of Blair House, Said he and h
confederate Griselio Torresola had
not tried to kill the President but
were .staging “a demonstration
@lling on Ministers
Puerto Rico
| Torresola was

killed by Coflelt

—UF.





Quake Hits Japan

JAPAN, July 25
A sharp earthquake lasting one
minute sent the residents of
Kushiro running into the streets
early to-day. No property damage
was reported, although the tremor

was described as the strongest
since the disastrous Hokkaido
earthquake

Jamaica

|





ot|

strike. Short said that he had no}
_ Hustling
Her Employees

of March 4th.—U.P.

SATURDAY,

|
|
|
|

!



Ae PRESS CONFERENCE




JULY 26, 1952





MR. G. H. ADAMS, 0C.M.G.,; Loader of the House of Assembly is seen replying to queries at a Press
Conference at the Barbéflos Pre: ; Club yesterday.

“Churchill

appeared Street” Torn

Down In Iran

TEHERAN, July 25.

A«mall crowd of Nationalists
staged an anti-British demonstre -
tion and tore down the marble
plague which named a street in
honour of British Prime Minister
Churchill. i

Truckloads of police vere
rushed to the area in front @f the
British Embassy to prevent possi-+
ble incidents there, as a crowd of;
supporters of Premier Mohammed
Mossadegh shouted “down with the
British and Churchill!” and “Lo: g}
live Mossadegh!” A group of about!

300 smashed and tore down |

plague designating ‘“Chure! iit
Street’, located between the Brii-
ish and Soviet Embassies, al}

replaced it with another sign #al\-|
ing it “Mossadegh Street”, |
A street was named after)
Churchill just after the Teheran |
Conference during the World|
War. Two other streets wera)
named after Stalin and the late}
President Roosevelt. The Church
ill plague was pulled down twice
by Mossadegh supportefs after
last October’s British elections
which returned Churchill to pow-
er. Each time it was replaced by
the Municipal authorities,—U.P

U.K. Protests
Of

LONDON, July 25.
A Foreign Office spokesman an-
nounced on Friday that Britain

i f to grant protested to the Iranian Govern-
its independencs.”| ment against the man-handling of

two Iranian employees of the
British Embassy in Teheran. The
British Embassy has been afford-
ed “protection” as a result of
these representations, the spokes-
man said, adding that two em-
ployees failed to take up their
work at the Embassy today, The
spokesman neither confirmed nor
denied reports that other Iranian
employees of the British Embassy
in Teheran have peen intimidated
against further co-operation with
the British.

\ —U.P.

Housing



Recovery Not So Good

—MANLEY

JAMAICA is making a wonderful recovery after the

hurricane, especially in agriculture, but not so good in
housing, Mr. Norman Manley, Q.C., and President of the

| People’s National Party told the Advocate shortly after
his arrival from Jamaica last night by B.W.1.A.



ARRIVES



MR. G. H. ADAMS, C.M.G., Leader of the Barbados House of Assemb

ly chatting at Seawell with Mr

Norman Manley, Q.C.,, (right) President of the People’s National Party shortly after his arrival from

Jamaica by B.W.LA. last night.

} Mr. Manley has come over to
| Barbados to keep a long standing
promise which is much overdue
| for fulfilment and to attend the
| Annual General Meeting of the
| Barbados Workers’ Union which
| takes place at the Union's head-
,@uarters on Sunday.
| He said that it was with very
great regret and almost with
shame that he was paying his firs
| Visit to the island.

“I have also come to talk abou!
many West Indian problems wit!
Mr. G. H, Adams” he said end
added: “We both belong to the
same political camp and have com-
mon views on West Indian prob
lems.”

Great Difficulties
Referring to the Government
that they had run into great diffi-

culties largely because the people
did not like the type of house nor

the rigidity of the plans. He por-
onally ws nvinced ‘that all th
plans would have tc be chanted

They had just finished a debat





in the House of Repre@sntatives
on Federation and that

f the matters he would be dis-
cursit th Mr. Ad

Mr. Manley was tr

rport by Sir Errol D santo
Chairman of the Board of Direc-
tors of B.W.LA., Mr

Jok tahr



uescneeesstnsettiggnesinnsdbenanapsnicnnis camsten eine etait,

General Manager of B.W

Hon'ble H. A: Cuke, Director «

3.W.I.A Mr. G. H. Adam
House of Assembly

Speaker Mr

E

| Leader of the
I
k Husbands, Dr. H. G

Ti Honour the
. NR

}Cummins, M.C/P., Mr. F. I

| Walcott, M.C.P., Mr- M. E. Cox,|b

*>M.C.P Mr E. W Barrow
| M.C-P., and Mrs. Barrow d Mr
F. A. Hoyos

| SAAR IS ONLY
| HINDRANCE TO
| SCHUMAN PLAN

housing plans in Jamaica, he saic |

W.LT.U. Receive

International
Recognition

MR. G. H. ADAMS, C.M.G., President General of the
Barbados Workers’ Union, said at a Press Conference
yesterday that “Trade Unions in the West Imdies have
received complete international recognition, and the
1.C.F.T.U. are anxious to give West Indian Unions every
assistance.”

Mr. Adams who returned on

from meetings af the

Mhursday

Executive Board and the Genera!
Council of the LC.F.T.U, held ir
Berlin, was discussing with mem
bers of the Press some of th



MAID WILLS ESTATE
TO EMPLOYER

NEWPORT, RHODE
ISLAND, July 26.
Miss Ida Werner, a personal
maid liked her wealthy em-
ployer so well that she left her
$10,000. In her will, filed for
probate here, Miss Werner
left her entire estate to Mrs.
K. Fosdick, socialite of New
York and Newport, whom she
served for 47 years. Miss

matters dealt with at the meeting
S well as other matters pertainin,
to Barbados which he took the op-
portunity to discuss during a visi
o England
meeting of the
he LC.F.T.U,
Dealing first with bis detention
by the Immigration Authori-
ties on his arrival at New York
Mr. Adams related ‘how he wa
questioned about a documen'
siven with the Visa issued t
him by the American Consul
here, and about which the Im-
migration Officer pretended
there was something
questioning whether the
ican Consul had issued it,
He said it was repeatedly
phasised by the officer that th:
United States Government

He also attended :
General Council of




Werner died recently in Now
York and had no close rela-
tives.

UP,



y,” and added that without



wrong, || GUEST PREACHER
Arner. " ;

em-

“re.
verves the right to question any-

WEATHER REPORT

Y TRDAY
from atingtonm: nil
ta§ Rainfall for month to date: 7.70 ime
7.5 °F
@ Teripera 72.6 P
@ Felocity & miles t t
s a a2 (3 p.m.) 2.962
e: 5.48 ath junset: &30 p.m
New, J 71, Tashting t om
Tide: 6.10 a.m., 6.54 p.m
12.22 p.m.

PRICE : FIVE CENTS ©
»

B.G. Rains Affect —
B'dos Rice Supply ,

THERE HAS BEEN a shortage of rice in Barbados %
because heavy rains in British Guiana are affecting ‘the
milling. As a result rice deliveries have been delayed. ~~}
The British Guiana Rice Marketing Board has advised, :
however, that they may be able to resume delivery within
the next three weeks.

In the meantime, the Controller
of Supplies, Mr. F. A. Bishop,
has made application to Trinidad
who are growing part of thein
own requirements, to release 3,000
bags on loan to be returned when
delivery from British Guiana
returns to normah



Mr. ‘Bishop said in an interview
with the Advocate yesterday that
towards the end of June and early
July, it wasitealised that sup-
plies of rice had not been coming
forward in usual quantities from

British Guiana. He got in touch
with the Rice Marketing Boord
who advised that they were
taving heavy rains which were

interfering with milling, and that
they hoped td begin § delivery
vithin another two weeks from
hat time.

The Controller of Supplies said
that he had pressed them for @
delivery to stretch out what stock
were on hand, but the Ricé
Marketing Board replied that they
were bare of stocks and could not
therefore make delivery



Mr. F. A. BISHOP.

Realising that Trinidad may
have been in a position to assist Probe Into Wise
as she had helped Jamaica re-
cently the local Department com-

’ . * s

municated with Trinidad askir Shipping Laws

for a loan of 3,000 bags which y

would be returned when Britisn Completed

Guiana started deliveries afresh

No official reply has been receive: ‘From Our Own Correspondent

from Trinidad as yet, however LONDON, July, 25.
Meanwhile, merchants havi Capt. E, J. Hemmings, Harbour

been instructed to reduce thei: | Master, Port-of-Spain, has com

deliveries so as to spread presen!

pleted in conjunction with experts
stocks as far as possible

it the Ministry of Transport, an
*xamination of the proposed West
Indian shipping legislation.

It will consolidate the existing
legislation of Trinidad and bring
in certain recent U.K. legislation.

All aspects of shipping legisla-
ion will be covered, such as crew

Two days ago another cable
was sent to British Guiana e1

quiring as to when they could
commence shipment, and they
have reported that the rains ave
still very heavy to the extent
that even their local supplies :

ffected, and so they do not exper | matters navigation aids (for
o be able to make delivericstoxample, radar) and the safety
before three weeks’ time of life at sea. U.K. legislation in
| The Controller of Suppili juestion arose out of the Inter-

pointed out, however, that Engli

national Conference on safety of
Potatoes, cornmeal and flour a:

life at sea held in London in 1948,
and the Conyention which was
signed as a result,

The proposals will now be sub-
mitted to the Legislature in Trini-
dad. Similar legis'ation may be
adopted ater, it is understood

vailable, and shipments of these
continuing to

commodities
arrive.

are



AT ST. MARY’S

, Arriving in the Colony ve-
cently was the Rev. DaCosta
Harewood, D.D., who is Ree-
tor of St. Philip's Episcopal



Urquharts In
Grenada





> , Of veing told the reason for his Church, Philadelphia, U.S.A.
Western ae ae o. letention, was informed that he Dr. Harewood who is a Bar- (From Our Own Correspondent)
eo on birth af the Schi- uld have to go to Ellis Island badian was a school teacher GRENADA, July 25
tan. the tired to the side-| Or.questioning. at St. Mark’s Boys’ School Sir Robert William Urquhart,
ie , st it h "France and Ger Detained St. John, betore leaving this British Ambesasdor to. Venezuela,
10S bo aye t « *

many try to temper the link that It was a T.C.A, official who shiuy-
will make the six-nation coal ested that he could return — to
teel pool an accomplished fact,]} vlontreal from whence he had just
the disputed status of the Saar,] ome, and he agreed that he would
The Schuman plan obtained of-]¢o back to Canada, He was de-
ficial if not yet practical identity}:ained at the Station for more

it dawn, when Foreign Ministers
deposited ratified copies of the 50
year pact with French Foreign
Minister Robert Schuman.
France’s economic expert Jean
Monet was named chairman of the
pool’s high authority, but the
question of the Schuman Plan
headquarters wags delayed for two
months in hopes that a Franco-
German agreement could be reach-
ed oa Buropeanizing Saarland.

an six hours, but after returning
o Montreal he continued his jour-
ey to London by B,.O.A.C. with-
ut further incident,




ielegates were good, There

@ On page 5.

Canadian



Win Nomination

CHICAGO, July 25
Adlai Stevenson’s hard driving
forces moved into a cormmandi
position early on Friday in thé The largest National Giz
Democratic National Convention | sulde camp ever hela in Canada
Elements backing the Illino iaS been described as a

SONNAUGHT RIFLE RANGES,
South Marchont, July, 25.

Governor for the party’s Presi-} success, The 12-day camp whici|
ceetias pa apeasine! ttractéd 1,200 guides betwee
ne 1armony gesture 1a CC} he aves : R 50
Virginia, South Carolina and mit need an, SA Fi oe
Louisiana from maid aiasted, os it living under canvas draws to
Te: C a ian i. ne ladpe, A close to-day and the girls will
over the party loyalty p z ,oard trains for their hom

Backer of Senator bs te rcross Canada ¢
Kefauyer sparred desperately for The 26 International guid
;% ¢ ate br: c es ‘i pel. y : u rom the United States, the Dutc!
|r Ae Tf ae: ” _ yul j Zast Indies, Jamaica, Bermuda
hem time ae ak mT f - pe? ‘©’ | Britain, Guadeloupe and St. Plerr
i wavering lines ere were h

. nd Miquelon who are guests 0
Parliamentary rows, South Dakot 1 &

; canadian girls will remain i
supporters of the Kefauver cau -
| holte 1 off the Boss at on pair yttawa for about a week in pr
|then paraded back latex ate homes arranged by the Gi
| then paraded back cP) Ctuides’ ‘ Association,—-C.P.



Boysie Singh
Gets 18 Months

PORT-OF-SPAIN, July, 24,

Truce Meeting
Proves “Fruitless”

PANMUNJOM, July 25

U.N. and Communist negotiators Boysie Singh, whose flashy gari
bandoned attempts to reach agree-|1o0ng golden chain and wate)
ment in | closed session on the] ade him famous as “the rajah
exchange of prisoners the last }in_ the floating corpse murde

a Korear armistice.| trial in which he was acquitted



bstacie to















Speaking of his visit to Berlin,
he sald that arrangements for the
was
1 two-day meeting of the Execu-

huge

colony 50 years ago for the
U.S.A, where he read Theo-
logy at Lincoln University.

During his stay in the
Island he is the guest of the
Cuffley brothers, school
teachers, his nephews. Dr
Harewood will be the guest
preacher at St. Mary’s

ind Lady Urquhart, are visitors
o the colony arriving yesterday
by R.A.F. plane piloted by Air
Attache Wing Commander Hack-
fort.

Others in the party as guests
it the Santa Maria Hotel include
Mrs. Hackfort and Miss Bullman,

; The Governor's A.D.C. John
Church to-morrow night, Humphrey met them at Pearls
Sunday, July 27th. Airport. The party expect to

return tomorrow,



bone safmmerf |

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





'

t\ You are on a
WINNER when you ride a Raleigh!

.
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i
Maior General William K. Harrison[ wa’ yesterday sent to prison for : 4 . j
chi ; - a . stiator aid the] eighteen months after the jury and built the record-breaking RALEIGH. i
eighteenth secret session since found him guilty of receiving 4 |
July ith had proved “‘fruitles ishing net, knowing it to be H
-U.P. tolen, : |
During the past year Singh : {|
ured the length and breadth ae 1]
_er
EV A PERON cae | ida pre we the ai pel TWEE ALL-STEEL BICYCLE . |
J OVEM . jand telling his listener 1e had
NO IMPR learnt a lot about God during “iny A Product of Raleigh Industries Limited, Nottingham, Fngland iH
BUENOS AIRES. Ju 25 »rdeal” ff the floating corpse i}
jh.
6 b r i ed atr j i
lescribed Senora Eva P he other trials Singh had CAVE, SHEPHERD |
il rion i< ient Queen’s. Counsel Gaston & co., LTD.
I Germart docto heart/ Johnson defending him Johneor * z
pecialist Paul Uslenbruck and|rmade an impassioned plea for 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street. I
‘ list Profe Heir reduction of the tence, arguing |
I f fre i I ithat $ gh had undergone a terri NO CYCLE IS COMPLETE WITHOUT A STURMEY- ° i
crams < trial in jail ARCHER 3 OR 4SPEED GEAR AND DYNOHUS
called mm the enore ¢ € Ww
but official bulletin tice E. R. I ‘
issued concerning thir visit _



~


PAGE TWO

“IR ERROL
S Ch ma f

B.W.LA

t Board of











Director of Ltd.: and
I Rahr General Man-
Company, arrived from
rrinid: yesterday morn zg by
B.W.1.A. on : rief visit and re-
turned the same evening,
Back From U.S/A.
cx IMMANDER and vir Ma!~
colm King of “Greensleeves”,
St. Peter, returned by the Lady
Rodney yesterday morning from
hte U.S.A. where they were. guests
of and Mrs. Henry D. Sharpe
f wvidence, Rhode Island, fox
five weeks.
Commander King said that the
we er in New York was ver?
ot and they were glad to be
yack here where it was much

cooler

Will Spend Six Weeks
R. AND MRS. J. W. BELL of
St. Vincent, arrived yester-
day morning from Dominica afte:
spending a holiday with their son
Arthur who is stationed there
an Acecuntant working with Bar-
clays Bank. They expect to be
here for about six weeks staying
at Balmoral Gap.
Mr. Bell is Manager of the
Vincent Branch of Messrs. Cable
and Wireless Ltd.

To Take Up Appointment

“as

re the passengers arriv-
s ing yesterday by the Lady
Rodney from Canada was Myr.
D. W. Clarke who has just quali-
fied with the degree of Bachelor
of Engineering at McGill) Uni
versity. He was accompanied by

wife.
Mr. Clarke is the son of Mr.
ind Mrs. H. W. Clarke of Pine
Hill. He will be taking up an
appointment on the staff of Har-

his

rison College at the re-opening
of school in September.
Intransit

JNTRANSIT from Canada by the

Lady Rodney yesterday morn-
ing was Mr. Harry Madramootoo,
Cane Farming Officer of the De-
partment of Agriculture, British
Guiana. He is now on his way
home after obtaining his B.Sc.
in Agriculture at the University
of British Colombia.

Mr. Madramootoo who spent a
month’s holiday in Barbados in
1945, said that he was glad to b2
back here to see his old friends

MEN-=so dumb ““| WAY WITH A STEAK

abou



A letter to Home Page fro
been married for 16 years,

20, he was 24. 1 suppose
couple. Neighbours do. At
divorce ;

begins, how do I set about s

CANON HUGH WARNER replies:

T is possible to worry
too much about your
Trerriege, Theat is what
I think you are doing. It is
natural in these days.
Frightening divorce figures,
a royal commission on mar-
riage, and, yes, even articles
in daily newspapers on the
subject may suggest that
marriage is a fearsome
adventure for heroes only!
eve is a simple thing, and we
try.to make it far too compli-
cated. We look for passion when
we should more often be looking
for peace. We expect our husban
to reproduce the antics of the
latest film star, when his real
gifts may be an understand
tenderness and rock-like depend-
ability.

But you do not talk about

love you say. To talk about
love gets married couples no-
where, To love, however—and

for a husband, especially, to put
into words how much he loves
his wife—that is a very different
thing.

Husbands can be inarticulate
creatures,

The way to a wife’s heart is
through the spoken word of
endearment, And they forget

BY THE

DOS SANTOS,

yet equally we never talk of love or being in
love. "If this is the way the drift to a marriage break-up



gan

o--

Mr. J. H. WILKINSON
Business And Pleasure

R. J. H. WILKINSON, Man-

aging Director of Messrs.

*. Wilkinson and Haynes Co., Ltd.,

returned by the Golfito from
Trinidad yesterday morning where
he spent a week on business and
pleasure. He was accompanied
by Mrs. Wilkinson and Mrs, Ber-
nard Bannister of Pine Hill.

Second Visit In 25 Years

RS. NORMA GOODING,
Barbadian resident in the
U.S.A. for many years, arrived
here recently by B.W.LA. via
Puerto Rico tor about six weeks’
holiday which she is spending as
a guest of Mr. and Mrs, G. Cox
of Woodside Gardens, Bay Street.
Mrs, Gooding is the owner and
Manageress of Goodings Employ-
ment Agency in New York City
and does all she can to assist
West Indians. This is her second
visit to the island since she left
it 25 years ago. The first time
was in 1947 when she came dowa
for a short holiday.

Xler husband, also a Barbadian,
is in the Real Estate Business in
New York. He used to carry on
the Barbados Garage in James
Street in the 1920's,

t love

m a wife says: We have
We married young. | was
you would call us a happy
any rate we never talk of

:
i
i
:
3
topping it ? ;



this.

An Iron Corie Sree ered
and wite. lor
Por a Word of tenderness ora
little token of love. She dare
not ask for it. She wants it to
be his own idea, not hers. And

he is so dumb !

The husband may pever ~setico
the lished ash-tray, the
mended sotks, the tasty supper,
or the tidy sitting-room. Yet
these small things are her acts
of love for him. A quick word
of appreciation from him—that
favourite endearment of court-
ship days by way of a thank you
—what a revelation it would
mean to almost every wife.

* * bs

It is on such little things that
the big foundations of love are
built. No. you are not drifting to
divorce. For even if your
husband fails in the ways I've
mentioned, you will if you are
sensible accept him as he is and
for what he is. But that is no
reason why you should not hope
that before the next 40 years of
your married life have travelled
tie pul Ris grateade to The

gratitude into the
actual words of love.

London Express Service

WAY...

By BEACHCOMBER

inventor has produced a
steel toe-cap so strong
that the wearer would suffer no
harm “if a London bus ran over
his toes.”

A"

We now come to the pertinent

question: What other benefits
does this invention confer on the
wearer, beyond the _ esoteric
pleasure of allowing a bus to
pass across his foot? And is
honour satisfied when the front

wheel has done its work, or must
the follower of this new cult
await unflinchingly the impact of
the rear wheel before returning
to the more humdrum life of the
pavement?

Hardly had the above words
dropped lightly from my pen
when my eye was eaught by an
item of news about a man in
Madrid who saw a car coming
at him, “kicked out with his
foot, and wrecked it.”. He was

unhurt, and evidently was wear-
ing the new toe-cap, which can
be jised aggressively as well as
defensively, 2

Fulfilling a long-jelt want

D* STRABISMUS (whom
God Preserve) of Utrecht
once invented an iron nose-cap

for men with long and enfeeb-
led noses, This cap enabled the
proboscidian wearer to get his

nose jammed in a heavy door
with impunity, or to get it

wedged between the buffers of a
train without losing its shape.
For a while the long-nosed were
simply mad about it. But the
novelty wore off, and the next
craze_was for an inverted hat in

which the wearer could carry
small articles for his personal
use,

(ENTER, to brisk music, the fair
ies Grogblossom and Quartbottle.)
* * *

At cross purposes

ISLED by the absurd Cod- MONDAY NIGHT, %8TH JULY
forth, who had been asked fo

to supply a French picture of Antisiet meet ears B oh ne’k

the Impressionist school, Foule- a aaiheatia cet

nough found himself trying ta Bar Solid — Miss This and blame

sell a picture signed, “Victor Yourself |







Calling

C.H.S. Headmistress
M's MARJORIE E. GRIF-

FITHS, headmistress of Cod-
rington High School, !eft yester-
day morning by the S.S. Golfita
for England to spend the summer
holidays. She expects to return
in September for the re-opening
of school.

After Three Months

FTER spending three months’

holiday in Barbados, Mr.
H. W. W. “Dick” Reece, left
yesterday by the Golfito for Eng-
land on his way back to Kuwait
where he is employed with the
cil company there. His wife and

family who were out here, left
about two weeks ago.
Mr. Reece is the son of Mr.

W. W. Reece, Q.C., Solicitor Gen-
eral, with whom he was staying
at Barbarees Hill.

For Health Reasons
N BARBADOS for a couple of
weeks’ holiday in the interest
of her health, is Mrs. Stafford
Shillingford, whose husband is
Secretary of the Banana Associa-
tion in Dominica. She arrived
yesterday morning by the Lady
Rodney and is a guest of Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Tudor Jnr., of “Bever-

Jey Hills”, Government Hill.

With Cable And Wireless
R. CYRIL MALONEY, Man-
ager of the St. Kitts Branch

of Messrs. Cable and Wireless

Ltd,, is now in Barbados for three

months’ holiday. He arrived yes-

° terday morning by the Lady Rod-

ney and was accompanied by his
wife and four children.

Mr. Maloney who has been
stationed in St. Kitts for the past
9% years, will not be returning
to that colony at the expiration
of his leave.

At present his family and he
are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jonn
Corbin of Garden Gap, Worthing.

For U.K. Holiday
R. AND MRS. J. W. DAVEY
and their two children Peter
and Malcolm, left for England
yesterday morning by the Golfito
where they will spend about four
months’ holiday.
Mr. Davey, a Director of the
Colonnade Stores, has gone up in
the interest of his health.

HELEN BURKE TALKING

FOOD

BUTCHERS wanting to
every customer a pleasant fee
of getting more than she does ge
cut steaks and chops these days
thinner than are good for grilling.

Indeed, you cannot grill a thin
chop or piece of steak on a gas
or electric grill and get a brown!
exterior with even the faintest
pink inside.

The answer to this problem is
to use the solid plate above the
grill,

Turn the switch te high and
turn off the electricity when the
plate is really hot. Then place
on it the chops or steaks, first
brushed very sparingly with melt-
ed butter or olive oil. Turn them
when the undersides are sealed.

The top of the grill may not
be so bright just afterwards, but
a few minutes’ polishing with
steel wool will make it glean

again,
TOMATOES

THERE was a gtut of tomatoes
recently and the price was low,
but they were not very good. The
heat of the sun had “cooked”—
ripened— them before they were
really ready. Just the same,
“cooked” or not, the time to buy
them for ketchup and chutney is
when they are cheap. Now
tomatoes are back to “very good,’
and their price has risen.

