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
yn tl




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

And the good that I can do.

“WHAT'S ON TODAY
Court of Grand Sessions 10.90 a.m.
of St. George's Social







Centre at . 4.30 p.m
Mee Cinema, a, Cottaze Plantation ara,
P-m
Police Band "= St. ifepben's Boys’

School Concert 8.00 p
Gramophone Concert” < British Council
8.15 p.m.

ESTABLISHED 1895



"WEALTH PREMIERS WILL

Common Pressing Issues Planes UseRadar To ToHit

Harbaros &

Down For Discussion

THE SECRETARY OF STATE has informed His
Excellency the Governor that arrangements have been
made for a meeting of Commonwealth Prime Ministers
beginning in London during the last week of November
to discuss the many pressing issues of financial, commercial
and economic policy which are common to their several
countries and to develop a constructive approach to the



economic Rrroblems which beset the world.
Arrangements will be made for representation of
A Canadian Press release from
London states that Prime Minis- U K Will ll
House of Commons to-day that the} “~°*** Ss e
Commonwealth Prime Ministers a
Conference will be held in London! More Arms To
session will go over, the pressing
issues of financial, commercial and
Commonwealth.
. . aha By W. G. LANDREY
Churchill said Prime Ministers LONDON, July, 29.

"Colonial territories at the Conference.
ter Churchill announced in the
in the last week of November. The P
economic policy now facing the y d
of all Commonwealth Governments

including Southern Rhodesia will
attend except the Prime Ministers
of South Africa and India. Both of
these countries would be repre-
sented however.

Arrangements would also be
made for representation of colonial
territories. It is hoped Churchill
said “that out of such discussions
we could work towards the con-
structive approach
problems which beset the world.”

“I am glad to be able to inform
the House that other Common-}
wealth Prime Ministers have
agreed that such a meeting will be
timely and useful and that it will
om in the last week of Novem-

rn”

¢ i BiG
25% Of America’s
. .
Now-Whites Live In
yo . .
Fourteen Cities
WASHINGTON, July 29
The Census Bureau reported on
Tuesday that nearly twenty five
per cent of the nation’s non-white
population lives in fourteen cities,
each ‘of which has more than
100,000 non-white inhabitants,
Fourteen cities have 3,700,000-non-

white residents out of 15, 800,000
living in the United States the

Bureau said. ‘figures
based on the ie ee ‘About
97 per cent of the non-whites are

Negroes. The rest are Indians,
Japanese, Chinese, and sor
—U-P.





STATE DEPT. IAS NO
KNOWLEDGE THAT
FAROUK GOING TO U.S.



Britain announced on Tuesday
that it will step up sales of arms
to pay for essential food and
other imports. The plan outlined
to the Commons by Chancellor of
the Exchequer R. A. Butler car-
ried the implication that Britain
will cut back its rearmament
programme to help bolster the
nation’s sagging economy.

Prime Minister Winston

to economic | Churchill who will close the two

days economic. debate
nesday will tell the House fust
how far Britain’s own arms pro-
gramme will be cut back to make
possible sale of guns to bny
! butter.—U.P.

on Wed-



Major General
Grow Reprinianded
At Gourt Martial

FORT MEADE,
Maryland, July, 29.

Major General Robert W. Grow
was convicted by a court martial
board on Tuesday of allowing nis
“War now” diary to fall into;
Communist hands while he was |
military attache in Mascow,

The court sentenced Grow to a|
reprimand and the suspension of it
his command for six months. |

Grow was on official] business
in Frankfurt, Germany, when his
personal diary was stolen from
his hotel room. The thief photo-
graphed excerpts and returned it
to Grow’s quarters. Later the Rus-
sians used excerpts in an effort
to prove “war mongering” charges
against the United States.—U. P.

U.S. AND SPAIN. STILL



WASHINGTON, July 29.
The State Department said on
Tuesday that it has no indication
that ex-King Farouk of Egypt, is
coming to the United States.
Lincoln White, department press
officer, said that the King had not
applied for a visa, and there was
no hint that he desires to do so.
Asked if the government has any
objection to his coming here. White

replied “none that I know of.”

DISCUSSING BASES

WASHINGTON, July 29
State Department spokesman
Lincoln White said on Tuesday |
that “negotiations are still in pro-
gress” between the United States
and Spain on bases and security,
but that he would not comment
on the report published in New
York of Spanish demands for
enough arms to defend themselves

—UP. against Russia. —UP.

Farouk Takes Whisky |
And Champagne To Italy|

NAPLES, July 29,

The Egyptian Royal yacht Mashroussa carrying ex- -King
Farouk into exile steamed into the beautiful harbour of
Naples to-day. Farouk and his family including infant
po Ahmed Fuad II of Egypt had called in this morning!

apri where Farouk and his 19-year-old wife Narriman
man their honeymoon last year.

Some reports have said the King might live in Capri
and this morning the launch from the Royal yacht took his
belongings ashore.



Former King Farouk of Egypt,temporarily—-when the Mahrous-
brought along at least 40 cases of}sa began moving towards Naples
whisky, champagne and gin to|/at 9.30 am.—U.P.
start life as an exile from his na-| ——————
tive land he once ruled. The

ended the last voyage
for the King at 6.20 a.m. when it
came to a stop just off Capri at
the end of a dramatic voyage that
began last Saturday when Farouk
was forced to abdicate in favour
of his. six-month-old son now
baby King Ahmed Fuad II.

3 Hours Later

Three hours later the Mahrous-
sa—with Farouk, his 19-year-old
commoner wife Narriman and the
baby King still aboard—headed
towards Naples where the Chief
of the Italian Foreign Office pro-
tocol section and Egyptian Am-
bassador to Rome Abdel Aziz
Badr Bey were waiting to greet
the new and old kings.

During the three-hour layover
two launches raced from Capri
to the Mahroussa and the first one
returned with 40 assorted cages
clearly marked champagne, gin
and whisky. It also brought back
the Mahroussa’s gold ship’s bell—
memento of the now ended period
when Farouk was master. The
launch transferred its alcoholic
load to Farouk’s personal yacht
the smaller 130-ton Fakir El Bihar
which arrived here yesterday.

The Mahroussa never once pull-
ed into close view of Capri Port
and there was no sign of the port-
ly, playboy ex-monarch among
the few figures seen on deck.
Capri Harbour Master who was
first to board the Mahroussa said ss p 7
he had seen neither Farouk, Nar- ‘ -
riman nor the baby King. He said
the “crew was awaiting word from
Farouk as to where to go. Guess-

ing as to whether it be Capri or
Naples came to an end—at least

break for these women who were
camp. Because the buildings that
everything from shoplifting to m

Italian protocol officials were sent to'»,
Naples from Rome to give the babv King a royal aeoae tion. |Argentine President Peron on the] the swaying



Crowds File |

Past Eva’s
Body In Rain
BUENOS AIRES, July 29.
Thousands of Argentines con-

tinued to file past the bier of
Senora Eva Peron, whose body





















WEDNESDAY. ae Y 320

ee



Targets Through Rain

TOKYO, July 29,
Korea to-day and kept
In one of the new actions
empted to capture the south
m the Western Front. They

Heavy rains continuedâ„¢ in
ground action to the minimuty
reported Communist troops at’
east end of “Old Baldy” Hill





failed, and were thrown back with numerous casualties.
U.N. war planes used. radar to bomb through the
murky weather. B29’s the Hungnam Chemical

boomed
y 8 r . * 2
Works in northeast Korea he marshaling yards of
Hamsung. Railway bridges a Yongrai in nertheast Korea
were attacked by B26’s without observable results.
Only navy planes’ and gunfire
broke through the North Korean [

9 he
s La weather curtain as heavy rains c { ¢ D {
till lay in state in the bour virtually halted all other fighting | agian erence

Ministry building in downtown
Buenos Aires, near the room which
used to serve as her office. Last

night huge crowds inched forward }

through torrential

her homage.

were draped in black crepe that | nesium
cut their illumination to a glim-|plants in the Changjin reservoir} The

mer.

Since midnight on Saturday, /struck at the magnesium plant at) on

several hours after Senora Peron's

death the streets outside the La- | power plants in that area.

bour Ministry have been jammed.
At least four persons were

killed in the crush, and more than |

3,000 were treated for injuries or
fainting. The body was originally
Scheduled to lie in state only until
today, but President Peron, ruled
that it could remain at the Minis-
try as long as the crowds desired
to see it.—U.P.

Berlin Papers
Praise Eva Peron

BERLIN, July 29
West Berlin’s Social Democratic
newspaper Telegraf said to-day
Eva Peron had worked decisively
to form a new Argentina,



It gaid the energy with which
she applied herself to her social
and political work even after her
operation last autumn inspired
respect even among those in the
{opposite political camp. Her stand
ifor better working conditions and
bo ge eee the government of

to an extent
rea eee ly an Argen-
tiniam regime.

The Independent De Tag said
Eva Peron was “her own political
force” in Argentina up to the last
day of her life. She had worked
hard and passionately, always re=
peating the words “justice,
equality happiness and well being”
in an Argentine which was highly
conservative. we



All But One Resign
Chilean Cabinet

SANTIAGO, Chile, July 29,

All members but one of the
cabinet decided to resign at noon
to-day to give President Gabriel
Gonzalez Vicla a free hand to
form a new government as a ges-
ture to the opposition political
parties and the wishes of the
President to give full freedom and
guarantees to the Présidential can-
didates in the September 4th elec-
tions,

Deferise Minister Guillermo
Barrios will be the sole Cabinet
Minister to remain, but only in a
technical capacity. The outgoing
cabinet is composed of members
of the Radical, Conservative,
Democratic, and Socialist parties.

i



CONDOLENCE

TOKYO, July 29
Hirohito cabled a
condolence to the

Emperor
essage of

death of Senora Eva Peron,
—UP.



ge se GIVES: WOMEN PRISONERS SAT

THE EARTHQUAKE THAT BROUGHT death and destruct nae: to o he little town of Te

Tehithar
gec
I holiday.

taken from their cells ¢
housed them were ba
urder, enjoy a ternporary



winter, rain, ; mbers f the S Japs
and almost total darknéss to pay pes ind 5 bed went paeattel

Most street lights | attack power plants and a mag-

on the water-soaked peninsula.

The Ur ited States navy aircraft| 1 \\V O

sarriers “Princeton” and “Bon I an as ver

Yomme Richard” launched fight-! O ti ° ti
ptimistic

OTTAWA July 29
men directing Canada’s
programme are putting
a blitz in an effort to make up
lost Bround on their production
sehedule, which they now concede

;outside the bad weather area to!

factory. Three power

were blasted while other planes‘ defence

Puryong and two other small

was over optimistic. The Ameri-
Pilot Rescued can steel strike has not helped
things at this stage, with a half-

Communist ground fire downed

. way mark coming nearer
one navy F4 U “Corsair” but its

pilot parachuted to safety and was | There is a marked probability
rescued. The heavy cruiser USS) : hat the scheduled three year
“Helena” unaffected by driving) $5,000,000,000, programme tol
rainstorms, fired eight inch rifles| prepare the country for any!
{nto the electric power building] eventuality. will extend into al!
and the big chemical plant used as/ fourth year and cost closer to

a warehouse at Hungnam,
Okinawa based B29 Superforts
followed up their daylight raid] nounced in February 1951. Its
on Hungnam with radar bombing] highlights were plans to build the
during the night. The Superforts|R.C.A.F,. 3,000 new planes and 41
sent bombs into the freight yard|equadrons, to have a 100 ship navy
at Hamsung and the chemicaljand 115,000 men in. uniform

6 000,000,000,
The programme was first an-

plant at Hungnam. Other fleet 115,000 has sinee been raised tc
units caught two Communist trains} }20,000, with 98,000, or 81% of
in the open near Kilchu, destroy=j tho) total in uniform. Manpower

ing one and damaging the other.|jc 4 fay not a big problem,
On the Yellow Sea coast poor] production is, (CP)

visibility stopped flight operations,
but the United States destroyer

).S. Wiil Test
Atomic Plane

“Strong” duelled all day against}

Communist shore batteries without |

suffering damage. Weather fore-

caster said that the rains are ex-

pected to continue until tomorrow,

Land-based aircraft meanwhile

were grounded for the fourth

straight day. IDAHO FALLS, ) Adaho,
Heaviest ground action on the The United State; Atomic En-

battle front was in the “Old | ergy Commission said facilities to

Baldy” hill sector of the Western test an atomic powered airplane

Front, where Second Division engine are to be built at the

Infantrymen killed 25 Chinese;sprawling National Reactor Test-

during an hour and forty minute}ing Station in Eastern Idaho,

clash shortly after midnight.| The design, development and

Another 30 Reds are estimated! preliminary fabrication of the

killed in the clash. Five Com-|prototype aircraft propulsion re-

munist dead were left at the} actor are already being sent to

United Nations’ barbed wire. Lockland, Ohio by the Aircraft

—U-P. Gas Turbine department of the
General Electric Company, When

but









Quake Jolis
California

LOS ANGELES, California,
July 29,
A short rolling earthquake, ap-
parently the settling shock from
last week's disastrous ‘killer’
quake, jolted Southern California
early to-day causing at least one
fire. The earthquake struck at 3.04
am. E.S.T. It felt like a series of
short choppy waves. No damage
was reported in the Los Angeles
area, but the Bakersfield Fire De-
partment said that the shock
touched off one fire there.

‘Bakersfield, 111 miles north of
here in the San Joaquin valley,
felt the shock more severely than
Los Angeles, apparently because
it is nearer the Bear Mountain, the
fault that caused the quake of July
21 which claimed 13 lives

The Fire Department there said
that the fire resulted when the
quake ripped out the wiring in the
attic of a home. More than 200
persons who saw the flashes from
wires during the
shake called the department to
report the fire.—U.P.

HOLIDAY



shachap!, Calif. ts a roal

t
lf

( rnat «
(inte ond uu pete)

i has decided to find out once and

preliminary work in Ohio is com-
pleted the atomic power plant—
which if successful will open the
door to a new concept in aircraft
range—Will be assembled at the
idaho site for testing.

An airframe to utilize the first

atom fuelled aircraft engine
élready is being developed by
United States Airforce and Con-

solidated Vultee Company builder
of the mammoth B36 Inter-Con-

—UP.

Address On
Rice Shortage

Mr. V. B. Vaughn, (I) gave
notice of an Address to His Ex-~
cellency the Governor at yester-
day’s meeting of the House, in
which he draws attention to the
seriousness of the present rice
shortage in the island, and recom-
mends the “urgent procurement”
of supplies from the U.S.A.
through the agency of the F.A.O.
of the United Nations.

The Address states;

; tinental planes,



The House of Assembly desires
to draw to your Excellency’s at-
tention the importance of rice as
the staple diet of the people of
the Island, the grave shortage of
the rice supply situation at pres-
ent, and the uncertainty of. any
change in the immediate future;
and recommend to your Excel-
lency the compelling necessity to
arrange for urgent procurement of
supplies from the United States
or through the agency of the Food
and Agricultural Organization of
the United Nations.



“Saucers” Baffle
U.S. Airforce

WASHINGTON, July 29.
Informed sources said the
United States Airforce—at first
skeptical and now bewildered—

for all what these things called
‘fying saucers” really are. Re-
versing their earlier attitude that
there is no such thing, top
officials are now enlisting scien-
| tists a major study of the
| strange objects sighted across
the natior °

Emphasis is on physicists in
line with the tentative opinion
| already. reached jin airforce cir-
jcles that variously described
| mystery objects in the sky
| actually are physical phenomena
however imperfectly understood




jup to now rather than actual
flying discs.

Howe * a high airforce officer
| aid “we are fairly well convin-

ced that the so-called
aucers” are not anyti

“flying
ng posing

iefence of









I

M
L

Total rainfall for month to date: 3:73 ins.
Highe

B

Sunset

High Tide
Ly



WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
nfall from Codrington: Nil.
st Temperature
owest ‘Temperature; 13.5 °F
ind Velocity 7 miles per hour
arometer (9 a.m.) 29.971 (3 p.m.)
2.902

65 °F.

TODAY
5.48 a.m
6.20 p.m
foon: First Quarter, July 20
ighting: 7,00 p.m
9.40 a.m.,
ow Tide: 4.53 a.m

anrise:

9.48 p.m
3.46 p.m.

PRICE : FIVE CENTS



eee GE dine COOL

RECEPTION



’
THANKS TO THE LONDON HEAT, lilile Susan Applegate is most uncon
ventionally garbed for a meeting with royalty. But England’s Queen
Elizabeth is most understanding and smiles amusedly as she passes the
youngster while leaving a house in the new town of He smel Hempstead.
The ee attended a cornerstone laying ceremony. (International)

Sir Thomas Taylor
Appointed Principal |:

Exeter Univ. College

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, July 29,
The appointment of Sir Thomas Taylor, Principal of
the University College of the West Indies, as Principal of
the University College of the Southwest, Exeter, was con-
firmed by an Exeter University College official this after-

noon. Exeter Ccllege always has a number of colonial
students—often some from the West Indies.
The official stated that it was ber of important matter

expected that Sir Thomas might,ed with the University

take up duty at the end of Octo-|had been settled.

ber, This University College has

been without a Principal since |
i \land, Sir

During his recent visit to Eng-

Jast July, following the retire- ty Princtoml of the Univeraity
mant of 1 WM f | eCcOme ncipal o ue vers
ment of Dr John Murt ty. The lCollege of the South-west of Eng:
acting Principal has “been Pro-|_ , eeeter Pet ies aa cA
lessor S. H- Watkins of the Chair; ae * pe

invitation,

will return to Jamaica, early

gust and will remain until
» end of the year

o C1ade accept this
of Education ided to accept thi

We are
Grave the
arranging
family-—his

le
informed that Di He
new \U.C.W.1, Prine ine a A
to proceed with h (on
wife and two daugh- |






ters--to the West Indies early in
the new year. The new Principal,
who is a keen student of Spanish
last year toured the South eee |
iniversities under the Common-
wealth Educational Exchange
Visits scheme

Last January, the Principal, Dr.|!
Thomas Taylor informed the
Council of the University College |
f the West Indies that, for family j







reasons, it was necessary for him!
to return to England and live and |
that he wished to retire towards;
the end of the current year |
The Council received the new
with regret and accepted Si

Thomas’ offer to stay until a mem cy

ry ”
Dr. W. Grave:
New Principal

Of U.C.W.1.

DR. W. W- GRAVE, Registrary
of the University of Cambridg«
has accepted an invitation to be-
come Principal of the University
College of the West Indies in suc-
cession to Sir Thomas Taylor,

Dr. Grave has a distinguished
academic record: He gained first
chss honours’ in the Modern and
Medieval Language Tripos in 1922
and 1924, was elected Fellow of
Emmanuel College in 1926, anc
was a Tutor of the College from
1936 to 1940. In 1936 he was ar
pointed University Lecturer in
Spanish, and during the war he
became an administrative officer
in the Ministry of Labour and
Nationat Service.

Dr. Grave hag been Registrary
1943, and his experience of
university administration will be
of great value to the University |
College of the West Indies. In-\?
deed, the University College may |
be considered fortunate in having
secured the services of one who

has occupied so a a posi

tion in univer: life in the
Kingdom.

;

since



United

Dr. Grave is expected to take
up his appointment early in the
coming year,

Dr. and Mrs, Grave and their
two daughters look forward
living and workir the W
'Indie

| Joseph J.

connect-|States funds in
College|Execbange dealings Monday,

MEET IN LONDON PoliceGrab

71 Aireraft
From Reds

Hong Kong, July 29.