They are large quite early this
year and that gives us an oppor-
tunity, without too much trouble,
of stuffing them for a light meal.
When making risotto, make more

give’
ling |
t, |
|
}














inquired the ‘wary customer,
“Undoubtedly,” replied Foule-
nough, “and this is the only

icture he evér painted.” “But
t’s called ‘Smithfield Market,’ ”
“Yes, Hugo was in England at
the time he painted it.” “Have

you any Monet?” asked the
customer. “Any sum up to ten
shillings, without securities,’ re-

plied the .proprietor. “Just give
me an I.0.U,, and your address,”

“T don’t get it,” said the cus-
‘tomer. “How right you are,”
said, Foulenough under his

breath, “you certainly don’t get
it. You get a ten-bob note made
by an old Browzer.” The cus-
tomer moved away uneasily.

3P9SSS955599599 99999969 A

A GRAND DANCE ,

will be given by
Messrs, CARDON TUDOR
well-known shopkeeper
Baxter's Road
and
ADOLPHUS SEALY
(Better known as ‘Cain’)
At QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE











of

BARBADOS

For Y.W.C.A. Talks

EAVING the colony last night
by the Lady Rodney for
Trinidad were Mrs. A. W.
of “Woodside”, Bay Street,
her three daughters. The Scotts
will be spending three weeks’
holiday there as the guests of the
Hen, Mrs. Audrey Jeffers, M.B.Ei,
M.L.C. Mrs. Scott will also take
the opportunity of attending the
Y.W.C.A. Conference which takes
place in Trinidad early next
month.

Ball At Marine Hotel

1E Gala Ball at the Marine

Hotel to-night Saturday, Jucy
26, in aid of the Association for
the Blind end Deaf promises to
be an evening of grand enter-
tainment and it is hoped that it
will be well supported.

There will be prizes for Spot
Dance and Balloon Dance and
a decor prize, Corsages will be on
sale, and other side attractions
will include Fortune Telling an
Wheel of Fortune.

Bookings for tables should be
made now with Mrs. D. H. L:
Ward or Mrs. Ben Moore and the
dress will be formal.

Back To Kenya
RETURNING

and

’

to Kenya ve

England by the SS. Golfito |

yesterday morning was Mr. L. S.
Drayton, Branch Manager of the
Farmers’ Co-operative Society.
He had spent three months’ holi-
day with his relatives at Calais
and Frere Pilgrim, Christ Church.

This was Mr. Drayton’s first
visit to Barbados in 26 years, He
said that he had an enjoyable
holiday and opined that the island
was too crowded and hot. He was
however glad to get back iw
Kenya where the climate was
much ccoler as they were 6,590
feet above sea level.

Trinidad Diréctor
PENDING about ten days’ holi-
day in Barbados are Mr. and
Mrs. D. McBride of Trinidad.
They were arrivals by the Gol-
fite yesterday morning and are

guests at the Marine Hotel.
Mr. McBride is Managing Direc-
tor of Messrs. George F. Huggins
and Co., Ltd. of Port-of-Spain.

than is needed for the one meal.
To the remaining rice add any
pieces of meat or fried chopped
chicken livers, or blanched and
chopped bacon trimmings fried
with chopped
or any left-over fowl, Then add
the strained pulp from the halved
tomatoes with seasoning to taste.
Heap the mixture in the half-
shells of good - sized tomatoes,
sprinkle with grated cheese and
breadcrumbs, put the tomatoes in
the grill pan under a low heat to
warm threugh, and then increase

the heat to brown the tops.
World Copyright Reserved
—L.E.S.



Listening Hours

SATURDAY, JULY 26, 1952
1.00—7.15 p.m, — 19.76m., 25.53m
“The News, 410 pm _ The
Service, 4.15 pm Henry Wood
Concerts, 500 pm __ Liszt,

400 p.m
Daily
Promenade
515 p m Music For Dancing, 6 00 p m
Scottish Magazine, 6 15 pm. Taxi, 6 45
pm Sports Round-Up and Programme
Parade, 7.00 pm The News, 710 pm
Home News From Britain.
7156—10.80 p.m, 25.58m., §



_ 32m




Behind The News, 7 45 p.m.
815 pm Radio News-
Radio Theatre, 9 45 p.m.
Olympie Report, 1000 pm The News,
1010 pm News Talk, 1015 pm
Music Magazine, 10.30 p.m, Variety. Fan-
fare.

GALETY

The Garden—St. James
LAST SHOW TONITE 8.30
“I WAS AN AMERICAN SPY"
Ann DVORAK — Gene EVANS



715 pm
Sports Review,
reel, 8 30 p m













Mid-nite Special To-nite

“THE DALTON GANG" Don BARRY
“OUTLAW COUNTRY”

Lash LARUE -— Fuzzy ST. JOHN
SUN, & MON. 8.30 P.M,
Mat, Sunday 4.50 p.m,
“GRAND CANYON” &
“DEPUTY MARSHAL”

Bt LSE BESS

MORGAN

For agood time

Scoit | *

|
|
|

|
1
|



“\K

ADVOCATE





*

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

FOR SATURDAY, JULY 26, 1952

May not find things to your liking, but
buckle down and use your resourceful-
ness, seek sound advice, trust in God, +

pee influences advise against

haste, lack of concentration, insufficient

preparation before acting. These can trip

the smartest. Aim at smoothness. +
*

Planetary aspects tendency to

Aries today; heed suggestions to them.

similar
Don’t let silly “little things upset; keep
your humour on top.

ARIES
March 21—April 20

TAURUS
April 2i—May 22

GEMINI
May 23—June 21

CANCER
June 22--July 23

zk*wekek tk

Your planet favors personal magnetism
and character, but other suggestions are
that you be more cautious in money
matters. Unpleasant discussions can upset

best of plans.
* »*

Make gm minute count during a.m.
Double-check on suggestions offered.
Don’t be misled from straight way and
you won’t have regrets,

LEO
July 24—Aug. 22

* +

VIRGO

Those old teasers, irritability and im-
Aug. 23—Sept. 23

patience, can cause plenty of havoc if
you aren’t on guard, Don’t make first
glance deductions.

Few of us have major planets in aus-
picious configurations now, so you have
plenty of company, Don’t feel sorry for
YOU. Take time to separate the useless
from the useful.

*«

LIBRA
Sept. 24—Oct. 23

SCORPIO

Oct. 24—Nov. 22 Sterling effort needed this period. You

will have to show you can “take it.”
Handle personal affairs gently, with same
respect as you demand.

SAGITTARIUS

Nov. 23—Dec. 20 Don’t become careless because you have

CAPRICORN

Dec. 21—Jan. 20 May become discouraged that many tries



x*kewK KK kK

bad successes or because things run
smoothly; they can change quickly if you
become lax or headless. >
seem to go astray. But do keep trying, yout
will hit, and splendidly some time, Cour-
age, tenacity are your forte, use them
now. »*

AQUARIUS Progress may start slowly if you are not














mushroom stalks, «x








* Jan, 21—Feb. 19 iv. right mood. Show spunk! Any haphaz-

ard effort gets us nowhere quickly.

*

The unconventional may confront you toot
day. Don’t allow self to be talked into
propositions you feel aren’t good. Bey
alert!

PISCES
20—March 20

* Feb.
*«

YOU BORN TODAY: While the Sun was in Leo are of
an active good-natured character, generous fun-loving. Are
fine companions, natural leaders; make good public officials,
salesmen, managers, military officers.

Birthdate of: Geo, Bernard Shaw, great dramatist, pub- 3
licist; Chas. Butterworth, actor.

* zk ke we keke KK kK kK OF



GLOBE

Today Matinee and Evening, Tomorrow, 8.30 p.m. Only

18 Coming in
20m cenrury-Foxs

Wednesday, Thursday, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
Jesse JAMES, Tyrone POWER, Randolph SCOTT
“SHOW BOAT” Ava GARDNER, Joe E. BROWN

ES





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FOR THEM THAT BRIGHT VICTORY }| Doubie !
Arthur Peggy *
TRESPASS|| city — "Sew |] LET'S DANCE
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Richard TODD “GOLDEN STALLION"

Roy ROGERS (color)
and

HIGH VENTURE
To-day's Special John PAYNE

9.30 a.m, & 1.30 p.m.









Zane Grey's “WELLS FARGO To-day Special 1.30

“THUNDER MOUNTAIN” GUNMASTER"|| “RANGERS | RIDE”

Ti HOLT & y immy WAKELY and

m Allan Rocky LANE “COLORADO

LEGION OF THE ————— Aussie
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Mid-nite Special TO-NITE
“THUNDER HOOF”
Preston FOSTER and

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Charles STARRETT



“SILVER CITY
BONANZA"
Rex ALLEN and

“GUNMAN OF

Midnite Special Tonite

“OUTLAWS OF

wh TEXAS’
” ip WILSON &

ae “TRAIL'S END"





PL incensed hui Nha elsaasans laagiddandadsdenderedotsenamainaiseeenci

SATURDAY, JULY 26, 1952

OPENING TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 and
CONTINUING DAILY

AT

EMPIRE
BOLD... BLISTERING... BRUTALLY OUTSPOKEN!

JERRY WALD © WORMAN KRASHA presses

BARBARA STANWYCK
PAUL DOUGLAS
ROBERT RYAN

MARILYN MONROE



IT’S CARNIVAL

— AT —

MID - NIGHT

SPECIAL MID-N!ITE SHOW TO-NIGHT

— AT —

EMPIRE THEATRE

DR. J. V, HENSON Presents - - -
‘MADAM O’LINDY’ and HER SENSATIONAL TROUPE
of ENTERTAINERS in

“CARACAS NIGHTS of 1952”

FEATURING



Supported by—
International
Artistes ...

SWEET MOLLY

Dutch “Congo-
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—— ee

SLIM JIM

Sensational
Tap-Dancer

jt A pe

LUCILLE

The Peruvian
Bombshell

pt pl se

LORD COFFEE

Terror of all B.G,
Calypsonians

ey eet ee

CRITCH IVAN

: ; Eee Comedian
SAM ‘MIDGET’ DOPIE Cel bk mad ra a i
86 ins. SHORT .... DANCER... .
SINGER . . ACROBAT . . COMEDIAN THE MIGHTY
And

DICTATOR

One of T’dad’s
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SS ee

MUSICAL
DYNAMICS
B

y

James Smart
and His

5-Piece
Mambo . Sambo
Band

SS ee

Caly psoes,
Sambas,
Rhumbas,
Bote,
Maricos and
Everything you
could ask for in
the Never - To «

Be Forgotten
SHOW

ey a ee ee



All Roads
Lead to
sacseees EMPIRE
THE FIRE-FLY To-nite at gl

From the Lang of the Flying Fish
SHE’S MAGNIFICENT

git

MID-NITE

TICKETS ON SALE FROM 8 A.M. AT EMPIRE
Price of Admission :—

Pit 36c. :0: House 60c, :0: Balcony 84c. :0: Box $1.00
a

ROODAL THEATRES













EMPIRE ROXY
| TO-DAY 445° 8.39 end Continuing TO-DAY TO TUESDAY 445 & 8.15
Daily

Brian DONLEVY F;
Barbara Stanwyck — Paul Douglas ie ‘orrest TUCKER

Mises



Hugo.” “Say, wasn't he a writer?”

SL _ SE S

Robert Ryan — Marilyn Monroe
in





Allan Rocky LANE Johnny Mack BROW!

|

|
| “HOODLUM EMPIRE”
t












































jossesesensessssssosases | G05 POOSOSOSSIOOOOOOOOSSSNS 6s ||) Porawpes tees’ Claire Trevor Vera Ralston
. %, |} ]| Latest Paramount British News Reel
IN STOCK 3 % B b d A B . — TO-NITE MID-NIGHT Special
_ i ne - f 4 _m,. Republic Whole Seri:
FOR OVER-TIRED 3% Barbados Amateur Boxing Assn. 31) srwutur ox tue to'dkawon: | OS Whole Set
> | and “ADVENTURES OF FRANK AND
An 4 Ss t t JADED NERVES % | Under the patronage of “RAINBOW OVER TEXAS” JESSE JAMES’
Pe ime Or meer of a ¥ | CANADA DRY | MID-NEITE Special TO-NIGHT
hat make you feel depressed, Invite x | MADAM O'LINDY & HER TROUPE ROYAL
} ; 6 | | in TO-DAY
@ LADIES’ NYLON HOSE .. $2.09, $2.15, $2.28, $2.41 listless and irritable — take | Entries for the 1952 CHAMPIONSHIPS % “CARACAS NIGHTS OF 1952" pins Ghee aoe Bee
® LADIES’ NYLACE HOSE : t ‘ $2.50 % % | to be held at % | Tickets on Sale from 8 a.m. in nen JOHNSON
a ‘i eee “ SR | |
° Gait Gaara HOSE . $1.31 %|§ THE MODERN HIGH SCHOOL STADIUM OLYMPIC “FORT DEFIANCE” |
6 LD ANKLETS 30, 32 & 46 CENTS %/% uring the month of Au To-day to Monday 4.30 & 8.15
gust at a date to be announced later age : 5
— ALSO — 5 x % Reneanernns will be contested in the following divisions: ee eras er ag it ci | |
1 Ss cm 2 yweight — under 112 lbs. TWO LOST WORLDS” |
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3 E s



i




SATURDAY, JULY 26,” 1952" BARBADOS ADVOCATE ~~ PAGE THREE

Smithers has Less Time for W.I..
West Indian Table Tatk Luckhoo





THE MASTERPIECE IN OILS





SEA AND AIR f
BY LONDONER M rial
‘ LONDON, July 18. TR AFF
SINCE HIS APPOINTMENT as P.P.S. to Mr. Harry °
Hopkinson Minister of State for the Colonies Mr. Peter T1Ze
Smithers has been able to devote less time to West Indian In Carlisle Bay
matters than has been his wont. The former Chairman Pr BORGETOWN, July 22 Mary E Caroline, ‘Schoonér Emeline:

of the Conservative’s West Indian affairs committee , “West Indies’ University Schooner Frances W Smith, Schooner
assures me, however, that he is still as deeply interested College Prize for scholastic Pet- Schooner Exteeprine oo Sen ene











Schooner Enterpr' S., Sehooner Confi
as before, even though his work in the entire colonial field formance is to be known as the dent 1. G.. Schoonet mece
has broadened. Joseph Luckhoo Memorial Prize ar, ake Schooner Cyt. 5.
Neither has his good work on to perpetuate the name of the Gira) MV Dacrwood, Schooner’ Man. “
the West Indian affairs committee late Hon, Justice Luckhoo, KC. daisy i. 1.MS. Manuy. Gulf Barge How am I to tell
been wasted. The new Chairman El t ; it Some time last year the Mayor No, 2 Tur Willett, Schooner Cloudia §..
Mr. Roland Robinson, and. the CCTPICITY —f_ Georgetown, Mr. Rahman B. Biv. te""Wonmerivi Comelon Stet which isa good antiseptic?”
secretary Mr. Bernard Braine are sateces’ ter an appeal = Vessel Moneka, Schooner Marea Henri- | 18,0 | antiseptic RAND PRIX:
" ; dili ; 600, ‘or e@ purpose of ctta, Schooner At Last, s.s Statesman,
Of engdicicn te the Colenial Boone Char ges Up awarding a three-year scholar. MV. Canadian Constructor Schooner “Frankly, unless you are a bacteriologist,
tary on West Indian matters. ship to some poor, but deserving “‘"" ARRIVALS a. : : }
Ev: Wednesda ith Frem Our Own Correspondent) Guianese at the West Indian = schooner At Last. 56 Capt, Onliv- you can’t tell. But use the antiseptic you | 500 ce ¢ 5 1G
‘eat’ kianok aouai: ox te Wien GEORGETOWN, July 22. University. On the suggestion of ierre, from British Guiana, Agents: 500: co Glass let’ ARMSTRONG
r , . . 3 ota” . ~ 5 ;
of Commons Oar vaser and they As from August 20 next com- = o 7 Speen } ag Princi- Wine eet a ee ane sas see your doctor use, or which he recom- | 2nd KAVANAGH
rise to ask i mercial users of electricity whose pal o e versity, it was th, f Trinidad, Agents: Messrs , ” } ri :
which. = the’ eanianea. inane monthly minimum of $7.50 pur- decided to name it the Joseph Wilkinson & Sinynes eee ce mends, and you wont be far wrong. | 3rd LAWTON
any one Member at question time. chased | 75 kilowat hours, wil fic emory of Judge ‘Lickhoo Wic,ifory ererpoee Meets Mes ‘ '
. Smithers hi . have to pay the same amount In memory of Judge eKh0oO Hiicos eae ne D ETT @) L ‘ in Mtn . .
be visiting "Aaa with Mr. for 60 kilowat hours, and power who oo the cays o. cae as. tay Wodiney 4,008 tons, Capt ee ANTISEPTIC \ S00 Ge. Glass nae Coat aecran
i i i consumers will h to a resentative on the Council of the ane, from St. Lucia, Agents: Messrs ‘ : : ; . 2ne what —- ann half cent more wer taaet Goal University, ov eaten eee none we is used by almost every doctor in Great Britain. In over 90%, of hospitals is "
tion issue. No doubt Mr. Smith. used, but for these there will be _ Unfortunately, however, 1951, capt. Anderson from ‘Trinidad, Agents: ‘and maternity homes ‘Dettol’ is in constant daily use. : ee j
ers will compare the problems of ®°_surcharge. (was a period of great disasters Messrs. Gardiner Austin & Co., Lid Agents: T. S, GARRAWAY & CO., Bridgetown 14S Side Car Class Ist SMITH

59 tor nr

the African territories with those Demerara Electric Co,, Ltd., other parts of the world, and (,Schogne: Hour D. Wallace

of the West Indies where federa- ®nouncing a revision of rates With_appeals made almost im- Schecasr, Once Aa ; _ MERI ie GIFIRA
tion is very much in the news. to small shop owners and com= Mediately after the Mayor's to DEPARTURES _ 3rd BRION

In their temporary flat at Hol- mercial firms, who make up five alleviate suffering due to famine, Schooner Lady Joan, 72 tons, Capt
land Park, just ten minutes fag per cent. of the Company's cus- hurricane and fire, the goal set Glvnn..for Antigua, Aments: Schooner
Marble Arch, Mr. and Mrs. Al- tomers, stated that they were for the Scholarship Fund was 7

bert Gomes of Trinidad and their Necessary because of the ever- "0t realised eawe Gi if
dhushier. Nina were Chines — inereasing cost of labour, mater- |The situation was put before S ul : ve ourse
moments off from unpacking when ia! and equipment which are Mr. Sherlock on his visit to ARRIVALS — By B.W.I.A °

with daily (a
BOVRIL aoy

When there’s a job to be done or a game to be played—a
cup of Bovril is the very best of drinks. Its rich beefy
flavour sends a welcome glow through you; its beefy |
goodness puts new life into you. There’s nothing like |







<
| aut usep “CASTROL motor ous

oo yt
UO !

Pu



I called to see them last week, beyond the Company’s control, British Guiana this year and the From Trinidad: | ;
They had just returned ce Domestic class customers are Senate ‘of the University has b tances’ hi Bader C. Wiegand,
3,000 mile car journey through excluded from the révision of Suggested that the amount col- Gomez, H Gomez, M ‘Gomer, P. Gomer,
Burope. Mrs, Gomes drove, She Tates, and any customer of the lected be given to the University j. Ranr, Sir E. Dos Santos, ©. McLeod
told me she had no difficulties on Commercial or Power class who College to be invested, the annual H. McLeod, F Wari Weil a waite.
«the continent but found it difficult iS beginning to use électricity terest therefrom to be awarded $0) Ue Hee eM ee inilton.
to get used to the idea of driving after July 15, will come under 2 2 University College Prize for J" Hamilton, E. Stoby, D. Tbberson, F
on the right hand side of the road @he revised rates as from August cholastic performance and to be Silen, A. Silen, J. Silen, H. Pierrot, P

“NEO-CHEMICAL’
FOOD) ..

Si

known as the J h Li h Jespersen
once they returned to England. |) next. ; e Joseph Luckhoo 4: :
Hor both, ehe and her daughter i Memorial | Prize, ‘This proposal "2" TWh GME pane, Mary f
was their first visit to Europe. as the advantage of perpetuat- vicira, Marilyn F. Vieira, Camillo F





2 s i
They enjoyed their visit to Butlin Holida ing the name of the late Justice Vieira, Terry M. Vieira, Anthony H
r LYS ckhoo. i a, Ls *. “Xwok, Michael M.
France, Italy, Spain and Switzer- es , and forming a link Fichovick, Flore oa ¥ Prederiok, Thomas











land. Nina will stayi ° with the University College on {paulsingh, Hugh M.” Evelyn,
this assis to prose oat Hye Res: Still Popular the Council of which he "Kecved ss 'e Busivn, Jarten Mt. Wickman,
her parents return to Trinidad. with distinction, Terrence M. Hodgson, Neville M. Dum-

Gomes, Maria F.

WwW ? z °
Where are the "West Tndians? LONDON. 4 ll pewundea _ ror Entgnt A Reekie, B. Carr-Brown
This was a repeated cry at the Butlin holiday camps are still $904.36, With the mided cos tMier, J; Hobson, Tucker. C Greaves, W"
official opening on Wednesday of popular in Britain, although But- ~ th Sdded condition Mackay, J. Millan; M. Legg: B. Leag

the first World Indaba at the home lin’s, Ltd., has had to write off that the award be confined to D. Doulall; A. Gazabon; B. Farfan; C

, With the consent and a mett, Anthony M
. pproval Gomes, G - M. Sealey
In Britain of contributors to the Fund the G ities Serres 3 eer B.Waa

; the B.G. students th Farfan, M. Netto, J. Crainger, S. Wright,
of Scouting in Gilwell Park, Essex. £100,000 * its i at the Univer- ‘ight, P. Wright, M. Lopez, C
As the flags of over 50 different the Bahamas, said Mn WE Buk ity vice it was originally in- Gua A. seinnet re

countries were unfurled by the lin, chairman of the company, at Seve hinaiad’ ee me ee aioe

Bovril to build you up and sustain you. j
leaders of over 600 Scouters from the annual ; . rift rrara; B 0 v E ci L
general meeting of C. Stoute, S. Stoute, S, Stoute, D. Stoute,
all parts of the world, only the the i its ;. Gill, H, Smith, BE. Lake; R. New- \
West Indians appeared to be miss- own ‘camps at Pwllheli, Wales. Labouw toni Comma: Hare LPeawnry I VERY FCT TSE
ing. poatice fad . Trinites had Mr, Butlin made ‘no other —
notifle eir intention to be re- reference t * ey e >
presented. But the roll-call found ture until as iar Gireste aa Acquitted Of
ee eee. eee oe tioned about it by a shareholder. I 1 |
Trinidad, it was learned, “would warts eet: ae eae ecent Assault
“ off the shares last year.” Asked Following instructions from Mr.

re eae jan Uae if the shareholders were likely to Justice G. L. Taylor yesterday, an
had one or more of its Scout lead get any of their money back, he Assize jury acquitted Sylvan
és there, keen disappointment replied: “I would not like to say.” Mason, a 32-year-oid labourer of
Wes expressed that not a single Mr. Butlin aenied, however, sadam aie ta at : atte
ao coat ae ae fait" be Phyllis Bleckowan on “eteeer

3 rful ceremony, ord ventur vas his s res ibile 3 i uary !
Rowallan, Chief Scout, opened the jty ‘Blame ord be ‘area. te 25, while she was at her home at |
Indaba (Zulu word for a discus- said, by Mr. Harold Christie, the ‘el! House. {
sion of tribal elders). Bahamas man’ associated wi Mr. G. B. Niles was counsel for

G. McMichael, J. Griffin; Farrara;,





y

‘ee . . C has, 7) ,
S(i oy Uy
WR Available af all leading Drug Stores )



have a representative there before



Painful cramps of “Monthly Periods” stopped

or amazingly relieved -~
in 3 out of 4 cases in doctors’ own tests!



that the failure of the Bahamas



a, . him in the venture, and Brig-Gen, Mason. Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C,,|
5 ee ae eae They picked the site, ae General, prosecuted for | suffer trom those i Ton ee BP Ba Ae ening tests
; : a, t he said, and his responsibility was the Crown. used 7 ff Lydl
The Caribbean area, however, to run the camp after it had been It was after certain evidence } Sal oe and Podesce “se Pinkham's needs. no proc! to
Was: not- wholly unrepresented at built. had been brought out during | menstruation — who feel [28 millions of women ant
the Indaba, Nassau sent a team —B.U.P. cross-examination by Mr. Nile’, | upset and irritable on cer- me how ubout you? Do you
of six who got a big cheer. And and when the case for the Prose- ; tain “particulat days” ~ know whut it may do for you?



may often be auffering Take Lydia Pinkham's
quite unnecessarily! through the month. See if
don't get the same rellet

Such is the conclusion fin the pains and weakness

watching the seene were promi- cution was closed, that Mr. Reece |
|
| from tests wy, joctors In of “those days”! See if you
|

nent Nassau visitors, the Hon, > 7 ; ; : z a
A. F. Alderley and his wife, both President Of ee His Lordship that from the}
on a holiday visit to England. On rake on aap hal Coen |
the executive of the Boy Scouts’ : vase was not stro! enough
Association at re ty Mr. Alderley Dupont Co. Dies to go to the jury. His Lordship |
said afterwards that the highlight “ then instructed the jury to return
of the opening for him whe the NEW LONDON, CON., July 24. a verdict of not guilty.

hoisting of the forest of flags—a Lamont Dupont, 71 - year - old

!

|

}

. : ‘ ® ? }

symbol, as he put it, of the possi- former President and Chairman Lady Rodney



which Lydia inkham’s don’t feel better before and
Vegetable Comppund gave during your period!
complete or striking reliet Get either Lydia Pinkham's ‘
from such distress in 3 out ®mpound, or new, improved Lydia Pinkham's
of 4 of the cases tested! Tablets, with added tron! has @ quieting
If you're troubled with “hot ¢/feet on the

Yes! Medical evidence shows flashes" and other functional uterine contrac-

ra. . a Lydia Pinkham's thoroughly distress of “change of life’— tions (see chart)
bility of understanding between Of the Board of the huge Dupont modern in actio#. It exerts you'll find Lydia Pinkham’s which oftencause
5 @ remarkably calming eflect wonderful for that, too! menstrual pain!

peoples throughout the world. He Company died on Thursday in the : : “Active-lather facials with Li
had the pleasure, too, of meeting Lawrence Memorial Hospital. His Brings Clothing Toilet “Soup ie - skin softer,”















again the Chief Scout, who visited physician Doctor Edward Gip- ‘ says dynamic Betty Hutton, * it $
Nassau not so long ago. After a stein and nurses were at his bed- ,, The Lady Rodney and the Cana- feels dike smoothing tenner in.” 4
tour of the camp, Mr, Alderley side when Dupont succumbed. dian Constructor both brought! \q 3
said: “The whole spirit ofit leaves The Doctor noted that the heart C&t8° for the island. The Rodney | | @
me with a feeling of hope for the specialist did not announce the CMe ae, from St. a 3 q
future in world affairs.” cause of death, but said that he aoret waa echt daet Take advite from Betty Hutton, star of Paramount Pictures.
COLD” AT ae eae Sedna tees ce — Lady Rodney brought among She never neglects a daily fae oa — ——
} rs, G.M.T. pont wa en other things, shoes, clothing, car- ; Lux Toilet Soap — it carries away dust and dirt, leaves skin Offers tant ‘
} epi i , . 4 ; ht rs a Commissio . e
Avice Brendan ot the Ban. 00 Pitter Wand ir hisie BERS GSN Ge Aaa |‘ fresh. You smooth beauty Inwhen you wee Laux oie IE aebesstiee Pemngtis to ant sonred ty ths Congasa
j hamas Olympic Association, Mr’ vented him from attending the rokael: Fete ‘Consityetan’s Soap. And you'll love the delicate perfume of Lux Poilet ; a m5 . Dong . 2 nw 7 ee
Alderley is not one of those long- firm's 15th anniversary celebra- cargo were sultanas, condensed Soap—it leaves your skin fragrant with a flower-like perfume REDIFFUSION will pay in addition a bonus of $25.00
fil to Peat Helsink!, Other Bé- ‘tom last Friday —U.. milk and tins of butter. i that clings. Be lovelier tonight — use Lux Toilet Soap! gn to any person who brings in twenty-five New Subscrib-
als i h bit rece
ata A a yachianan Sane a otaseen Sosaear aa - oe , SSS ers in ¥ne Calendar month who are accepted by the
ing ie Games, but Mr, erle f ‘ =) .
was discouraged by reports of THE HEAT AND BUSMEN - ee ron Gx ; { Company.
ae gem ore weing and cold PLYMOUTH, Indi July 25 DA OUGHT ‘Ler | Oa i |
weather, He sails for home next , Indiana TO-DAY’S TH My ee Rec rms
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PAGE FOUR



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

Se

Saturday, July 26, 1952
MINISTERIAL STATUS

HARDLY will the dust of Berlin and
Buckingham Palace have been removed
from Mr. Adams’ travelling clothes be-
fore he will be leaving Barbados again for
Jamaica where a meeting of the University
College of the West Indies will be held
early in August to’ discuss the shaky
financial foundations of the College.

Earlier this year Mr. Adams visited
Geneva to attend a meeting of the Inter-
national Labour office.

If Barbados was not the headquarters
for so many regional. conferences Mr.
Adams’ absence from the island would be
yet more frequent.

No one envies Mr. Adams his itinerant
role. Flying. from one hemisphere .to
another and within the hemisphere is a
tiring occupation and even at West Indian
conferences delegates are expected to be
fully briefed on a wide diversity of sub

jects. —

Already Mr. Adams ought to be prepar-
ing for the West Indian conference to be
held in Jamaica later this -year, and as ¢
member of the Exectitive of the Regional
Economic Committee he must be giving
considerable thought to the subject of
Canada-West Indies Trade which must
sooner or later be discussed in great detai!





The man-in-the-street might well as'
whether Mr. Adams is not overburdenin {|
himself with too many interests, wheth: r
he should not delegate some of his respon-
sibilities to some trusted lieutenants.

But the voters of Barbados have a more
pertinent question to ask. How they have
been asking with increasing frequency
can the Leader of the House of Assemb'y
deal with the complicated affairs of Barba-
bados if he has to master so many other
subjects, which require intensive study”

The question. is. indeed pertinent. Be-
cause every absence of Mr. Adams from
Barbados is a sign of a lull in the House cf
Assembly, and not even the Governor-in-
Executive Committee can take any do-
cision of importance when Mr. Adams is
away. WP

The political destinies .of Barbados are
in fact being decided by one man—Mr.
Adams. :

This blunt statement of fact may sur-
prise many persons who have paid little
attention to what has. ha: pened in the
island since thé last elections in December
but it is a statement of fact which no one
can contradict. ;

In theory Barbados according to —
Bushe experiment which was cannes
several stages further when universa
adult suffrage was introduced has 4
“cabinet” of four ministers. s y

In fact this ministerial status 1s a we
thin veil for the exercise of power by the

| the House of Assembly.
Me aie members of the Executive Com-
mittee who ought according to the nas
riment to be responsible for spectiic
denartmpnts of Government do not evel
have offices. ; ip Bee

Mr. Adams _ the . “prime minister” ©
Barbados does not have a government
office. Public meetings with Mr. Adams
have to be arranged as it were “under the
lahat is true of Mr, Adams is true of the
other three members of the Executive

ittee. :

Ee ont surprising that the barbadian
public is led to believe owing to this
divorce from “cabinet” desks that minis-
terial status does not exist under the Bushe
xperiment, ‘

r The status exists but the ministers are
not static. :

“if they are to perform their duties they
must keep regular office hours. But keep-
ing of office hours presents a major prob-
lem. If the “ministers”, (the four mem-
bers of the Executive Committee) are to
perform the ministerial functions for
which they now possess “paper” respon-
sibility they must resign their private em-
ployment in part or whole.

This will m more Government ex-
penditure. - Ministers will want to re-
ceive ministers salaries. They will have
to be provided with offices and office per-
sonnel.

Unless the Bushe experiment is going to
be scrapped at this late stage they will in
fact have to be provided with offices and
they will inevitably have to be paid.

It is unrealistic to suppose that the
political affairs of Barbados can be for
much longer conducted in the haphazard
way that they have been conducted since
the last December elections.

If Mr. Adams is going to be in the full
sense of the words a “Prime Minister of
Barbados” he will have to leave Barbados
Jess ofteri than he now leaves it. If he is
going to insist that the Bushe experiment
should be made effective in so far as the
other members of the Executive Commit-
tee selected by him as Leader of the House
are concerned then he will have to consider
very seriously whether these members
now receive the support of his own party.

Can for instance Mr. Adams afford to
have a full-blown “cabinet” in which the
senior member fcr St. George does not
hold office? According to the political ex-
perts such action would undermine the
strength of his own party. The electors of
the island are listening very carefully to
hear any new opinion Mr. Adams might
express on the subject of ministerial status,










Our Common Heritage—l4

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

JOHN MITCHINSON

A Masterful Leader > By F. A. Hoyos -
When Co-eridge retired from that my Episcopate has been in
the See of Barbados in 1841, the : n - apaete. . . a failure

vast territory he had to admin-
ister, travelling by schooner
from colony to. colony, was
divided into three dioceses. His

partly I doubt not through errors
and failures of my very own,
partly from causes beyond my

nie
successor in the diocese of Bar- °°”"°

bados, which then included The People’s Friend
Trinidad and the Windward There can be no doubt that
Islands, was Thomas Parry Mitchinson had failed to win the

who was Bishop for twenty-
two years. During that period
Parry introduced no outstanding
changes but built on the sound
foundations laid by Coleridge.
In view of their great services
to education it is fitting that the
new school in St. Peter should
bear the names of the first two
Bishops of Barbados.

Thomas Parry has a twofold
claim to be remembered by
posterity. First he carried on
the work of Coleridge and then
he gave unstinted support to
Richard Rawle in his mission-
ary and educational projects.
‘Alter he retired, there was an
jnterval of five years before his
successor, John Mitchinson,
assumed office. By that time
the Anglican Church had been
disestablished in the neighbour-
ing colonies, and Trinidad sep-
arated from Barbados and or-
ganised as a diocese by itself.

After his arrival in Barbados,
Mitchinson lost no time in show-
jing that he was a masterful
leader of men, without the ca-
pacity to suffer fools gladly.
He expressed his profound regret
that laymen in Barbados, as in
other parts of the world, had
“no direct and personal interest
in church work.” He deplored
that clergymen in the Island, as
elsewhere, were inclined to
practise an “extravagant excess
of ritual” which he considered
to be “aliert to the recognised
laws and ‘traditions of the
Anglican Church.” He declared
that on this question every man
did that which -was right in
his own eyes and that there was

confidence and goodwill of an
important section of the com-
munity. Yet he enjoyed, as
few men have done, the trust of
the mass of the people. When
the peace of the Island was dis-
turbed by the riots of 1876,
Pope-Hennéssy invoked his help

heaval “The people of Barba-

dos know well,” said the Gov-

JOHN MITCHINSON

ernor, “that your Lordship is
their devoted friend and that
you have never uttered a word
of advice that was not for their

; . d.”’ In accepting the role Wf?

no king in Israel. oe ng |
son turned his peace-maker, Mitchinson was
Then Mitchin % moved to pcint -out that the

attention to the upper classes itt
Barbados, In characteristic
fashion, he weighed them in che
balance and found them -want-
ing... He castigated therm for
their lack of “that higher cul-
ture which develops breadth of
thought and largeness of view,
and the absence of which ex-
hibits itself in an almost odious

rioters had not taken human
life and to plead that as much
forebearance should be shown
in the quelling of the riots “as
was compatible with the main-
tenance of peace and order.”
Mitchinson’s prestige in the
Island was due to the fact that he
had faith in the common people
“IT am convinced that the heart of

self-complacency or narrow z ete €
prejudice, the offspring of be- frou ae tedi te aden ie sound,
sotted ignorance.” Unmerciful- ave been

misled,” he pleaded at a time when
the passions of lesser men in auth-
ority were dangerously inflamed.
The populace knew him as one
who had always worked at any
scheme that was designed to im-
prove their condition. Above all
they were aware of his great efforts
to. promote the cause of education.
A triple first of Oxford and a form-
er Headmaster of King’s School,
Canterbury, he could not be satis-
fied with the state of education in
the Island. The English Elemen-
tary Education Act of 1870 had
established the principle

ly, he compared them to “the
white snails of Hans Anderson
who, living under burdock-
leaves, upon which the rain
drops pattered, flattered them-
selves that the world cofisisted
of white snails ang that they
were the world.”

Such an indictment was bound
to cause consternation and dis-
may among those who were the
victims of the Bishop’s wrath.
It is true that the “Globe”
claimed that the Bishop’s stric-
tures were “not totally unjust
to the classes alluded to,” yet
it is small wonder that he was
strongly attacked by other news-
papers, At the time the House
of Assembly was considering
Pope-Hennessy’s proposals for
Confederation and it was feit
that the Bishop had struck a
fatal blow at those against
whom the mass of the people
had already begun to: mutter
their discontent.

try should have the elements of a
sound education and Mitchinson
believed that this principle should
be accepted in every part of the
British Empire. He was oppressed
by the fact that, whereas in Eng-
land even before 1870 considerable
provision had been made for the
education of the masses, in Bar-
bados, on the other hand, he saw
a deplorable lack of interest among
the upper and middle classes in

After eight years of unceasing the working of the colony’s

activity, Mitchinson was forced schools.
to the conclusion that he was Not Jong after his arrival, there-
fore, Mitchinson wrote to the

unghys to ‘give’ any real life to
“the Anglican bs i she in Barba-
dos which continued to be the
only established Church in the
West Indies. When he was
about to leave the Island, his
clergy spoke approvingly of his
work but he declined to accept
the tribute. “If... 1 could
bring myself to believe in that
revival of church life . » . with
which you flatteringly, but, I
thinis, erroneously, associate my
name, I do not think any con-
siderations would have induced
me* to relinquish what I then
could not |haveé.doubted was my

Governor of the day, Rawson W.
Rawson, and suggested that a Com-
mission be appointed to enquire
and report on the whole question
of education in the Island. The
Commission was duly appointed,
with Mitchinson as chairman, and
from its labours came the great
reforms and improvements that
produced the modern educational
system of Barbados,
Educational Reform

Led by Mitchinson ana includ-
ing such men as the Chief Justice,
Sir Robert Bowcher Clarke, the
Attorney General, John Sealy, the
Solicitor General, Charles Packer,

{sphere =. . But I can- and Conrad Reeves, the Commis-
not disguise from myself nor sion examined the whole field of
must I allow .you, my dear primary, secondary and university

brethren, to conceal it from me education, It recommended that



‘ 2 “|r

OUR READERS SAY=

difference he is much less in-
telligent than I suppose.)

Now we mostly like to read
Mr. Baxter’s entertaining and
instructive articles, but this
time he quite failed to see the
main point at issue. And so do
many other well meaning peo-
ple.



The Olympic Games
and the Sabbath

To the Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—It may seem to many a
very small voice criticising the
management af a very large in-
ternational affair but 1 still
crave permission to express my
regret that the Olympic Games
at their opening took possessjon
in full strength of Sunday
God’s Day with an outburst of
world widé publicity. Would it
not have been much better for
everybody, individuals and
nations, if the crowd of athletes,
and the people of Helsinki, and
the millions of other interested
people in many lands, had
spent the Sabbath quietly with
due regard for God, the Author
of the invaluable institution,
and due performance of relig-
ious duties and privileges?

It is always’ very astonishing
to’'me that s0 very many peo-
ple fail to recognise the benefits,
moral as well as, and even more
than, physical, of “a sabbath
well spent,” not to speak of
favourable relations to the
Divine blessing. And the world
at present sorely needs all the
Ethical inspiration and help that
car. nossibly be obtained.

A couple of weeks ago, for
example, there appeared an
article by Beverley Baxter, the
popular Essayist, which started
with a reference to the Duke of

POCKET CARTOON
By OSBERT LANCASTER

“ But darling, 1 said nothing

rust happened to

remark how lucky it was

that poultry’s off the
ration.”



The Sabbath position is one
“Thou shalt,” amd not of
shalt not’—though of

of
“Thou

Edinburgh playing polo on a_ course there are limitations en
Sunday, and went on to try and both sides, Thou shalt “remem-
ridicule the marrow minded ber the Sabbath Day, to keep
Sabbatarians who criticised the it. Holy.” that is, “separate,”
Duke's action, Especially he and available for its proper uses
argued that it was humbug to in relation to the service of God

object to polo by the Duke”
bringing thousands out into the
open” and ‘yet to allow a quiet
motor drive or attendance at a
cinema—which last might, by
the way, be a moral exercise
(If Mr. Baxter cannot see any

and of man. So the Lord Christ
had to teach the Pharisees that
“it is lawful to do good on the
Sabbath”, but we cannot by any
stretch of perverted imagination
imagine Him to include therein
Olympian athletics. No! His



; chairman.

a that
every child in the Mother Coun- The decision of the Legislature to

the work begun by Richard Rawle
in the training of teachers should
be furthered by a properly organ-
ised system that would equip a
larger number of teachers with the
aecessary knowledge and tech-
nique. It urged that there should
be a clearly, marked distinction
between Primary and _ Infant
Schools, that school fees should be
reduced, that the salaries of teach-
ers should be increased, that the
eolour distinctions maintained by
certain schools be abolished and
that the principle of the English
Factory Acts should be applied to
Barbados making it illegal to em-
ploy children under the age of
twelve years unless they had
reached a minimum standard of
education.

Realising that all those seeking

Commission recommended that a
number of second grade schools,
with a level of instruction between
the First Grade and the Elemen-
tary Schools, should be set up at
convenient centres. As a result of
this recommendation, there was to
be a remarkable expansion in the
Island's educational system, Com-
bermere, previously known as the
Central Middle School, was organ-
ised as a second grade school in
1879, Two years later the north-
ern parishes were to be served by
the Coleridge, Parry and Alleyne
Schools. In 1894 the Alexandra
School was established in St.
Peter as a girls’ second grade
school and the Foundation School

| was eventually to benefit by being

recognised as a similar type of
school in 1906,

Two years after the Mitchinson
Commission completed its report,
the Legislature, impressed by its
conclusions, passed the Education
‘Act of 1878 increasing its expen-
diture on education to £15,000. In
1883 a first-grade school was
opened for girls when Queen’s
College was established in the
oad of the Girls’ Central School.

he same year the Lodge School,
which at one time had been the
only first-grade school in the
Island, but which had recently
been closgd,-iwas re-established
under government auspices, A
number of exhibitions were pro-
vided so that promising boys who
lived in humble circumstances
would be able. to attend the
Island’s first and second grade
schools,

Fruitrul Labours

Mitchinson s labours in the field
of education were no* confined to
the Commission of which he was
For the greater part
of the year 1880 he acted as Head-
master of Harrison College during
the absence of Horace Deighton,
It was due to him that Codrington
College was affiliated to Durham
University and the Island thus en-
abled to do what was unique in
the West Indies—provide educa-

tion from the elementary to the
university level. In addition, it
was due to his vision and gener-
osity that the Barbados Scholar-
ship was established in 1879. To
encourage the Island to make pro-
vision for the highest academic
training, Mitchinson financed a
scholarship to Pembroke College,
Oxford, from the income he earned
as a Fellow of the same College,

provide an annual Barbados
Scholarship shortly afterwards was
the direct result of this happy ex-
ample,

Mitchinson once said, in an at-
tempt to minimise his efforts in
the cause of education, that all he
had done was to foster and direct
into safe channels the strong im-
pulses he had already found at
work in the Island. That he poss-
essed all the qualities of a Chris-
tian’ Bishop, it would be difficult
to say. Yet it should be remem-
bered of him that, if he was un-
duly critical of the upper classes
in Barbados, it was because, like
Pope-Hennessy, he believed that
they were not sufficiently interest-
ed in elfare of the commun-
ity as a whole. Such a man was
not likely to conciliate all classes
of the Island and, like Coleridge,’
bring them together in the bond of
Christian fellowship and goodwill.
Yet the debt that Barbados owes
him for the far-reaching reforms
and improvements in its educa-
tional system can searcely be over-
rated. For it was under his guid-
ing influenee that the foundation
of the system, which gave the
Island a leading place in West In-
dian education, was well and
truly laid.

(Next Saturday—-HORACE
DEIGHTON)



,

custom was” He went to the
Synagogue to worship and
think upon, life’s spiritual en-
dowments atid aims.

Yours truly,
: F. G.
Congralulations
To the a _ Advocate;
SIR,—W: th ence to the
letter in you of the 10th
instant, sign t E. A. Me

Alister, I beg dd my con-
gratulations to Mr, Hoyos for
this excellent work.

I feel that it is a splendid
effort of the Ai@ivocate to bring
historical facts before the pub-
lic of Barbados, and the series
‘The People of Barbados’, by
John Prideaux has not gone un-

noticed althou I have not
seen any mention ,of apprecia-
tion in your columns.

It is only by the unstinting
efforts of men like Hoyos and
Prideaux that the people of
Barbados can learn about thein
forebears. I am of the humble
opinion that both these series
running at the same time will
do much to enlighten Barba-
dians about their past, so that
the descendants. of inder@ured
servants (a polite name for a
White Slave) and those of the
Black slave will be able to un-
derstand each other better.

In these days of so much
‘colour’ talk, if is good to show
that the White men of past gen-
erations fought hard for the
freedom of the Negro, As well
as to show that those of the
coloured race who have gained
positions of authority since the
emancipation have been unbiased
and impartial in their dealings
with the people whom they
serve whether white or col-
oured.

kMANUEL JACKMAN

field Road,





1952.

to remove the misunderstaMd- secondary education could not be |
ings that had led to the up- taught in grammar schools, the |

, Monday—If you ask people to fill up a form





|





NOBODY'S \ —

DIARY



their wits dry up and they can think of
nothing. But listen in to what people say
and you find that they have no inhibi-
tions. Take the lady who was telling]
anyone within 50 yards range how she
liked to graze a cow. “Man”, she said,
“it’s too sweet jes to feel a cow at the
end of a rope. I’d graze a cow for hours.
I only sorry when the cow go home.”

If the publishers of the Advocate
Who’s Who were to ask this lady to
state her hobbies she’d reply bridge or
gardening or something conventional.

But words fly out of the mouth
whereas a pén cramps your style
(Always count ten).

Overhearing is the only way to get to
know people and sociologists would find
it more valuable than questionaires.

Tuesday—Overheard in Broad Street:: “Wud

yuh like to die so drunk?”
“0000 andaQ9g”.

Wednesday—At last it has happened. I’ve

found someone who likes work so much
that I have to ask him to go home.

Thursday—Barbados like England is in 4

hole.

If Churchill tells the English people
they’re almost bankrupt, the pound
sterling shakes in New York, If Butler
tells them they’re on the road back they
sit back and don’t realise they’re in, a
hole, We’re in a similar hole. We want
tourists to come here during the hurri-
cane season. ¥f we keep mum about the
hurricane the local people complain
that we don’t take them into our confi-
dence—we lull them If we tell the
people we frighten the tourists. We
should put our heads together and tell
a story that would please everybody.
It would have to go something like this.

For tourists: Visit Barbados in the hur-
ricane season. Don’t miss the chance of
seeing a Barbados hurricane, They only
come once in one hundred years. This
might be your last opportunity to see a
hurricane in Barbados or anywhere else.
Underneath this frightening announce-
ment a young Trinidad boy with his
mouth open from ear-to-ear would be
saying: “Joke boy! Barbados never had
a hurricane. Bajans always boasting
boy. I always go to Barbados in the
hurricane season. ‘And I always come
back.”

In small print only legible with a mag-
nifying glass might appear the follow-
ing note: Barbados has the only thor-
ough Hurricane Relief Organisation in
the British Caribbean. If a hurricane
comes Barbados will see that you come
to no harm. Barbadians know all the
answers.

For residents: Know your hurricane
drill and go about your business with a
smile. Your confidence will make tour-
ists feel good, if not...

For advertisers: Drink Barbados rum
and laugh at hurricanes.

The whole thing could be capped by
a presentation of my first play by the
Bridgetown (sorry'“Barbados”) players
So far only the first seene has been com-
pleted. The title? “The Hurricane Came”.
What could be more topical?

Friday—Not everybody lives in one room.

Around the Suttle Street, Chapel Lane,
Reed Street, Bulls Alley area people live
in houses with lots of rooms but the}:
people in them don’t seem to be able to
repair them or perhaps the landlords
don’t regard repairs as important. It’s
worth investigating by these paid social
workers. But that wasn’t what hit me.
What got me straight in the eyes was
the notice in the club balcony. It said:
“Mind your own business”.

Now if a social worker is going to
build up family life in Suttle Street,
this “mind your own business” attitude
is going to be a bit tough.