Police iv a_ lightning move
Ousted Chinese Communist
guards from their posts around
the 71 disputed airplanes at the
international airport here. Some
400 police and several truckloads
of soldiers swooped down on Kai

Tak airport in what was des-
cribed as a “very smooth” take-
over

The 71 planes had been guard-
ed for two years by Communist
Chimese guardg while litigation
had been going on to determine
who owns them. Yesterday the

Judicial Committee om the Privy
Council reversed the judgement
of the Hong Kong court which
iwarded 40 of the planes to the

United States owned Civil ‘Air
Transport Company. .The other
planes are still under litiga-
ion
: The aircraft were sold by the
Chinese Nationalist Government
‘fo the Transport Company. In
the police seizure today ‘Com-
mumist guards were removed

from the airport and told to go

home. Police immediately began

putting barbeq wire fences

adround the disputed planes.
—U.P.



Communists
Stall Truce

MUNSAN Korea, July 29.

United Nations command today
accused the Communists of stall-
ing in Staff Officer talks on the
proposed Korean armistice agree-
i nt. The charge came from U.N,
Command spokesman Lieut, Col,
Borchert after U.N. and
Communist staff officers met for
one hour and 44 minutes at Pan-
munjom on the wording of the
truce agreement draft.

Staff officers are talking over
the meaning of words and phrases
in the draft while the full dress
conference was deadlocked over
prisoner exchange, The issue is in
recess until Monday.

Col Duncan S. Somerville, U.N.
Staff Officer, told reporters that
the Reds apparently think they
can make progress by puttin
faney vosebuds on the chario

have oe mheele ain it

tola top. Red
staff officer Col, Chang Chung
San: “We

are not here to estab

lish simultaneously the technix«

cality in an obscure paragraph

for bargaining purposes, or to

delay and confuse valid issues,”
—C.P.

Canadian Dollar Up

NEW YORK. July 29.
The Canadian dollar was up
1/32 of a cent at a premium of 3
5/16 per cent in terms of United
closing Foreign
The
pound sterling was up 1/16 of a
cent at $2.78 13/16.
Im Montreal the



U.S. dollar

Thomas was invited O/Monday chosed at a discount of

3 3/16 per cent in terms of Cana-
dian funds, down 1/16 from Fri-
‘day's close; that is, it took 96 13/16
cents (Canadian) to buy $1
(American).

The pound sterling was $2.69%
down % from Friday.—(CP)

th

rand ladvocate





—





PAGE TWO

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





- ]
Musie More |

is
ernor



Caub Calling

EXCELLENCY the U. S. School Teacher

THE past 30 years have seen a And eat. .
will the R. R. W. CABOT from Shef-

tremendous upsurge of musical

H

open St

POCKET CARTOON













» U.S.A. where she will islands in the Caribbean, some of Interest was focused on th
Sit sar tier “noliday with which he has already visited. community activities during Sit 7
her relatives Mr. and Mrs. Sid- On Business first week of May when ubbies now!

_ 4,000 American communities par-
NAR. W.R. RAMSAY and Mr. ticipated in the twenty-ninth an-

P. T. COWELL, Manager nual observance of National Music
and Engineer respectively of Or- Week.

ney Carrington of New York.
Accompanying her was he:
adopted daughter Annette Payne,































tle,
re gg ly Al Sony es chard Products of Cambridge,
Upper Collymore a Beery a England, left on Monday by The Maynone of this ear’s ob-
bet unt Tee Rbavey' taal B.G. Airways on a twoweekx Servances was “Make Your Life
her a » ‘

business visit to Dominica after More Musical.” As in previous











band. She was accompanied by
children Susan

son, Rector of St. James and Rev. and son of the well known turfite

jonal Musie Week C i know I was on a
A. I. Johnson, Vicar of St. Mr. O. P. Bennett is due to arrive her two and the National Music Week Commit-

tee, issued a special statement also











semi-professional,
amateur, and school orchestras so
that it would not be an exaggera-
tion to say that the members of
practically every American com-
munity have a chance to hear

é intment as Manager %®rs arriving here from Trinidad
VP OD Shee s e on Monday morning by B.W.LA,

: for a holiday, They have come for
Lecture At G. I. U. two weeks which they are spend-

j RS. H, A. BALLOU, once ing as guests at the Hotel Royal.
President ‘of the Girls’ In-

Water Factory of San Fernando.
He arrived on Monday morning
by B,W.LA. from Trinidad for
the races and is a guest at Ir-
dramer Guest House, Worthing.

of Conphypps Plantation.

i i Mr. Devonish is a Director of Arriving by the same opportu- music performed by a musical
ae citteh terri — thalon + Wiving Trinidad Agencies Ltd. nity from Trinidad was Mr. Her- group in thetr own, ares, Today
at 4.45 p.m. The subject will be Visiting The Islands man P a proprietor from * Ps pevegn “The aim and object of the South He will be 25, secondary sc

















bands or orchestras or both.

During the same time that
Americans were marking National
Music Week at home, one of the
Nation’s finest musical groups —
The Boston Symphony Orchestra
—was beginning to carry Ameri-
‘a’s message of good will atic
co-operation to other countries in
the Free World, During May this

here for ten days’ holiday and is
also staying at Indramer Guest
House, Worthing.

For U, S. Holiday

EV. K. F. HASSELL, Vicar of

St. Bartholomew and Mrs,
Hassell left on Monday morning
by B.W.LA. for Antigua and Puer-
to Rico on their way to the U.S.A.

G.I.U.” and there will also be a FTER visiting some of the
General Meeting. islands in the Caribbean,
ic Brethren Return Mrs. Mabel Bergquest of Chicago,
‘THE Masonic Lodge brethren has now come to have a look at
returned from St. Lucia yes- Barbados. She arrived on Monday
terday by B.W.1A. special flight. bY B.W.I.A. trom Grenada and
They went over to consecrate the Will be remaining here for a cou-
new masonic ‘temple which re- Ple of days before leaving for St.
places the one which was burnt Lucia to continue her tour,
during the Castries fire. Mrs. Bergquest is a guest at the






















ge

ing Director of Messrs George
Sahely and Co., Ltd., Merchants
of St. Kitts with a branch office
in Barbados. He was here for ten
days on business during which
time he was a guest of Mr. and
Mrs. H. R. Redman of Bedford
Avenue, Bay Street.

Professor Of English
R. MORGAN RODERICK,
Professor of En, at the
Military Academy in Caracas, ar-
rived here on Monday by B.W.1A.
for about two weeks’ holiday and
is a guést at “Chandos,” Aquatic
Gardens.

This was Mr. Manley’s first Josette Sarkis, They are all stu-
visit to Barbados and while here dents of the Ursuline Convent who
he was admitted by His Lordship hawe gone to spend the summer
The Chief Justice to practise at holidays with their relatives.
the Local Bar. Other students leaving on Mon-

y day by B.W.LA. to spend the sum-
Touring The Islands mer holidays with their relatives
R. MARTIN LINDSAY who were Patrick Michael and Frank
arrived from Cape Town, Savoury of the Lodge School.
South Africa last week, left on They have gene to Antigua.
Sunday by B.W.1A. for Grenada Patrick is the son of Mr. Ascot
after paying a short visit. He is Michael, prominent merchant of
making a tour of some of the St. John’s and Mrs. Michael, while
islands in the Caribbean. Frank is the son of Mr. Frank

While here he was a guest at Savoury, Officer in charge of
Super Mare Guest House, Messrs, Cable and Wireless Ltd,
Worthing. in Antigua and Mrs, Savoury,





Listening Hours

WEDNESDAY, JULY 30

400 — 7.15 p.m, .
4.00




19.76 M 25.53 M









p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. Australia Fair,
4.45 p.m. Montmartre Players, 5.00 PBs
Verdi, 5.15 p.m. Listeners* oice, 5.
p.m. The Hymns We Sing, 6.00 p.m.
Scottish pmgeane, 6.15 p.m. My Kind
Of Music, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-Up
end Programme Parade, 7.00 p.m. The
News, 7.10 p.m.
Britain.

7.1% — 10.30 p.m. .


















Home News









% 58M 31.29 M








7.15 p.m. Calling The West Indies,

7.45 p.m. All Hale, 8.15 p.m, RadTo
Newsreéel, 8.20 p.m, Statement of Ac-
count, 8.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 p.m

The Editorials, 9.00 p.m. Return
Journey to Finland, 9.30 p.m. -
tral Music of Sibelius, 9.45 p.m, Olympic
Report. 10.00 p.m. The News, 10.10 pam.



CHARACTER IN YOUR HANDS










KO






















cision at once. Fingers which are am’ company, as that person
plump as well as short show a is affable, gay and clever, but at
person to have a worldly nature, the same time inquisitive and

out to get and enjoy all the good curious about other ple.
things of life. Plump fleshy If you are interested in some-
hands always show a person who one of the opposite sex, take note
wholeheartedly demands and en- if the bands have broad palms
joys matenel comfort, tapering awty to the finger tips.
If so, he or she is likely to be pre-

Long bony fingers show self- occupied with love affairs.
control and self-denial, a silent Look out for straight, well-
and secretive nature and the de- sha fingers, for then you can
sire to reform and improve man- be certain of a sense of justice, a

character from hands than that

TODAY 8.30 P.M.
he or she 4s ‘artistic or practical’,

“CASA MANANA” Virginia WELLS,
“MASTER MINDS” Leo GORCEY
THURS. (Only) 8.30 P.M.

“The DALTON GANG” (Don BARRY)
“GQUTLAW COUNTRY” Lash LA RUE

. & SAT. 8.30 P.M.

“LET'S DANCE” Fred ASTAIRE &
“HIGH VENTURE” John PAYNE

CARIBBEAN PREMEIRE !



On the hand, the proportion of
fingers to palm denotes the
revelant spiritual or material in-
terest, the fingers denoting spirit-
ual qualities, the palm, material.

If the fingers are about the
same length as the palm, you
will find a well-balanced person-
ality, happily adjusted life and



















THURS. only

with a host of friends. Fingers kind. If the joints of such fingers desire for moderation and order j
longer than the palm indicate a are very prominent, you will have in that person, and frankness in FRIDAY 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M
reserved character, interested in great exactitude in work and conduct and outlook.

BY THE WAY...



By BEACHCOMBER






REAL
Â¥S Of
3 ce EM







N enterprising fireman has in- Misunderstandings “It's Greco not Groucho.” Cod- Nknp
tting forth returned it signed “Nesta ‘ _ +
vauaee 4 eine iene OULENOUGH'S ready to cater Pullerton.” : THE

on his entire uniform and a
ment in one brisk movement, by
pulling it on over his head,

refer ; ‘
to Dr. Rhubarb’s corner
there MM. L. writes: My father Sleeps
arrived from Sam Codforth a jy hig bowler, to. have draughts
composition containing a guitar, from his head, The bowler is al-
an oblong brick, an eyebrow, two ways falling off when his head

horses’ legs, three cubés, and a hes the pillow, so that he
bag of nails. It was called “Moth- hy , Be

en we A

for those who
the latest abstract paint
the Old Masters, Yesterday


















So far, so good, as the stock-
broker said when the actress or-
dered a double milk, But “it was
diseovered that by the time the
fireman had performed this time-
saving feat he was too exhausted
to move.” That would make a
good ng scene for a '

“Redvers, Mibstone Grange is
burning fiercely.”

“You go on ahead, Chief, ’u
catch up.”

erhood,” and was sold by mis- wear
take for a similar picture called pp
“Infinite Dawn” to a man who

wanted “something to fill up a Dr. Rhubard says: Make a wide
on the larder wall.” Foulen hole in the crown of the bowler
later sent back a portrait sigmed so that he can pull it down and
El Groucho, with a note saying. wear it round his neck,










IN STOCK

aa OUR YOUNG

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Thursday night.

For the benefit of new readers,
“They”: are the people who are
trying to.alter my diameter with

So They decided to give me a

without it because I thought it
was cheating, but now They say

Rupert is very puztied at what

ROODAL THEAT
EMPIRE

TO-DAY & TOMORROW 4.45 & 8.30
i R Pictures Presents
Barbara STANWYCK

DEATH OF A SALESMAN





TODAY last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8.15
“BLANOHE FURY"

Starr,

Stewart GRANGER:

and

TULSA

ith

th 2
Robert MRESTON: Susan HAYWARD



Dan ae Gale STORM
in

THE UNDERWORLD sTORY
and

BORROWED TROUBLE
William BOYD

Have you placed your orders for: —
Churchill’s Memoirs Vol. V
Neville Shute’s “Far Country
Rachel Carson’s “Under the Sea Wind’?

COMPLETE WORKS OF OSCAR WILDE Cinecluding Impor-
tance of Being Earnest)
FRESH WATER TROPICAL AQUARIUM FISHES

New Publi
THE STRUGGLE FOR EUROPE: Chester Ww in

THE LIFE & ene KING GEORGE VI
A SATLOR’S ODYSSEY: Viscount Cunningham
BOLIVAR: Salvador de Mada
THE’ MAROON: Cunliffe Owen
DOTING: Henry Green
THE BIG BOOK OF GARDENING:
SCHOOL GARDENING IN THE TROPICS
COMPLETE CANASTA:

Wanted...5 Tubby Hubbies
Popular InU.S, To Slim The Wicksteed Way

. but not very much ... at the expense

pint of milk a

e,
a leer, you can drink a

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diet. But I do.”

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Ballerina Skirts and Mexican Blouses
Reach Robes in Three Exotic Designs

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Alan “

Paul DOUGLAS: Robert RYAN ‘he
+ 10, Mid-Week Talk, tobacco smells, bathroom smells. It kills
10-30 pm From The ‘Third Programme eee ene DESERT OF LOST MEN Slaten hale, 1 adel saediab baie
nd
WE SAY of a person, ‘He has spiritual and aesthetic abstractions meth en to the extent of | —_————— - CLASH BY NIGHT “ 7 . home smell fresh and clean.
artistic hands’ or ‘She's got rather than in other people. wna 7 2 Reel M 1: Felt ree coin aire Air-wick contains chlorophyll, the
practical hands’ and leave it at Short fingers show a quick and Perhaps you notice an ac- T Meee RE SEY SMA Mepte Rex ALLEN ‘ab id widhre® Get io al!
ities een as only r or impulsive nature, hasty in form-: wee has very strate fingers. GAIETY OPENING FRIDAY 2.30 8.20 ia ites es oe cians fresh end 5 oh
RS ODSErVANCe tO Up inion ¢ oti - ¥ 1 find yourself in ver: ARCH in FRID ma. . growing green.
out a lot more about a person's ing an opinion and acting on a de ou wil y y The Garden—St. James

CARACAS NIGHTS

ROYAL

ne
Valerie HOBSON

PREDAY only 4.30
4.90 & 8.16 r
im

SATURDAY & SUNDAY

Brian DO! Tt



DISCRIMINATING READER ALWAYS

BUY BOOKS at

‘SP. C.K. BOOK DEPARTMENT

C. F. HARRISON & CO., LTD.

(1st Floor) ;

”

ilmot

(Pictorial Life Story)

(New Publication
(New Publication)
Illustrated

Jacoby

FAMILY COOKERY Also HOUSEHOLD MANAGEMENT:
Mrs. Beeton
COMIC AND CURIOUS VERSE: Penguin Poets

We specialise in Church Supplies, and orders receive our care-

Please ask for details and lists.

Cards for all occasions — Birthday, 21st, Anniversary,

Congratulations etc.

We have the finest selection in town.

Tel. 4427

day in any
THEY want five more Tubby in your tea, your coffee, or neat.
One isn’t enot Furthermor

for Them! Well, They’ve pick
good day for it, because this morn- you want.
ing They decided to fatten me up
a lit

said with a ARIES

, ll the water 3 March 21—April 20 ca

Yes, I'll live until the
mâ„¢m

was another victory for the guinea
pig. I’ve obviously, get Them rat-



RES

TODAY & zomonsow 4.30 & 8.15

Madam O'Lindy & Her Troupe
in

TO-DAY & TOMORROW 4.30 & 8.15
Republic Whole Serial
SPY SMASHER
With

Kane RICHMOND

Stewart GRANGER Valerie HOBSON
BLANCHE FURY
Republic Pictures Presents
INLEV : Forrest TUCKER
im
HOODLUM EMPIRE




“Closing the Ring”

(New supplies)

riaga (New Publication)

WEDNESDAY, JULY 306, 1952



WS Se STARS: a
and rou i ue

.

4



YOUR INDIVIDUAL HOROSCOPE
WEDNESDAY, JULY 30, 1952

*
and hg

Moon, Venus, Sun today warn to be
utious; don’t hurry or force others to
grant your desires. Day fine for familiar
matters.

George's Social Centre at E:let by OSBERT LANCASTER field, Massachusetts and a an be ten eat aoe ~~ ak of the Daily Express
ton this evening at 4.30 schoo] teacher at Indian Mountain, growth of formal musical groups
Off To The UL. s. A, , / irrived on Monday by B.W.1.A. such as symphony orchestras,; An invitation to an experi- it is all right if you don’t use
ISS RUBY CADOGAN of Wik tap Yt] from Grenada on a short holiday bands, choral groups, an ment a million wives be = sugar.
Bank Hall Road left on visit and is a guest at the Marine companies. It can also be ' watching. Before saying Yes, You can have as many cups as *
Monday morning by B.W.1.A. for Hotel. the wide extent of community| read to-day’s report by you — ao said fae
Antigua and Puerto Rico en route Mr. Cabot is on a tour of the participation in musical activities. BERNARD WICKSTEED you ve more a

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

form—

* find

the evening If very careful today you should be able
to achieve doubly tomorrow. Your Venus

TAURUS
wp April 21-—-May 20

Their diet, and for the first time . and other planets excellently aspected,
Miss Cadogan begs to say which they will return here for a ae a alte a were | since They began their unnatural te tive a rd ate od hen seine starting tomorrow. Attend essentials
ee ee er seneind few days before returning to the Thgsers PMB mg senacnora experiments four days. ago They to-night 1 go to bed for the first * patiently, x
was to se aving. UK. Big os > s. civic | bearken oe. ae © time this week with a feeling that EMINI
Marketing Officer— Ps Mr. Ramsay’s wife and their aot erate Giana ae ee . pig. toss , T may live till morning. z a. 21—June 20 Neither hindering nor helpful. Largely
Bahamas coea daughter, Miss Pauline Ramsay and industrial groups, rural and| caret) Ase We hanes ent raw And to-morrow, They say, if up to you how you manage affairs. More
ETURNING from Grepada on “Whatos ié h are remaining in Barbados as youth groups. In addition, many “Yes, you are,” shld the guinea I'ma Tubby Hubby. and do| 3 favourable aspects tomorrow. x
Monday morning by B.W.LA. “aon aur Peaie ru guests at the Ocean View Hotel musical programmes were big: “T. dont cate what yor aay what ae ES ly have
were Mr. William B. Johnson i ben al went wd : until his return. tight in homes with every mem-| about your square meals for round ® roll and for: lunch, CANCER Similar influences to Taurus so keep a
Se eT Cee Name,” (eet ee cuaran’ suing ber of the family taking ‘part. | husbands, I’m still hungry.” FOURTH DAY % June ei—Jwy 2 ie in your heart and on your Lips wk
‘arketing — cer os ire to be able to keep up appear. To Join Her Husband In many instances mayors of| ut tut They said patronising- MENU vid wkd attain. facie?
Bahamas and_ his, sis er ise ances on pr a year . CHARLES BRISBANE cities and the governors of States ly. You mustn't tal like ‘oe BRE. F x
Dorothea Johnson, They _went much longer. M*â„¢..c. husband is Manager issued proclamations Jauding the | 5. edie 2 be tattuch wi th AKFAST x 4 x
rn Viele ah Gakee dite ba of ©. D. Brisbane and Sons, St, objectives of National Music| 4°" P ‘oa, lp! AS ot erunee, LEO og. Your Sun's. position stresses need for
Cnitpchied them back here. Veterinary Surgeon Kitts, arrived here on Monday Week. { “I know I did” I said, “but the Scrambled egg on oun” July 2t—Aug. eo ok Gaeae feelings,
They will be holidaying with R. STEVE BENNETT, Vet- morning by B.G. Airways from St. The President of the U 4) understanding was that it would One extra slice of toast * Ss. ) self, x
their brothers, Canon A. W, John- erinary Surgeon of Trinidad Vincent intransit to join her hus- Sea Pg eh ait pe be so painless I would hardly Coffee with milk (no sugar)