Saturday—This is a close secret and I’m

off definitely—but yes definitely—this
autumn there is a scheme on foot (Hush!
Please Hush ) to open up a new service.
Plans are already far advanced and any
day now (if not night) there is going
to be a grand announcement.

There will be fireworks and dancing
and lots and lots of rum in Queen’s
park. For believe it or not they are going
to start a new service in the Lake. It
all depends on whether we can get it to
hold water. If the Lake holds water
then the scheme holds water but if the

really behaving like a cad to let you

into it, but I simply can’t keep it to my-

self. Now that the Lady Boats are coming

lake won’t hold water—we’re marooned.

Unless of course someone else has a |
bright idea. I’m dry

SATURDAY, JULY

SCPOOCCSS

Pe

26, 1952

suidinid naiiaieteniaaada
N BOOKS.

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1. Three-quarters of an

inch more than _ the
actual foot measure
should be allowed in the
length of a child’s shoe.
ria
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.
af 3. The naturai develop-
of growing feet
depends on unhampered
movement , . . which re-

«a

quires soft, flexible
leather and proper
width,

4. The shoe must fit the
curves of the arch with
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» Lettuce—4c. each

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SATURDAY, JULY

W.I. Trade Unions Receive International R

‘ @ From Page 1.

tive Board on the 25th and 26th
June, and this was presided over
by Sir Vincent Tewsion. Aiso pres-
ent was Dr. Fette, Leader of the
German T.U.C., who is also a
member of the Executive Board.
Representing the C.L.O. was Mr.
Victor Ruther. Because of some
mis-understanding at the last
meeting of the Executive Board in
Brussels, no representative of
A.F. of L. was present, nor was
the African Delegate there.

Applications

Among matters of interest to the Y

West Indies, there were applica-
tions from certain West Indian
Organisations for affiliation, and in
nearly every case it was decided
that in view of the éstablishment
of the, Caribbean Division of the
1.C.F.T.U., and a Resolution made
by the Caribbean Division in
June to appoint a Committee to
visit the West Indies, they should
await investigation by the Carib-
bean Division into the Jamaica,
St. Lucia and British Guiana situ-
ation before admitting Unions for
affiliation.

Mr. Adams pointed out however
that they on ihe West Indian side

of the LC.F.T.U. were convinced
however, that the new National
Workers Union of Jamaica

should be admitted since it was
obvious that they were formed
as a result of the expulsion of
some of the members of the form-
er union on Communist grounds.

Request for Loan

Among other things, Mr, Adams
said, there was on the Order Paper
a request from the Barbados Work-
ers’ Union for a loan to assist im
the construction of their new
building which is contemplated.
It was decided to leave the matter
over for further consideration in
view of the fact that it was new,
nobody having previously request-
ed a loan, although there were
requests for gifts of literature and
the like.

The West Indies, he said, are
not considered the poor relations
of the Trade Union Movement, and
we had as much consideration as
any other area. It was emphasised
that the LC.F.T.U. want every-
body belonging to the organisa-
tion to feel that they are as much
a part of the organisation as any-
body else.

Linked with South’ America,
the West Indies, Mr. Adams said,
are considered a part of the
Western World. He added “I am
glad to say that Trade Unions in
the West Indies have got com-
plete |international recognition,
and that the LC.F.T.U. are
anxious to do their best to help
trade unions in this area.”

Documents Quoted

Mr. Adams stressed, and quo-
ted documents in support of, his
statement, that the I.C.F.T.U. does
not confine itself to trade union
matters, but spoke with equal
firmness on matters relating to
foreign policy, economics, and
politics—in the latter.case, par-
ticularly on questions of Human
Rights, and where the freedom
of trade unionism was _ being
impinged by politics.

Turning to his activities in
England, Mr. Adams said that he
had discussed the question of
federation with Lord Munster,
and three or four other’ people,
and the feeling is “that they would
be glad to see federation because
they feel that it is necessary.”
However, the last thing which
they wanted to do is to use pres-
sure in bringing about West
Indian Federation. The ultimate
decision in that respect lay with
the West Indies themselves, and
they were leaving it to the West
Indies to work out their own
salvation,

Rance Report

His own view was that there
should be a conference in the
West Indies at which West Indian
Leaders could iron out their
difficulties, using the Rance Re-
port as a basis for discussion, and
if necessary, arrive at some com-
promise. He felt that in doing
this there was a greater likeli-
hood of getting less friction at
the London Talks.

Regarding the question of Min-
isterial Status, Mr. Adams said
that discussions are still taking
place locally, and in process of
time, the matter will be con-
sidered by the Colonial Office.
He thought the evolution of Min-
isterial Status natural.



many
useful

items

for the
convenience

of the
housekeeper



26, 1952"

J udge Returns ‘ Radio Telepho

Home From

U.S.A.

Making a tour of some of the
islands in the Caribbean as far as
British Guiana is Mr. Herman
Cc. Stoute, a Barbadian resident
in the U.S.A. as Justice of the

Municipal Court, City of New
ork.
He arrived here yesterday

morning after an absence of thir-
ty years, by the Lady Redney in-
transit for British Guiana accom-
panied by his wife. They spent
the day in Barbados as the
guests of Dr. and Mrs. A. W.
Scott.

Mr. Justice Stoute said that
as they passed through the islands,
they noted that the same old
poverty existed and to one com-
ing from America it looked some-
what appalling.

Speaking of America he sod
that right now they were in the
midst of nominating a democratic
candidate for Presidency. The
democrats had been in power for
the past twenty years and many
people thought that there was
time for a change.

Mr. Stoute said that the Civil
Rights problem in the south pre-
sented a real issue and the colour-
ed people were fighting stren-

“uously to obtain the Civil Rights

guarantee offered to them in the
Federal constitution.
Equal Rights

“The struggle is not easy, but
it is hoped that with the passage
of time and the co-operation of
the more liberal elements in
America, the coloured people will
ultimately gain such rights as
the whites.”

In the northern part of the
country, however, the Civil Rights
problem is not such an issue as
they now have eleven coloured
judges in New York City and
several coloured judges in most of
the northern states.

Since he left Barabdos 30 yeaâ„¢s
ago, Mr. Stoute spent four years
in Mexico before settling in the
U.S.A. where he studied law. He
was called to the Bar in 1939 and
since then he practised his pro-
fession in New York until he be-
came Judge in 1951.

On the return trip from Brit-
ish Guiana by the Lody Rodney
Mr. and Mrs. Stoute will be get-
ting off at Barbados for three
weeks’ holiday.

Fish, Onions
On World Open

General Licence

The Financial Secretary told
the Press at a Conference yester-
day at the Colonial Secretary’s
office that an Order published in
the Official Gazette on Thursday,
had again placed dried, smoked,
pickled and salted fish, onions and

toes on World Open General
icence,

It would be remembered, he
said, that in March the World
Open General Licences were re-
voked, but that the Token Imports
Scheme with Canada and the
United States of America was con-
inued,

Tt had recently been suggested
that the Token Imports Scheme
was not operating smoothly, al-
though there had been no change
in the administration of the
Scheme in Barbados. However,
he went on to say, to avoid any
possible criticism both in the
island and Canada, the Govern-
ment had decided to put salted
fish, onions and potatoes back on
World Open General Licence.

Hose Stolen From
Hut At Porters

A quantity of garden hose was
stolen from a hut on the lands of
Aubrey Smith at Porters, St.
James, between 6.30 p.m. on
Wednesday and 7.15 a.m. on





Thursday. Smith lives at Trents,
St. James. The hose is his
property. ‘

Millicent Small of Brereton, St.
Philip, reported that a ewe was
stolen from any open pen in her
yard between 9,00 am.

Wednesday and 5.30 a.m,
Thursday.

BREAD TINS
FLOUR TINS
CAKE RACKS
SALAD WASHERS
FRY BASKETS
FRY BASKETS

SPONG’S SLICER & GRATER

POTATO RICERS
JELLY MOULDS
PASTRY CUTTERS
PATTY PANS

FISH TURNERS .
EGG WHISK
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10, 11,





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Being Installed At
Harbour Master’s Office

A RADIO TELEPHONE SET is now being installed

in the Office of the Harbour and Shipping Master.

The

radio telephone system will enable this office to be in
contact with the Lord Combermere, Tug Lord Willoughby
or the Government Experimental Fishing Boat, Investi-

gator.

“This is a type of insurance for
Government craft”, the Harbour
Master told the Advocate yester-
day. He said that most of the
ports of the world use radio tele-
phone system, Through this sys-
tem, tugs are able to report to the
office when ships are approaching,

Prior to the installation of this
set, the Harbour Master had a trial
set at this disposal. When the
H.M.S. Devonshire was in port he
was in contact with it,

This system will also be found
to be very useful, should the Lord
Willoughby or Lord Combermere
have to go to the assistance of
vessels in distress, They will be
able to report the correct position
of the distress boat as well as to
give an on-the-spot account of
what is going on.

View of Harbour

The set in the Harbour Master’s
Office is being placed in a promi-
nent position. The person using it
has a clear view of the harbour
and on some occasions would be
able to spot the boat with which
he is in contact.

A set will also be installed on
the Investigator, Should this boat
encounter any difficulty while she
is at the fishing banks, she can
speedily call up the Harbour Mas-
ter’s Office and request assistance,

However, thére will be only one
set for the Tug Lord Willoughby
and the Lord Combermere. Which-
ever boat is in operation will carry
this set.

‘Trinidad Librarian
Back Erom Talks

Mr. Carlton Comma, Librarian
of the Trinidad Public Library,
passed through here yesterday on
the Lady Rodney on his way back
home after attending the Ameri-
ean Library Association Confer-
ence at the Waldorf-Astoria in
New York,

Mr, Comma attended the con-
ference specifical.y to discuss
problems of common interest with
lifraries in the United States of
America.

He said that Mr, Philip M.
Sherlock, Vice-Principal of the
University College of the West
Indies attended the Conference aft
which there were visitors from
27 countries including repre-
sentatives from England, Burma
and some of the South American
countries.

Mr. Sherlock discussed West
Indian literature and related sev-
eral ancy tales of children’s
libraries,

Mrs. Franklin Roosevelt was
one of the keynote speakers. She
talked on books as a means of
international understanding.

HIGHER EDUCATION_IN
THE UNITED KINGDOM

The Director of Colonial Schol-
ars has recently issued a detailed
memorandum on the arrange-
ments for sending colonial stu-
dents for Higher Education to the
United Kingdom for the 1953/54
session,

Copies of this memorandum
have been supplied to the Heads
of all Government aided Second-
ary Schools, to the Director of
Education and to the Secretary of
the Students Advisory Committee,
Mr. R. A. Sealy, who can be found
at the Department of Medical Ser-
vices.














Assize Diary

On Monday next the case
Reg. vs. James Valmar Small
who is charged with murder,
is set down for hearing.

Mr. F. G. Smith has accept-
ed to undertake his defence.
He was asked to do so by Mr.
Justice G. L. Taylor.



DEPARTMENT

CAVE SHEPHERD & €0., LTD.

12 & 13 Broad St.







LOG AFLOAT
The S.S. “Alcoa Corsair” has
sent out a warning to other
ships. A cable received at
the office of the Harbour and
shipping Master states that
this vessel passed a 30-foot
long log afloat which might be
dangerous to navigation.
The position is 10.51 north,
66.16 west.

Acting
Appointments

Mr, F. E. Field, Assistant to the
Attorney General and Legal
Draughtsman has been appointed
to act as Attorney General during
the absence of Mr. C. Wylie, At-
torney General, on fourteen days’
casual leave with effect from 16th
July, 1952.

Mr. E. L. Walcott, Public Li-
brarian, will be proceeding on 92
days’ leave, to be spent in Canada,
with effect from the 7th August,
1952. The following acting ar-
rangements have been approved
during the period of his absence: —

Miss B. I. Griffith, Library As-
sistant, to act as Public Librarian.

Miss N. Went, Clerk, Public
Library, to act as Library Assist-
ant.

Mr. C. Cumberbatch, Account-
ant, General Hospital, has been
anpointed to act as Secretary,
General Hospital, during the ab-
sence of Mr. W. C. Goodman, who
has been granted ten days’ casual
leave with effect from the 16th
COG, sous

LETTERS OF
ADMINISTRATION

His Lordship the Chief Justice,
Sir Allan Collymore Kt., yester-
day granted the petition of Mr.
H. L. Thomas, Solicitor, consti-
tuted Attorney of Mary M. Brown,
for letters of Administration to
the estate of Joseph O. Brown,
late of Brooklyn, New York,

Mr. D, E. G. Malone, instructed
by Mr. R. Cc. Chapman, Solicitor
of the firm of Messrs, Carrington
& Sealy, appeared for the peti-
tioner.

Letters of Administration were
also granted to Beatrice Corbin
of Bush Hall to the estate of her
mother Lilian Cumberbatch, late
of St. Peter.

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C.,_ in-
structed by Mr. J. C. Armstrong
of the firm of Messrs, Cottle
Catford & Co., represented the
petitioner.

W.L. Greaves Made
Registering Officer

Mr. W. lL, Greaves of Allman’s
St. Lucy, has been appointed as
Registering Officer, St, Lucy, with
effect from the Ist of August, 1952,
in succession to Mr, A. S. Hus-
bands, who died on 23rd April,
1952.

Tucker Will Act As
Director Of Argriculture

Mr. R. W. E. Tucker, Entomolo-
gist, Department of Science and
Agriculture, has been appointed
to act as Director of Agriculture
during the absence of Mr, C. C
Skeete, Director of Agriculture on
one month’s sick leave with effect
from the 7th July, 1952,

DECREE ABSOLUTE

Decree, Absolute was pronounc-
ed by His Lordship the Chief
Judge, Sir Allan Collymore, Kt,
in the matter of D. A. Adderley,
petitioner, and G, St, C. Adderley,
respondent. Decree Nisi was
granted on the 30th May.









ne Set Boun



Knight a chauffeur of Waterhall Land, St
January 21, Mr. Justice G. L. Taylot told him he was|
taking into account his age and his clean record.

Nurse Franei
Leaves For
U.C.W.L. Hospital

Miss E. Francis, Charge Nurse,
Barbados General Hospital, left
the colony B.W.1.A. on the
19th =July, 1952, for Jamaica,
where she has been seconded to
the University College Hospital as
Ward Sister for a period of three
years

In 1949 she undertook a course
of training in the United Kingdom
sponsored by the Colonial Devel-
opment and Welfare Organisation
with the object of training stu-
dents to fill posts as Ward Sisters
at the University College Hospital.
On completion of her training she
returned to Barbados in March,
1951, where she continued to serve
as a Charge Nurse at the General
Hospital until her attachment to
the University College Hospital.

GLORIA BRADSHAW
MISSING FROM HOME

Twenty-one year old
Gloria Bradshaw is report-
ed missing from her home
at Parish Land, Christ
Church. Cleopatra’ Brad-
shaw, her mother, told the
Police that Gloria left home
on Wednesday and has not
yet returned.

by







Schooner “At Last”
Brings Charcoal

Activity along the waterfront
yesterday was centred around the
inner basin, Here, carts and trucks
parked in the roadway as they
awaited loads of charcoal from
the Schooner At Last,

At Last came in yesterday
morning and was not long in find-
ing a berth in the inner basin.
She soon afterwards began to un-
load bags of charcoal which she
brought from British Guiana.

A few yards away from At Last
was the Motor Vessel Terra Nova.
While some of the crew did vari-
ous chores on board, others saw
after the unloading of lumber
The lumber did not remain in the
road for long. It was taken to the
warehouse by trucks with trailers.

Tied off by the Government
crane are Gulf Barge No, 2 and
the Manuy which were towed to
the island by Tug Willett. Willett
sailed out of the Bay yesterday.
Scattered around the crane was
heavy iron equipment which was
unloaded from Barge 2.

There was scarcely any activity
at the lower wharf,

Water problems

solved

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ecognition |
d Over For Inflicting
Grievous Bodily Harm —

BEFORE BINDING OVER Matthew Lovell of Bock- |
ley, Christ Church, whom an Assize Jury yesterday found
guilty of inflicting grievous bodily harm on Athelstone |




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PAGE FIVE







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FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE

Michael, on }
}

|
Lovell fractured Knight’s left |
foot with a blow with a stick
after row between Knight's’)
mother and him. He was bound;
over in the sum of £50 to keep
the peace for two years, |

He had also been charged with
inflicting grievous bodily harm
with intent to maim or disfigure |
but the jury did not find h'm|
guilty on this first eount, but oO: |
the second count after about ten)
minutes’ deliberation, |

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C. Solici-
tor General, prosecuted the caso}
for the Crown. Lovell was rep-
resented by Mr. G. B. Niles.

Picking “Duncks”

The fracture was the result -o(
a row which started over the!
picking of “duncks’ from a tre«|
which grew on Knight's mother’. |
land and had branches overhang-
ing Lovell’s land.

The Prosecution’s case wa:
that on the morning in question
Knight's mother was picking
“duncks” when Lovell came from
his home and brushed some ot
the khus-khus grass which |
divided_the two properties in he:
face. She also brushed sonmie in
his face and he kicked her
Some children who were uncer
the “duncks” tree, shouted that
Lovell had kicked her, and
Knight who had gone to hi:
mother’s to take breakfast, went!
out of the house and enquirec
what had happened,

Before he was told, Lovell who
had gone back into the house
and returned with a stick after
the alarm had been given, struck
him with it and fractured his
left foot. He fell unconscious
and was taken to the Hospital
where he remainad twe week. |

Indictment Amended

When the case first started, tlic
charge was wounding with intent
to maim, disfigure or cause grie/-|
ous bodily harm, but after}
evidence was given to the effect|
that the fracture was not at-
tended by a burst of the skit.)
leave was asked for by the Solic-
itor General and granted by His|
Lordship, to amend the indict-
ment to inflicting grievous bodily |
harm on the second,

Dr. Z. Skomorock was. the,
doctor who attended Knight’
when he was first carried to the
Hospital. Under cross-examina-
tion, he told Mr, Niles that he had |
also attended. Lovell and_ his
wife that day. Lovell’s left arm

a














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was broken and ‘his wife had|
lacerations about her head,
Witnesses who gave evidence)
for the Prosecution besides
Knight, and the doctor, were
Irene Pilgrim, Elizabeth Wal-
rond and Tsalene Griffith, Pil-
grim’s sister, |
Pilgrim told how = she had|
heard Lovell say he was going 1
“to take down a man from low.”

On Page 8.



For full particulars apply :
GENERAL MANAGER, PORT OF LONDON AUTHORITY, LONDON, E.6.5



| KEEP HIS

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With Ball — 7/-
HARVEY'S WORM & CONDITION POWDERS
for Foals and Yearlings without Ball — 6/-
| HARVEY'S ACONITE POWDERS





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F
PAGE SIX

BARBADOS “ADVOCATE



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

FOR



DIED
HUPSON—On 25th July, 1982, At her
fesidence “Wéndover", Britton’s Hill,

SALE




















FOR RENT

HOUSES

Attractive seaside Flat main road Has-
tings, cemfortably furnished, English
Bath, Open Verandah facing sea. Suitable
one pérten (or couple)" Fam July |
Telephone 2949. ~ 18.6.52-+.f.n









Alice Sarah Hutson. Her. funeral AUTOMOTIVE -

ML take place at St. Michael's ——— AN APARTMENT at “O-cbitta’, on the
thedrai at 5.00 p.m. today where «1947 Chrysler Windsor. Owner|sea, néar Woodside, Bay St. From ist
friends are asked to attend |. Very goo condition, Telephone | August. No Children, Apply’ to Miss |
George R. Hutson, brothers and 2%4.7.52—3n, | Douglas on premises 26.7.52—1n
sisters. 6.7. 52tn | ———__—_ ~~ + —___—_~’ —————__ _ —-—
CAR—1951 model M.S. 1500 Singer} BUNGALOW--At Brighton, Black
WARNER—Clarence Warner at his resi-y Saloon. Owner driven, 15,000 miles, Oniy Rock, 3 bedrooms, modern conveniences
dence, Garden, St. James. His fu-] reason for sale, owner going abrond. | from tet August 1962. Bus service. Apply

neral leaves his late residence at 4.30] Dial 5114 :7.62—sn|Mrs. R. Cools, or Dial 2209 or 4988.

m. for Harbin Allen’s Cemetery
rethren_ fre asked to attend.
wene Warner (wife).



CAR—Morris Oxford in good condition
Tyres and Batteries. New. oth 2582



26.7.82—1n 7,82-8n
ae
THANKS CAR—Hillman 10 H.P. A.1, Condition,
_[ New Tyres & Battery, Price $1000.00
CODRINGTON—We the undersigne #oer Inspection Dial 214.

26.7.52—2n.







%6.2.52—2n
a
BUNGALOW,—Modern Stone Bunga-

rooms, all modern con-

veniences, from ist August, At Barbados
Distillertes, Black Rock. Dinl 6126.
25.7. 52—2n

SS
FLAT & HOUSE-—Fully oe. St.















beg to -return thanks to the men Kilecithittia tidthisidlitingemneeietiidliiinma: (isnnes Gae,. eae f
friends fe ae eae we othe. |. CAR--1940 STANDARD 10. in excellent 29.3.52—t.f.n
tokens-of sympathy ‘at the sad_ passin; a es ee =| a a neg er
23m . rn in. 1 S2—en USE—sm. ouse vi y nicely
Soeur Peet furnished in & yood residential Weation
. an: CAR—Citroen light fifteen, one year} Porch, garden, Suitable for one or tw«
Hilfred, Blaine, | Trildy, Alma "oid, small mileage. Exeellent new paint | adults. Phone 4942 26.7.52—1n
gaa Se ~ ge.tsa—1, Jrcb. Good as new. Twin earburettors —_ “
’ : siving high class performance. Owner} VICTORIA —~ ‘Worthing.
ouying larger car. Apply D. Harvey | Fully furnished. Vacant from the Ist
IN MEMORIAM in 23.7.52—on 23.7.52—3n
OLARKE—m loving memory of my de ee een
mOther Millicent Clarke, who died CAR— Super-de Luxe (X—86)
July 26th, i147. Will sell for cash, best offer, bought PUBLIC NOTICES
drom sight but not from unpet ay First class order, owner - ’
memory driven. 3359. oe
And ae weats wway the od, 16/7.5%—t.i.n. NOTICE

. nee
Memory turns back every leaf. FERGUSON TRACTORS—Just arrived
to be rerhembered by her lovin

x Clarence (friend).

da ter Enid. Dial 4616.
——$—$—$—$—_———$———————

1951 MORRIS OXFORD SALOON, done
only 2,700 miles and as new. Owner

20,7 .52—-n.



wi lovitig memory Ow

Dew res and-mothet, Louise

6 diéd. on the 2th July
1989.
o

purchased larger car. A_ bargain
$2,600.00. Dial 4616, COURTESY GARAGE.
those Who loved and mourn her 20.7.52—6n

shall liye on forever
That link of love, she forged in life
Her death has made much r
Cyril, Noel, Daisy, Leatha, ( h
Mauriee, Cecil, Maggie, Margaret, Alma,
Daphne (grandchildren) 26.7 .52—16

ANNOUNCEMENTS

BROKBN DENTAL PLATES SKi+
FULLY REPAIRED—Save, that ofack
from going further: a stitch fh tne
saves nine, teeth replaced, sla¢k plates
tightened. Square Deal Laboratory
Upper Reed Street. 26.7, Sdn

EEE

(2) Austin A,40 Car, Telephone 48),
D. V. Scott & Co., ltd.
26.6.52—t.f£.n



CAR—Austin A-40 Somerset Car ¢
only 1600 miles. Dial 2210, 4161. T. H.
Davis 22.7,52—21.
ee

TRUCK—Chevrolet truck, no reason-
@ble offer refused. A Barnes & €o.,
itd. 3.7.62. f,n.

LIVESTOCK
GOATS~Two Goats fresh in milk,

Apply Haréid Weatherhead, Fontabelle.
25.7,52—t.f.n.

MECHANICAL
CYCLES—Limited







EARN BIG MONEY by selling Red!’
fusion in your spare time, a supply
of forms today 1.7, 62= 61)

WAATED

HELP





number

Co, idge Street.



23.7.52—6n

ONE (1) Austin two ton truck and qne} to regi

All male citizens of the United States

and can be seen at COURTESY GARAGE. | between the ages of 18 and 26 residing

in Barbados are requested to call at
the American Consulate from July 1 to
31, 1952 for Selective Service Ronieation
under the Universal Military ining

at| Service Act.

All male citizens of the United States
who attain the age of 18 years sub-
sequent to July 31, 1982, are required
ster upon the day they attain the
eighteenth anniversary of the day of
tats birth, or within five days there-
after.