Please heed Gemini notes today. You

»* Ang. 23—Sept. 23 need noi crowd your day with things to

hid’s a: wel . Josephine and they aré guests of booster. They said I could have one small rasher of bacon do, you can get along, well with the usual
eS ema Owner Meet eet opens * ae Gietioan Mise Patricia Thomas of “The lauding the aims of the observ-|sausages for lunch and two new "Two boilea new potatoes daily routine.
RS poe SAMAROO, Savannah on Saturday. Cottage”, Cheapside. pei taaN ec dc event: eiaanie: winks Spring greens, boiled

a ae c ’ Mr. O. P. Bennett, who is also Intrarisit Mr. Truman pointed out that th Wicksteed. constatabee "dion I salad with lemon LIBRA If you forget anxieties and strive to do
we owner of the Lucky Samaroo cmoial starter for the B.T.C. Meet, FE: Misses Katherine and Joan “the advancement of musical edu-| "6 "oS inom, bee te want 7 juice or vinegar Sept. 24—Oct. 28 2 good job, you will not have regrets. Day
circuit of theatres of Trinidad, strived yesterday. tudents of st, Cation, music making and appre-|0" y t th "T at tus (ite Coffee (no sugar) * favourable to familiar interests.
returned home on-Monday after- Royer, — ts Grenada, ‘lative listening to the excellent a ices ree. a, . Moar D
noon by B.W.LA. after spending Student Joseph’s Conven in Gre ’ musieal programmes now avail- ggest) and gazed w onging Half a m (er equivalent ; ’ ;
a week’s holiday as guest of i, were’ arrivals on Monday by abe to everyone are important|*t the third. of stewing steak), casseroled SCORPIO Your Mars one of the planets indicating
Edgewater Hotel, Bathsheba and marine from Trinidad on &w.ta. intransit for Dominica factors in our country’s caltural| “YOu could argue,” I said to with abi calaae KK Oct. 2—-Nov. 22 changeableness today, Suggest you handle
Indramer Guest House, Worthing. - Monday morning by B.W.LA. \ here they will summer progress,” the man sitting next to me, “that Frozen beans or sprouting duties and also unexpected happenings

was Mr, Peter Gaffney, a student jolidays with their relatives. three medium-sizeq potatoes are broccoli | with slow-but-sure skill. Benefits if you
To Reside In St. Kitts s Mt. St. fee ee He while here, they are guests o? The influence of such activities no bigger than two enormous Fresh fruit salad x do,
. has come over to spend his sum- r nm of “Winston,” is best noted in the over-all de-|ones.” Baked custard
a aero — q mer vacation and is a guest at Sea oo velopment of music in the United} But he leaned over and took ea — the “onition” sien is today. P
Heres “during ire Paarith ‘at St. pagshot”, St. Lawrence, 5 States. It faggot — there % surplus potato eo Coffee ar a pe aie, ‘takers aie iasepeaiae. avoid *«
Layee 7 Hy " ‘ * are now 150 pro onal sym- o, extra tea isn’t cheati PS. ov. c. : : ’ ©) ;
Patrick’s Roman Catholic Church, Trinidad Director i Ja soe eee ghoriy orchesttas in all sections of | 1 tvs wut tits Windies ee en ciate ks eg od 2 extravagance, unwise investments. Ponder
ser, oe NEaaiey bar See Lan. for and MRS H. DEVONISY BA se ear eedes mmaron tra. the country, as contrasted with 20 | odd-cup-of-tea-in-the-office on a they sound. You should try them oes ape er nee
St. Kitts where they will reside. M* 7 r is Mr, Deoraj Samaroo, pro- ;), the 1920's. In addition there are}. tistactory basis. At first I CAPRICORN *K
Mr. Massiah has gone to take were among the passen- prietor of Samaroo’s Aerated thousands | oF Satisfactory basis. rst I went some day, even if you are not on

Dec. 23—Jan. 21 wild indications going to very benefit

ones after midnight and for all tomorrow.
It will pay to strive harder, yet not to
force things. Have a sound programme,

—LES.

+ AQUARIUS
Jan. 22 — Feb. 20

*

Much is up to you personally dusting *
this rather elastic period. Don’t over.
reach, but do your best and be satisfied
if you attain something good. x

Live right, do your best but don’t be
moody if returns from even top efforts
aren’t what you expected or what you
deserve, A day to challenge the able aera

»* PISCES
Feb. 21—March 20

YOU BORN TODAY :

Kindly, pleasant, but at times in-
% clined to be egotistical, and

“hurt.” Don’t be too self-assured.
Associate with those who will encourage but NOT flatter you.



i - ical group will cipate in "a is another, Ar Balance of year highly opportune for initiative, creativeness,
The consecration took place in Marine Hotel. In_ the U.S.A, she samen Taman Wich coowkacnian e ton Pats ecmaettiees seomaea by has happened. “That smoke can’: that moment a small figure perSeverance.
Castries on Monday evening. is employed as Secretary-Booker ’ marina anse ugh the Congress for Cultural Freedom have happened by itself," he *Ppears. It 1s "Rastus the country Birthdate of: Henry Ford, automobile titan,
Manley Returns To of Hybrand Ross Bros. and Mont- aaa and a “9 es p to demonstrate the vitality of cul- thinks. “* Somebody must have aie Pe wits Rastus ; " Rupert |
J ae gomery in Chicago. eee a Balle . Je ture in Spe pourtaes. ae Poy been there.” Strolling away, he i ie Sree alls, ee A re + * *” * / * * * * ok x
amiai ‘ , ville. ton chestra will 5) comes across a blackened patch { i
ME; NORMAN ManteY, ac, Students Return Home oe a ee ais imontha, | summer in Europe, giving con-| where the grass and a smal forse Have “eo Oa ay Se
ident of the Peoples’ ‘Si * — |certs mster; burried. ses? id ihiaehDendonilae tipster a dia ah a
National Party ‘of Jamaica, re- [ BAVING on Monday by Basa Rusimess Viait |Prussels, Frankfurt, Berlin, Stras- a
wurned on aoe Vv y BAW PA, for Guadeloupe were pours; mn, Bordeoux, and on= APOE PPOD PISPISIFIFSOIGOSSISVSSSOSOSOSSSSOONM a
B.W.LA. after attending the the Misses Angele and Agnes ETURNING to St. Kitts on/don. (Music).
Annual Delegates Conference of Sarkis and their cousins, the Monday mo: by B.W.LA. JAN ETTA DRESS SHOP
the Barbados Workers’ Union, Misses Huguette, Rosemarie and was Mr. Geor, , Govern-

kK




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4.30 & 8.10










GLOBE

TO-DAY AND TO-MORROW 4.45 & 8.30

«« JESSE JARAES”? = (Tyrone POWER
Randolph SCOTT, Brian DONLEVY, Henry FONDA)

‘ «SHOW BOAT™ (Ava GARDNER

§ Joe E BROWN (“OLE MAN RIVER”) WARFIELD

‘ OPENING FRIDAY 5 & 8.30
§ “BELLE OF NEW YORK” (Fred Astaire, Vera Ellen)

4,


















(Dial 5170)
To-day & To-morrow












) (Dial 2310) Vv
)) Today & Tomorrow (Only)
))) 4.30 & 8.30 P.M.
Smashing Double Bill
“THE BIG STEAL"
“tobert Mitchum
William Bendix &
“THE O y ”

(Dial 8464)

Last 2 Shows To-day ))]
445 & 8.30 PM.
Action Packed Double
“IN OLD AMARILLO’
Roy ROGERS &
“THE WYOMING

Comedy Hit
of RILEY”

BENDIX &

The MUMMY'S GHOST
Lon CHANEY

—_—_—————
—————SS==_—_—
Thurs. Special 1.39 p.m.
“MAD WEDNESDAY”
Harold LLOYD &
SPANISH MAIN (color)
Paul HENREID

Opening Friday
445 & 328 pm. &
Continuing
“STORM WARNING”
Ronald REAGAN









.
Friday Ist
“STEEL HELMET”
Gene Evans &
James Exiwards

idmite Special 1.
‘SILVER CITY BO



Fuzzy ST. JOHN
Midnite Special Sat
“THUNDER HOOF”
Preston FOSTER &
“WHIRLWIND
RAIDERS”
Charles STARRETT





Jimmy WAKELY
COLORADO AMBUSH"

Mack BROWN
—

“4 Johnny

Rocky LANE





TEDNESDAY, JULY 30,



The Executive Council of
wbades Workers’ Union prt-
ated the following report to the
@venth Annual Delegate Con-
tence for the period 6th Augus',
$1 to 27th July, 1952, held at
tion Headquarters, Fairchild
feet on Sunday, July 27.
Executive Council
The Officers and Members of
3 Executive Council for the
riod under review were as fo!-

Dcatbeni General G. H. Adams,
.G., M.C.P., Treasurer H. T
iams, General Secretary F. L.
cott, M.C.P., Assistant Secre-

ties K..N. R. Husbands, M.C.P,,
A Bushell, Members of the

il: Ey Walcott, E. Sandiford,
, S&S. Alleyne, L. Quin-

ne, J. Cabral, G. Hepburn, C.

nes, R. Clarke, D. Blunt. Trus-

as: M. E. Cox, MC.P., R. L.

‘een, H. E. Barker.

The Assistant Secretaries and

are not members of the
ecutive Council.
Meetings

Meetings of the Executive Coun-

. were held weekly and on some

easions the Council] met more
uently.
ere were some abortive meet-

gs during the year through the
tk of a quorum, which is seven.
tese abortive meetings have
used one division to introduce
amendment to reduce the num-
fr required to form a quorum to
e. This matter will be decided
‘the Conference.
Correspondence

Correspondence and literature

ntinued to come in from frater-

1 organisations overseas.

The International Confederation
Free Trade Unions and _ the

ter-American Regional Organi-

tion of Workers (O.R.1.T.) and
tir affiliates have sent copies of

kinds of literature and in-
emation, which have been of the
eatest interest and help to the
icers and the Union.

The British Labour Party and

@ International Labour Office

fre among the old friends that

Atinued to send information on

rey technical and important

jects.

The Council again record thanks
all the Organisations who have
erally contributed literature
a information to the Union,

Achievements

The most outetanding achieve-
mt was the comprehensive
mestic Sugar Agreement signed
tween the Union and the Sugar
Oducers’ Federation, This agree-
mt covered every aspect of the
gar Industry and gave the
wkers and the Cane Farmers
wre financial benefits.
The Executive Council must
tphasise that this Agreement,
art from the financial benefits,
the foundation on which should
built better industrial under-
nding in the vital sugar indus-
*, and so remove the strong
‘lings of bitterness and resent-
int that existed among workers
d employers. ‘
The Executive Council have ac-
»ted the responsibility to repre-
it the workers in the sugar in-
stry amd can assure the mem-
ts that the improvement of
ery phase of the workers’ indus-
al, social and economic life has
tn and will continue to be their
mary objective.
The Executive Council have
ich pleasure in stating that the
tionship at negotiation level

een the Sugar Producers’
Jeration and the Union has
én cordial. This does not mean
tt there were not differences of
ion, but the point of view of
th side was respected by the

e Council regret that there
remains in the Agricultural
istry some persons whose
s have not been completely
ancipated from the days of
ery. To them the normal] and
iBtitutional Trdde Union prac-
is not recognised. The alter-
ive method for such employers
e blunt answer Strike Action!
is statement can easily be
nderstood, by those who wart
jo so, as a threat. It is not in-
led to be a threat, but as a
ent of fact that a worker
the fundamental right to
old his labour if an employ-
imposes conditions of employ-

nt that are unfair and un-
‘sonable.
The Executive Council accept

t industrial machinery for set-
ig disputes and expect that all
+ employers and workers in the
Ber Industry will endeavour
co-operate and avoid many of
f unnecessary dislocations that
ve occurred in the past.
Dther achievements of the
lion were the general increases
wages and salaries for the mem-
ts of the various sections and
proved conditions of emplov-
nt. Signed agreements and the
ablishment of Works’ Coun-
§ have been inaugurated among
w sections.

Industrial Relations
The industrial relations between



1952



the the Employers and the Union have Grant and G

been good. There were occasions
when some of the workers took it
unto themselves to act without the
advice of the Executive Council.
These occasions were rare and
restricted to the Port.

The Executive Council have a
clear understanding of the diffi-
culties of Port Workers and have
endeavoured to deal with each
disputed case on its merit. There
is need for a great deal of patience
and human understanding to
build up the desired industrial
relations in any community.

This is a challenge to the whole
Trade Union Movement and the
Executive Council have accepted
it and intend to face it with the
determination that it demands.

The warning given in last
year’s Report must be repeated.
The Executive Council can give
better advice and have greater
knowledge of the answers to the
preblems than any groups within
or outside of the Union.

#ducation

The need for more education
in the Trade Union Movement
cannot be stressed too much. The
Executive Council have been
drawing this aspect of the Union's

life to the Annual Conference
each year.

The problems of the Trade
Unions have grown immensely

over the years. These problems
must be solved and they cannot
be solved by wishful thinking, but
with a clear and intelligent mind
that is capable of giving the work.
ers the bedt advice.

The Executive Council feel that
greater attention must be paid to
the educational needs of the work-
ers. To do this involves expendi-
ture and personnel that usually is
nt readily available within the
U tion,

The members of the Union,
therefore, must accept the guid-
ance of those, even though out-
side the Union, who are capable
of assisting the educational pro-
gramme.

The Council welcomed the Sec-
ond Trade Union Course, which
was held in Barbados from March
until June this year, sponsored
by the Colonial Development and
Welfare Organisation,

Comrades McD. Brathwaite,
Area Organiser and R, L. Green,
who was subsequently appointed
Area Organiser, attended the
Course,

Arrangements will be made in
the future to get correspondence
courses for suitable officers and
members on subjects suitable to
their needs,

Officers’ Activities
The President-General

The Executive Council find it
difficult to describe the President-
General’s activities. To put it
mildly, he is one of the busiest
men in the island, if not the most
overworked,

He has just returned from
Berlin where he attended a meet-
ing of the Executive Board and
General Council of the Inter-
national Confederation of Free
Trade Unions, and it is under-
stood that he had discussions at
the Colonial Office concerning
political affairs of the island.

Before attending the meeting of
the I.C.F.T.U. Executive Board, he
attended the Conference of the
Caribbean Trade Unions heldvun-
der the auspices of O.R.I.T. in
Barbados; a meeting of the Carib-
bean Commission in Guadeloupe
and a meeting of Experts on Con-
ventions of the International
Labour Office which was held at
Geneva.

The Executive Council con-
gratulate Comrade Adams on the
honour of C.M.G, that has been
conferred on him by the late
King George VI.

The Executive Council strongly
protest against the detention of
Comrade Adams by the US.
Authorities at Idlewild Airport.
The Council resent the indignity
occasioned by such actions of the
U.S. Authorities to West Indian
Labour Leaders,

General Secretary's Office

The rapid increase of the Union's
activities has of necessity over-
burdened the small secretariat
staff, All of the Officers, however,
have undertaken their tasks
willingly and have to the best of
their ability carried out their
duties conscientiously.

The General Secretary visited
Trinidad in April 1952 as a mem-
ber of the Sub-Committee of
O.R.1.T. to make plans for the
holding of the Caribbean Trade
Union Conference which was

eventually heki ia Barbados. He
was elected Chairman of the new
Caribbean Area Division of
ORLY,

The Assistant Secretaries Ccem-
rades K. N. R. Husbands and C, A.
Bushell have rendered excellent
service to the Union in imvestiga-
tional and executive work. Both
of these Officers had, at times,
the difficult task of explaining to
members the real function of a
Trade Union and the duties of
Executive Officers.

The Area Organisers — McD.
Brathwaite, Duncan Lowe,





ALL THE RICH VITAMIN.PACKED
LOAVES OF DELICIOUS READ
HAKED IN

J« R BAKERIES

SSS = ——



———— oe a



—_-

Boyce, have again Rediffusion, Gas Co., Cable and
carried out their duties in an ex- Wireless, British Union Oil Co.
emplary mannér, and Transport Workers can easily

The Executive Council highly be described as Public Utilities
appreciate their services and look and Communications workers.
farward to their continued loyalty. These sections of workers have

Comrade R. L. Green has been been given increased wages in
recently appointed as an Area accordance with the general policy
Organiser. It is too soon to of the Executive Council.
assess his ability as an Organiser The Transport Section is not
but he has shown diligence and functioning as it should. Many
steadfastness for the short period of the workers have made re-
he has been at Headquarters quests to revive the division and
and appears tovbe one who is the Council will render whatever
capable of absorbing new ideas. assistance is needed to help them
a. — ue Sams ree the call comes.

stall — Comrade ouncil regret to state that

Leacock, E. Woodruffe, Mrs. V. relations with Tie Barbados
Lynch and Miss S. Hazlewood Electric Supply Corp., Ltd. have
have worked hard and were not been better.
ready and wil to carry out There should be means for
all the duties of the Union, training courses in Industrial Re-

The messenger, Clarence Trot- lations to be given to employers
man, is a faithful workman. He and companies should employ
carried out his duties with a competent Personnel Officers to
willingness and charm that should negotiate with the Trade Unions.
aX wl example for any workman. Agreements with Cable and

Executive Council express wireless have been signed on be-

the thanks of the Union to all of palit of Messengers and Super-
numerary Staff.

these members of the Staff.
Labour Legislation

Artisan And Mechanical

Sections

More labour legislation was
passed by the Labour Govern-

The Artisan Divisions—Foundry
Mechanics, Motor Mechanics,

ment during the period under
review. rhe old peiens Bill
was amen and brought up-to- : ay
date with United Kingdom legis- Zallors, Bakers, Printers, | Ships

iption. Carpenters, Masons and Carpen-
At this stage the Executive sae shown varied progress
Council must mention the ap- 7798 the year.

; , It is unfortunate that the
intmer - r
er rs hie babors Woah Printers who have had the benetit
This Officer has taken up hig f the Union’s representation and
duties and improvements in fac- 2 Signed agreement display such
tories are consequently expected. callous indifference. This state-
Legislation for the notification Ment is also applicable to Foundry
ef accidents and occupational Mechanics. y
diseases, protection of wages, ,.The Bakers, Carpenters and
Employment of Women and Masons exhibited a lively interest
Young Persons, and an amend- i their divisions and at present
ment to the Labour Department the Bakers are making arvange-
et were passed by the Legisla- ents = amendments to their
ure, é
The Executive Council must The Executive Council place
compliment the Labour vern- great importance on the industria:
ment for the volume af Labour development of this island and
Legislation passed during the look forward to a bold and pro-
last five years. gressive industrial development
: programme from the Labour Gov-
Labour Victory ernment. This, development will
The Executive Council taka provide greater employment op-
pleasure in congratulating the portunities for the workers in
Barbados Labour Party on their these divisions,
overwhelming victory at the =
December General Elections. This Commercial And Industrial
ee ate a ng ph hy to an ns
Quo ng wag] er,Com- he Divisions of the Com-
rade G. H. Adams, and a Social- mercial and Industrial _under-

ist Party. i; and 5
The workers of the Union we S Pes eee
rallied behind the Party amd Cinema workers, Store Porters,
gave all of the candidates loyal Shop Assistants, Lumber Porters
Support without ‘which . sch ind Carters, workers at the Bar-
pis gad " could not have been pados Co-operative Cotton Factory,
DIVISIONAL ACTIVITIES West Indian Knitting Mills, West
India Tobacco Company, Sanitary

Sugar Industry Laundry Co, Soap Factory,

The Factory and Agricultural Biscuit Factory and Ice Factory.
workers have enjoyed another These groups have received the
good year owing to the Domestic greatest attention from _ the
Sugar Agreement and the good Executive Council in dealing with

oe. the various matters submitted.
The island has been fortunate ‘There have been der he

in getting successive years of lems arising in some of the
et ete os as pe divisions. In some cases the
seen 4 a is 4 Lang and Council had to deal with employ-
advised to make the best of their rs and workers problems where

elf it was clear that neither side
" understood the best method in

of Food has settlin ‘ 2
Htling difficult matters.
agreed to pass on the Sugar- “the Council hope that th:

producing territories the profit : :
made by the sale of sugar oe the mistakes made by both sides will
Dominion of Canada. This profit be vegerded as meens to avold
has been described as a “wind- similar pitfalls. :

fall” and though the share for It is the wish of the Council to
Barbados has not been published, have instituted in the {sland in-
the Executive Council can safely machinery in every
look forward to these funds Workplace to give workers and
being of assistance to the workers ©™Ployers the opportunity to dis-
in the industry. euss matters before any hasty

» Wetetes action is taken.

Port Workers’ Divisions “There is ample scope for better

Stevedores, Lightermen, Tally industrial relationship betwee
Clerks, Ships’ Watchmen snip eee
duce | Porters 4 employers and workers.
Steamers’
Shipping Coopers, Seamen and
Casual Workers, make up tbe
various groups employed on the :
waterfront. Unorganised Groups

All of the above groups have _ There are members of the
received increases in rates of Union who fall within the section
pay, with the exception of tha of employment listed above, but
Launchmen, whose proposals are are without organised divisions.
at present before the employers To them the Executive Council

Discussions are still proceeding extend sincere appreciation for
on the question of a Provident their loyalty to the Movement.
Fund for Produce Porters and
Produce, Carters from the returns The Beacon
of the sugar shipped ex-wharf. The Executive Council have de-

The Port has passed through cideti that the Beacon Printery
another year without any spec- be established as a Publishing
tacular events. There have been Company, The matter is in the
some sporadic incidences which hands of the solicitors.
have been settled without be- |The Executive Council express
coming general issues. thanks to all of the members of

The need for patience and the staff,
tolerance is necessary at all Sports Events Committee
times to deal effectively with the The Sports Events Committee
issues on the waterfront. continues to render an essential

There is ample _ industrial service to the Trade Union Move-
machinery to deal with any dis- ment, in planning social enter-
pute which may arise, but un- tainment for the members. No-
fortunately, there are occasions table among the entertainments is
when the more vociferous worker the Annual Fete for Children.
with the least understanding of | The Executive Council have
industrial matters can persuade Much pleasure in thanking all of
his comrades to take action that the members for their voluntary
the Executive Council in the end *¢rvice.
a A dead rie 6 uiihs Ghies Workers’ Celebrations
interest of the Union or the | Large numbers of divisions
workers and the Council must turned out for the last Labour
inform members that more rigid Day celebration held on the first
disciplinary action will be taken momen in October, 19§1. The
against members who act con- Council have decided to change
trary to established practice, the date of the celebration to May

Public Utilities And = 2°, ,,.P¢, resident has promised

It can

have dedicated the future of the
Union.

Communications The Council will celebrate
Fred The Electric Co., Telephone Co., Labour Day again year on
; , a Monday, 6th all



*» and
divisions are asked to make the

ENGINEERS, BRASS
first-class work of al

Dealers

SUGAR MACHINERY and S

in AGRICULTURAL MACHINERY and
GENERAL ENGINE ROOM STORES
of all Description

IRRIGATION PROJECTS, PUMPING requ ters
and ELECTRICAL INSTALLATIONS A S TY

| pour
|

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

uxecutive Council Report Of The B’dos Workers’ Union



eceasion bigger than ever.

May Day, Ist May, was cele-
brated with a big demonstration
march from Headquarters to
Empire Cricket Grounds.

Th are still some members
of thé? fmion who look forward
with eagerness to representation,
better wages, etc. but feel too
proud to take part in the Trade
Union, marches. The Executive
Council hope to see all members
in the next demonstration of the
Union and not on the sidewalks
cheering

Visitors
The Executive Council take
pleasure in welcoming our Guest

of Honour, Comrade N. W. Man-
ley, Q.C., M.H.R., Leader of the
Parliamentary Opposition Party
in Jamaica, President of the
People’s National Party

Comrade Manley is a distin-
guished West Indian, whose bril-
liance and outstanding ability is
known universally.’ His presence
at this Conference is a clear indi-
eation of the unifying spirit that
exists in the West Indies,

The Executive Council welcome
Comrade Marryshow of Grenada
who is no stranger to Barbados.
He visited our shores during the
year ed has returned to have
im at discussions with Com-
rades Adams and Manley.

Barbados was fortunate to have
the second Trade Union Course
held in Barbados and the Council
welcomed the students from the
various unions in the area.

A similar welcome was extend-
ed to the delegates who attended
the Caribbean Trade Union Con-
ference held in Barbados.

Comrade the Hon. V. C. Bird,
M.L.C. of Antigua, was another
visitor during the year, He, as
usual, is always willing to help
the Barbados Workers’ Union,

The doors of the Union are al-
ways open to Comrades and
friends {rom overseas and a ready
weleome is assured.

Overseas Relations
LC.F.T.U.

The International Confederation
of Free Trade Unions has carrie.t
the work of the organisation int.
every area of the world.

The recent Regional Conference
held here is an indication of the
work of the organisation in build-
ing up the Trade Union Move
ment in all parts of the world.

The Executive Council place on
record its appreciation of the out
standing work of the I.C.F.T.U.
and confidently look forward to
more achievements

Caribbean Area Division O/
O.R.LT.

The formation of the Caribbean
Area Division of O.R.LT. with

— rr

| THE MAN |
WHO WAS
KNOWN,
AS No. 44.

By EV. TULLETT

N a’ cell-like room of a |
lodging house near
Drury-lane, London, has
died a man who saved the
life of a Prime Minister.
He won fame in 1917 as an)
M.1.5 agent who exposed a plot
to murder the late Earl Lloyd
George. ;
But when he died, aged 72, this
man whose name made the head-

lines was known, only as No. 44—
the number of hig room,
Bare boards }

He was out of work, His room

had b boards, a wooden chalr,
an an iron bed. It cost him
15s. 6d. a week.

It was in the winter of 1917 that
Eerbert Booth was sent to Derby,
to contact a number of people!
reported to be plotting against the!
Prime Minister.

By posing as a deserter Booth
became friendly with them.

The leader was a Mrs. Wheeldon,
an ex-postmistress who kept aj)
second-hand clothes ip Her|
lieutenants included a man ¢alied|
Alfred George Mason, @ chémist in|
Southampton, and one of her)
daughters |

Four phials

Mason supplied four phials’
containing strychnine and curare
the drug used by South American)
Indians to poison their arrows.

Booth so impressed the con-
spirators that he was to
earry out the assassination.

Booth w order to go to
Walton Heath golf course with 4
walking-stick gun, lie under cover,
and shoot t Prime Minister
when he arrived there.

Instead, he informe the
Attorney-General, Sir F. E. Smith,
who decided to strike.

The conspirators were arrested
They were sent to prison. Another

daughter of Mrs. Wheeldon was
acquitted

When he was found dead in the
room he hi llved in for 15
months, Booth still had tn his
pocke! a letter wong, the Home
~~ thanking him for exposing
the piab

Also im his pocket were a few
shu lings, @ Post. ome savings
hook with entries totalling £250

London Express Service

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.

White Park Road, Bridgetown

and IRON FOUNDERS

Works contain modern appliances for the exeouon of
'S

kinds, and espec

Satisfaction, Quality and Service

Contact

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.

Phone : 4546, 4650 Workshop

Phone 4528 Stores Dept:





headquarters in Barbados is wel-

comed by all members of the’
Union. "

This regional organisation is
formed priiaarily for assisting the
trade unions affiliated to the
L.C.F.T.U. ang O.R.1.T. in the
area to build up democratic and

strong trade unions.

The Council welcome the
ganisation and shall give
assistance to make it a success
Caribbean Labour Congress

Requests have been receivec
from the Secretary of the Carib-
bean Labour Congress to hold a
meeting of the Congress durin:
the year. The Executive Council
agyeed last year to hold a meet-
in

Since this agreement the matte:
has not been considered,

The Council have not yet con-
sidered the new suggestion for a
meeting this year.

Obituary

It is always a source of regret
to chronicle the loss of comrade:
and friends who passed on from
time to time.

The Council extend deepest
sympathy to the relatives and
friends of those comrades wh«c
died since the last report was
presented.

Mention is here made of the
comparatively sudden death of
Comrade Otho Waithe, Presiden
of the Linotypists Division, Com-
rade Waithe was a very actiy:
Trade Unionist and was in a large
measure responsible for the re-
vival of the Printers' Division,

To the relatives of Sir Stafford
Cripps, former Chancellor of the
Exchequer of the United King-
dom, the Executive Council ex-
tend fraternal sympathy. it is
men like Sir Stafford who have
assisted in raising the Trade
Union Movement throughout th«
ivorld to its present heights anc
strength. His loss is felt by peopk
of the working class movemen!
everywhere.

Or-
all

Thanks

The Executive Council find i’
impossible to name all the friends
and helpers who have assisted in
making the work of the Union
a success.

To the Organisations, Comrades
and friends, the Executive Coun-
cil extend the thanks of all of the
members of the Union for their
invaluable serviges to the Union
during the year,

G. H. ADAMS
President-General

F. L. WALCOTT
General Secretary

24th July 1962.

Steel Will Be
Denationalised
LONDON, July 28.
The Gevernment announced on
Monday that it will set about
ha the WNationalized Stee!
Industry back to private enter-
prise soon after the two month

summer recess beginning next
week-end, —U.P.

No Conference

NEW DELHI, July 28.

Nehru told the Upper House of
the Indian Parliament that the
Government of India have pre-
sented no proposal for a confer-
ence of Asian nations to consider
the Tunisian question, The Prime|
Minister was replying to a short
notice question of the Counc)
States.--U.P.









GUSTAV SYMPATHISES

STOCKHOLM, July 28.
King Gustav Adolf has sent a
telegram of condolence to the
Argentine President Peron on the
death of his wife Eva, a court
official here announced toneiey
—U-P.



-—
Says Mr. :
“YOU CAN
BEING

MADE IN

PAGE THREE

RE-LION IT
THE SWEETEST TREAT!”

UK

The Perfection of Confection,

‘OVAgEe Sore! It’s the perfect hot weather drink — so

4O,
temperature soars and energy ten
im any form seem an effort, just t
beverage.
in hot weather but so frequently
: is so

ty this sustaining, nouris

IS Nase Mee work Or pay
hing

It is an ideal supplement to the light diet prefer

lacking in real nourishment.
too. Just add it to milk, or

y made
milk and water, and mix thoroughly with a whisk, or in a shaker.

All the will benefit from

‘Ovaltine’, particularly the

children, who will love its delicious, creamy flavour.

Try delicious

OVALTINE COLD

‘The Perfect Hot-Weather Drink

Sold in airtight tins by

all Chemists and Stores.

WEHPORTANT — Mote that the large size ‘Ovaltine’ tin contains (6 ounces.

OVALTINE BISCU

Bree es i at

as Be of -%
next

i

are
The â„¢, order ee
ag onlay delicate and distingui



WE

HAVE
THE
KITCHEN-
WARE
IN
STOCK

THE

House Scales
Counter Scales
Cake Pans
Dripping Pans
Pattie Pans
Sponge Finger Pans

Mincers








rs

* Biscuits are
om the
Waltine’, and

remember to

shed favor.

KITCHEN
READY?

Coffee Mills
Sifters
Fish Turners
Ladles
Spoons
Scoops
Cork Screws
Can Openers
Egg Beaters

Icing Sets



CORNER STORE

SFA DL ALLRED PS SSSR. FEB













’

ee ee eS

o

——profitable projects"in the development of

PAGE FOUR

«



Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad 81., Bridzetewn



Wednesday, July 30, 1952

Sanitary Conditions

A SUMMARY of the work of the
inspecting field for¢e of the Medical Ser-
vices has been published as an appendix
of the Director’s Report on the Health and
Sanitary Conditions of Barbados for the
year 1950-51. |

Some idea of the’ magnitude of the work
attempted by the field foree may be gained
from the number of houses inspected
—17,184. %

Improper disposal of refuse from prem-
ises is considered to be a major difficulty.
The excuse is offered that facilities for
wholesale removal of rubbish from
premises are not always available but the
opinion is expressed that stricter super-
vision together with more education of
the population in the various districts,
should do much to ereate a better interest
and a definite raising of the standard of
environmental sanitation in the. island.

The trouble seems to be lack of_interest
among the people most nearly concerned.
- Whenever adverse reports are made in
certain localities the field force observe

” that there is usually a wave of activity but
the activity is generally ‘very short lived
and after a period of time a gradual de-
cline in‘ standards *§\ again apparent.

Sanitary conveniences in ‘Barbados con-
tinue to be primitive. Pit and pail closets,
and pit holes are in common,usevand the
use in Speightstown of more pit ‘closets to
replace pails and pit holes is considered to
be an improvement.

It is suggested that legislation shotild be
introduced to prevent the use of pit-holes
but the introduction of-legislation would”
achieve littlé"untless, thie public'is first edu- |
cated to appreciate the benefits of sanita-
tion. There is no mention-in the report of
the “conveniences” which are used in the
open, .on pastureland, beaches, behind cars
parked in the city and in other places. The
appendix of the field force is depressing
enough but it does not present a complete
picture..Stricter supervision and more edu-
cation of the people is necessary if, the
standard. of sanitation is.to improve. But
there must be greater recognition among
public men and women’ of! the neéeessity
for such education.

The list of nuisances detailed by the field
foree can only be regarded as a-sample of
thé insanitary conditions which prevail in-
the island. But 139 full pit closets, 140 full
or insanitary pails, 401 structurally defec-
tive lavatories, 276. manure heaps found
breeding flies, not to mention 621 premises
with disused tins, bottles ete., seem dis-
gusting enough evidence of the prevalence
of insanitary conditions in Barbados.

Statistics like these tend to be overlooked
because Of ‘their very loathsomeness but
they must not be overlooked otherwise the
nature of the problems which the island
has to solve may be distorted by those who
are accustomed to see the less seamy side
of local life. 3

The work of the field force needs more
than recognition: it needs active support
from. all agencies governmental or private
engaged itt the education of persons whose *
sanitary conveniences immediately reflect
their living ‘standards.



~————

Cashew Nut

AN article in the -New-Commonwealth
of July 7 on the-cashew -nvt as a Nigerian
industry ought “to raisé some ‘interest
locally. Pasion ;

The writer states that the cashew nut
industry promises to be one of the most



Eastern Nigeria and notes that £200,000
for the purpose has been earmarked by the
Nigeria Palm Produce Marketing Board.

The cashew js largely cultivated in this
hemisphere and thrives in the Rupununi
district of British Guiana. The nut is
usually roasted for eating and is tradition-
ally put into Madeira wine in the West
Indies to improve the flavour. The nut is
also prepared and sold as a “butter.” -.

The cashew tree grows in St. Andrew
and the fact.that.they. grow well on poor
sandy soils unsuited to other trees prob-
ably explains why it was introduced into
Barbados. ¢ 2 ;
, This ability to-thrive in poor soils makes
the cashew uséfiil as an anti-erosion. plant
and it has Been so used in Eastern Nigeria
‘for mafy years. The-new impetus which is
to be given to the planting of cashew trees
in Eastern’ Nigeria is due to the report of
an industrial. chemist who considers that
the 30.per cent oil content of its nut can
be utilised for industrial purposes.

The cashew it seems is a most versatile
fruit and can be used in’many ways..In
Barbados the “monkey” nut is-even used
for decorative purposes while in Trinidad
the fruit is used to manufacture a local
wine. The Amerindians also make a potent
alcoholic beverage from the cashew fruit.

If. Eastern Nigeria oil
why not British Guiana?

can utilise its






















\

~New Orleans

|. been |



TE OLYMPIC TORCH ~ GOH
OUT. UNFORTUNATELY.”
Oil. TROUBLE:

DT SCHACHT WILL TRY To
BORROW A LIGHTER.



















-

MOSSADEGH, AT HIS OWN REQUEST, CARRIED

DEAN OF CANTERBURY t
WON THE GERM CHOPSTICKS |
RACE. NATURALLY.
IT WAS HIS OWN
IDEA AND HE WAS
~ THE ONLY STARTER.

OLYMPIC GAME-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

(a te ee Be te



FAROUK OF EGYPT WAS A
BiT SORE THAT HE WAS HOT
TO BE DECLARED THE
AQUATIC CHAMP
IN ADVANCE «
“ UNFAIR’




ry






OF MELGTE

srep PRESss!

|

A sensation hs
Men cused

JNU,



24
7 | -























ew

WEARUS INDIAN
ROPE CLIMB MAY
NOT BE INCLUDED
AFTER ALL, THE

Uv. A. COMMAND
DOUBTS WHETHER,
THE SOPE Wit
BEAK His WEIGHT.

——

POE AS LRT S ef AM IRL

The Man Who Started Jazz

“My folks were in the city of

before the
_Louisiana Purchase, and all my
folks came directly from the
shores of France, that is across

the world in the other
worlds, .”
Accompanying himself the

While with silky chords on the
plano, and flashing the diamond
--last of many—embedded in his
front teeth — Ferdinand Joseph
La Menthe, otherwise Jelly Roll
Morton, opened the story of his
life in stately Creole prose and
in the spc style.

No other style would have
te adéquate to the story
as Jelly Roll envisaged it. There
it was, the golden legend he had
been spinning in imagination all
throu his life; vanished
famity wealth, youthful sorrow,
injustice, struggle, triumph, and
of course, genius.

Somebody (Mr. Lomax to be
exact) had set the Creole musi-
“jan | and playing as he
valked: “Where were you born?
How did you get started, and
why?” And in the chamber
rausie auditorium of the Library
of Congress, Washington, D.C.,
.the answer ‘came rolling out in

a murmur like cream, to be
«engraved by the needle on the
“spinning cylinder of the record-
ing angel. B with New
Orleans and the year 1885 or 6
or 8.

4 sesh oS

Explaining the difficulty of
being quite sure of such details,
Jelly Roll’s half-sister Amede
remarked: “Maybe some of us
is ‘outside’ children, because I
don’t know for sure that Mama
was really married to Jelly’s
daddy or to mine.”
.Seraping away the gilt with
which Jelly Roll later endowed
his family’s past, the historian
comes. on a youth spent in
genteel poverty.

Jelly Roll tried the jews harp,
the guitar, fought shy of the
piano after seeing one at the
French opera played by a gen-
tleman with long hair: “Because
the piano was known in our
circle as an instrument for a
lady, this ¢onfirmed me in my
idea that if I played it I would
be misunderstood.”