For information, consult e
Done Ametions Codtuaty L —— por.

wn,
.5.52—t.f.n

bados.

NOTICE
Applications will be received by the
Clerk of the Vest a 12 (noon) on
Friday, ist August, 2 for:—
1, Ofe Archer Gittens Scholarship a!



St. Michael's Girls’ School, now
vacant. . :
2. Any Vestry Stholarsliip at the

same School which may become
vacant during the school year.
Candidates must be the daughters of
parishioners in straitened circumstances
and must not be lése than 9 wears nor
more than 10% years of age on ist

of Gents | September, 1 to be proved by a B
Sree Sram eee K. J, Hamel-Smith & tisnal Certificate. which must mn

accom-
pany the application.

Forms of application will be issued
and received at the Vestry Clerk's Office







FILING SYSTEMS—Complete range} between the hours of 10 a.m. and)!
Old reliable Company established ini Shannon fling and card systems: for] (noon) vi
Trinidad for many years requires the ome, office, or business. Supplies for £. C. REDMAN,
services of a competent and experienced any kind of filing record keeping. Come Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry
Manager for Branch Office to be in and discuss your requirements or 22.7.52—5n
established in Barbados end tember dial $136: K. . Hunte & Co., Ltd | we a isin
a iene en ane Lower Broad Street. 22.7, 52—6n . NOTICE
lary req with smal Passpor en
picture t Advocate Box G@.T. ¢/o| GRASS MOWERS — Massey-Hairis 5/ MASONIC SCHOLARSHIP
Advocate Co, 19.7.52—10n. | width cut Trailer and p.t.o. type for (Combermera)
—— a |ymmediate delivery. Courtesy Garage. Applitations are invited for ore
Salesman required — preferably one of | 20,.7.52—6n. ; “Albion’’ Lodge (Foundation) Sehola

much experience — Good Salary. Must



be prepared to work hard as good pros- INTERNATIONAL Harvester Equip-

pects ahead of selected applicant. ment—Subsoil loughs complete with

Applications treated in strict confidence. | stendards, Little Genius 3-Furrow

Hull and Son Dial 2458. | plcughs. Green crop hay loaders with

4,7. 52-40 are tyres. Lister wings for ditching.

a ‘is equipment in stock. Phone 4316,

MISCELLANEOUS COLE & CO. LTD. 25.7. 52—n

TO RENT POULTRY

HOUSE,“From Ist September, Com-

fortable House 3 bed and usual rooms PIGHONS*A few pairs Black Caru-

Furnished (without crockery and linen). | ux Silver & White Kings. P. D

Garden space. Sea Coast preferred but
elsewhere considered within 5 miles Hast-
ings. Long lease, suitable offer. Mail reply

Maynard, Porters, St. James. Dial 0119

26.7.52—6n



th full particulars and Rental to:
Bae xk eo ‘Advocate Ayres MISCELLANEOUS
RA eel AUTO ACCESSORIES including coo!
OFFICE--Small Office with Telephove, |oushions, upholstery rexine, fibre seat

Required to Rent. Sty eee D to
Box A.Q., Advocate Advertisi }
‘ 25.7 622-30,

SMALL HOUSE OR FLAT, unfurn-
bedrooms,

eovering, green canvas, chrome whee!
rings, steeringwheel covers, sun visors
“vod dressing, cigarette lighters (6 and
12 volt), reverse lamps, licence holders,
eer view mirrors (car & Truck), tyre

ashed, 2 warage, f aa rt « and Truck), insulating tape.
elderly couple. Garrison, ‘Hastin aN feay arage. Dial 4391 :
Worthing. Ring 8185, &—12. 25.7,52—an

9.7, 6a—4n



BLEXIR~A_ well
preparation of three
ements, prescribed the Worid over, 10.
.tony — Convalescence — Neurasthenia
- Loss of Appetite and geheral rundown
sondition caused by overwork, nervous
train, ete. Try a bottle to-day, from all



~
$62 50 POCKET MONEY easily earner

by, recommending 25 new subscribers ¢

REDIFFUSION in one month. |
nema

—————
REDIFFUSION offers $1.50 cash fo

BIODYNAMIN
need

ba
tonic

each new Subscriber recommended ©: | cod Druggists. (Laboratories OBERLIN
you. 1.7.52—6n - FRANCE) In case of inquiry: D.o
2706, 6.52—3»

0 an

SUPPLEMENT YOUR INCOME \b-
recommending REDIFFUSION, Obtai.
full particulars from the REDIFFUSIO'



CUSHIONS,—With Imported §pring-
jlled Units,—finished in Domestic, ready



uillce 1.7.52—6n. | for Tapestry Cover at $8.00 @ach, Will be
——— een jf sold in lots of not less than 4, Apply:—

TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS extra Bonus} The Standard Agency (B'dos) Co., 14
fom Rediffusion for 25 recommenda- | Swan Street, Dial 3620. 26.7.52—1n.

tions in one



ith.
1,7,52—6n.

IMPORTANT NOTICE

Please note that the gas supply
will be cut off from 1,30 p.m. to
About 3.00 p.m. each day, ex-
cept on Saturday and Sunday, be-

CYCLE ACCESSOR#ES including elec-
tric generator lamps (Miller & Impex),
Petching kits, Solution (special whole-
s#le price), Flashlights and batteries,
French Chalk (7 lb, tins), Brake blocks
pumps, rim tapes, Tyres and tubes,
ete, Courtesy Garage, Dial si.
.7,.82—6n



CHEMICAL EXTRACT-—Here's some-
thing for Rate Horse Owners ~

tween Rockley and Top | Rock CHEMICAL EXTRACT — an_ antiseptic
ee on Monday embrocation for Sprains, Stiff Joints,

Swellings, Sore

LTD.
_——$—$—$—$—_—————————
FLOWERED CREPE:— Lovely Quatity

Marocain Crepe in fifteen Beautiful flow-
sred designs 36 inches wide, $1.15 yard

THE BARBADOS GAS COMPANY, §
LTD.


























LS VEECCCRGSGOOPOOOO#

<

magnetic heads.
i DaCOSTA





















v & bi LTe .
wor , 1 , WN ect. pt.
~ 20.7.52—0n
BIG WELCOME MERLING $|
» & RECORI Clearing a1| stocks of 78
#. . Under the Auspices >| R.P.M. Records at 3 for $180 at Da
x ous g Costa & Co., Ltd. Electrical Department
x ms of , 25.7,52-—6n
% | th Dail,
“mer SUBSCRIPH now to e iy
Â¥ THE BARBADOS WORKERS | Celegtaph, England's loading Dally News-
x UNION peper now arriving in Barbados by Air
x ly a few days after publication in
*s d th Cor Sa lan Gals, C/o. AayS
: n ait Lid, Loca cpresentative
S fa * : 174.59—t.f.n
% BARBADOS LABOUR “THYMOL EMULSION” is highly re-
+ commended for expelling Red and other
e PARTY Worms from Horses and Foals. Price
» ‘2.76 bt, Qbtainable at — KNIGHT'S
R in hgnour of LTD. a _96.7.58=3n
: + WEDDING GIFT—A fv roaee posts
. , and No-cord iron sets, subject to special
vedding- allowance. A Barnes &
2 MR. N. W. MANLE} ee re tame ks
% QL., M.HLR. YAWL “FRAPEDA". Excellent con-
altion, New Diesel Engine. Pun
, . . ‘ A ni
Labour Leader, wanes apply J. R. eames ye gn
% Jamaica | -
on
Sunday, 27th July 1952 FOR SALE
At 830 p.m.
At
“Colleen”

1 HOUSE called
\]] standing on 15% perches of
land situate at Worthing on
the seaside, next Post Office.
It consists of open verandah,

QUEEN’S, PARK

Guest Speaker ---

drawing and dining rooms,
Mr. Nv, re oe 8 bedrooms, toilet and bath
Qc., at Ts kitchen, servants’ room, an

space for garage. It is partly
furnished and can be sold

Other Speakers - - -

SSSSSCSS GH OOP

Mr. G. H. ADAMS, with or without furniture,
C.M.G., M.C.P. Vacant possession immedi-
ately.
Hon, T. A. MARRY- D’ARCY A. SCOTT,
Â¥% SHOW, M.LC., aoa,
2 pande. Middle Street.
% Canada 23.7.52—3n,
SLSSSSOS SSE SOOIS OS AIOO SST -






















Shoulders, | Muscular
Strains ete, etc. Price 5/- bt. ae aan giving credit to my wife, Winifred Cot

ship tenable at Combermere School, as
from the term commencing September
1952,

Each application must be for the chiid
or near relative of a Freemason in
straitened circumstances

Applications in writing, addressed





the Seéretary, “Albion’ Lodge, P.O. By
69, will be received up to July 30th
4 R, D. MURPHY
27
NOTICE

PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH

Applications for the post of Inspector
of Poor will be réceived by the Chure)
warden Mrs, H, A, Talma, Welches Christ
Chureh, up to 3 p.m. on Thursday, July
Bist 1952.

Terme of Appointment obtainable fro
the Paroehial Treasurer 19.7. Sad)

NOTICE
PARISH OF 8ST, JOHN
Applications tn writing and in perso
for the post of a Speeial Nurse for th
Almshouse, St. John, will be receives
oy Dr. BE. B. Carter, P.M.O. up to th
15th. August, 1952. Applicants must b
qualified Mid-Wives and not more thar
0 years of age. Appointments for inter
lews may be made by _ telephon

)5—~225; recommendations if any, shou:
ve produced. The salary to be $60.0
per month, inclusive of C. of LF
and ration allowance of $21.60 if not
in resicence at the Almshouse. The
suecessful applicant to assume duties on

the 25th August, 1952. ;

By order of the
BOARD OF POOR LAW GUARDIANS
St. Jorn

Signed, R. 8. FRASER, Clerk.

te

NOTICE
PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH
Applications for a Qualified Midwife
between the age of 30 and 35 will b
received by the Churehwarden Mrs, H
Talma, Welches, Ch. Ch. up to 3 p.m
on the Sth August, 1952
Terms of Appointment obtainable fron
the Parochial Treasurer.



26 7.524



The public are hereby warned agains‘

tle (nee Watson) as I do not hold myse!
responsible for her or anyene else con
tracting any debt or debts in my nami
unless by a written order signed by me











- Sed, RUFUS COTTLE,
LEARN TO EARN et your share from MicpeaDy oY Mount Hall,
Thousands of L.S.C. Students Swan Street, 7.62—1n St. Andrev
throughout the British Empire —_—_—_—— 26.7.52—2n
have increased their salaries eet Cr ts aoe 4 is
through studying our eagy posts! lescription. Owen T. er, it
Toutes inn HOOK-K a, 8kC- Street. Dial 3299 10.5.5%—t.f.0
RETARYSHIT, BUSINESS On- I LosT & FOUND
GANIZATION, COMMERCIAL IF you want a good absorbent dressing
LAW, ECQNOMICS, ete. Reduced for Horses other Animals, try -
tees to ovessens students. hplo- “‘Kurbicura", made by Day Son & LOST
mas awarded. Prospectus free.— Hewitt Lid, Price 5/- box. ee
5 : eon yee el ee
SOE eee oe ene | BTC. RACE TICKET Series U. No
(Dept. B-A.S) 116, High Holborn | JUST received a shipment of Garrard a Finder kindly return same to
London, W.C.1I, England. { three speed Changers, secure one now. | "ance ofa. erbedor Crystal Ice Com
)| Also a smell quantity of 6 volt battery pany, Bay Street 26.7.52—in
nee rea: reord players. Both the above with —

PIN—Platinum bar Pin with safety
cateh, with one Pear! ih the centre, heid
in place with smail @lamotids. Kindly
rgturn to Advotate and collect reward

25.7.59<3n

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH





Large Shipment of .. .
WALKING STICKS
.. . Just Arrived
Many Bargains left in the
HARDWARE
DEPARTMENT

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and
HARDWARE



lll EES



SALES |

REAL ESTATE

A parcel of land at CATTLE WASH. |
ST. JOSEPH, between Kingsley Club and |
“Winslow” and extending beyond
Publie Highways on to the Beach
_Finé site for building beach cottage and
another residence

For full. particulars Dial Hull and Son
458 or Mr. T B. Hull 8450.

24.7.52—3n

PUBLIC







DAUPHINE ESTATE, St
acres of fertile lands partly bordered
two rivers with hydraulic powe
Arrow Root Factory Estate House, |
Animal Stalls ete Situated 4% miles
from City Very Suitable for Stock|
Farm Apply H A. Haynes, N.S
Nauton, St. Vincent




Vincent. 17







26 .7.52—-

ne eee

LAND—2 Spots ‘4 acre each situated |
Biack Rock For information, Phone}
Fred Carmichael, 2443 or 4502

26.7.52—2n. |

ed
LAND—4% acres situated Black Rogk
For information phone Fred Carmichae!

2443 or 4502 26.7 .52—2n
Eieitpdliecenmntntieatmemniimnirisemmnintinatil? a

“MOSS CLIFF’, St. Michael~(Nea;
Paradise Beach Club) a newly reno-
vated 3 bedroomed house with gorage



servant's quarters and all modern con
veniences — standing on nearly 3 acre

of land irrigated for kitehen garden.
Inspection any day. Telephone 0104
7.52—2n

_———$—$ —————

1. “TREVOR”, Black Rock, St. Michaei
a desirable bungalow-type Dwelling-
house, standing on 3 roods 30 perches of
land, and containing open. marble-tiled
verandah to North and East, drawing
and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms (each with
rOnning water), and usual conveniences,
(all on one flat), and, on ground level,
spacious Kitchen, breakfast room, wash-
room, storé room &c. Electricity, Gas
and Government Water installed.

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

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

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

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

The above properties will be set up
for sale by Pyblic Co: tition at our

Office, James Street, dgetown, on
Friday, Ist August at 2 p.m.
YBARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
18.7,52—T7n
AUCTION

ce
To be sold by auction on Thursday

next 3ist July at Rex Dairy Farm,
Hothersal Turning: 21 heads of Dair)
Cows and one pedegree Holstein Bull
9.7. 522n

UNDER THE DIAMOND
HAMMER

By instructions received from Mrs
T. L. Harris I will sell at her house
“Ebenezer”, Bank Hall Road, on Wednes
day next 30th July .beginning at 1:
o'clock her entire lot of household furni-
ture which includes:— (1) Piano by
Beckstein, Morris chairs, rockers, sitting
*haira, couch, K. B. Radio, Radiogram
and records, tip top table and 4 chairs
tea trolley, waggon, Larder, Mahog.
cabinet, Apex refrigerator, scales,
soreen, clock, Mahog. bedstead with
spring and mattress, presses, book
shelves, mirrors, electric stove "es





yl stove and oven, kitchen les,
vacuum cleaner, (1) goat (8 pts, hen



fresh) glass ware, kitchen utensils.and
other items of interest. TERMS CASH
D'Arcy A. Seott, Auctioneer,
26,7, 52—4n
, tw, 7 v
RATES OF EXCHANGE
JULY 25, 1952
NEW YORK
73 1/10% Pr. Cheques on
Bankers 71 4/10% Pr
Sight or Dernand
Drafts 71 2/10% Pr
73 1/10% Pr. Cable
71 6/10% Pr. Currency 69 9/10% Pr
Coupens 68 2/10% Pr
50% Pr Silver 20% Pr
CANADA
9% Pr Cheques on
Bankers TT 3/10% Pr
Demand Drafts 17.159 Pr
Sight Drafts q1% Pr
9% pr Cable
7 5/10m Pr, Currency 15 8/10% Pr.
Coupons 15 1/10% Pr
0% Pr Silver 20% Pr

In Touch with Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd. advise
hat they can now communicate with the
following ships through their Barbados



ast Stefion'—

8.8. Romtna; s.s. Willemstad; 8.5
Virginia; s.8, Kaia Hnudsen; Amozolas:
s. Sunwhit; s.s. Alcoa Pennant; s.s
Sugene Whilgard; s.8 Planter; s8.s
Statesman; 5.8. Lady Rodney; s.s. Sar-
degna; s.s. Ttajai; s.s. Benny; 8.8
Golfito; s.s. Naviero; s.s, Mormacteal
s.s. G. O. H. Gorthon; s.s, Uruguay
s. Esso Denhang; s.8. Canadian Con-
tructor; 5.5 Amakupa; 8.8 Emma
Marsk; s.s. Kirsten; sm Crete; §.°
3jennekom A; s.s. K. Bittencourt; s.s
Rio De La P'ata; s.s. Alagoas; s.s. S
Bhito; s.s. Statesmgn; §.s. Riotunuyan;
s. Lusitania; s.s. Providencia; §.s
W. Barnets Blue Master; s.s. Phil-
osopher; s.s. Hawk; 8.8. Adula; 48,5.
Attalanti; s.s. Amakura: s.8. Olterta;

Fridt Jofnansen, # Rosario;

4 8.5 Crispen; n.t Rio De
Clyde L. Seavey: s.s. Cotti
pearl; § De Grasse

Veronica;








& Days seem endless to

one who suffers from a
tired, aching back. Don’t
suffer from a backache!
Use A.l. White Liniment.



GOVERNMENT NOTICES



BARBADOS CADET CORPS MANOEUVRES
The Barbados Cadet Corps wili be hokding their annaal camp and !

July and 3rd August.

2. The Publie are warned that firing with live ammunition wil)

take place from titme to time ai College Savannah and Fortescue
Savannah during these manoeuvres.

26.7 .52 in.



DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
Applications are invited from teachers and other suitably qualific«

on | persons for the following vacancies at: —

Women
St. Christopher's Girls’ School (two)
St. Patrick’s Boys’ School.
2. The minimum qualification for entry to the teaching service

is a School Certificate.

3. Applications must be submitted on the appropriate forms

(E.35 (c) which may be obtained from the Department of Education,
but candidates who have already submitted one of these forms in re-
Spect of previous vacancies (now filled) may apply by letter aceom-
panied by a recent testimonial, ;

4. Any teacher who applies for a vacancy on the staff of anothe:

School must inform his or her present Chairman of Managers anc
the Head Teacher of an applieation for such a transfer.

5. Ali applications must be enclosed in envelopes marked

“Appointments Board” in the top left hand corner and must reach

the Department of Education by 9th August, 1952.

Candidates are

warned that canvassing may lead to their disqualification.
2ist July, 1952.

26.7.52.—1n.



EXPORTS AND IMPORTS (RESTRICTION) ACT, 1939

The Governor in exercise of the powers conferred on him by sec-

tion 3(2) of the Exports and Imports (Restriction) Act, 1939, hereby
makes the following Order:

1. This Order may be cited as the Exports and Imports (Impori

Licence) Order, 1952.

2. Any person may import from any country dried, smoked

pickled and salted fish, onions and potatoes.

visions:

3. This Order shall have effect subject to the following pro-

s . ys dee
(a) The Order shall operate only in respect of the type oi

goods specified in Article 2 of this Order, which are

wholly produced in countries from which exports take

place;

(b) the certificate of origin of all imports of such goods
shall be produced by the importer or consignee;

(c) the approval of the Financial Secretary must be obtained
prior to the importation of any such goods where pay-
meént for such goods is to be made to a country other
than the country of origin of the goods.

Made by the Governor this Twenty-fourth day of July, one thou-

sand nine hundred and fifty-two.

By His Excellency’s Command,
R. N. TURNER,
Colonial Secretary.
26.7.52—1n.











Rub it on and let the magic
of its warmth do the rest.
Buy A.1. today!

A-Luniment,

NOTICE








CAPMAIN, OWNERS OR AGENTS.
of. the Venezuelan Motor. Vesse
“GLORIA MARIA” do nét hold>
themseives responsible for any
debt or debts contracted by any
Se of the crew of this vessel
hile in port.
R. M. JONES & COMPANY,
LIMITED

*

WARNING!

BUY NOW — BEFORE
CHRISTMAS TAKES
YOU BY STORM

ROUSING VALUES in Vanities,
Wardrobes, Dresser Robes, Chest-
of-Drdwers, Simmons and other
All-panelled and other Bedsteads,
Coil & flat Springs, narrow and
wide including 4-foot.

DRAWING ROOM SUITES &
separate pieces in Upholstered
and other Mortis, and other

Caned Mahogany or Birch, Morris

LPO E LL LLC ECCL LE LLLP



Spring or Spring-like Cushions,
China, Bedroom ind = Kitchen
Cabinets
DINING TABLES in. Mahogany
Cedat or Deal, plain or Polished
Fine. Sideboards S36 to $90,
Liquor Cases $5.50 up, Big Tees \
j boxes, $20 up %
Rien %
R +
.
L.S. WILSON 3
° .
SPRY STREET. DIAL 4069 |
| % |
4
‘ ¥
4996999699 $$9S99S99S9S9S9990"

'

COSC PO Se -,

PRO

Our Stationery carries an ,

assortment of Good (Books
see Us before gomg elsewhere °

eee seis pian tntmaaid peittsicnlily peal Pinang walls: smaaatily dis

NERY—Broad Street.

“Tt feels as if there’s always some-
thin may eye "cries John, Mother
1 is his sight alright ””

“His sight is fine!” says Doctor. The
trouble is inflammation caused by
glare and dust. I advise Optrex.

aired




So, every day John bathes hi
with Optrex, washing away irt
and germs, soothing tiny eye veins.

“Well!” says Mother some days later,
“I'm glad we learned about Optrex—-
you're a real ‘bright-eyes’ now John!”

PROTECT YOUR EYES

‘Optrex

EYE LOTION











MAKE THIS TEST
The rim of the eye and inner
lining should be healthy tlesh
colour. If they are red or ix
tated or the whites bloody
your eyes need treatment









FOR BEST QUALITY —
ENAMELWARE

, Shop at
THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM ss:
Corner Broad and Tudor Sts. ‘

TiS A FACT

CAN YOU IMAGINE a complete STONE BUNGALOW with a
Galvanize Roof and Pine Floor at Black Rock, near Carlton, for
£2,400? It has Drawing and, Dining Rooms, 3 Bedrooms,
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r/"""" SATURDAY, JULY 26, 1952
LONDON CHAMBERS OF COMMERCE—AUTUMN



EXAMINATIONS, 1952



Forms of entry for the above examinations may be obtained from
‘he | carrying out manoéuyres at Consett Bay, St. John, between the 26th | the Departmentof Education, Garrison.

ENTRY FEES :—

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August, 1952.
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TELEPHONI

5009






PAGE EIGHT

OLYMPICS









Rhoden Wins 400m Race By

Wind Prevents Him
Breaking World Record

(Mr. T. A. D. Gale, Advertising Manager of the Advo-
cate, is at present in Helsinki covering the Olympic
Games

. LONDON, July 25.

A STRONG HEAD WIND probably robbed George
Rhoden of Jamaica of the chance to break his own world
record here today as he won the 400 metres final by a
narrow margin from his team mate Herb McKenley. It
was easily one of the best judged races at the games so
far ana throughout the distance Rhoden ran at a steady
pace. He did manage, however, to lower the Olympic
record to 45.9. Matson of the U.S.A. was third; Haas ot
Germany fourth and Arthur Wint fifth. McKenley’s
time of 45.9 was the same as the winner.