However, poverty breaking
down these inhibitions, he was
soon playing it in various estab-
lishments in the New Orleans
Tenderloin*, an area which he
knew in its palmiest, most wide-
open days. Nor was the boy



Barbados Heading For $
Financial Disaster
To The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,— I have a merchant
friend who is in business in a
cubstantial way. The following
is the gist of what he recently
said at a luncheon chat,
“Have you seen Beasley’s
Report? If not, you should buy
a copy and study it, It certainly
‘does not seem to support the
recent legislation increasing
salaries, for it adds - several
thousands of dollars to our
annual recurrent expenditure.
There is also a matter of an
unknown amount for passages
and pensions, The big bow-
wows have been placated, but
now the lesser ones will be
demanding | increases, Little
Barbados seems to be heading
for bankruptcy. Trade is falling
off and most traders are losing
money. Less goods will be
imported next year, as there are
large stocks unsold. The only
merchants that are not meeting a
loss are the 's who sell food,
Things po to a slump, local
shares are difficult to sell; this
is the time when we are faced
with this large recurrent ex-
penditure on increased salaries.
When we say we cannot afford
this luxury we are told we can-
not afford to do without it. A
specious remark liable to influ-
ence the unwary. How did the
House—this House—come to pass
such aj measure of recurrent ex-
penditure is a mystery. Is it
possible that some members were
influenced by the threat to con-
sult the electors if the measure
were thrown out? What about
the possibility that such members
AS ADVOCATED it might lose
THEIR seats, for this measure is
not approved (to put it mildly)
by the majority of electors. As
regards ‘KEY officers, as they are
called, there may be half dozen
among the officers who deserve
the title, The others have climb-
éd ap on their backs, Barbados
has always paid smaller salavies
than places with larger resourc-
This was to be expected, as
Barbados has only one crop from
which eighty odd per cent of her

es.





above a little drug-trafficking;
as manhood approached, he
took a modest financial interest
in the local vice industry.

The family looked on the
young artist with disapproval.

Cast out, Jelly Roll wept and
went to play the piano in Mattie
Bailey’s house in Mississippi,
never failing to urge his sisters
to say their prayers and make
novenas. A mild threat of
lynching (Mattie Bailey was a
white woman) drove him back
to the capital of music at the
turn of the century, to the man~
sions of such as Lulu White and
Josie Arlington.

And somewhere in those
streets where the police walked
in twos, the great event took
place.

“I personally originated jazz

in New Orleans in 1902.” That is
Jelly Roll’s tremendous claim,
furiously denied by a whole

by . . . GEORGE

MALCOLM THOMSON



LA MENTHE
*. «« sweet, soft, plenty rhythm’

generation of Creole’ musicians.
What is the truth?

He was, says Alan Lomax, the
first true composer of jazz. It is
a sufficiently big assertion, but
it would not have satisfied Jelly
Roll. Had Lomax said it in his
presence, the musician would
have abruptly dropped his
Southern-gentle manners, and
the Library of Congress would
have learned that New Orleans
musicians are, as Jelly Roll him.
self declared, a bad-tempered
lot.

Our Readers Say:

resources are obtained. There
are no mines, no copra, no oil, no
fruit, no gold or diamonds, no
fish for export—just one sugar
crop open to attack by droughts,
pests, uncertain future prices and
hurricanes, Nature has been
very bountiful to this little island
for two or three years. Good
rains have given us large crops,
but we would be foolish to expect
a continuance of such exception-
al returns over long periods.
Rainfall records prove that as
sure as fate hard years are bound
to come when we shall have to
face them with an exaggerated
recurrent expenditure, Not a
nice outlook.

Beasley is strongly in favour
of Harbour improvements and
makes out a strong case for them,
This money that we have just
lavished on those already having
good salaries would have been
useful in helping to pay interest
on some of the necessary loan,
And we then would have been
spending it on improvements ex-
pected to add to the national
income, Now it has gone down
the drain.’

After this talk, IT bought a copy
of Beasley's report and here are
some excerpts from it. I can
only give a few. The interested
reader should buy or borrow a
copy,

‘There is the curious factor of
the shortness of the public
memory in periods of temporary
apparent prosperity which urges
expanding demands which
would have been acknowledged
as excessive two or three years
previously, There is little doubt
that in Barbados the experience
of three successive exceptional
good years for the sugar cane
crop combined with rising prices
for sugar, have already obscured
the memory of the poor crop year
of 1947 and this optimistic mood
has induced in many sections of
the community a somewhat
exaggerated belief in the capacity
of the government to continue to






expand its services indefinitely.’
Barbados suffers not only
the veakness of being

1 the weak-

oducer of a

s nan > per
i

Jazz brought him fame and
with fame came prosperity.
Soon he owned a smart gam-
bling establishment and similat
investments. He had a_ wife,
Anita, who dressed very hand-
somely “with plenty diamonds
to elaborate the condition.” He
had diamonds of his own, His
sock suspenders were festooned
with them. When he went one
summer to Alaska, “I wore dia-
monds pinned to my underwear.”
And there was always the dia-
mond in his front teeth.

Anita had a temperament of
her own. One night in Tacoma
she drank Worcester sauce with
whisky as a chaser “and all of
a sudden "picked up a big steak
platter and busted it over my
head. We decided to split up for
a while.”

Such was the stormy life of
the first composer of jazz. No
great art is born without suf-
fering,

There was worse to come—
depression, a change in musical
taste, so. that the young people
turned away from Jelly’s deli-
cate traceries on the keyboard.
He was pursued by voodoo;
mysterious powders were found
under his office mat, he squan-
dered his diamonds on fortune-
tellers. He played for his food in
low dives; was stabbed in a
Washington night-club.

But the sunset was bright. A
new generation grew up that
looked on Morton as one of the
Early Masters, and collected his
records. He lived to tell his
story to the recording machine
in the Library of Congress, and
died (1941) in Los Angeles, in
the odour of sanctity. +

Anita explained that he was a
devout Catholic, but that voodoo,
“an @ntirely different religion,’
had a hold on him, too. There
was a requiem high mass.

When Jelly Roll lay in his
coifin someone noticed that the
daimond was no longer in his
front teeth, But nobody thought
of asking where it had gone.

Of the lowly orgins of jazz and
its first eminent practitioner,
Lomax has made a fascinating
picture, reminding us that before
jazz became the music of the
sphere, it was the music of the
stews.

“Jazz music,” said the master,



“is to be played sweet, soft,
plenty rhythm.’—L.E.S.
cent of the world’s supply. Its

agriculture is fully developed
and cannot hope to expand com-
mensurably with a growing pop-
ulation. The sugar crop is vul-
nerable to natural factors such as
variations of rainfall, partial
drought, and hurricanes, as wel
as to disease. The island’s agri-
cultural resources can no longer
by themeelags support the needs
of the island. The whole Carib-
bean area which was formerly
an area of low costs has changed
character apd become if not ex-

ceptionally. sive at any
rate no ch r than many indus-
trialised tries. Barbados

seems to be at a critical moment
in its economic history. The
long standing agricultural fotnd-
ation is both psychologically and
financially inadequate,

From 1935—36 to 1942—3
Government expenditure rose
from TWO MILLION TO THREE
POINT FOUR MILLIONS, From
1943—4 to 1949—50 this expen-
diture increased rapidly to NINE
AND A HALF MILLIONS. In
1950—51 and 1951—52 the gov-
ernment required a revenue of
TEN AND A HALF MILLIONS,

At this point I could not help
murmuring ‘facilis descensus
averno’, T wonder how many
inhabitants. of this little island
know that Government expendi-
ture rose from three point four
million in 1942—3 to ten and a
half million in 1952,

Beasley continues—‘In — these
cireumstanees there is every in-
ducement to exercise caution in
extending ¢ommitments of Gov-
ernment ‘finance which could
only be carried on the basis of
enhanced productivity. Within
the last five years the annual
production of sugar has varied
from 80,000 to more than 180,000
tons. Expenditure should be
geared to a revenue from a crop
of 130,000 toms—an average crop.
Now in a country in which the
Hreat majority of individuals
have small personal incomes, the
general level of taxation which
consumes nearly twenty one per-
cent of e national income

h, and is in fact

is



|political honours or royal awards and these
Philip anderson Sherlock will





PHILIP
SHERLOCK |

THERE are things in life greater than

attain.

|The greatness of the man is indicated by his
| simplicity and his sincerity. His appoint-
ment as an official member of the Jamaica
Council can add no lustre to an already
brilliant career but it gives him an oppor-
tunity for further service to his fellow men
and this to him is an incense to his soul.

Jamaica has produced her share of the

crop of great West Indians and whenever the
history of the area comes to be written,/
Philip Sherlock will occupy a chapter indi-
cating the early growth of national con-
sciousness among the three million people of
the area. And what greater fortune could
fate ever have brought them than that he
should be selected for the key position in the



jan elected chamber.



|
|
|

|

they come.
t

University College of the West Indies, As
Vice-Principal and Director of Extra Mural
Studies, he stands at the hub of an institu-
tion which must be regarded as the sheet
anchor of the West Indian ship putting to
sea amidst the economic uncertainties and
political dangers of nationhood.

A man of infectious charm and high in-
tellectual at-
tainments, he
is well suited
to direct the
spread of
education and
to co-ordinate
the energies
of thousands
aiming at lay-
ing the foun-
dation of a
true West
Indian —_cul-
ture. He has
never regard-
ed himself
merely as a
Jamaican, but
as a West In-

PHILIP SHERLOCK
dian; and here it is that his enlightening
influence will be of considerable worth to
the people of the area.

Jamaica has plumped for federation, but
there are others beyond the pale. She has
always been regarded as the political and
constitutional guinea pig of the British West
Indies. It is in the hands of men like Sher-
lock and Allen and Manley that the experi-
ment can be made to yield its greatest field
for research.

A Legislative Council in a bi-causal legis-
lature freed from the anxieties of the ballot
box by reason of its very independence
carries equally as great, if not greater, than
From his back ground
of knowledge, his scholarship and his inspir-
ing character, Mr. Sherlock is eminently suit-
ed to take part in the deliberations of the
Legislative Council.

His selection is another instance of the fact
that Governors in the West Indian colonies
are recognising the need for a different yard
stick to be used in the method of naming
people for positions in the councils of govern-
ment. Here it is that a balance can be
maintained against the apprenticed hand
popularised by the ballot box.

Twentieth century administration in the
West Indies is a delicate even if not danger-
ous task. The future progress of the area
depends upon the harnessing of the energies
of those to whose lot it has fallen to bear
the responsibility for affairs of state and when
the West Indies can produce more men like
Philip Sherlock and use their services in
their legislatures, then only then, will the

fear of federation be removed from the minds

of those who now see little but high sounding
titles and expensive offices without a cor-

responding efficiency in administration.

The West. Ihdies need more men like Hon.
Philip Sherlock,

J.E.B.

WEST INDIAN LABOUR
INCREASE IN U.S.A.

WASHINGTON

A British official in Washington predicts
that British West Indian labour coming to
the U.S. to work under contract, will total
about 12,300 this year, as compared with
12,000 last year.

The number of British West Indians com-
ing here depends on how many U.S. em-
ployers want them to work for them under
contract, he explained. The number of em-



| ployers is increasing yearly, he believed.

He contended that many employers pre-
ferred the British West Indians to the Puerto

Ricans, because the latter, being U.S. citizens, |

do not always remain on the job for which
Some of them have a tendency

to

West Indians are not allowed to do. He
listed as another point why employers prefer
British West indians; that they speak the}
same language.—B.U.P,












go to the big cities, which the British |

WEDNESDAY,

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Brisket of Beef in Tins
Ox Tongues in Tins
Lunch Tongues in Tins
Cheese in Tins

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Prunes

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WEDNESDAY, JULY

30,

1952

Woman Found Not Gui

Defence Says Incident.

Was Pure Accident

AN ASSIZE JURY, after deliberating a little over
half an hour yesterday found Eunice Newton, of Thyme
Bottor, Christ Church, not guilty of unlawfully killing he
husband, George Newton on May 1, 1952. His Lordship Mr.

Justice Taylor accordingly

discharged Newton.

__ The case for the Crown was conducted by Mr. F. E.
Field, Legal Draughtsman and Assistant to the Attorney

General.
Newton.

Mr. G. B. Niles appeared on behalf of Eunice

_ Outlining the Prosecution’s case to the Jury, Mr. Field
said that George and Eunice Newton were husband and
wife, living at Thyme Bottom, Christ Church. On May 1,

George Newton left home
known to him, he returned
not at home.

He went in search of her and
found her. He took a stick and
struck her. A struggle ensued and
Eunice Newton took up a knife
and stabbed him.

He said that it was suggested
that she got rid of the knife by
throwing it into the sea.

Beatrice Bayley of Thyme Bot-
tom first witness for the prosecu-
tion said that she was Eunice
Newton’s aunt. They all lived in a
house owned by George Newton.

The Thursday night in ques-
tion she was at home at about
8 p.m. George Newton left for
work. Eunice and herself were at
home.

Went For A Walk

Eunice made tea and afterwards
went for a walk by Miss Green-
idge’s house which is about a half
mile away.

George Newton returned home
and asked for Eunice. She told
him that Eunice had gone for a
walk.

He took up a stick and his bi-
cycle and went in the same direc-
tion as Eunice had gone. They
came home while she was prepar-
ing to sleep.

George told Eunice that he must
not catch her out of the house
lafter tha} night otherwise phe
would see what would happen.

“T asked him if Eunice was a
child but he replied: “I am not
speaking to you,” said Bayley.

Bayley said that after she re-
turned to her bedroom she
heard a tumbling. She looked out
and saw them fighting. They were
holding each other. They struck
the kitchen door which was
latched and broke it open. They
went into the yard. The fight
started in the kitchen.

Wrapped Neck

When George came into the
house from the yard, he took up
one of Eunice’s dresses and wrap-
ped it around his neck. He told
her he was cut and she asked him
to allow her to see his hand. His
hand was not cut. She saw blood
coming from under the dress
which was around his neck.

She did not see Eunice after she
went into the yard, Eunice re-
turned about an hour later and
slept in the house.

Some of the family took George
to the General Hospital. Before
he was’ taken to the Hospital he
asked her if slie had any alcoho}.
However, when she took it to him
he refused it.

As a result of the struggle, one
of the chairs in the house feil
over and a leg was broken.

To Mr. Niles: George did not
tell me how he came by the cut.
When Eunice returned, George
was already taken to to Hospital.

Next witness, Dr. A. S. Cato said
that he performed a post mortem
examination on the body of George
Newton.

Two Wounds

He was about 50 years old and
had been dead for about 14 hours.
There was a wound above the
collar bone on the right side 3%
finches long and another wound
one inch long running across the
middle of the first mentioned
wound,

There was a small bruise on the
left side of the forehead. There
was no fracture of the skull.
Heart, lungs, abdominal organs
and extremities were normal.

From his examination and from
consideration of the circumstances,
he was of the opinion that death
was due to shock and haemor-
rhage from injuries to the great
vessels of the neck. The wound

for work. For reasons best
home to find that Eunice was

sharp edged
instrument,

To the Court: The vertical
wound caused death.

Third witness, 18-year-old Gor-
don Newton, said that George
Newton was his father. Eunice
was his step mother.

Identified Body

On Thursday night, May 1, he
went to his father’s residence but
he was not there. He later iden-
tified the body to Dr. Cato at the
General Hospital, as that of his
father. On the night he went to
the house he did not see his father
at all,

Camrose Perkins, (17) of
Thyme Bottom, Christ Church,
said that on the night in question
he was at Ruth Moseley’s house
at Thyme Bottom. This house is
about 30 feet from Newton's
house.

He was sitting in the second
room with Leotta Moseley. He
heard Eunice say that she had
been down the road by Greenidge
and her husband had struck her,
She also said that her husband
always took advantage of her be-
cause she had no one to represent
her.

He heard George Newton say:
“Stand home,” and Eunice replied,
“I got my feet and I am going tu
walk where I like.”

He heard the report as if some-
one had been struck, Eunice
screamed, He heard a tumbling
and footsteps as though someone
was running. He looked out and
saw that it was Eunice who was
running. She ran in the direction
of Moseley’s home.

was inflicted by a

Lying On Floor

Later when he passed the New-
ton’s home he asked Beatrice
Bayley for George Newton. He
went into the house and saw
George lying on the floor of the
shedroof,

He asked George what was the
matter. George replied that he
was sick and wanted a doctor. His
chest was saturated with blood.

He then went and called his
father who, along with others,
took George Newton to the Gen-
eral Hospital.

To Mr. Niles: I saw a cut on his
neck, George was holding a piece
of cloth on this cut. He never told
me how he got the cut. I was
there when George was taken to
the Hospital. George told no one
how he got the cut.

Dr. Z, Skomoroch of the Gen-
eral Hospital, said that on the
night in question he was on duty.
George Newton was brought to
the Hospital at about mid-night.

Suffering From Shock

Newton was suffering from
shock. He was semi-conscious and
had a cut on his neck.

He was sent immediately to the
Surgery. Dr. Stuart was called
and he explored the wound, The
wound was bleeding profusely and
was packed. Newton was return-
ed to the Ward and given anti-
shock treatment. He heard that
the patient had died the following
day.

Leotta Moseley of Thyme Bot-
tom said that she knew _ both
George and Eunice Newton.

On the night in question she
was at Ruth Moseley’s house. She
heard a_ conversation between
George and Eunice,

She went on to corroborate the
story given by Camrose Perkins.

Ruth Moseley was offered by
the Prosecution for cross examin-
ation.

Set. K. Parris of District C
Police Station said that on May 2,
he was assisting in investigating
a charge of wounding against

Eunice Newton. He went to
Thyme Bottom, Christ Church,
He was in George Newton’s

house. He was called outside by



F 300004070060

in Town
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Eunice who said that she had
something to tell him, He en-
quired and found out that she had
been charged with wounding with
intent. He cautioned her and she
made a statement.

Defence Objects

At this stage Mr, Niles objected
to the statement being given in
evidence.

Sgt. Parris said that he took her
in the Police van east of Paragon
House, Christ Church, to a spot
pointed owt by her. He had not
yet taken the statément.

The Jury then retired while the
question of the statement was be-
ing discussed. Mr, Niles said that
the statement was taken while
Eunice Newton was charged with
wounding with intent. therefore
he was submitting that that same
statement should not be used in
the present charge of manslaugh-
ter,

His Lordship however ruled
that the statement could be put
in evidence.

Sgt. Parris, continuing, said
that Paragon is approximately a
mile and a quarter from Newton's
home.

At the spot pointed out by
Eunice, he made a search for a
knife but found nothing.

He took Eunice’ back to her
home and there he recorded a
statement from her. After re-
cording it he read it over to her
and she said it was true and cor-
rect and signed her name,

Sgt. Parris then read the state-
ment. He identified the stick,
piece of wood and latch referred
to in the statement. He said that
he knew Eunice Newton before he
took the statement.

Cpl. C, Goring said that he was
present when the statement was
taken by Sgt. Paris. He signed it.

Capt. Grant, Supt, in charge of
Area 3, last witness for the Prose-
cution said that on May 9, he saw
Eunice Newton at the Court at
District B. At that time she was
charged with murder. She was
cautioned and he took a statement
from her.

Capt. Grant read the statement.

No Case For Jury

Mr. Niles submitted that there
was no case to go to the Jury. He
called no witnesses for the de-
fence but went on to address the
Jury.

He told the Jury that if they
were satisfied that the facident
occurred in the course of the
struggle and it happened as a re-
sult of an accident, then it was
their duty to return a verdict of
not guilty against Eunice Newton.

He asked the Jury if it did not
strike them as strange that George
Newton, although he was able to
speak for an hour and a half after
the struggle, did not tell those to
whom he had spoken that Eunice
had stabbed him,

Mr, Niles reminded the Jury of
Eunice Newton's statement to the
Police in which she gave an ac-
count of the struggle. How she
stated that she took up the kitchen
knife. How she held the knife,
blade while her husband held the
knife handle with one hand and
her hand with the other. How
they fell cver a broken chair into
the yard. Ard how, after the fall
she heard her husband say; “Look,
I am cut.”

He said that the story was a
feasible explanation of what hap-
pened. They must find a guilty
state of mind. If they were in
doubt they should acquit Eunice
Newton.

He submitted that it w&s a pure
accident.

Mr. Field. addressed the Jury
for 15 minutes after which His
Lordship summed up,

The Jury, after deliberating for
a little over half an hour returned
a verdict of not guilty. The Court
was adjourned until 10.00 a.m.
to-day.



Fires Destroy
Houses

A board and shingled house at
Clevedale Road, Black Rock, the
property of Wilfred Phillips, was
completely destroyed by fire yes-
terday morning about 2 a.m,

Monday night about 9 p.m, 2
fire broke out at an unoccupied
house, “Lisledale”, Worthing,

Christ Church, and burnt part of
the back premises and the roof.
The house is insured and is the
property of Elsie and Enid Cum-
mins of Rockley, Christ Church.

The fire brigade turned out in
both instances,

pepeet $1.35 TABLE SPOONS @....... 1.66
pevdswsas 1.22 DESSERT SPOONS @ ........... 1.16
ovaeeaeys 111 SOUP SPOONS @..........4.... 4.16
iahie'e .... 128 TEA SPOONS @ 67
diavvig obs 1.67 COFFEE SPOONS @ 63
ab anaes 1.16 SUGAR TONGS @ esas ce
vu eP Cats 1.10 FISH EATERS per pair @....... 3.07

$83.75



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BARBADOS

ADVOCATE

Ity Of Killing H



ATTRACTING ATTENTION to Alaska
cause put up an improvised igloo



Assize Diary

Reg. vs. Carlton O’Brien Hope
Reg. vs. Rudolph Blackman,
McField Belgrave
and Michael Gaskin



*

Baerwood Brings

66 Passengers

And Cargo

THE M.V, Daerwood, 94 tons
under Capt. J. C, Neilsen, arrived
from St. Lucia last Wednesday
with a crew of ten, 66 passengers
and general cargo.

The Paerwood, consigned to the
Schooner Owners’ Association,
left for St. Lucia on Sunday.

The cargo which the Daerwood
brought comprised 751 bags of
copra, one head of stock, three
empty drums, 40 cartons of rice,
23 bags of cocoanuts, four casks
of cocoanuts, 60 packages of fresh
fruit and one bag of cinnamon

The following were the passen-

gers:—Loramol Stephanie, Phyl-
lis Hermit, Frederick Forde,
Palaro Emilinne, Joseph Tor-
rence, Jonas Joseph, Louisa Howe,
Octavia Norville, Rosalie Hunte,

Hogarth Peterson, St. C. Graham,
Shelia John, Jonitha John, George
Cox, Douglas Cuthbert, Frederick
Fatterson, Gertrude Bannister,

A. M. Torrence, Evana Ferguson,
Louisa Butler, Therese Norbert,
Louise Hubert, Felix Remy,
Joseph Borry, Evalene Jn. Charles,
Armanda Phillips, Leone Joseph,

Leida Butcher, Leroy Butcher,
Cecil Wooding, Eulice Daniel,
Henri Pevat, Marie L. Authony,
Louise Dennie, Veronica James,
Edward Beckles, Ena Edwards,
FitzRoy Periera, Ernest Alexan-

der, Martin Alexander, Eustace De

Abrue, Euston Lashley, Vincent
Cuffy, Sylvester Gumbs, Frances
Gumbs, Alfonza Gumbs, Calvin
Gumbs, Edith Thomas, Wilbur

Dowrich, Robert Dowrich, Linda
Dowrich, David Dowrich, Donelly
Bacchos, Francis Constantine,
Rosand Constantine, Laurie C.
Ruickshank, Dorothy Holder,
Mary Oliivierre, Eric Maynard,
Harry Wallace, Lennie Patrice,
William Michael, Alaxender Hes-
kett, Richard Proudfoot, Margaret
Howard and Irene Jackson.

‘Ss

¢

WN

rp



HARRISONS

DIAL 2352



DEMOCRATS MELT ON ALASKA ISSUE

’s battle for statehood, leaders & the
in a Chicago street near the Demo-
cratic Convention Hall in Chicago. All the required photographie
props, including a bathing beauty, are on hand as Mrs. Essie Dale,
head of the Alaskan delegation, is given a “good luck” deer by Ala- |
bama’s Sen. John Sparkman. A plank urging statehood for both Alaska
and Hawaii was written into the party platform later, (International)

— ;

Secondary Teachers
Hold Annual
General Meeting
The Annual General Meeting of
Assistant Teachers of Secondary

Schools was held on Friday, July
25, at Harrison College.



The following were elected
officers: — Mr. S. O’'C Gittens,
President, Mr, V. T. McComie,
Secretary-Treasurer, Miss Joan
Barker, Assistant Secretary-
Treasurer, Mr. F, A, Collymore |
and Mrs. G.

H, Adams, Trustees. |

Ty + !
The Secretary made an appeal to |
all members of the Association to |

sink all sectional interests and}
pull together as a team.
It was stressed that the Asso- |

ciation would only be respected
by the public if it showed keen |
interest in all phases of activities

connected with the profession,

There will be an extraordinary
general meeting on. Tuesday, |
August 5 at 10 a.m, at Harrison
College to consider a very im-
portant matter,



Price Of Textiles
Has Fallen

The price of textiles has fallen

off considerably as a result of the
market for these goods having
changed from a “sellers” market
to a “buyers” market,

Mr, A, S. Bryden, one of the

island's leading importers told the
Advocate yesterday that “people
in the manufacturing countries
are having to accept much lower
prices if they wish to move their
goods,”



‘There is a great deal of com-
petition from some foreign coun-
tries,” Mr. Bryden said, “and this
has also put on pressure to bring
prices down.

Rayon goods have been par-
ticularly affected, and, Mr, Bryden
added, “it will probably be some-
time before the reduced prices
affect retail prices in Barbados
as there are heavy stocks on hand,
and it will yet be some time be-
fore the new lower priced goods
become available in Barbados.’

Mr. Bryden said, “I should ex- |

pect that during the latter part
of the year, the reductions in
prices will begin to be felt locally,”



A

WOOLLE

From Toddlers’

From $2.9:

| BRUCE



BEGINS WITH

See our’ lovely

Ladies’
SATIN LASTEX

i In 1 Piece and 2 Piece Styles
From $11.64 to $26.66

FLOWERED COTTON

From $7.60 to $9.07

WOOLLEN

In 1 Piece and 2 Piece Styles
From $10.50 to $15.06

CHILDREN’S BATHSUITS

@ Flowered Cotton
From $2.65 to $7.50



PAGE FIVE ~







usband

Trinidad Gov't
Will Loan Rice

The Government. of Trinidac
has agreed to assist Barbados
with a loan of 3,000 bags of firs.
grade rice, subject to the con-
dition that the rice would be re-
turned direct from British Guian;
to them i} soon as possible, Mr

DRINK & ENJOY .

mea Bishop, Controller o
Supplies told the Advocate yes-
terday

The Controller is now negotia-
ting for shipping facilities t

bring this rice from Trinidad te
Barbados and hopes that this wil
be finalised in order that the
rice should reach here early next
week,



Lady Joy Arrives
With Gexeral Cargo




COOLING &
REFRESHING

30¢ TIN

The
under
arrived
day

Motor
Capt.

Vessel Lady Joy

William Parson,
from St. Lucia on Mon-
night with 16 passenger:
besides a quantity af

cargo.

Among the cargo were 566 bags
of copra, one motor car, 25 bag
coconuts, 60 bags charcoal, onc
ease engine parts and 280 pack-
ages of fresh fruit,



DIES AFTER ACCIDENT

Eddie Chrichlow of Sherbourne
St. John who was involved in ar
accident with a motor cycle anc
a bicycle on Wilson Hill, St. Johr
died the General

at Hospital a

10.30 a.m. yesterday.

LISTEN 3
@TO-N IGHT}
10 ,
Mr. GEORGE HUNTE

OVER
Rediffusion after the 8 o'clock news. =
He will talk



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7





PAGE SIX

House Pass $219,300 For New Fire Station

ee NN TN eee

Speightstown To Get
Single Appliance Station

THE HOUSE OF

Y last night passed a

I ASSEMBLY 1
Resolution for $305,700 in whieh provision has been made

for the erection of a new Fire Sta

tion at St. Cecilia Bar-

racks, Passage Road, at a cost of $219,300 as well as the
erection of a single appliance station at Speightstown at

a cost of $17,040.

InelWded in the Resolution is another $69,360 to pur-

chase @@ditional a

and equipment for the Bridge-

town aaé Speightstown Stations.

The Resolution gives effect to certain recommend-
ations submitted by the Fire Officer (Major R. Craigg)
in his ‘Report to Government and it is proposed that the

esolution should

amount covered by this R

the General Revetue
Dr, H. G. Cummins ¢ took
charge of the Resolution, said

that honourable members woul |
remember that sometime ago, they
had the adVi¢¢ of Major Cox from
idad who came over here t
investigate the fire hazards. Sub-
sequently Major Craigg came an
made a report on the fire servic
requirements of Bridgetown an:
the rest of the island, which wa»
don the table of the House ot!
mbly on June 10
his report, the Fire Officer had
pointed out the unsuitability of
the present Fire station at Cole-:
Tidge Street and the inadequacy
otf’ the existing fire appliances
These things. were so apparént,
that Gov ent had adopted th
r endations in the report i)
Pull, and it was now proposed to
erect a new Fire Station on the
grounds of the St. Cecilia Barrack
at Passage Road,

Dr. Cummins pointed out thi
the estimatéd cost ofthe buildin:
would be $214,500 and an ix
tional $4,300 was includ tw»
provide an entrance from Kin,,
Street to the new station,

He said that the Fire. Office
had also réeommended in hig r«
port the erection of a single appli-
anee station for Speightstown an!
added that the figure of $17,040
ineluded in the resolution for a
new Fire Station at Sptightstowo
previded an amount of $1,200 fc)
the purchase of a site and $15,840
for the erection of a building.

‘The amount of $69,360 which
was included for the purchase oj
additional appliances and equip-
ment for the Bridgetown and
SpeightStown Fire Brigades wis
based on the recommendations
contained in the Fire Officer's
Report. . The item Salvage Equip-
ment and small gear for the ap-
liances already mentioned hac
19Wever. betn inereased from
$480 to $960 and it was propose
that the amount covered by the
Resolution should be met froin
the General Revenue Balance.

Dr. Cummins said that he was

the would be

im sympathy a resolution
that

i bd felt very

on ‘matter, d

ited the present sie oF 7"
fire Brigade and knew that thy
accommodation there was in.
adequate and in addition, there
was no proper recreation.

Tt was the desiré of the Gov-
ernment to give relief to the Fire
Prigade as soon as possible and
he therefore moved the passing
¢ the resolution.

A Large Sum

Mr. W. A: Crawford (C) said
that he weleomed the proposal for
the erection of a proper fire sta-
tion in‘ the City of Bridgetown
but he was not quite enamoured
with the locality of the new fir
station. “It might be that he w:
consoling himself by the fact tha
the station was not too far from
the city.

He said that $219,000 was not 4
small amdunf of money and h
was woncring if they were justi
fed in s»ending t! at much money
on a Fire Brigade S! as was
set out in the resolunoh, He never
envisaged spending such a larg
sum as that and he doubted u
many people, appreciat the
need for a Fire Brigade Station
would have expected the amoun'
to be so great. ‘

One cértainly expeeted that th:
introducer of the resolution wou) |
hove given them so more de-
toils of the sort of building to b-
used. To spend so much money
en. this. Statio

when ther. were
so many other pressing things to
be done,| did appear to him to be
putti.: ‘the cart before the
horse somewhere.

Lveryone knew that building
nowadays was expensive and thé
the. cost of material and labou,
13d gone up, but certainly, the
building could be creeted for ha!!
the price as was set Sut in the
resolution,

Mr. Crawlord said that he we!-
comed the proposal to spend
money on a building programme
by Government because it would
provide a great deal of employ-

ment at a time
very little building employme)'
forartisans. His contention ho,
ever, was that they could sper:
that mone), rot on one project,
but on a number of necéssary
projects.
Schools Needed
He objected to the spending | {

when there w,





be met from

ee, “
sueh a large amount of money on
the Fire Station at Pas-

sage Road when they needed so
many new gchools and a great
number of roads were still in
need of repairs.

an tote the ae of

e Resolution uid 1 then
the type of pa they were
going to erect. He imagined that
the plans should be ‘put before the
House to justify the proposed ex-
penditure. He wanted to know
whether or not the plan was
too elaborate or whether the per-
som responsible for drafting it
i@alised or appreciated that the
were only asking him to draft
plan for a Fire Brigade Station
for a small place like Barbados

Mr, Crawford said it was no!
necessary to spend more than half
the amount which was asked fox
in the resolution ang he hoped
that before the debate on the
matter was over, there would be
someé clarification on that point.

Risk Not Great

Mr. V. B. Vaughan (1) said that
lhey on that side of the table
would responsible if they
aceepted without criticism or
conderanation all those resolu-
tiens supposedly to be the result
of expert opinion on building
construction in the colony.

If the Government were alarm-
ed at the calamity caused by fires
in St. Lucia and Georqenee, and
such places like that, he did not
think they had any reason to
worry as far as the fire risks to
Barbados were concerned. It did
not follow that because Castries
or Georgetown was burnt out
that a similar thing would happen
to Barbados in any foreseeable
future,

“Despite the experts, we have
to use our common sense and
observation for this reason
Georgetown is a, city of wood and
like Castries, there are no proper
facilities for water as is the case

in Barbados, hence we do not run
the same risk of fire.”

Tf Government had toflu-
enced by those neighbouring cal-

amities it was a lack of sensible
judgment on part, He did
not believe that any right t -
ing Barbadian would readily
sanction without the deepest
reservations, the building of a fire
station in Bridgetown for $219,000.

He said that $219,000 would
give them 219 working class
family homes and he thought
everyone would be much more
gratified and satisfied rather than
have some elaborate unnecessary
fire station,

He said that Government was
not supposed to be guided by
whatever plans their advisers
chose to submit to them. Gov-
ernment should be guided by
sentiment at times though not all
the time. “It is all very well to
import a number of ckperts who
say that we down here do not
know anything and must there-
fore accept what they tell us, In
that, we would be dubbeq as
ieols,” he said,

Mr, Vaughan said that to ex-
pend $200,000 in the way that
Government was proposed to ex-
pend it was mal inistration on
their part. That money, he re-
peated, could assist 200 families
at the minimum in getting homes
He therefore mo’ that the reso-
lution be reduced one-third.

Modern Station Needed

Mr. F, C. Goddard (E) agreed
that there was a need for a mod-
ern and up-to-date Fire Station
at which firemen could be prop-
erly trained, and where there
eould be better living conditions,
but-pointed out that the major
question was whether the pro-
posed site was the proper one.

He felt it was not the correct ing

site for erect the new Sta-
tion, and poin out that if
they spent such large sums in
erecting the proposed new
building at St. Cecilia, when
they came to construct the

Decp Water Harbour to the

north of Pelican Island, Gov-

ernment would have quite a lot
of property in close proximity
to the Harbour, and the Fire

Station would be out of the way

in the event of fire.

He was of the Opinion that
Major Craigg, the Fire Officer, had
taken that aspect of the mattér
into consideration when he sug-
gested the Temple Yard or some

IN THE HOUSE
YESTERDAY

The House of Assembly met
yesterday at 3 p.m. Dr. Cummins
inid the following Papers:—

Post Office Advances for pay-
ment of Money Orders to st
May, Iie.

Quarterly Keturn of Transaction
in Rule to 90th June, 1952.

Report of the Comptroller oi
Custems for the year 1951

Message No. 16/19 from His
Exeellency the Governor to the
Honourable the House of Assem-
bly informing the Honourable
House of certain Acts assented to
in the name and on behalf of Her
Majesty the Queen.

Mr. FLL alcott gave notice of
a Resolution to place the sum of
$2,400 at the disposal of the

Gevernor-in-Executive Committee
to supplement

the Estimates
1951-34, Part I, Cuyrent, as shown
ip the Supplementary Estimates
No. 14, which form the Scheda@le
to the Resolution. This Resolution
will be dealt with at the next
meeting of the House.

“A Petitien Ry) presented by Mr.
FP. ©. Goddard (B) from the Ves-
tries of the Island relative to the
Local Government

Mr. V. B. Vaughan gave notice
ef an Address to His Excellency
the Governor in connection with
the present shortage of rice in the
island, and suggesting that imme-~
diate steps be taken t& procure
this item from the United States
through the agenoy of the Food
and Agricultural Organisation of
the United Nations

The Hente postponed Considera-
tien of a Kesolution fer $5,100.00
to give effect to certain proposaly
‘of the Reotganisation Commitice
of the House of Assembly, re-
garding the re-arrangement of the
Chamber.

The House passed a Resolution
for $305,700 for the erection of a
new Fire Station on the grounds
of the St, Ceeilia Barracks at
Passage Road

The House also passed a Reso-
lution for $5947 for certain items

cdmnections with the Fire
e
House adjourned
August 1 at & p.m.

woth

for which he hoped would not be
postponed,
He hoped that Government

would pay due consideration to
that aspect of the matter,

He was not opposed to spend-
ing the money in improving thc
fire fighting service, but he felt
that the main consideration was
whether Government had paix
adequate attention to the site be-
eause when they had finishec
spending nearly $240,000 on the
site, and then later on were told
by some other fire officer that th
fire station was on the wrong site,
it would be money already spent.

He saw no point in bringing
experts to the colony to make
recommendations on certain mat-
ters, and then flatly turn dow.
their recommendations.

Mr. Geddard agreed that ther.
was need for a Station at Speights-
town as provided for in the Rese -
lution, but asked “what about
St. Lawrence where there is «
great deal of the property of the
island?” In Christ Church, there
were the hotels and other larg:
properties, and it was there . that
the fire hazard was to be found.

e asked “what protection is be~
ing given to the people of ths
area?” And emphasising tht
speed was necessary, as pointed
out by the Fire Officer, urged
the erection of a Fire Station in
Oistins.

This latter suggestion for :
Station at Oisting or some other
suitable place in Christ Church
was supported by Mr. Lewis, Mr.
Allder, and Mr. Talma, the latter

of whom suggested that a site
near the arrison Savannah,
probably the Married Women’s

Quarters, might be used for a
Central Station to serve both the
St. Michael and Christ Church
areas.

@ On Page 7

$5,947 Passed For
Fire Brigades

THE House of Assembly yester-



day passed a Resolution for
$5:047 for wees firemen,
Speightstown Fire Brigade, and

for various items in connection
with the Fire Brigades,
e Addendum to the Resolu-
tion reads:
1) A recommendation is con-
tained in the Report of the Fire

Officer to the + that the pro-
pone new tion at

ightstown should be staffed by
12 retained or firemen.

The éstimated cost of remunerat-
these men over a period
of a year is $1,440 and provision
is included for retaining fees for
six months of the present finan-
cial year.

(2) The estimate of annual re-
current expenses for maintenance
of the new appliances reeommenc-
ed in the Fire Officer’s Report has
been revised from $1,680 to $2,640.
Provision is included for main-
tenance over a _ period of six
months.

3) This amount is provided to
cover the cost of uniforms for an
additional fourteen wholetime
firemen.for the Bridgetown Fire
Station and for twelve part-time
firemen for Speightstown Fire

‘4Station, Legislation to make pro-

similar site, because it would be@ivision for the additional Whole-

more suitable in relation to the



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ee





time offices will be submitted to

eep Water Harbour, the scheme the Legislature in due course.
ttn



ee eS Se

BARBADOS



ee re ee eee eee ee

ADVOCATE





Select Committee
To Consider
Changes In House

ON AN INTIMATION from Mr. G. H. Adams, Leader
of the House of Assembly, the House last night referred to
a Select Committee a Resolution for $5,460 which is to give
effect to certain proposals relative to the re-arrangement
of the Chamber of the House.