In the Semi-Final earlier on the cld record of 9 minutes 3.8 seconds
crowd had given Arthur Wint a with the new one of 8 minutest
big cheer when he won in 46.3, 45.5 seconds and the terrific pace
only a tenth over the Olympic of the race is apparent. :
record which he equalled when Quite a number of the rowing
winning in London in 1948. In the events are over with the spoils
second Semi-Final McKenley was divided fairly even among the
first in 46.4 and Rhoden was sec- US., Czechoslovakia,
ond in 46.5 but it was obvious that Argentina and U.S.S.R
both were easy. :

Then as the three Jamaican



W. A. CLARKE
Jugoslavia Scored two consecutive centuries
But in the Se
hockey India has once again swept
the board, This championship they
record holders walked onto the have not lost since 1928 when they

TENNIS:

In the Mixed Doubles Finals of
the Barbados Yacht Club Tennis
Tournament yesterday evening,
Mr, and Mrs. D. E. Worme beat

Q





j entered for the first time 5 e
eran and tak eae an The modern Pentathlon “ W ormes Win eS
; he crowd. Decathlon are in progress and in
ee ahi wannted as the water polo which began today. ° 4 = ]
dan ainsi to the Jamaicans so far Brazil has eliminated Spain. rxe oO es
a on it was setn that he had Swimming starts to-morrow
drawn inside, Wint in number 2 : ,
lane, McKenley in number four
and Rhoden on the outside, his U S D f n {
chances seemed better still, But ee e ea
he was never be it. Strid . iis. A, A. Gibbons and Mr. J. W.
Tremendous Strides H 66-4: oKinstty 6—4, 6—4.
Arthur Wint with his tremen- ary The Men’s Doubles Finals =
strides was soon alongside r tween Mr. P, Patterson and Mr.
Stans in the back stretch and At Basketba G. H. Manning and Mr, L. St. Hill
at this stage it looked as if he and Mr. J. D. Trimingham
was the leader. Whitfield looked which was to have been p)
very lacking in speed at this HELSINKI, July 25. yesterday will now take
junction. Rhoden, Matson and The United States opened the on Monday afternoon at 4.15 p.m.
McKenley kept the distances defence of its Olympic basketball o'clock, ,
between themselves fairly even. championship with a 66 to 48 | At the conclusion of the match,
Coming —_ = —. oe victory over Hungary, while three the trophies will be presented.
Wint was still going ve |, North American track and field ete
but as they mreeienens up. stars won their heats in the one BASKET BALL
ae ro eat vanes fet from hundred metre — the event which
MeKenley with Matson and Wint heypanen Oe cone Lg oh Y.MLP.C. Beat Jameés
few feet behind efendin , i
a a, aupering. Whitfield Mathias, Milton Campbell and St et B S outs -
pa still not begun to make up Floyd Simmonds were = U.S ree oy Ccouts
{ . athletes who won their heats in
his lost ground. As they came UP 116 decathlon sprint at the Olym- The Second Division basketball
Rhoden gained on the P y
Sie stretch, McKe = began to Pic_stadium, match which was played at
others but Ean e inet ae yards . Campbell sped the 100 metre Y.M.P.C. yesterday evening be-
gein on bim in ithin inches distance in 10.7 seconds for the tween Y.M.P.C, and James Street
and they sented withio tert best time of 29 athletes entered Boys Scouts, resulted in a win
fe evehind Mekenley and his in the decathlon. for Y.M.P.C. by the large margin
n 5 a: a ints
fate of 46.8 was nearly a second Mathias, world re~ of 54 points to 8,

decathlon

;. cord holder, was clocked in 10.9 Scoring for Y.M.P.C. were

slower. Young re a who f seconds and Simmons 11.5. Mandeville, Alkins, Evelyn,

ont, Seat ~ The U.S. basketball team with Archer, Greenidge and Butler
ur 9

the commanding height advantage who netted, 22, 8 each, 6 and 2
supplied chiefly by seven-foot respectively; H. Bynoe and L.
Bob Kurland and six-foot nine, Thorne scored 6 and 2 respec-

Speaking to Arthur Wint after-
wards I asked him how he
explained the 7/10 difference Clyde Lovellette had little trouble tively for their team.
between his semi-final and final. gainst Hungary, The U.S. led 37 oe
He said he thought he had begun 1°93 at half time. rs
too fast and against the strong “after the spring event of the Swede W ins
wind es a oe it took decathlon, Campbell led the field
too much out of mim. with a total of 1,028 points, +

Mathias second with’ 946, Sim- Pentathlon
No Comment mons who finished third in the HELSINKI, July 25

There was no com ent from 194g Olympics was twelfth with ve 3 ub » duly 2o.
George Rhoden other than he ran 736, ars: Hall of Sweden won the
his best. He certainly gave us 4 Campbell and Mathias, who is Olympic modern Pentathlon and
demonstration of how the perfect the overwhelming favourite to G. Benedek was second, Szondii
quarter mile should be run, and win the 1952 championship were third, both of Hungary. Other
against the sudden breeze that the only athletes able to better results were: Fourth, Novikov of
sprung up just as the race was eleven seconds in this event. The Russia, Fifth, A. Mannoness of
about to be run and the fact that first five decathlon events are Finland. Sixth, F. L. Denman,
he had the outside lane, I think scheduled for today and the final U.S.A. Seventh, J. L. Vilkk i
his achievement all the more five tomorrow. Finland —_up Pagtiess exe
creditable. I was sorry for Carlos Vera of Chile who was a eee
McKenley who ran a much bet- second to Campbell in 11.1 sec-
ter race than he did in 1948 but onds was the third after the dash
once again had to take second event with 871 points while three

Fangio Will Race

lace to another of his country- Russian entries — Kuznetskov 4 ,
aaen, Hopes for the 4 x 400 relay ang V, Volkov — were among the In Germany
are now very bright indeed, seven who were tied, for fifth

The rest of the day saw many place with 767 points after an 11.4
more records broken and once clocking.
again a world record went to In the decathlon
Australia. This was in the semi~ performances are rated against ciently from his recent accident at
finals of the Ladies’ 200 metres a fixed standard with so many Monna to participate in the Grand
when Marjorie Jackson returned points awarded on a time basis. Prix of Germany race at the
23.6 set up by S. Walasiewicz of Argentina Beat Philippines Nuremberg ring on August 3rd,
Poland in 1935, In an earlier In the other early results on according to the German Automo-
heat she had already beaten the seventh day of the Olympic bile Club.
Fanny Blankers Koen’s mark of programme Argentina defeated The club said that according to
24.4 by doing 23.6, the Philippines 85 to 59 in the information received from Italy

Incidentally I understand that opening game of the Bagketball Fangio has made such swift recov-
neither Marjorie Jackson’s world tournament,
record in the 100 metres nor Hungary defeated Mexico 13 to
Shirley Strickland’s in the 80 4 in the opening of the water
metres hurdles will be recognised pee eae: , oy or — Ki *

se of following winds, This 3 to 2 and India 16 tol, Belgium Ie y

ayes be the case with the 200 a Bont bassin a si ing Farouk from 1
metre record. ruguay Beat Czechoslovakia j, , : ,

But the event of jhe day, weh'oh et beat Cuschoslovalsia +S thee going job had been
brought the greatest collection cf 53—51 in an extremely close over- i
resort for f single competition time game in the first round of over hdl ee Rs
was the 3,000 metre steeplechase. the Olympic basketball tourna- failure of attacks on favourite
The first cight competitors all ment. The score was 51 to 50 at shipping boys,—Palestine British
lowered the old mark. Surpris- the end of the regular game, and and finally the United States daca
ingly it was won by Horace Ashen- at half time it was 32 to 32. evitably a strong man from one
felter of the U.S.A. who gave this Russia Wins camp % other Would try to take
county A Wie iore. The Bulgaria offered Russia little over.
ong dis ek iy years. © more than a g r as 5
arena sensed this and after his USSR put up olf Giaveestee 14 to ob et Spirals, too Se col oat
terrific tussle with the Russian 4 victory in the first round of the ular S iatwhat the he om
ae Se ae Olympic basketball competition. actions in future will be. His =

y gave sing cheer: a .
aos A if 4 away in the last 100 ee at Egypt , alten ay. become intolerable, for
f hn Disley of Great ance it Egyp to in General Mohammed Naguib Bey

yards. Jo alain hte PALS the basketball competition on already has assumed the King's
Britain badly misjudged ye Friday. Half time score was 39 function by dictating the choice

and just failed to beat the Russian {4 39° in favour of Frane e i
for second place. Compare the o Ba Sanne Premier ee

They'll Do It Every Time

(nannies

FRANKFURT, July 25,
; Juan Manuel Fangio, Argentine
competition speedway ace, recoVered suffi-

ery that his name has been enter-
ed in the race. —UP.





Megivtered U. $ Pateat Office

By Jimmy H

ep

Zs
YOU KNOW ABOUT THE
DANCE WE'RE HOLDING ¢|
AT THE EL CLIPPO CLUB, \.
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atlo |













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Ae
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i

BARBADOS

normal on
cold
soft and none of the West Indian
professionals were on the win-

e
ning side. Playe
Tn Enfield’s game with Rishton, rs Win Game

Clyde did not however receive a . fuly, 3
collection for

‘recently, he was very enthusias-

! name

| the county sides,





| east, DOG MIXTURE

ADVOCATE



SATURDAY, JULY 26, 1952





Narrow Margin

CRICKET

League Cricket Report

By ROY MARSHALL

LONDON, July 15.
Matches played July 12th,
Lancashire weather reverted to
Saturday. It was
wickets wére

SESSIONS—from 5.

Lovell gave evidence in his
own defence and summoned his
wife who corroborated it.

The Fight

, Entwhistle frequently scores His version of the case was
saSter than Weekes when the two that when Knight’s mother was
of them open for Bacup and like picking up the “duncks” on the
his more famous partner, he is morning of the fight, he went into
particularly strong off the back his land and picked up some,
foot. Knight's mother kicked him and
then called for Knight. Knight
came from the house with an iron
pipe and struck him across his
hand, breaking it and knocking
the stick he was holding, to the

and damp,



Clyde Walcott who has now - 2 edith
ted to off-spinners had his By Two Runs a
we nitions V erforsaannn in Knight’s mother took up the

(From Qur Own Correspondent) stick to help beat him and in

League cricket, taking 8 for 59. attempting to hit him with {t,
this feat because _ BY two runs in last missed him and struck her son

he had 41 runs hit off him before Ver of the day, Figyers beat the on his foot. This was how the
e

he captured his first wicket and Gentlemen in this honoured foot became fractured.



— ide i. fixture at Lord’s. Gentlemen’s He added that the witnesses
i ved Sn wean Gas hero was Charlie Other than Knight and his
figures 5—40 or better. Clyde's Palmer of who had mother, did not arrive on the
successes came when he swit come in as a last-minute substi- ‘ceme until after Knight’s foot

was broken.

During his address to the jury,
Mr. Niles said that it was evident
that blows were being shared by

ends. He found a ‘spot’ and from tute for W. J. Edrich of
then on was nearly unplayable, sex. He hit a brilliant 127 in just
taking 8 for 18. over 100 minutes after the Gen-
Rishton were all out after tlemen had been set 323 to win 6+), cides
batting 2% hours for 168 which in 310 minutes. But in the last “iH. said that none of the wit
left field 15 minptes less to over of the day he was caught jocces for the Seetina ey Ps 4 wit-
ke the runs céetel tae victory. by Hutton off Laker to give the oar se on were on
meee wip Fu 7 friendly terms with Lovell. In
For once in a while Walcott Players the narrowest of vic- fant Olle Kad’ said Phat they daa
failed with the bat, being bowled tories. Hot “bman’ Go Area ja pe
for his first duck of the season At Liverpool where Lancashire seven years ye = ee ton
and Enfield were dismissed in were without Washbrook suffer- +) they were all rejudiced and
just over two hours for 56, their ing from a thumb injury, Leices ’ all pi

- th §
lowest of the season, ter recorded their first victory ee ne BS | ED eR ENED
“Ranga” Sohoni,

Rishton’s over thé Red Rose county in 28
Indian professional who is con- years,

sidered a possible for the tour of At Blackpool, bat beat ball to It
the West Indies, took 7 for 20, prevent any result in the game old

between the Indians and the one, but if they believed that there
Commonwealth XT. — was a fight, they should well see
aoa the nae play ae = it was very possible that it
daca against an old adversary Second game againt Surrey, who could have been caused as Lovell
or ubtey Carrigan the Aust will be reinforced by the inclu- had said. If Lovell was an out and
jan all-rounder. Carrigan e sion of their Test players, May, out liar, he would have told them
169 for Queensland against ‘the Laker, Bedser and Lock. Surrey that the witnesses had not been
West Indies last year and he was have already beaten the tourists present at all, and not merely that
in good form again on Saturday, Once this season, they had come after the fight was
taking out his bat for 104 and finished.

witness.

Old Man’s Story
might be told them that the
man’s story was a fantastic



CHURCH vs. BACUP
At Church, Everton Weekes

. - _; SCOREBOARD— After hearing His Lordshi
une >. ny ah ee Hales Commonwealth versus Indian® up the jan “the ites vetired for
were thus left to score at the rate Match wn - out ten minutes and then re-
of almost two a minute for , Indians .......... 362 and 213 turned a verdict -. guilty on the
victory. But after Weekes was £0 three declared. second count—inflicting grievous
dismissed for a quick 28, they , Commonwealth 215 and 254 bodily harm.

defence ana for six, (C. Barnett 114).

their eighth wicket pair held out Surrey beat Sussex by 64 Runs ~~
during the last half-hour for a Surrey 297 and 204 for Gentlemen
draw, Bacup’s score being 106 for ine declared.

concentrated on

146 and 320.



Leicester beat Lancashire

MR nce aris 6's 181 and 256 by 228 Runs
i.
(J. eee eh ae nae Leicester ........ 327 oe ee
Essex joucester by uns declared and 238 for five dec: .
LOWERHOUSE vs. POOGE Nicre cine ies 267 and 209 Lancashire ...... 208 and 129
RAWTENSTALL for three declared. (Jackson three for 11).
Marshall had a good all-round Gloucester ...... 198 and 249. Warwick beat Kent by Seven
performance for Lowerhouse but Players beat Gntlemen Wickets
not sufficiently good to prevent by Two Runs Menke sy. i ae a 133 and 234.
Rawtenstall achieving a four- Players .......... 265 and 203 Warwick ........ 213 and 156
wicket victory. Lowerhouse won for six declared. for three.

the toss and after 2 hours 38
minutes cautious batting declared
at 170 for 8, Marshall having
occupied 71 minutes over 51
which included ten 4’s.

With their Australian profes-
sional Bob Madden leading the
‘way with 50 in 35 minutes, Raw-
tenstall beat the clock and the
Lowerhouse declaratfon by two
minutes. Marshall bowled his
off-spinners well to take 5 for 72
but a seventh wicket partnership
of 66 in 34 minutes between the
amateurs A. Banks and W.
Barnes brought Rawtenstall
their 4th victory of the season,





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YTON vs. RADCLIFFE
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PAGE 1

I wo HAUBADOS ADVOCATE SVTIkDW JII.V 2, IM2 Ccmib Callhtq S m EH P 0 L DOB SANTO*;. %  .1 Manager D| Dy %  %  ening. Back From U.S.A. C -. KJQJ <>f •Grecnsleavta', gt Pal %  %  irturned by Uw 1*4/ MM 11 U rdaj morning froj i lhay wtn iiu*t %  and Mrs. Hi'i.y 1> [ %  five • Id that lh" Haw Y'tk wg | I V 1 i,gj back (Mr* when11 ni PUICI Will Spc-nd Six Week. M K. AND MRS. J. W. BELL. <>f Bt Vlncant, arrived j£t>$terFrora Dominic* all*. with their ao-i %  .>ned there M ,' working with II ,. %  1 ) OpMt to M Bar aboul six weeks slaying moral Gap. Mr. Bell is Manager Of the -"' %  '. %  and Wto il—i Ltd. To TalcUp Appointment A lug jrriltrilgj by the Lady Rodney fnuu Canada was Mr. : ike who bM JU>t .unified with the degree ol Ba cnalr Ol K" accompanied by Mrs. Wilkinson IHd Mrs Bernard Bannister of line Hill. Second VUit In 25 Year. M il NORM A GOODING, B Barbadian resident in lb* U.S.A. for many years, Milted here recently by ii.w.i.A. via l*uerU> Rico lor about six week*' holiday which she Is spending us a guest ol Mr. and Mrs. G. Cox of Woodside Gardens, Bay Street. Mrs. Gooding is the MUM and Manageress of Gooding* Emplm ment Agency in New York Cny and does all she can to assist West Indians. This is her second visit to the island since she left it 23 years ugo. The Arst timewas in 1M? when she came dow, i for a short holiday. ^|er husband, also a Barbadian. Il in (he Bail Estate Business in New York. He used to carry on the Barbados Garage in Jam's Street in the 1920's. C.H.SHeadmistress M pn V.AUORIK t: GRIFFITHS. t.e...i mistress of Codringtcn High School. afl day morning by the SS GaUHa for infland to -pond ttw hohdsys. She ,n September for the re-opcning of schcol. After Three Months A nfJI spending three months' holiday in Barbados, Mi. H W. W "Dick" Reece, le" yesterday by the Oa4flU IM Ba| land on his way back to Kuwait where he Is employed with the Oil company there. His wife and family who were out here, ted about two weeks ago. Mr. Reece !• the son of M-. W W Reece. Q.C.. Solicitor General, with whom he was staying at Hirbareca BSD, For Health Reasons I N BARBADOS for a couple ol weeks' holiday in the interest of her health, is Mrs. Stafford Shillingford. whose husband in S Rodne> !,. Trinidad were Mrs. A. W. Scoit of Woodside". Bay Street, and her three daughters. The Scott* will be spending three week* holiday there as the guests of the Hon. Mrs Audrey Jcffers, M.B.K.. M.L.C. Mrs. Scott will Ifmllji of attending In* V \'( A Conference which takes place ni Tnnidad -iiriy aesl ni'in'h. Ball At Marine Hotel 'TVIE Gala Ball at the Marine •l Hotel to-night Saturday, Ju.y 26. in aid of the Association for d i nd Deaf promtae* |o be an evening of grand entertainment and it Is hoped that it will be well supported. Tlini will be prizes for Spot Dance and Balloon Dance and a d'or prize. Corsage" will be on sale, and other side attractions will include Fortune Te'ling and Wheel of Fortune. Bookings tor tables should tie made BOW with Mrs. I). H. L Ward or Mrs. Ben Moore and the i 1 be formal. Back To Ktfnya R ETURNING to Kerya da England by lot SS QafJUs %  yesterday morning was Mr. L. S. Drayton, Branch Munagi-i i f in. Farmers' Co-operative Boehrty He had spent three months' holiday with his relatives at Calais and Frere Pilgrim, Christ Church. This was Mr. Drayton's first visit to Barbados In 26 years. He said that he had an antOyabb holiday and opined that the island was too crowded and hot. He w is however glad to get back io Kenya where the climate was much cooler ns thev were 6.500 feet above sea lavw. Trinidad Director S PaWDOK) about ten days' holiday in Baibadus are Mr. gnd Mrs. D. McBnde of Trio They were arrivals by the OolNto yesterday morning and are guests at the Marine Hotel. Mr. %  IcBrldg is Managing Dire. tor of Messrs. George F. Huggm* .tnd Co., Ltd. of IMrt-of-Spain. •^^Ae STARSYOl'R INDIYIDI AL HOROSCOPE ^r Look in the section In which "Our birthday comet and find J*r what u'/ur nMtlin,L ii. according to the itan. Aj BOB SATI-RIAY. Jl LY 2. I jt. ARIES Mta nol lind things to your liking, but March 2: April 90 ouckle down and use your resourcefulTAUKUa ^ April 21—May Aind advice' trust in God. >f> • • OEM1NI M.y :t-iui 21 CANCBR June 22—JU 23 *^ July 24—*f. 2 VIUOO %  % A. 2S-l.pt. LIBRA Sept. 24—Oct. 23 SCORPIO Oct. 24-Ko.. 22 8AOITTARIUB Xcr. 23—Dec 20 CAPRICORN Dec. 21—JUL 2C Jlfi.V—v tlttmh WA Y WITH A STEAK A lettaf to Home Tagc bom %  wife says : We lute K.n m.i.M.,1 lot Hi >*4i We nu'n.J young I •*<• 20, be was 24. I suppoir r"u woulJ *ll u> a hap|<> Doaplt N.itfhtxHirs .In Al an> tale f never talk of divoice ; yel equally % %  nevei talk nl lo*c or helng m love. 'If (hit it the way the drift to a marriage break-up begin*, how do I set about flopping it CANON HUGH WARNER replies: T is possible to worry i loo much about your 1 think vnu are doing. It Is natural In these days Frightening divorce figures. a royal commission on marriage, and. yes. even articles in dally newspapers on the subject may suggest that in.irrlage Is a fearsome ..dwi.Mire for heroes only! fare is a simple mina. and we :..tke It far too coinpllealed. We look for passion when e should more of'.en be looktnii for peace. We expect ourhusband io reproduce Uie antics of the latest film star, when his real adii mav be an understanduu tenderness and rock-like depeno%  Bsiiia But you do not talk sboui loir you tuiy io lals abosf love gets married couples nowhere. To love however—and for a husband especially to put koto w.ird* how much he loves hi* wife—thai LB a verv different tiling. Husbands can be Inarticulate creeturaa., The way to a wife's heart is ibrough me spoken word of endearment. And Ujey lojgci ihis. An Iron Cur'atn drops between %  tiwixtiirt i.-i wil. Uba lunao for a word or tenderness or u little token of love. She dare noc ask for It She wants it to be his own Idea, not hers And 1e Is so dumb I The husband may p—•' MU the potlahed ash-tray, the mended anclu. the tasty supper. or the tidy siillng-room. Vet thaw small things are her acu of love for him. A quick word of appreciation from him-that favourite endeumien: of courtship days by way of a thank you —what a revelation it would mean to "tmost every wife * It is on such little things that Ine big fund*iions of lore are built. No vou are not drifting bj divorce. For even If your husband fails in the ways I've mentioned, you will if you are sensible accept hint ,he u and lor what he is. But that Is DO reaion why you should not hope thai brture the nest 40 years ol your marr.ed life have travelled vsry far he may surprise you and pu: bis gratttuda ink) the actual words of love. Ixaidoa Kxprtek Service HELEN HI KM. TALKING FOOD BUTCH£ItS wanting to give every customer a pica-ant feeling cf getting more than aha doea get, cut steaks and chops these days thinner than are good for grilling. Indeed, you cannot grill a thui chop or piece of steak on u gas electric grill and get a brown exterior with even the faintest pink inside. The answer to this problem i'. to use the solid plate above the grill. Turn trta awiU-ti tw high umi turn off the electricity when tinplate is really hot. Then place on it the chops or steaks, first brushed very sparingly with melted butter or olive oil. Turn them hen the undersides are sealed. The top of the grill may not bo so bright Just afterwards, but a few minutes' polishing with steel wool will make it gleam again. TOMATOES THERE was a glut of tomatoes recently and the price was low, but they were not very good. The heat of the sun had "cooked"— ripened— them before they were really ready. Just the same. "cooked" or not, the time to buy thorn for ketchup and chutnev .s when they are cheap. Now tomatoes are back to "very good.' and their price has risen. They pre large quite early this year and that gives u< an opi>i ttinlty. without too much troubl of stuffing them for n light mei When making risotto, make mm than Is needed for the one meal. (To the remaining rice add any pieces of meat or fried chopped I chicken livers, or blanched and (chopped bacon trimmings fried with chopped mushroom stalks, or any left-over fowl. Then add the strained pulp from the halvei tomatoes with seasoning to tasti-. Heap the mixture in the halfshellof good sized tomatoes. sprinkle with grated cheese afeu %  ubs. put the tomatoes In the grill pan under a low heat t> warm through, and then increase : %  ,. %  n.-iiT 1" bi-iM.ii tin% % %  -! World Copyright Itrorrvrd —I.1J. AQUARIUS Jan. 21—Feb. 19 PISCES Approaching influences advise against ham, BtraUoA. insufticicm^ %  Uoo before acting. These can trip the smartest. Aim at smoothness. • • Planetary aspects similar tendency to Aries today; heed suggestions to them Don't let wily little tfvngs upscti aVBPJf your humour on top. * „ < Your plane, favors personal magnetism^ ord character, but other suggestions are tr.it vou W more cautious In money i. Unpleasant discussions can upset]f bt-it ir pinna. %  Make ever; minuie count during a.m. l.Viul le-check on suggestions offeree:. Don't be misled from straight way and you won't have regrets. • • • Those old teasers, irritability and lm-^ patience, can cause plenty of havoc IfJlf you aren't on guard. Don't make first itlancc deductions. • • • Few of us have major planets in auspicious configurations now, so you nave uf company. Don't feel sorry forjff YOU. Take time to separate the uscleaajfL fiom the useful. ^ • • • Sterling effort needed this period. Youjfc will hnve to show you can "take |t."^ Handle personul affairs gently, with samel respeet as you demand. • * Don't become careless because you hnven had successes or because things run smoothly; they can change quickly if jou^ become lax or headless. ^T • • • May become discouraged that many tries ^ seem to go astray. But do keep trying, you^ will hit. and splendidly some time. Courage, tenacity are your forte, use them^ now. ^ • • l*rogrc-ss miy start slowly if you are not^i ir. right mood. Show spunk! Anv haphaz!" ard effort gets us nowhere quickly. • • • BY THE WAY... B> 111 M IK IIM111 r. A N inventor has produced a steel toe-cap so strung ajearar would suffer no oodon bus nin over %  We now COma lO the pertinent What ot&ee boniflli does this invention confer on tho beyond the esoteric pleasure of allowing a bus to And Is honour %  aligne d when the front dona its work, or must Uw follower • %  ( this new cult Unchtngly the impact of grtJMel bafore returning to the more humdrum life OX the pavement? Baldly bad the above words dropped lightly front my pen v eve was --aught by an bOUt a man in %  >ho saw a ear coming at Urn, "kicked out with his font, and wraekad ii" He was unhurt and evuieniu mg wearR| tna n.-w toe-cap. which can I vely. Fulfilling u long-) ell wan I D lt. STRABISMUS (whom God. Preserve) of Utrecht once invented an iron nose-cap for men with long and enfeebled noses. This enp enabled the probOBC'dian wearer to get his nose jammed in a heavy door with Impunity, or to get It wedged betwven the buffers of u train without losing its shape. For a while the long-nosed were .-.inph mad about II. But the] novelty wore off, and the next %  i .i/i' rt fmn inverte,) luit li which the wearer could carry small articles for h's personal use. {ENTER, Io brisk music, the fait* ies GropbloMom and Quanboffle.) • • • W i ID-fturpwtVH M ISLED by the absurd Codforth. who had been asked to supply a French picture of the Impressionist school. Foulenough found himself trying to sell a picture signed "Victor Hugo •"Say, wasn't he a writer?" Inquired the wary customer "Undoubtedly," replied Foulenough, "and this is the only S lcture he ever painted." "But ?| Ballad 'SmUlillelii Market.' "Yes. Hugo was In England at the time he painted it." "Havi you any Monet*.'" asked I hi customer. "Any sum up to tei shillings, without securities" replied the .proprietor. "Just *i me an I.O.U.. and your addresi "I don't get it." said the customer. "How right you are," 1 said Foulenough under his breath, "you certainly don't get It. You get a ten-bob note m nle by an old Browser." The customer moved away inwaaitj Listening Hoicrs __, (10 pm The < %  4 15 p m Henry Wi1 Promrnilc Conwrl*. 5 08 p m Llut. Mime ror nanrlns. S 00 p m fh-ultiih Muuinr. ? pm Tall. • *3 >,,rt> Round-t'p nd ProBMrnn-.*7Npm Thr N*w.. 1 10 p in from Britain. is—IBM %  > — m an, I Th.. Nr*. 1 a p m Had to NeMlra, 0 45 ii in l pm Thp Ne Talk. 10 15 pm n VaiMUm(.in %  The Gsrdm—St. James ^ Feb. 20—March 30 Tno unconventional may confront you today. Don't allow self to be talked Into ^ propositions you feel aren't good. Be**. "r* jilert! "^ YOU BORN TODAY: While the Sun was in Leo are of ^ ^ nn active good-natured character, generous fun-loving. Are^ AM companions, natural lenders; make good public officials, salesmen, managers, m'lttary officers. 4f Birthdate of: Geo. Bernard Shaw, great dramatist, pubJr ^I'dst; Chas. Butterworth. actnr. ••••*•*•** l.ltMII Tnduy Malini'e and Evening. Tomorrow. 8.3 p.m. Only 'I've SHIM 4MDIS tr\S CABNMVAL — AT — MID-NIGHT SPECIAL MID-MTE SHOW TO-NIOHT — AT — KM i'l'ME VUE A I Ml E DR. J. V. HENSON Presents MADAM O'LINDY' and HER SENSATIONAL TROUPE of ENTERTAINERS In ••CAMACAS XU.KIIS mtmaar Y\ \:""i,iNti Supported by— lnlernalional SWEET MOLLY Dutch "CongoBara" Dancer I SLIM JIM Benaetioaal Tap-Dancer LUCILLE The Peruvian Bombshell LORD COFFEE Terror of all B.G. Calypsonians HAM Mil". I I IHM'M S< ln. SHORT .... DANCER .... SINGER . ACROBAT . COMEDIAN cum IVAN THE MIGHTY DICTATOR One of T'dad's Leading Calypsonlar.3 i.v snith Iff Assortment of • LADIESNYLON HOSE • LAMES' NYLACE IIOSK • LAMES' LISLE HOSE • CHILDREN'S ANKLETS — ALSO — NEW SHIPMENT OF . • MEN'S WILSON FELT HATS T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAl *22<1 YOUR SHOE STORES $2.0. $2.15. $2.28. $2.11 $2.30 $1.31 SO. 32 & Ii. CENTS $6.40 DIAL 4606 Th* N>rvf Tonic fr all V S types of Nerroun Com0 plilaU It %  uneqaalled for ;J iU Mjrvrlloui EfTec'v nn Bantamweight Featherweight — w Ug-.itweight — ,. Welterweight — „ MiddlewelKht — Light HeavyweightHeavy — over \ Infendlno eompefUon are asked to call at Modern Hioh School lor Entry Forms any a/ternoon 4 —5 p.m.