Comprising the Select Committee are Mr. A. E, &.,

Lewis, Mr. M. E. Cox, Mr. E. D. Motth

, Mr. R. G. Mapp.

Mr. T. O. Bryan and Mr. J. E. T. Brancker.

Mr. Adams’ jon that the
matter be studi by a_ Selec:
Committee came after members on
both sides of the Chamber criti-
cised certain items, and the esti-
mates to those items which were
set out in detail in the Addendum
to the Resolution.

The proposals for the re-
arrangement of the Chamber were
submitted by the Reorgan-
isation Committee of the House of
Assembly at the request of His
Honour the Speaker, and the
Resolution gives effect, with one
variation, to the proposals.
variation is that whereas the
Committee recommended the in-
stallation of a refrigerator, pro-
vision is being sent down for a
water cooler.

The estimate of the items was
prepared by the Colonial Engineer,
and is as follows: —
Providing and fixing

Speaker’s room, floor

sereens, lavatory

basin, urinal and
canopy to Speaker’s

chair a i
Rearrangement of

House of Assembly,

fixing chairs ete. ..
Providing and fixing

new curtains
Repainting Hall

windows a aN
Saas and polishing

$1,419.00

210.00
200.00
540.00
180,00

and

joor 7 att
Alteration te urinal, etc.

in lobby es = 25.00
Providing 50 chairs for
distinguished visitors 600,00

Providing 30 chairs for

lunch room .. as 480.00
Providing steel cabinet 60.00
Porviding Water Cooler 650.006
Providing two new fans,

alterations to electric

lights .. ats pe 600.00

$4,964.00
10% contingencies 496.00

$5,460.00

Fire Escape

Mr, A. E, S. Lewis (L) observ-
eu that further alterations were
necessary to make honourable
members feel comfortable, and
warned about the possibility of a
five breaking out in the lobby 0)
the House where both members of
that Chamber as well as visitors
smoke.

He suggested that with the pres-
ent arrangements in the House,
the window in the north-western
corner made it an easy matter to
construct a flight of steps leading
to the Courtyard, which could be
used in case of fire at the entrance
to the Chamber. Such an_altera-

tion, he said, would not disfigure,

the building.

He also drew attention to the
faulty acoustics, and commenting
on the ventilation of the room,
said, “it is hotter than it
used to be.” He pointed out that
there should be some proper ven-
tilation.

Mr, O. T- Allder (I) criticisec
the expenditure on certain of the
items set out in the Addendum
to the Resolution, and said such
items as the “canopy” to the
Speaker’s Chair, and 50 additional
chairs “for distinguished visitors”
were unnecessary. a

He urged that there should be
caution in “allowing all these en-
cumbrances” beeause it meant un-
necessary spending of revenue
which could be better spent in
another direction,

Regarding the item for 50
additional chairs “for distinguish-
ed visitors”, Mr, Allder said tha
there should be no discrimination
in respect of the seating accom-
modation provided for visitors to
that Chamber, and added that
there was already adequate ac-
commodation for visitors, and he
therefore did not see the neces-
sity for the additional chairs.

He criticised the proposed ex-
penditure of $200 on new curtains,
and said that if they were to be
used to replace the existing ones,
in his opinion, they were unneces-
sary.

He later moved a reduction of.

the vote by $1,460, and this was
seconded by Mr, V. B. Vaughan
who supported the arguments ad-
duced by Mr. Allder,

Replying to the criticism about
the 50 additional chairs, Dr. Cum-
mins told the House that it was
pypposed to celebrate the Tercen-
tenary of the House of Assembly
sometime in the coming year, and
to invite ether Honourable Speak-

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A



, FIND DIFFICULTY IN

was in that respect that the ex-
tra fifty chairs might be

Mr. J. A. Haynes (E), Mr:
wewis, about dif-
ficulty in honour-
able mi rs in view of the pres-
cael that : =
w some
improve the me ee

Water Cooler :
Mr. ge (L) also cri-
ticised ture on some
chiet among which was the amount

f 0 to a water cool-
oe eS am Cat Che Hae:

The jution was sent down as a

of reoorumenaetians by ae Com-
mittee, expressed view
that those recommendations should
have been referred to the House
before being sent on to the Exe-
cutive Committee,

He w against the expen-
diture on the re-arrangement of
the Chamber getting “out of pro-
portion”, and intimated that he
would, in the absence of a satis-
factory explanation from the
mover of the Resolution, move a
reduction of the vote by
the cost of the Water Cooler.

Mr. R. G. Mapp (L) supported
Mr. Bryan, and said that the
Resolution should be considered
in the light of increase in staff
and accommodation. He moved
that the vote be reduced by $650
and Mr. Bryan seconded the mo-
tion,

Dr. Cummins emphasised the
fecessity for the water cooler, and
pointed out that often members
of Committee of the House were
unable to obtain a “cool drink”
of water.

Mr. E. D. Mottley
cised the inclusion
items. He said that there was
no need for a canopy to the
Speaker’s chair, the providing of
new curtains, repainting at that
time of the hall and windows,
staining and polishing the floor,
nor the provision of a water
cooler.

The curtains then in use were
good eno’ and if anything,
only wan’ cleaning. It was the
usual practice of business places
to repaint buildings about once
every five years and therefore
mere was no need for repainting
them,

The cost of re-arrangement of
the House, the fixing of the chairs,
etc,, $210, was too much. He did

(E) criti-
of certain

to leave the House and go in some
bye-alley outside to get water
from a pipe, and a water cooler
was very necessary for visitors’ |
convenience.

He felt that the amounts at-
taghed to the various items were)
not too much and if members!
thought it.over, they would agree!
with him. |

Mr. G. H. Adams (L) said that
the data contained in the
tion had come to the Executive
Committee as

were necessary.
not that the Exeoutive C

took it uj its own to send down

the tion.

Consideration of the Resolution
could be postponed then, and a
Select “o ttee, comprising the
members 0: the Organisation
Committee and other members, be
appointed to consider it mean-
while.

At this stage the tea adjourn-
ment was taken and after the in-
terval the House agreed to refer
the matter to a Select Committee.



Brancker Asks
Questions Ow
Police Department |

Mr. J. E. ¥. Brancker (L)
tabled three questions in the!
House of Assembly yesterday,
relative to the Police Department,
One related to the taking of finger-
prints and photographs by the
poliee of “persons accused or sus-
pected of crime,” and the diffi-
culty experienced by persons who
are acquitted in having such docu-
ments returned,

Mr. Branecker asked “whether
Government is aware that finger-
prints and photographs are being
taken of persons aceused or sus-
pected of crime by the Police in
this colony even before trial of
such persons?

He queried further, “if the)
answer to the above is in the
affirmative, is Government aware
that, whether or not such accused
persons are ‘tried and found “not
guilty”, it is not the practice of the
Police Department to return such
finger-prings or photographs, un-
less such return is rigidly insisted
upon by the person who has been
found “not guilty” or by his
representative?”

Mr, Branecker also enquired
whether “it is a fact that police-
men are not permitted to be re-
presented when they are charged
on trial before the Head of their
Department?” |

In his third question, the Senior |
Member for St. Lucy asked
“whether Government is aware
that since the Commissioner of
Police assumed office, certain;
“raffles” or “Prize Drawings” have |
been conducted by this Depart- |
ment? |

“If the answer is yes, will Gov- |
ernment state (a) whether it is)
true that Policemen are required |
(whether on or off-duty) to sell |
tickets for such “raffles” or “prize
drawings” by the Commissioner?” |
and (b) “whether any audited

not believe that any of them: statements have been prepared or |

would have paid so much for such
a job if it were his own. .

There were two m other
things on which a Gov-
ernment like that should spend
money.

He said he would move post-
ponement of the consideration of
the Resolution.

Mr. F. E. Miller’ (L) said that| AT 31, HE FELT LIKE AN

these were’not the days when
visitors to the House should have

OUR READERS SAY:

From Page 4 |

taken. ne Governments of coun-

tries with an equivalent income!
ests |

the absence of any |

per head. This
that) in
considerable increase in the pro-
ductivity of the island, the Gov-
ernment of Barbados, ae
NEXT FEW YEARS IN ADD-
ING TO ITS RECURRENT EX-
PENDITURE, more than _ is
bound to arise in any case FROM
COMMITMENTS ALREADY
UNDERTAKEN.

For the next few years the
basic reeurrent expenditure

erably increased taxation which
appears very ble in a
outta se meee ane
outstan problem rapid-;
ly rising cost of living. Barba-'
dos has one crop economy sus-:
ceptible to variations in the price '

and yield of sugar. In ese |
conditions. Mi

sound to build up indefinitely a’
rigid commitments

revenues,

" Beasley's report is expensive.| 2" onan

It should be cheap, as all tax-'
payers should be able to inspect
a copy. The rising Government
ex ture is a matter of
anxiety to all taxpayers. I do
not apologise for the length of
this letter as the matter is so

important.
OBSERVER.



ANOTHER



:
iL, Snatna

Pastead ‘of

for expenditure based on peak; stream and produce troublesome
‘ci

SHINING EXAMPLE OF

published in respect of the receipts |
and disbursements of such raffles |
or prize drawings; an, if not, will |
Government insist that such be!
forthwith published in order to}
allay public concern about such
receipts and disbursements. |






OLD MAN



found the remedy to restore
YOUTHFUL VIGOUR

This young Here | was bein
rematurely age gan
rouble. He te in letter
how Kruschen gave him back 4
health after weeks of pain :~ «
“{ suffered for weeks from
kidney trouble and felt like an
old mao although I am only 31,
If I stooped to do anything it
was agony to straighten up |
again. Several people ad
me to try Kruschen Salts as th
ad found them wonderful.
ried them and found they gave
me relief from pain, and I felt
better in every way. I shall oop
on with the daily dose because
can now do my day's work and
not ‘sl any the worse for d’v.o

1952

WEDNESDAY, JULY

30,



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‘ a, ee ey Pt | From Morning tilt Night
st Y, . al A few drops of "4714"
. : Genuine Eau de Cologne, inhaled from
your handkerchief from time to time,
voll keep you fresh the whole day long.

vive FAU DE COLOG

‘he Genuine “4711” Eau de Cologne comes from Cologne on Rhine;
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recommended
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2. KLIM keeps without refrigeration
c 3. KLIM quality is always uniform
4. KLIM is excellent for growing children
5. KLIM adds siuslahinnad to cooked dishes

KLIMIS RECOMMENDED FOR INFANT FEEDING!

>
7. KLIM Is safe in the specially-packed tin

8, KLIM is produced under strictest contral



U3



Copr. 1950

“ae
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omplain' backache, rheuma-
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daily dose keeps the
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so that the blood stream
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Ask your n it Chemise ev
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in
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WEDNESDAY, JULY 306.





UOC EET

TOO MANY

DOU Tae a

BISHOPS?

UU LLL ECR TT

by Evelyn

Bishops are under fire in the preface

’s clerical direc-
tory. Main charges made against them:

Bishops are too numerous and

maqvority

bring ee intellectual gifts to
r

to the new Crockford

too. expensive. The

adorn thetr office.*

On the first. cnarge, the Dean
Edward
He
sayS there are too many bishops

In the past 50 years. 17 new
created
making & total of 43 for the pro.
vinces of Canterbury and York

of Winchester, ir
Gordon Selwyn, speaks u

dioceses have deen

1952

Irons



own
ies
house or palace

var

palaces



A CARLAND FOR THEVARCHBISHOP
Dr, Fisher at London University.



ecrotarits and also pay
upkeep o! their episcova



But most nave come unce «

1¢w scheme whereby the Churcr
Comrmissioners
itom thg see. give the dishop *&

take the cevenue
‘lary. and pay the oils tor ine
vations. of. the ancien!
for gardeners. for the
‘shop's petrol, and other neces

ac





Yet in that time the numbers ieee

ot ordinary parsons have Usnally the oishop keeps rooms
declined by some ten thousand n palace oe nis maguly
. 1 rent. if no cheaper than
Pa Sf prem, pargons, qenes a” simitar ‘accommodation ese
thousand of them nave less than 62a ae eS
£9 a week to live on, Bishops shone! do to’ taathr che
average £3000 a year pitecaee soe ¥
Listen to the High Church
: ‘yar of St. George the Martyr
Salary bill Wolverhampton in his patish

nagazine He says
£619,000 ‘They trayei interminabdly



















Two of the 17 new dioveses aUip obat ries taclntioe: 6areb
were offshoots trom the ancient , ° . priests: “the weddings and
see of Winchester which in, 1927 A CAME FOR THE BISHOP funerals ‘of county people are
was split into three cy the , incomplete without them
creation of the two new bishop. Dr. Bell at a fete. ntly they nave been. under
rics of Portsmouth and Guiidiord Stipctaciilar world, . tale
The Dean of Winchester wants orger to ratse the pay of parsons the colonies * ahd * we
the dioceses of Portsmouth and jf ihe } tnini t sf S00 ar Mhev father the '
7 to the bare minimum £900 areas They tar! he god!y
ae orca Vag mi a vear father than furth » Gospe!
‘1. beheve that the. principie . t itmitune une A hé. vicar adds >,
shouid be applied more widely. ,,Lhgtead, ot limiting | ti oD ENE takes Aa SRG
he said “There are now so many sioners complain F ore learning vith. athe ena ta
dioceses that there are simply (hey nave are understatied and =
hot enough bishops to fill them that. an -additiona! income of How many can
There are so many dioceses £100.000 a vear wotlld 96 necded >
and so tew men of distinction to vrovide them with Sraft and you name?
available that when ane see secretariat ‘cormBoond ne to Brilliant § oiuops are rare |
fulls vacant. itis often filled py ‘hose enjovea by areas managers ndeed How many bishops car
moving in a nishop from some of comparable secular organisa ou ven. name? Wand o
where eise For instance the tions.” London Chavasse ot Rocheste: }
new Bishop of Winchester Dr. Bel! rt Cluchester Whose
Alwyn Williams, has been ‘ interes in European prob.:em>
switched there from his o:sShopri¢ Most of us have an e 4 ap the title ah Set |
of Durham — wnich has now huren foreign Secretary
fillea pb: anon A M. . Tne seit styled * pald baa |
Rameey 3 Gdmoridee Univer- overdrafts Bishop - Spat ene Dr |
sity professor ve complairts arnes who created such a str
According to the Church's own ter heer nee naive ta ive With his scienufic views. bul tr
figures, salaries ot oishops arch- in vast authaned palaces with "OW a very oid man. (He ts 78)
deacons, cathedra! staffs and lay guch inadequate service that Not many more :
workers total £619000 a year. they often have to help their And the gorgeous vestments ¢
That ts nearly enough to give wives with the washing-ur The House of Laity of the |
every parson in the land a risێ Some palaces would require Church Assembly recently nad 4 |
of £1 a week seven maids and a butler torun 0'SY debate about the vest |
But the Church Commis- They say that with all the ments favoured by Ang.o |
sioners. who pay the salaries of entertaining and style that is Catholic clergy Phe Protes:anis
most bishops, think that the expected of them they are poor Were outvoted Tiiey demanded a
economies which could be on £3000 a year new ciause in che revised Canon





effected by drastically reducing “There is 0 question ot Law enjuining that “ at all ser
the number of bishops would be pishops jeading jives of luxury.’ Vices the tminister shall wear a
“negligible.” Or Altison surplice aud scarf, together witn

“Only a few thousands

argument,

“We administer huge sums.

ot
pounds wou!d be saved.” is their

says
Chelmsford.
everdrafts.”
Some bishops, like the Bishop
Oxford. Dr. Kirk. whose’ see

the Bishop ot!
“Most of us have

oi






the hood of his degree.” And no
copes or stoles
Costly copes priced at £200

and more are favoured by many









amounting to about £7} million \< warth £5000 a year. pay ther High Cnurech bishops ana
a@ year We think in terms of ~OUJU _ neta’, arsons. Usually they are paig
hundreds of thousands of 4 5 Fine « il beter ‘or and presented by parishioners
pounds.” ‘. Dury criticieo ¢ is © soeccr Frotestants argue th such
e But surely an economy of os at the Mansion 2 t week Vestmenta are illega na tha:
ew thousands” effected Y iin with the Biste * ondor ir they should nave no place :n a
reducing the unwieldy number ee URdTG WK oe Moe. chrch: -whose Pounder::.com
of dioceses would help towards jf ema e eees tie manded. “Go and sel! tha: shou
that total of more than £1 Vio Gurne tne war went apnur MaSt. aNd give Lo the poor.
million extra which. the Church crawling on walls “A second tont WORLD COHViRGHT RESERVED
issioners say, they need in now,” London Erpress Sermoe



Cable, Wireless
Limited Report

THE Report and Accounts for
the year ending 31st March, 1952,
adopted at a General Meeting on
8th July last, were published as
a White Paper at 10.00 am. on
July 28th,

The general picture shows re-
ceipts maintained much as in the
previous year but worldwide in-
crease in costs has affected all
elements of expenditure, resulting
in a sharp contraction of profit.

The consolidated Profit and
Loss Account, before taxation and
dividend payments, showed a sur-
plus of £1.4 millions compared
with last year’s £2.2 millions.
As one million pounds is required
to meet taxation, only £464,000
remains which is insufficient to
meet the customary four per cent
dividend. The recommended divi-
dend is two and a half per cent.

eek Gl were

evenue from messages, way
leaves and telephone receipts
showed an increase of roughly
£30,000 to £11,190,000 but work-
ing expenses at branches has in-
creased from £4,400,000 to
£5,200,000. Three quarters of
this increase is due to increases in
Staff Costs which is greater than
experienced in the last few years,
due principally to the rising Cost
of Living and increased commit-
ments but is to some extent at-
tributable to the high traffic level.

The total wordage handled
shows an increase of six million
words on last year and is record-
ed as 492 million words. After a
rising trend in the first three
months of the financial year, there
was a slight decrease in traffic on
monthly. comparisons in several
later months.

A paragraph headed “Outlook”
in the Report states that costs are
still rising but traffic shows a
slight recession. Allowing for all
practicable economies, the Direc-
tors believe the Company will not
be left with any earned surplus
after taxation in 1952/53 or in
future years unless charges gen-

House Pass $219,407 For

Fire Station

@ From Page 6

Mn C. E. Talma (L) said he
was in favour of the proposal,
and pointed out that there was no
point in waiting unti] something
disastrous happened as had been
the case in British Guiana on two
occasions and in Castries on an-
cther occasion,

He stressed the importance of
providing proper safeguard
against fire, and said that enor-
mous as the sum might seem,
there was not one member of the
House who could offer any con-
structive criticism regarding the
amount to be spent.

He agreed that it was an enor-
mous sum to be spent, but added
that when they thought of the
consequent loss which could be
involved as a_ result of a large-
seale fire, the amount seemed in-
finitesimally small.

He felt that the site suggested
for the Central Fire Station was
inconvenient from the pecint of
view of the narrow streets and the
congestion of the city traffic, and
raid he hoped that Government,
if it were not too late, would
consider the erection of the Cen-
tral Station at some site near the
Gerrison, Savannah,

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



erally are raised. They much re-
gret having to consider this policy
since Cable and Wireless Ltd., is
unique in having avoided in-
creases in practically all the basic
rates beyond pre-war levels; some
rates are actually lower.

It is understood that on July
30th ,a question will be asked in
the House of Commons of the
Assistant Postmaster General as to
what extent he proposes to make
changes in the overseas telegraph
rates.

Government had bought the prop-
erty at three times the amount
which the seller had bought it for.
Government was always in a
hurry to buy, and if they decided
that “X” was to be bought, they
bought it regardless of the price.

He said they were taking 19 men
who had lived in a shed for the
past 15 years, and carrying them
straight to a palace. One room
of the new place was going to cost
more than the Government bought
the whole property in Coleridge
Street for. The scheme was too
elaborate.