PAGE 1

!' \(.i EIGHT BAMADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. JULY 2S. 1M2 OLYMPICS Rhoden Wins 400m Race By Narrow Margin Wind Prevents Him Breaking World Recordf f.Rir.Ktn SESSIONS-/"%  -(Mr. T. t\. D. I-.ill Advertising Manager uf Use Advocate, is at preM-nt in Helsinki covering, the Olympic LONDON. July 25 A STKONli HEAD WIND probably robbed George Rhoden of Jamaica nl th* chanM to break hu own wurkl record here today as lie won the 400 metre* final bv a narrow margin from hla team male Herb McKenley. lv was easilc one of the best iudged races at tbe nanu-s 10 far and throughout tbe distance Rhoden rail at a steady paceHe did manage, however, to lower lin Qlympu record to 45.9. Matson oi the U.S.A. was thud, Haas ol Germany fourth and Artliur Wint fifth. McKcnleys time of 45.9 was the same as the winner. In the Semi-Final earlier on the Id record of minute. 18 secondi crowd hod given Arthur Wlnt a ilh the new one of 8 rplnuUM M, cheer when he won In M. 45.5 second, and the terrific pace only a ten* over the Olympic of the race is ..ppar, m. record which he equalled when winning in London in 1848. In th and when it Ol seen that he had Swfmmln. drawn inside. Wint in number 2 lane, McKenley in number four and Rhoden on the outakla, hi. i[ C I i,,l, ,..! chances eemed better still. Bu. |j.s5. iJM'It'UI never In it. Trvmcndoun Strides Arthur Wint wiDh lit* treinei.duus strides was soon alongside — ., %  %  %  of Haas in the back stretchi a,,.l Af KaSKCllKUl %  t this ktuir il looked us IX ho ^*-+ ******* mmv-w— wax the leader. Whillleld looked Jew la.kmg in speed at thl: HFI.SINKI, July 25 juniiiun. Uhotien, Matson and The United Statci Dpi McKenKy kept the distance, defence of it* olympir D between themselves fairly even, championship with Coming round the final bend victor? over Hungary, League Cricket Report B, itoi MARSHAL!. M, July II Entwhistle frequently score* Level] wri defence .111.1 -umn .if.who corroborate*! it. The rickt His version of the case was his more famou* partner, he ... rather reverted to uarticularly strong oft the beck On Saturday. It was foo ^ >ld and damp, wickets were liter than Weekea when the two thai when Knight'* mother -was of them open for Bacup and liku picking up the "duncks" on the t Players Win Game By Two Runs LONDON. July. 25. By two runs and In the last over of the day. Players beat the %  (.entlcmcn in this time honoured art. fixture at Lord's. Gentlemen's was bsapectarlad Charlie hero in the Mixed Doubles Finals of the Barbados Yacht Club Tennis yesterday evening, Mr. and Mrs. u. C. Wormc beat rr Mg% Mrs. A. A Clbbuns .>nd Mi I W ,. Hungary 66-48 *rsLS S£j r ... i<* s4-• as twN-n Mr. P. Patterson and Mr. (. II. Muniiing and Mr. L. St. Hill .uid Mr. J l> TrunuagbaxD wbich was U> have been played will now take place afternoon at 4.18 p.m o'clock. At the conclusion of the match, lull three tbe trophies will be presented. soft and none of the West Indian professionals were on the wlnuing *ide. In Eni.cId-5 gome with Rishton. Clyde Walc-'ti who baa now verted to oll-spinners had best bowling performance cricket, taking 8 for U Clyde did not however receive i D for this feat beraufr ll runs h t -.if him bnfar< he captu/i wicket am rule* providi I flurea -2o or i^Uer^Clyd* 1 faimer of Leicester who ft A CLARKE suTcessea came when he switched • X S^T'S r lSSl£l " -*. : : -. 3 ^rjxxz f e*t3aaSg %  .vino i fnr in "> ver ">0 minute* after the GenRhafiwn were HI out after U*n.en bad been set 323 to w.n batting 2H hours for 18 which In 310 minutes. But in the ia*t left snfleM IS minuten leas to over of the day he was caugfit %  nnkc the runs needed for victory, by Hutton off Laker to give the in : while Walcott Players the narrowest of virjvlth the bnt. being bowled tones. ton hi flr-*! duck of the season At Ijverpool where Latu-aahii-u and Enfleld were dismissed lo were without Wash brook sufferjust over two hours f<>r !Mi. tbeir |ng from a thumb Injury, Leices(here*"wa* %  f the season. ter recorded their Am victory Wormes Win Mixed Doubles "Rangy Sohonl. HishtonV over the Red Rose county In 28 Indian professional who is eonyears. sldWd • possible for the tour ( At Blackpool, but beat ball to i ^ Indies, took 7 for 20. prevent any result in the game old —— between the Indians and the one CHURCH vs. BACUP Commonwealth XI morning of the fight, he went, inu h-s land and picked up some. Knight's mother kicked him and •hen called for Knight Knighi came from the house with on iror pipe and struck him across hi: nand, breaking it and knockout the stick he was holding, to th< ground. Knight's mother took up the stick to help beat him and In attempting to hit him with missed him and struck her on his fool. This was how fool beca-ii,. fr He added that the witnesses other than Knight and his nmthei. did not arrive on th< seano until after Knight's fool was hrokon. During hi address to the )u.Mr Ntles said that It was evident that blows were being shared bv both sides He said that none of the witnesses for the Prosecution were on friendly terms with Lovell. In fact, one had said that they had not been on speaklnn terms for seven years. And he suhr altted thai they were all prejudiced and not one Independent At church E •rton Weak*-* Id adversary came up against n Aubrev Carrtgan the Austrjlall-rounder. Carrlgan 160 for Queenvi.ind against the West Indiel.. t year and he was *• already beaten the tourist: OM Msui's Storv might be told them that u man's storv was a fantastic but If thev V-lleved that there a fight, thev should well %  To-morrow the tourists play their that It was very possible that i* second game againt Surrey, who could have been caused as Lowell •win be reinforced by the lncluhad said If Lnvell was an out an i slon of their Test players. May. ,, u t Uar. he would have told them Laker. Bedser and Lock. Surrey thbt the witnesses had not been Wlnt was stIU going very well Norlb Alll( 11( jn ll-lk ^..j ,ii u but as they straightened tip U starf W(i(| |neir hrilU ln the onP was seen that Rhdei had the tn€ evrnl wtMb 10.7 seconds for tb : tastaattta! """ c "" mshtn H\II. Y.M.P.C. Beat James StrcH-t Boy Scouts ...in ;,•;;„ i ii, i ,aro. prul g ,. vl m The Second Division basketball match which was played at Y M T.C. yesterday evening between Y.M.P.C. and James Street ntered Boys Scouts, resulted In a arln for Y.M.P.C. by the large margin ... good form again on Saturday taking out his bat for 104 nd en.iblina Church to declare at H8 loi <> In 24 hours, llacup were thus loft to wore at the rain i two a minute f'.r victory. But after Weekes was dismissed for %  quek 28. they cdBcaatraHJ on defence end their eUbua wicket pair bald csp during the la-;t half-hour for a fi.-w. Uii-up's score being 10C lot nnce this season. the commanding height chiefly reof 54 points to 8. 10 9 Scoring for Y.M.P.C. Maiuleviile. Alkins, Evelyn, th Archer. Greenidge and Butler idvantagc who netted 22. 8 ch wind In 111* bath ittegch it tot* too much out of h decathloo, Campbell led the field with a total of 1,028 p< ln1 lAafhutt Micoiui with 046. SimS,. t .mir.e. mod. who finished third in tinThere : """ 1948 Olympics was twelflh with Georgi Rhi % %  l!1 l > 'i-" T3U. his best. He certainly gave us a Campbell and Mnthias. who is 4 n..vv the ii-Tfex; h ovarwhelmlnjj favourite id 2 by seven-foot respectively; H. Bynoe and L. Hub Holland and ihT-tlWrt DUM Thome scored 6 and 2 respeeQyda LoveUatta had hltle trouble lively fur their team. against Hungary. The U.S. led 37 Swede Wins Pentathlon HELSINKI, July 25. Lars Hall ol Swede,, won the Olympic modern Pant H <; He'n-.iek tra. . %  nj, SJEOJUII mils should be run. and w in the 1952 championship wore third, both oi n against the midden breeze th;s IndUi. Match Drawn Indians 362 for three declared. Commonwealth 215 i for six. (C. Barnett 114) Surrey beat Saaacx by 64 Runs Surrey ... 297 and 204 tinnine declared. Sussex 181 and 250 (J, Parks 117). Essex beat Gloucester by 29 Run,\, Essex 2 67 and 209 for three declared. Gloucester 198 and 249. Players brat OnUemeti by Two Run* Players 285 and 203 for six declared. present at all. and not merely that thev had come after the fight finished. After hearing His Lordship up the case the Jury retired for out ten minutes and then reind 213 turned, I verdict .. guilty on the second count Inflicting grlevmi-: nd 254 bodily harm Gentlemen .... 146 and 320 Leicester beat Lancashire by 221 Runs lx-icester 327 for nine lared and 238 for five declared. Lancashire 208 and 129 (Jackson three for 11), Warwick beat Kent bv Seven Wickets Kent 133 and 234 Warwick 213 and 15G for three. Other ikov If McKenley who ran sorry for much belI SB na did In im but i once again had to take second place to another of his countryman. Hopes for the 4 x 400 relay are MTR very bright Indeed. •%  w many more ree.rd> broken and once again a world record went ('ail... Vei.i of flute who was nd to Campbell In 11.1 saci the third after the dash %  nt with 8T1 points while three %  uti tea K i an,l V Volkov were among the seven who were tied for fifth place with 787 points after tfl 11.4 clocking. decathlon competition Nn ii Fifth A. Mannone: Finland. Sixth. F L. Denman. I'.S.A Seventh. J I,. Vllkko Of Finland-I! P. CENTRAL LANCASHIRE I I \(.l l The biggest surprise of the reset ved for the Cant) ll Ijincashire League which both Crompton. the leaders .. llflO, 2ndwere beaten i however, still hold o two point advantage A devastating spell of bowllnu by IJttlcborough's amateur new* ball bowlar Alan Matthews, who took three wickets before a run Australia. This was in Hie semipertorrnanc. ari rstad ifunal lently IVorn bis recent acchhrnl at for '" CrornMon P rlve 1 ^olawi finals of the ladies' 200 met..I Bxed standard w.th so many MoWW to partldpM In the Grand i !" Wli V, 1 and desnS the when bUrjoria Jacks.-, returned points awarded on .toe tasii. | n x of QejVmany race tl the ,„.,„ „ r SS ( S? and^ackgoh mberg Hngj>n August 3rd. (47) two oidham footbaBarg Crompton were all out for 113 ii Fungio \\ ill Kucc In Geriiiaiii) FRANKFURT. July 2S. Juan Manuel Fanglo. ArganUn ipeedway ace. recove r ed aided 23*6 set up to S. Walasiewiet of Argentina Beat Philippines Poland in iit35. In an earlier i„ ihe othav sarly raaulti on eccorAkfl toiheOi heat she had alread> Iieatcn the seventh day .it the Olympic bile Club. Fanny Illankers Koen's mark of programme Argentina defeated The club said that according lo 24.4 by doing 23.6. the Philippines 85 to 59 in (he iraTormation received from 11 Incidentally I understand that <>i>ciiiiig game ol the Uasketball Kancu. Iws made such s-.\ i" neither Murjorn. Jackson's world lournamenl. cry that Ids name has been enti record In the 100 metres nor Shirley Strickland's in the 80 metres hurdles will be recognise I because uf followliiK winds. Thu may also be the case with the 200 metre record. But the event of the da) whlcb brought the iraale collection %  leeoroT for a ianfle i was the S. 001 ,: ll —I'. P. Hungary defeated Mexico 13 to ,,( m iha i ll 4 in the opening of the water ..DOlo contest. Spain beat Bia/il I to 2 and India 18 tot. Belgium „,',>„ i-\irtkMilc (rum t beat South Africa 6 to 5 ** f O * .**•" %  • 'IVtifiuay Beat Cxechoslovakia „ ( xhaiwlilh -oj-job had u ,. n Uruguay heal Czechoslovakia j on e ^^ 51 in an extremely close overW|ti| w mucn rtfM Illnicnl (U( 2 hours and 15 minutes. Ramadhjjl tried hard lo bring his side victory when LmleborouRh hat• although he bowled well to Uike 5—54. Utlleborough got home with two wickets and half an hour to spare, their Anal score being U4—8. Itanudhin has now taken 8. this season at an aver* age of 7.52. time game in the Hist round of %  the Olympic basketball touma-AH The first elghl competitors II mant Tbe score was 51 to 50 at J,I OOU B iw— Pali.ue Rnnoi iowered the Old mark Surprl he end of the regular game an\ Hoi felter of the country ll man* years. Thcrowd 'en Urrillc tussle with the Bussi. viadiinit Itatante" t In the last lap they gavi bun rousing chcej as he pulled away In the last 100 yards. John Dnue) - Retboll corapattUOn on already has assumed tfv K Friday Half time score was 39 funcli'Xi lv dict.itinK the choice 10 N In fevpsjd o| Fiance. T tb.new Premier Aly Maher —V.V. Pasha." —U.P. They'll Do It Every Time By Jimmy I latlo made a spirited 76. all of which ime liom boundaries, ihe last wicket fell ten minute, before Worn-n h€.wever still hends the Central l-mcash'.rc League with 783 run* t an %  varagsj Of 73.80 When I met sjverton Weekes recentb'. be was very cnthudasthe possibilities uf a voung openlnii batsman b* the uame %  s~s Min • or a*-*-**-. &"n!Tss.-„'ra>fT l BENBOWS ZZZ, DOG MIXTURE I. GKDDES OIANI 11MIII,' rW WITH Roofing and Jiuilding ^Materials MIMIMIM (OKKHvllfll SIIEKTS— 24 Cause GALVANISED CORRt OATKD HIIEKTS 21 and 28 Gae*c iiir',(.\iiii il \Mi\RK lllllih(i\i;|i The Board of 1.000 1'scv For CeillnRs. I^rtiimns l>f>i 1'aneU. etc. i Mi'i ci I* UARnBOAKU For Exterior or Interior us, Oesjajter Top*. Paneh r Can be polUhed. vamKbed. or painted. SHfcETS 4' x •'; *'; If. i (Vindou llo**l*. rible Tap^PHONE *M7. Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd. "—yes, powder me all over. Mummy, with that lovely Cow & Gate stuff! Baby loves the new Cow & Gate Baby Powder in its charming red and white tin with the jolly little 'Smiler picture. And why not it was made specially for him Soft—silky —dcliclously perfumed—it soothes and comforts him like nothing else. That's why he hurries over his evening bath, .ind almost before he's dry comes the brisk command— POWDER PLEASE. MUMMY COW & GATE For comfort and contentment ficMUt ... %  ... it PURPOSE CANVAS SHOES Available in WHITE BROWN if l>Ck CHLPfU ft S SPtCIAL DISCOUNT TO TRADERS P.S.—HlMp-keeper* pleue note Uut on purcbasea ol ItO P.URS and aver e rive %  DISCX>l"NT of X&%.



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> that Ucka MHM Uwt i FbT 4M fatUN IB Ul L And rlusood that I an o WHAT'S ON TOOAY Film* %  <>, IIMIII SUeim* ..i H(H#iat B-td 1ft S %  m Flrtl ItilrrmoduU and S**otil DlklMo,. Cru-krt. vinsut fruu4i IW p u.. Ch-nt, Du. Hun. HOM %  > W£AfM REPORT JnOOl for iMNrth lo 4av1 1 •-mi*--. Mim %  i in • M SI] i:i p %  .. | J MS 4K> i. -.. ESTABLISHED 1805 1962 PRICE : FIVE CENTS Naguib Bey Arrests Seven High Officials .vr pm:ss rovnniKvo: Seizes Control Of Alexandria (By WALTER COLLINS) CAIRO. Jul EGYPT'S now army "strong man" Mohammed Naguib Bey arnika evan high Interior Ministry police and army officials on Friday and seized cuntrol 01 AMxandria, Kinfi Karouk's summer capital. Five ol the offlctalg were accused oi plotting against Naguib. Another, Lieut.-General Hussein Sirry Amer. former Commander of the Frontier Corps, was am Western Desert while trying to escape into Libya A high coast tfuard official was also arrested Premier Aly Maher Pasha announced In A that Naguib who had been appointed Comrnandcr-in-i'hu-1 of the armed forces was increased in rank from Major General to a full General and given the pay of a CablnCft Min iater. Truman Spares Life Of Assassin Maher announced the rvslgnatlon of Ellas Andraou* Pasha, the 1 King's Economic Adviser and| Egypt's delegate in the Suez Canali Company. Naguib is moving swiftly to remove all possible opposition to his 1 three-day-old military coup and the Maher Government which he /orced King Farouk to accept Radio Station Seized The Army occupied the slate broadcasting station In Alexandria to "maintain order and security" Naguib flew to Alexandria by army plane to confer with Maher. No reason was announced at once for the army's occupation ut key points In Alexandria but a communique said that five Interior Ministry and Police officials had been arrested and tried because they were conspiring against public security. It said the arrests were necessary to guarantee the security of the army coup. Rounded up in a series of predawn raids were General Ablel Monsif Mahmoud Pasha, Undersecretary of the Interior, Lieutenant General Imam Ibrahim Bey. Chief of the Secret Police, and Tewflk El Said and Mohammed El Ghazzar. two other top Secret Police officials. At Alexandria Naguib's forces in geld dress quickly fanned out through the teeming Mediterranean city and occupied nil the key points, Including the Rascllln Royal Palci arm, Alexandria Railway Station, and Rernalth Square in the centre of the city Farouk and his court have moved B.G. Bulk Loads Sugar tor U.K. OEJORnhrouv Jeto %  rltUli Guiana started bulk loading sugar for the Srst tuna on Friday whan top Hll Philosopher began taking 4.000 tons under the supervision of Mr. H. D#frataa or the Sugar Association of London When the Booker Line SS Aiakaka returns to the Colony around August 10, aha also would commence bulk loading sugar The hold Of the ship was sheathed with wood two voyages ago. to Alexandria from Cairo two(orm DttJ , U.S. Paper Criticises King Farouk WASHINGTON. July 25 The f'ust said exiitorially on Friday thai s^jpUuii General Mutiamineu. Naguib llc'y, leader •>< iui %  ...: % %  responsible government. The void created by the goveu.ment thai could not cflecuviiy act against corrupUotusta in Eg>i-t had been tilled.'' WASHINGTON, Jul %  by the i>. d Lo kill %  lencfl 10 life imprisonment. Me -eheUulud to dV %  -:; August 1st Donald Csfgnnar, [feiacfta. ol I of ColUDnMa coanroent on Tvu> Lean erhegj notlflad lei i lying "1 .i Hi %  guard (Leslu CoktaUJ In tempt to %  ssassonata lag Prasi< rnbar L laau. ,i. dazed and suinnad foi Later he seemed a little glad.' il %  o would be n. . to %  .. %  il Mod He said it would be up : i Prisons to decide) when Coiiazo bta term. Co l lage's attunieys and his wife Rose had an appointment at 11.2" a.m. with Daniel Lyons. Ufea pgj don atiornay of 1 l Department. 3.WI0 Sim ivti.ioii n t ad persons, moslly : New York, be* signed a petiUon requesting pardon for L'olla/^). The Ju lias said that it CanJWI i -i> until Collazo ollasxra at%  .in. I ..Miiv,| ; discuss the situation with Lyon ColUxu. Hko hag hern a ino.l-1 prisoner, has feteadfsstly refused lo ask Tramaii for merey or lo It.r hK t-MVlrlians ea I'urrl.i Klean NsUeewlksssi. He had ,.pIHarrd U be ii'idl-turlH-d t> ilir i|i|ini Inn-: dalr of e\r | lion, and spent Ids lino gag I ii'K anolher death r iiuint. luthir VVeiklry how to eosiin rate Spnnb.li verb*. House Preai Bhorti tohl newsmen if %  the Prosidii' had annoi %  ettlenietit of Ihe nntlon-wldr s'eel grtke. Short "aid that I %  %  %  %  i % % %  Collazo. who gf ... %  M %  Pliertn II !'. %  by C0BH -t'l <^uako Hits J;i|'iui JATAN. July 2. A sharp earthquake lasUog % %  rnlnuta w-t -" Kushlro lunmng into the atref March h.—v.p.' B.G. Rains Affect B 9 dos Rice Supply THERE HAS BEEN a shortage of nw in Barbados because heavy rains in British Guiana arc .itfociint! "the millirm As a result rice t; bed .iiid lore down plague designating I Street", Iocs Ish and Soviet Embassies, .> %  I replaced it with another :-lgn i i | ing it "Moasadenh OUWst" A street .v.. ChurchlU iust ;.ri.i the during UK W War. Two other streets Wera < d the lnl %  %  in plague own \ by Mossadegh t I i OBtofaar which returned Clumhit: I er Each tune it was replaced tv the Municipal author i W.I. T. L. Receive In te rn a tion a I Recognition Ml; ^; li ADAMS ( „u; Preavkstol QcfMrtl of the .' Union, said at a Press Confciciut | • Hi Ti ii tin. West liidiei sutVSJ mpletc International recoonhion and the I.C.F.T.U. aurc anxaoui to jive WaM InaUn Unloru avari .Silsl.n:t'( MAID WILLS FSTATE TO EMPLOYER NEWPORT. RHODE ISLAND. July i Mlu Ids Wernsr. a pernoasl in.id liked hsr esalthy cm ployer so well that she left hi $10.00n In her will. ti.UA for probsto hor. Miss Wernri ]-ft hr anUn ssUt* to Mrs K. Fosdlck, sociallta or New York and Newport whom she served for 47 years. Miss Werner died recsoUy In New York and had no close islaliven U.P. U.K. Protests Hustling Of Her Employees LONDON. July 25. .\ r PI. i^D Office spokesman an0n Friday ih.it Britain Datnl Against the man-handling of two Iranian emfiloyees of the Knibassy in Teheran. The British Embassy has been afforded "protection" 1 as a result of 'hose represent*lions, the i ^ OBjasmao aid. adding that two employees failed to take up their Wort al Iha Embassy today. The igtther connrmed nor denied repoilthai othei Iranian employees of the British Embassy in Teheran have oeen inluniaatad against further co-operation with the British —C.P. The editorial went on, "af: the riot last January, the KJ tried to till it by djwntaaiiui leaders from power and establish! MI; an honest independent as premier, j But apparently the King was un-i willing to give the government < complete support in its campaign lo stamp out graft and inefficiency. Too many persons with powerful connections might have been huiT • On page • Jamaica Housing 'Recovery Not So Good —MANLEY SAAK IS ONLY HINDRANCE TO SC HUMAN PLAN I'AUIS. July 25. %  %  %  % %  I I.nk that ii m iki ''. i The Schuman deposited rutlned ropies of the .Ml i i Forrlgn Rotaeii Schuman. de • xiwrt Jean %  I %  question of tba 8 c b urn a n Plan headquarters was delayed for two .1 rrancoOernuin agreainent could bereachii on furopeaniiing Saarland. — V.T. JAMAICA is making a wonderful recoverv atlcr Iha huiiiranc. t'specially in agriculture, but not so good in housing, Mr. Norman Manlcy, Q.C.. and Presides!! ol the People? N.itional Party told the Advueate hortrj aflej m Jamaica last night by B.W.I.A M.\.Ui:i tHHUSA r.TU held Ii Uie Pre--, some of tin. th il %  l %  which he took the op. : u visfl i .tt.tid.,1 seUBsj oi in. acnaral t'ouneii n< u r in %  .1*1 with bi Immlfretloii Author i% %  A now ii.' a i : shoul a • VI i->ued t %  .hi d sboul wnh h the ii" Offlcei p iKnetriUig wrung %  the C F A of the t %  %  I Oulai %  Mi VIM.. I ntervie \ilveeate yeeterday th. t t< words the --<"i -f June and <> ir 1 July u was iwajal thaa I usual .jiwntities ficio Uritt.Wi Oman,. He got in ton. ft with the Hit, M h" adv i sed 'h .t lh< 1 ." r 1L h< hleh < uitai feiini with milling thai In pad h) I i | itlllll .illntl ( Imi i The Controller of Sui -bat he hail pressed them fi were on hand, but the Saw .. thai i • were bare <.f luck and could i harefon otaki thai %  i I-I '. i* been in %  p< sltton to aii ,s she hail hcl|n.l .t I i fitly thi local l>ep.ii tnient i.an would be relumed when llrih-i. Quuuu %  tarted di p No osncial reply has been recetve< ti mi Tnsjdad UeanwhQe, merohai 'null .1 Ul %  o aj t" ipn ad prew i %  i. hiTwo days ago anotini nl to Hritrii Oulana i i.uinru: as t.. whi-n I ommence %  hiansnL and thi nave reportad thai w nil m \ (M'avj t.i the exb i il aven tin n %  o be able to isuun datrei i netOle three weeks' lima i ontroUei oi Supp' I uinled oul i ilour BI • aklabli. .tn.i shipments ol Ui %  'iniilnit %  II M m ii utedl; Mr. Manley has con.. to keep a long promise which for fulfilment and to attend the Annual Genera) Mi-vtmu ol i Barbados Work, lace at the tin on's h..-i qliarp-rn on Sunday. He geld mat it aras Kreat regret and almost with shame that he was payim: visit to the island. %  lap come to talk abou many WoW lr.hu, pgohleou *l" Mr. G. II Adams" he said i n added: "We both in-long to thi samc poblical camp and have comm' %  view.a. \v, Clreai Diffieultirk Referring to the Government housing plant In J imalea, he laid that they had n I UU IT:-. %  I not like th" type of I. Sfirtnsnn 3fay Win /Votn in a lion • UU WJO, July 25 I'I hard drivn.i! position • Democratk rfotlonal < %  Illm t i.v'* Pre^il umlnaUon spearhead)%  Hi Carolina an" I %  .irty loyalty plfldge i <.es|.cralely for n sring i %  %  %  %  %  %  %  IVucc Meetfaafl Proves "FruiilcsA, July 21 %  menl in closed %  essfton %  i %  %  They had just fin %  ilni he would be dlsh Mr MR O. U. ADAMS C.MU, Lsadsr of the Barbados House of Anaembly chatting at Bsawsli with Mr Norman Kaaley. Q C... (right) President of the PeopleNatioi.il Party shortly after his arrival from Jiauuca by B.WU. last night. %  tors of B.W.I.A.. Mr .' • W I A ; | .. II W I A Mi 4 the HOUH* '.f K N R Husbands, IJr II (; Cumn %  r 1 ; Walcott, M.C.P.. Mr M. E Cox. P., Mr. E. W. R EVA PERON SHOWS NO IMPROVEMENT and Mi>F A i. %  %  : %  %  I vernmrnt. i t mght ffleisl bulletin has been 'issued concerning thlr vWl t Jiasued th.il th. i lavoi niiiciit M H'rvo. the right to question .nv"itln u reaaei i"i hi that IK %  .... ti. Kill I .1.111.1 %  Ih-iained It a n TVA. OCflcial OUld letuin to banea be had jusl i | ,o back t I. waa de%  the Ration Boi more returnlni %  ti in i iwitlniieil inn j'in gaOOl) ny UO.A.C A-I tl. ut (urtii.T isfkleal Sinking .1 ill. viMl t., I1.-I lid. hsaid that ilieiiaanieilla. far the were good. There w> sgasfdggjj 'ii ii.i i • On page ft Cunudiaii < -ni-lr Cump A Huge SUCITSS UR R1FUB KANGKb. i South Marcbont, July, 25. \ i i Camp i v, 'l la lil in fall. IL mi its a hug>.' i DBB wlni I ittrscbU 14*0 gul i batwi. Me age-, of U aia| i'i U, Hiunges neai Ottaen '"> a squin; it living under caiiva* u. gfrlg will horn %  cross Canada • gunii %  u-Lon who are Kuests '>L glrli" wil! ra i about %  weak HI pi %  €.P. Itoysiv Singh Get* 19 Uonthtt I'llKT-OK-SI'AIN, July. 24. Boysie Singh, whose ll.nliy gar. lone golden chain and raU i made him famous as H.< in the floating eorpae HIUMH trial in which he was * % %  yesterday sent to pri after the jurv %  llshing rut, kmtwing il lo be During; Ihe past yew %  %  %  i it about God during 'in.. Singh h id •! GastO'i 1 I %  % %  %  %  had undergo! '. awaiting trial in |a0 f'.r over %  ve.r Th tentij wia the Kev. DaCostn Harewood, DJX, who is Rector of St I'hillp't Episcopal fI,null, 1'ldlndelphla. USA i n il.uewood who is a Barh.ilian was a school teachei at St. Mark's boys' School St John before leaving Oil oions M years ago tor "i U.S.A. When Inn.t i logy at Lincoln University. During his stay In the Island he Is the guest of the Cuffley brothers. school tars, bis nephews. Dr Il irewood will be the gucs. h< i at St. Mai> Church lo-morrow night. Sunday, July 27th Prohv Into W. L Shipping IAIWH (.ompleted U).\l*)N J..,. Can) L J Hanuninfi Barboui '..rt-uf-hpain, has completed in conjuni' %  inunaUon .... late the exi ling legislation of Trinidad and bring I || of sjUpplng legislam wii bo cove) matters Mvlgpttan skhi tfor ncagqpVt, i uUu I lauonal Conh regfe i htld in London bi IMS, ind the ConveaUa t gad result iposajj will no.'. nitted to Use Legislature in Trm lad s.in.i.ir legle 11 idopted later, il Urquharts In Grenada GRENADA, j M i WUll i %  U .basasdor to V' %  % %  visitor* olony arriving yesterday bv R.AP. plane piloted by Air i H fort. "' >t the Santa Maria Hotel uxlude \fc-s. Hackfort and Miss Hullnian (. arm .. A.D.c. Joba Humphrey met them at Pcorls \irport. The party expect to return tomorrow. f r •* %  r — RA %  ~K: WORLD'S CHAMPION CYCLE You are on a WINNER when you rido a Raleigh! A Rakigh was the choKe r>l Reg Mam ProfcMiunsl Sprint ChampKHi lor ilir •uctession. Here h pro i "i the srfsd a your bicycle from a (Vnnpjiiy SriU technical csperience and knowledge thai d and buill ihe record-breaking RA1.RIGH. RALEIGH j THE ALL-STEEL I I C V C L E I PiM IUj. IMi Umu*i.\i ii itktm. hntM CAVK. SHKPIIKRl) CO., LTD 10. 11, 11 1.1 Broad Strut. A.CHM I OH .i'lrn





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KliAV. JULY 2, 19SZ BAtBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE W.I. Trade Unions Receive International Recognition From rage l. live Board on the 25th and 26th Juno, and tius w,is pro %  COM Tcw.-on Also present was Dr. Fette. Lev..]. German T.U.C. who is also %  member <.f the Executive Board. Representing tne C.UO. wit Mr. Victor Ruther. Became of some mi5-underMandln< at the last meeting; of the Executive Board in Brussels, no representative of A.F. of L was present, nor tha African Delegate there. Judge Returns Radio Telephone Set Bound Over For Inflicting Home From Being Installed At Grievous Bodily Harm Harbour Master's Office U.S.A. Application* i a type of insurance for Government imtl", the Harbou Making a lour of some of the i 4'lands In the Caribbean as far as British Guiana is Mi. Herman CStoute, a Barbadian resident in the U.S.A. as Justice of the Municipal Court, City of New Among; matters of interest to the York. West Indies, thenspan .ippiu-aHe arrived here yesterday tiona from certain West Indian morning after an absence of thirOrganisations for affiliation, and In ty years, by the Lad) KadJawy uinearly every case it was decided transit for British Guiana acewnM.'.si,'.,' V.;'l" lh7'i1iiTl"aia1 iMlll' that in view of the oslabluchment panted by h,s wife. They spent d „, Bla |h-t ~ „ f h(1 ^r e T.? T ,bb r n o D V, !l '. 0n f l ^ *** dmy u L B rb r do f. *f ports Of the world use radio tekrCJT.U. and a Resolutton made guests of Dr. and Mrs. A. W. phorlp y teni Throutfl lhl by the Caribbean Divluhxi in Scott. i Pm tuB a ..„ whhl .„ r vl !" , n i he June to appoint a Commute* to Mr. Justice Stout* said that ^ when sh^u e ,££ %  " visit the West Indies, they should aj they passed through the island.. i^^£ t h^S^^>t\\^ fif ",,- n H W r e J ma '!"* %  Poverty existed and to one com* at ni dWposa i. When the St. Lucia and British Guiana situ, n from America it looked someu u S lan-tUMhtlr ui IH onrl he gftLSJ• toittta ** '* what apoaUing. "5 ^Urt il'hT ^ ;, L Speaking of America he t>4 This syrtem will also be found th-t .*, ? :"'|tjxl out however ,h al rUjM now (hay were in tho ,,. ueer, uaafuL shook! the Lord ,.( !h. iVIr-rII Jll S H "^ mi(Ul n nJ> n tl of the distress boat as well as to change. give an on-the-spot account of Mr. Stoute said that the Civl what la going on. some of the members of th* lormRighu piob lem in the south preView of Harbour er union on Commu.ust grounds. ^ed „ iX 1MIW nd the co .^ ur V ,. ., L „ ed people were fighting strenThe et m the Harbour Master s Request for Loan uously to obtain the Civil Rights fflc ** Among other things. Mr. Adams ""> oftVred "> them in the A RADIO TELEPHONE SET is now betnj( installed in the Office of the Harbour and Shipping Master. The radio telephone system will enable this office to be in OOAtad with ihe Lord Con.bermere. Tut; Lord Willougribv ' yesterday found %  uimr "f inflicting grievous bodily harm on Athelston Knight a chauffeur uf Waterhnll Land. St Mich;i January *J1. Mr. Justice (! L. Taylor told him hf N taking; Into account his age and his clean record. Lovell fractured Knight'* lef, j foot with a blow with a sficfc gnat %  ran b t wan i Knight ,( him. H* %  LOG AFLOAT Th 8.8 "Alcoa Corsair" has i*nt out a warning to otbsi snips. A cable received at the office of the Harbour and "hipping afaatar sUtaa that this Teasel paassd a 30-foot long log afloat which might bo dangtrou* to navigation The position Is 10 M north. 66 IS west. Diurte IAHIVVH Francis f'i>r ( M.W.I. Bowtiul badoa vis. Charge Nurse. era) Hovptial, left H W l \ on the ii July. 1B^2. for Jamaica, i-ii ah) • H %  for a period of three tht the new Workers L'nion should be wlnullnl since it was p^p,. thought Ihnl there obvious that they were formed Um Iu ch n „. --xpulsion Acting Appointments result of Lhe > Of Mr. F E. Field, Assistant to the Attorney General and Legal Draughtsman has been appointed to act as Attorney General during the absence of Mr. C. Wyhe. At,ent position. The person using it ton.. <; %  :. %  ral on fourteen days' has a clear view of the harbour casual leave with effect from 16th in I Barbados m March, 1951. where she continued to serve as a Charge Nurse at Ihe General Honpital until her atlarhmi nt hi the University College Hospital "aid. there was on the Order Paper reaera > ( U o-"i.. n( * tome occasions would be July. 1952 o request from the Barbados Workfcqual Mights ab | e lo j,^, thc boal w|lh wtucn Mr. E. L Walcott. Public Lt•ri 1 Union for a loan to assist in "The struggle is not easy, but he '& in contact. hranan. will be procteding on 92 th* construction of their new it is hoped that with the pauage A set will also be installed on d> s leave, to be spent in Canada, ttuilding which is contemplated of time and the co-operation of ihe Investigator. Should this boat wl,h effect from thc "th August, It was decided to leave the matter tho more liberal elements m encounter any difficulty while she ,B52 ^ no 'o'l*' ,n g acting arovor for further consideration In America, the coloured people will Ls at the flshtnc banks, she can rangements hove been approved view of the fact that It was new, ulumntcly gain such rights .is speedily call up the Harbour Masdur *H g l {l c P*^ ,-?f J, | ?w ncc nobody having previously request, the whites." tor's Office and request assistance. ., "'" %  *• hX^SS^J^U^ ed a loan, although there were in the northern part of the However, there will be only one SIS I. ': ' requests for gifts of literature and country, however, the C tne like. problem is not such an issue The Weert Indies, he said, are they now have eleven coloured not considered the poor relaUon* Judges in New York City and of the Trade Union Movement, and several coloured Judges in most of we had as much consideration as the northern states. any other area. It was emphasised Since lie left Barabdos 30 yea-* that the I.C.F.T.U. want everyago Mr. Stoute spent four yaars. body belonging to the organisa|„ Mexico before settling In the Uon to feel that they are as much USA. where he studied law. He u part of the organisaUon as anywas railed to u, e B ar in 1939 and bo y else since then he practised his proUnked with South America, fession in N the West Indies. Mr. Adams said, come Judge in 1951 are considered a part of the on the return trip from BritWestern World. He added "I am i,h Guiana by the Lcdy Hodmy glad to say that Trade Unions in Mr. and Mrs. Stoute will be f*tthe West Indies have got com 1 Rights set for the Tug Lord Willoughby uiTra' and the Lord Cumbermexe. Whichever boat is In operation will carry his set. 'Irinidad Librariuu Hark From Talks Miss N. Went, Clerk, Pubbc %  y. to act as Library Assistant. Mr. C Cumberbatch, Accountant. General Hospital, has been appointed to act as Secretary. General Hospital, during the absence of Mr. W. C. Goodm.m, who has been granted ten days' casual tfava ana effect from the 16th Jui.. %  .:. ul.ORix BMA3SHAH V/.S.SMI. no* BOMB IVrntv-one year old Gloria Bradshaw Is reported missing from her home al Parish Land. Christ Church. Cleopatra Bradshaw, her mother, told the Police that Gloria left home on Wednesday and has not yet returned. Schooner "At Last" Brings Charcoal Activity along Ifta gfs£frfr*ftl Ihe sum of £50 to k"M< i two years. He had also been charged vnit. inneUni irteeouf bodily hamwith intent to maim or d>'stlgin'ibut Ihe jury did not And h h guilty on this rirst count, but '< %  i count after about ti ••. itehberaUon. Mr. W. W. Recce. Q.C Soli. %  ral, prosecuted the cantor the Crown. LoVfal was i..I b3 Ml (. %  Niles. I'irkini: "Ihmiks" The fractuif was the result i torn which Martod ovai I %  "duncks*' '[fin ,i iii • wtdich grew on Knlgjht'a moihar 1 i j..( and had branches ovvrhanitutg LowU*i land The l*rusecutIon's case w u lining In quest! m Knight's mother was plcfcl i| "duncks" when Lovell came fT( m his home and brushed some <" the khus-khus gras.s which divided UM two properties in bei face. She also > %  %  i-i raea uid ha kicked hr Some children Who wan um tho "dunckstree, shouted thai L0*aU had kicked her. ,t in Knlghl who h.-ul gone fao mother's to take breakfast, want out of the house and tOQU i -•' what had happeneil. Before he was toM, Lovell whi had gone back Into the house and returned with a stick after the alarm had been given. itruk him with it and fractured hu ; left foot. He fell unconscious and was taken to the Huspl'nl where he remainM twe ,vk Mr. Cur!ton Comma, Librariai ... lhe Trinidad Public Library fession In New York until he bepassed through here yesterday on ptete i international recognitii and that the I.C.F.T.U. are anxious to do their best to help trade unions in this area." Documents Quoted ting off at Barbados for thn weeks' holiday. LET/HERS OF the I-idy Rodney on his way back home after attending Ihe AmenA H MIN IS'"'J{ \TU>\ Ing earn Ubr..i> A :VU.ll^l^..nAUUll £g enee at the Waldorf-Astoria in Hhhi On lints On World Open General Licence New York. Mr. Comm;i attended the confereneo specilicaly to discuss problems of common interest with ^ Attorney of Mary M. B.o IiBrarus U. the United States rf ur le(|crs J t Adim.nslrat.on America. He said that Mr. Philip M. Sherlock, Vice-Principal of the university College of the West b Mf „ c chapman. Solicit..^ Indies attended the Conference at of ^ nrm o( Mpttr ,. carrlngl%  which there were visitors II countries Including nner basin. Here, carts and trucks parked in the roadway as they awaited loads of charcoal from the Schooner At Lost. Ax Lost came In yesterday morning and was not long in llndberth in the mnei She soon afterwards began to unload bags of charcoal which she brought from British Guiana. A few vards away from At Last was the Motor Vessel Terra Norn. While stum of the erew did y Sir Allan CaUyaaora Ki., wgalai oay granted the petition uf Mi U. Thomus. S the estate of Joseph O. Brown, late of Brooklyn, New York. Mr, D. K G. Maloiic, instructed Mr. Adams stres-cd, and quoted documents in support ot his statement, that the LCF.T.U. does not confine itself to trade union Th „ financial Secretarv told wmcn inere were v,!llor ,rom A Scaly, matters, but s|>oke with equil lh Th p.e S V at rConfer^Se^eater27 toun,r J M including reprelloner flrmnes* on matters relating to day at the Colonial Secretary's ent a llv ** from England, Burma Letters of Administration were sailed <>ut of the Bn> yej.iei.i..> foreign policy, economic!, and office that an Order published In and * mo f ^ e South American a \ to granted to Beatrice Corbln Scattered around the cruniwi. politics—In thc latter case parthe Official Gazette on Thursday, '"untrlea. of Bush Hall to the estate of her heavy Iron equipment whirh was ticu.arly on questions of Human had again placed dried, smoked. Mr. Sherlock discussed West molri( r uiian CumbcrbiiWh. late unli.adeii from llarg, Rights, and where the freedom pickled and salted Itsh. onions and Indian literature and related *ovof s rvter. of trade unionism was being potatoes on World Open General cral Jancy talcs of children a Mr w w RgjaOt, OC inimpinged by politics. Licence. libraries. gtrueted by Mr. J. C Armstrong Turning to his activities In would be remtmbercd, he Mrs. Franklin Roosevelt was ot lhe flrm 0 f Messrs. Cotta* England. Mr. Adams said that he *£_ Vi^lJ", Myeh the world one of the keynote speakers She ,,,,,„,. ^ Co .. rcpresente-l the petitioner. t an: A-ith Canada and the had discussed the question of 000a Meral Ucencea wars rei a i kcd on books an means of federatim with Lord Munster vokp "b lhal ,hc Token Imports intcniational understanding. ^HrSTS^ •* !" !" V? !"!" THEWaiD-KINGbOM Restoring Officer However. lh UM lhin which „„ no op rllln Bnloo ihly. ,|. _. JJ "" HIGHER EDUCATION IN WL GrratnMade ous bodily harm, but fwdiiur was given to the vile, that the fracture was not aft* tended by a burst of the skin asked for by the Solicitor General grid granted by Ills l/Tdthlp, Ifl amend the |0dl0t< ment to mfluciag grievous bodily I...mi 00 the second. O / Skoniorock was MM. dOCtor who attended Kli fcUl when he wi I fti Hospital. Under cross-exainina-' Uon. he told Mr. Niles that he hud also attended Lovell and hll wife that day. Lowell's loft arm was broken and Tils wife had i.flfurc or cause frte.'-, for relief from ASTHMA -one small tablet acts qukkly and e ffectively *PM1Epfaasoa* tnarnwat for Aiihass %  so simple, so quick, so effective I All you do Is %  wallow one taut! tablet, and relief starts ahnou lmmeJ.iielv. L'p h aaoo e costtais mml heshne agcDU whi chare released oo reaching; rhc sfomadT sad ttart to dissolve the germ-laden accumulations which contest the bronchial rubes. This taenufkally balanced p eeps rat i on brings the boon of easy bresihiag, sad has the additional advantage of taleguirdioa the Blind from the dread of those sudden nerve-racking onilwag h f There N nothing to fesr when Ephuonc ubleti arc to handl 'I here is nothing to inject, nothing to Inhale Ephazonc has %  ucteeded In cases of Asthma. Bronchim and Bronchial Cttarrh which previously seemed hopeless. What M has done sor others, k tan do tor you I FOR ASTHMA AN D BRONCHITIS TAKE 1 M M ED SOW SJ •ll-|iItM(tWrfiLlU If •", J.gkgll,. >-it* It. 4. S MVOf I. 4 SONS LTD.. f>.o %  — a> i JKdaaaah. Stufi via, Jhmdew The PORT of LONDON AUTHORITY A StlJ-garmtng TMlt iruafii fublit Stirla London—the Premier Port of the i.ni|iii. equipped for all type* oi iliiji. and crgoe. TM full pJit InJjn offli %  ilIilIB*! H.Nir.lK PORT OF LONOON tUtrtORITT. 10NOOB Lt.l KEEP HIS STEP UP.'/ KEEP THEM IN FINE CONDITION with — HARVEY'S ERADICATING WORM POWDERS Without 11.11 — •/. 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