They should not be too swift in
taking advice from experts who
wanted themselves to be heard
and seen in action, before they
who knew the real nature of local
problems had considered the par-
ticular matter in hand.

He had intimated that he would
second Mr. Vaughan’s motion for
an amendment, but Mr. Vaughan
had agreed to withdraw that mo-
tion and he would then move that
consideration of the Resolution be
postponed. A Committee repre-
senting members of the commun-
ity, besides the experts, should
consider the matter and they
should not accept the expert ad-
vice without their own thorough
consideration.

The motion for the postpone-
ment was made and seconded by
Mr. Vaughan, When the motion
for the postponement was put to
the vote, and the Chairman was
about to put the question, Mr.
Allder claimed that he had called
for a Division. :

When the Chairman continued
to put the question, Mr. Allder
said, ‘Your present action is no-
thing more than a breach of the
privilege of the Chair. I called
for a Division in loud enough
tones, and if other members heard,
the Chair heard.”

After the question was put, the
Resolution was passed,

to a new standard of automobile

is the FIVE STAR
other words, the

DREAM CAR — in
CONSUL—a

brilliantly new conception of
low cost, luxury motoring.

And the price of our new shipment ?

It's DOWN!! The

Office 4493

CONSUL is now $2,675



Koreans
Distrust

Japan

| HAMILTON, New York,
July 29.

The Korean Ambassador to the
United States on Tuesday night
expressed “alarm” over the kind
of thinking which has tended to
idealize, befriend and _ support
postwar Japan, Doctor You Chen
Yang said: “We, who are close
neighbours of Japan, will be the
first to suffer if this new confidence
in Japanese reformation proves to
be premature”.

“In a speech prepared for the
American Foreign Policy Confer-
ence at Colgate University, You
cited the demands made by the
| Japanese Government for the
|return of its former properties in
| Korea “even after all title to these
|properties has been completely
, surrendered as part of the Japan-
}ese Peace Treaty.”
| The Ambassador called for a
|“purge” of that Far Eastern
|scholarship” of a false and dan-
}gerous kind of objectivity which
refuses to take sides in running
‘the battle for survival between
Communism and freedom.”

You pleaded that Communism
should be recognized for what it is,
regardless of its varied outward
trappings. He said the Politburo
} assumes the guise of what is con-
sidered most “expedient and op-
portune” in each individual coun.
try it wishes to control,

Speaking of the present situation
in his homeland, You Chen Yang
asserted that “Korea was far
indeed from being ruined beyond
repair. He said “fifty five of our
cities in South Korea have been
wholly or largely destroyed, and
fully 1,200 of 5,000 villages have
been wiped out. “Yet, bad as our
‘situation is, it is far from being
hopeless. Our people have remain-
ed hopeful and determined. Their
morale is high. He predicted the
ultimate downfall of Russia, “The



| Soviet Union has extended its rule

during the past seven years’ over
600,000,000 people—three times the
population of Soviet Russia itseif.
—U-P.

Delegation
For Honolulu
Conference

CANBERRA, July 29.

External Affairs Minister Rich-
ard Casey announced that he will
head a delegation of topline offi-
cials to the Honolulu Conference
on August 4th. The Delegation
will include the Ambassador to
the United States, Percy Spender,
Sir Frederick Sheddon, the Secre-
tary of the Defence Department,
Alan Watt, the Secretary for Ex-
ternal Affairs, Air Vice Marshal
F. R. W. Scherger of the Austra-
lian Joint Service Staff at Wash-
ington, Colonel R. C. Pollard and
K. W. Major of the Defence De-
partment, Max Loveday, Casey’s
Private Secretary, and also L. R.
McIntyre, Assistant Secretary for
External Affairs.
_ The strength of the delegation
is indicative of the importance
with which Australia views the
Conference, Prime Minister Rob-
ert Menziés after his return from
London privately told the Cabinet
that the Conference was Austra-
lia’s _ big chance to cement
America’s growing realization of
the importance of Pacific defence,
He said the Conference could re-
sult in the re-orientation of the
overseas attitude towards the
Pacific and a greater flow of de-

fence machinery to the Pacific
countries and Australia.
The Conference should stress

how easy it would be for Pacific
unrest to lead to a World War
unless the Pacific countries are
powerfully defended and backed
by powerful American bases.
—U-P.

Does your Roof

For the best protection agai

should be well s

‘Phone 4456, 4267.









BARBADOS ADVOCATI

OOOO DOO OOD 0020 D000 ONO OSI OOOO OOOF
‘

THEN BOWRANITE 17

and Forget it



BOWRANITE Anti-orrosive PAINT

GOES FARTHEST —
One Gallon will cover 700—1,000 sq. ft.
Stocked in RED and GREY

BOWRANITE is supplied ready-mixed and

It required, a Special Tl-inners can be supplied
at $2.40 per gallon.

WILKINSON & HAYNES ¢0., LTD.

SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay



Schooner Mary EB. Caroline,
Emeline, Schooner Franees W
Schoo:
F. G.

Schooner

Smith,
t Zita Wonita, Schooner Confident
inbow M., Sch. Cyril E uth,





Sehooner Triumphant Star, M.V. Clara,
Schooner Mandalay I, L.M.S. Manuy,
Gulf Barge No. 2, Tug Willett, Schooner
Cloudia S., M.V. Terra Nova, Schooner
May Olive, Schooner Wonderful Coun-
sellor, Schooner Marea Henriegta
Schooner At Last, s.s. Statesman, M.V
Canadian Constructor, Schooner Henry
Dd Wallace, Sch Esso Aruba, M.V
Herdsman, M.V. Gloria Maria
ARRIVALS

S.S. Schie, 903 tons. apt. A. C. De
Man, from St. Kitts, Agents, S.P. Mus-
son, Son & Co

M.V. Student Prince If, 223 tons, Capt

Thomasen, from Newfoundland,
Agents, W.S. Monroe & Co
M.V. Lady cy 46 tons, Capt. W

Parsons, from St
er Owners

Lucia, Agents; Schoon-
Association

DEPARTURES

Mary M. Lewis, for British
; S. Athelbrook, for Trinidad;
S.S. Kaston, for St. Vincent

Seawell

Arrivals by B.W.LA
From TRINIDAD



J. Kernahan, G. Kernahan, M Lycky-
Samaroo, B. Bernstein, O. Reia, \E
Reid, A. Wygind, C. Wygind, C. Wyg-
Ind, Colin Alleyne, E. Abboud

From ANTIGUA
Gerda Henry, Ruth Farman, Elizabeth
Buckley, Lewis Sharrat, Jean Lund
From MARTINIQUE
Eugene Chenneberg, Gladys _ Best,
Monique Parfait, Noemie Lacour, Robert
Parfait
From PUERTO RICO
Edith Laurence, Ollie Chambers,
gerald Laurence, Lottie G. Hunte
Departures by B.W.LA,
For GRENADA
Yearwood, T M
Cavew, Y. Mahy, |. Begg
The following passengers arrived here
by the M.V Lady Joy on Monday
night Enid Cadogan, Edith Mathurin,
Theresa Du Bois, Altamies Lewis, Cath-
erine Leon, Oswald Clement, Agnes
Henry, Maria Charles, Ruth Alleyne, Kia
Bynoe, Renne Roberts, Flora Joacinth,
Anthony Newton, Felicite Leo, Augustine
Mitchell and Kenneth Joseph

In Touch with Barbados
Coastal Station

Fitz-

Lindsay, G

CABLE & WIRELESS (West Indies)
Limited, advise that they can now com-
municate with the following ships

through their Barbados Coast Station:

S.S. Reina Del Pacifico,
fito, North Star, Bayano,
Crete, Atlantic Trader,
Wiichief, Lady Rodney, Loideste, Hecuba,
Sunwait, Teviot Bank, Calanda Eleni
Hozt, S. Jose Fntm, Spenser, Stonegate,
Berasmen, Victory Loan, Hayprins, Cilicia,
Seherprendrecht, Alcoa Roamer, Uruguay,
Allantic Dealter, S. Rosa Wmda, De
Grasse, K. Bittencourt, 8. Ana, 8. Mateo,
Seven Seas, Shoryumaru, §S Moniea,
Prins Bernhard, Forester, Samana Europe
Liwt, Kronviken, Destiny Kiob, S. Paula
Wkek, Nordahigrieg, Rioaguapey, Pana-
ghiak, Bayeux, Kastor, Shahreza, South-

Proteus, Gol-
Tero, Brazil
P and T Trader,



ern States, Alcoa Patriot, S. Catalina,
Neaera, Williamlykes, Spurt, Salem-
maritime,



INDO—PAKISTAN TRADE
TALKS SUSPENDED
NEW DELHI, July 28.
Indo-Pakistan Trade Talks re-
main suspended pending the re-
turn of Pakistan’s chief delegate
from Karachi, According to in-
formed sources the talks didn’t
proceed because India wanted to

abolish what is described as a
“discrimination” licensing fee
recently levied on jute exports
from India and not other coun-
tries. India purchased over
900,000,000 rupees worth of
Pakistan jute during 15 months

ended May last. —U-P.



Basketball :

Spartan Defeat
M.H.S. Old Boys

The

- second division basketball
fixture

which was played at the
Modern High School yesterday
between Spartan and Modern
High School Old Boys resulted in
a victory for Spartan, the final
points being 31—25 in their fa-
vour,

Bowen, Gittens, Wood and Wal-
cott, scored 12, 8, 6 and 5 respec-
tively for Spartan while Skeete,
Harper and Greaves scored 11, 10
and 4 respectively for their team



need Painting ?

nst Rust and Corrosion use

LASTS LONGEST

trred before use.





| Unguentine
| Relieves pamof

" antiseptic.
|S ERIE
cae Te ~






a

Reds Say Warld
Committee Is
Not Impartial

TORONTO, July,

29

Delegates from Russia and other |

Communist mations accused the
international Commitiee of the
Red Cross on Tuesday of trying
to “cover up for war criminals’.
General Nikolai Slavin led the
parade of delegates from the
Soviet Union, Communist Chins,
Poland, Czechoslovakia and other
satellite countries accusing a 25-
man Swiss committee for alleged
failure to provide humanitarian
relief to prisoners of war in Korea
and to report the bombing of
North Korean territory,

The eighteenth International
Conference of the Red Cross how-
ever voted by a show of hands to
accept the International Commit-
tee’s report of its activity since
its 1948 conference in Stockholm,
Sweden,

Slavin refused te support it
and said “if we examine what has
been done to decrease suffering
we find that the committee have
not followed humanitarian tra-
ditions of the Red Cross but have
been interested in covering up for
war criminals.”



The President of the Red Cross |

Society of Communist China said
the International Committee — is
neither impartial nor neutral.
“Everyone knows that
of thousands of innocent
peaceful citizens of North
have been massacred by im-
perialist powers.” “Towns and
villages have been bombed yet the
International Committee never de-

and
Korea

nounced these incidents as being
inhuman,”
Paul Ruegger, President of the

International Committee defended
his group against the Russian at-
tack, He said the International
Committee was prevented from
operating behind the iron curtain
by Communist governments.
—U.-P.

Red Unrest Grows
Ia Teheran



TEHERAN, Monday
Communist demonstrators at-
tempted to pull down a_ plaque

bearing the Inte President Frank-





lin Roosevelt's name in ‘Roose-
velt Street here but were
prevented by Nationalists who
said they would retaliate by

removing a similar plaque honour-
ing Stalin.

This was seen as an indication
of a growing rift between the
National front led by Prime Min-
ister Mohammed Mossadegh and
the Communist-led Tudeh party
which ha® sought to carry the
Nationalist cause under one
banner. wwe!

United States Ambassador Loy
Henderson called on Mossadegh
last night and Embassy officials
said to-day they “discussed usual
relations” and that the meeting
was “most cordial,”

British Charge D’Affaires George
Middleton called on Mossadegh
this smorning and it was under-
stood he complained about re-
current anti-British demonstra-
tions including the tearing down
of the plaque naming “Churchill
Street.” —UP.



RATES OF EXCHANGE

NEW YORK
73.1% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 714 pr
Sight or demand
Drafts 71.2% pr
73.1% pr. Cable
71.6% pr Currency 69.9% vr
Coupons 60.2% pr
CANADA

(including Newfoundland)

vi) pr Cheques on
Bankers 17.2% pr
Demand Draft TT.05% py
Sight Draft 16.9% pr

79% pr Cable

77.5% pr. Curreney 15.7% pr
Coupons 75% pr











|

Demerara.

|

hundreds |



CANADIAN
NATIONAL
STEAMSHIPS

IMPORTANT
ANNOUNCEMENT

The Canadian National Steamships wish to announce that there
will be no interruption of their freight services although the
last sailing of the “Lady” ships will be from Montreal the latter
part of October, 1952,

*

MADE BY THE MONKS










i} ~

—

TAKE HOME

A

PAGE



=
~

OF BUCKFAST ABBE’

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

afcer illness.

evcmragr

oll

BOTTLE TODAY

{| SPECIAL CASH OFFER !!

1 HERE’S YOUR OPPORTUNITY TO OWN ONE OF THE
t WORLD'S FAMOUS - - - -
v9

PHILLIPS BICYCLES Supreme Model

GENTS STANDARD GREEN ......
GENTS STANDARD BLACK

RACERS
CARRIERS .
BOYS’ & GIRLS’



$72.00
$70.00
$75.00
$82.00
$50.00

BARBADOS HARDWARE CO. LTD.

(The House For Bargains)

No. 16 Swan Street

Phone ; 4406, 2109, 3534

SEVEN

is especially valuable |

= wer ai ik ES
W BUCKFAST.
i) RLONIC.WIN E.







/menern in

The Company will continue to provide a regular and frequent
freight service (including refrigerated space) from Saint John
and Halifax fortnightly in winter to Bermuda, St. Kitts, Antigua,
Montserrat, Dominica, St. Lucia, Barbados, St. Vincent, Grenada,
Trinidad and Georgetown, British Guiana.

This service will be maintained with the three diesels, Canadian
Constructor, Canadian Challenger and Canadian Cruiser. These
three vessels each have accommodation for 12 cabin passengers
and are certified to carry 60 deckers between St. Kitts and

During the St, Lawrence season of navigation the same route
will be followed from Montreal via Halifax, with calls at
Saint John and Halifax northbound. One of our 4,500 ton dry
cargo vessels will be added to the 3 diesels, in order to provide
a sailing every 13 days on this route.

For information regarding rates and sailing dates e
consult your local agent. ,

LANADIAN

=

wesTr
NeoIies

=

NATIONAL | STEAMSHIPS

siege nen Speeanieeeaienntsansesennnenseennelll

4





PAGE EIGHT

CLASSIFIED ADS, | Pumurc sans

















ALL THAT MESSUAGE AT TUDOR
TELEPHONE 7508 STREET and the iand on which it stands
Re ees oa ahs ire oar Per cee built of stene ead covered with
; :.- Galvanise at present rented out as two
DIED j FOR SALE shops producing an income of 756 dollars |
— eiielateitominitinenemnrsinoninna } per annum. Suitable for a bona with
BEST—On July 29, 1952, Dennis Deigh-} enough land to erect more buildings
ton Best better knowr Son | Inspection any day on application to
Best,” late-tailor of Dottir Alley. | tenants. The above will be set up for
The funeral will leave Lightfoot’s AUTOMOTIVE sale by Public Competition at my
Cross Lane at 4.30 pm. today for | —— a office VICTORIA STREET, FRIDAY ist
the Westbury Cemetery | CAR—One (1) 1948 Morris 10 H.P, | AUGUST at 2 p.m Dial 2047
Ivy Lewis, George Trotm Mrs. ! very good cenditien goimg very reason- R, ARCHER McKENZIE
Ira Haynes Jable. Dial 3006 or 96251. Or contact | 27.7. $2—4n
0.7.52--In, | Willlams Jehovah Jirah, 8t, George oo anes
GRIOHLOW_On the Bin July Ime? al the | 30.7. 52—t.fam TPT Pe rae
CRIOHLOW.-On the 29th July 1952 at the SEP anpeomennmemnen tae AUCTION
General Hospital Edward Rhodes; CAR--Morris 12 HP. Good working
(47) Uate mechanic, formerly em-| conditions, price $300.00 Can be seen at
. 4 TS
ployed on the construction of Sea- | Ethelridge, Bank Hall Road ee or by publie suction st the oticas’ of Te
Nee ee ee rs cesta aera undersigned on Tuesday, the sth Augtst
Sherbourne, Saint John at 4.30 this] | CARS Sy ygwthalle 12 HB. 1080. Yau: » at i Fate cas
yening f Mount Tabor Moravian | ha 1 Son! arsha a 7
Geet ‘Friends are Davtten Edwards, 48 Roebuck Street will the Jand whereon the Same stands

Stella Crichlow (Widow: Betha
Annie, Agnes, Ellen, (sisters),
Albert & Clyde (Brothers) at
U.S.A Minnie Rebbitt, Cecilia
Blackwell, The Trotman Family
at Bel Air

30.7.52—1n

IN MEMORIAM

———_——_
STANTON—In loving memory of our
dear beloved mother and grandmother

Rosatie Stanton, who fell asleep on



July 30, 1948.
Oh what the joy and the glory must
be
Crowns for the valiant to weary one’s
rest.

Ever to be remembered by her children:
, Edna, Hilary, Staniey and sister
Helen Goodridge, grand and greatgrands
The Stanton’s and Husbands’ family
30.7.52—1in

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned,





against
LAS



giving credit to my wife, MERIAM
ROBINSON (nee Grant) as I do poid
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in
my name unless by a_ written order

signed by me.
WALTER ROBINSON,
Hindsbury Road,
St. Michael,
29-7 ,52—2n

LOST & FOUND









90.7.52—1n

———_— aw
CAR—Ford V-8 Super Deluxe X—754

will sell at bargain price, enquiries to
h. D. Stewart, Dial 3248.
27.7.52—4n

~de Li (x—a88)
gash beat ‘eles, ought





CAR—Dodge
Will sell for
smaller car.



driven. Dial 3359.
16.7.52—t.t,n.
CAR—Morris Oxford in good condition.
Tyres and Batteries. New. Dial 2562.
26.7.52—-3n



truck, no reason-
Barnes

TRUCK—Chevrolet
oble offer refused. & ge.
3.7,.62—+.f,n.

Ltd.









milk, Owner
Mrs. Lionel
Joseph

leaving

island. Apply:
Williams,

“Cambar” St.
30.7. 52—3n,

MECHANICAL

———
CHILD'S TRICYCLE—Full size. Excel-
lent model. Little used. Phone Bellamy.

8365 27.7. 52—3n





POULTRY





Light. For
27.7.52-—3n

GOAT-—-Sanaan Mileh Goat. Fresh in

—_—_
PIGEONS—A few pairs Black Caru-

and thereto belonging containing by
admeasurement 3 roods 22 7/10, perches
situate at Bank Hall Cross Road, Saint
Michael

The house is 4 stonewajl butiding
and the land is good arable land

For inspection apply on the premises
to the owners Corporal F. F. Denner
eng others

further particulars and conditions

of sale, apply to

R. S. NICHOLLS & Co.,
Solicitors,
151/152 Roebuck Street.
Telephone 3926 20.7.52—Tn.





To be sold by auction on Thursday
next 3ist July at Rex Dairy Farm,
Hothersal Turning: 21 heads of Dairy
Cows and one pedegree Holstein Bull.

30.7.52—2a.

Wednesday 30th July at 1 p.m. at 6th
Avenue, Peterkins Land, Boarded and
Shingled House 16 x 9 x 4
closet and palings. Land can be ren!
$1.00 per month. Terms CASH on fall
of hammer. R. Archer MeKenzie.

21.7.52—3n











UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On Thursday 3ist by order of Mr.
Fred Bennett we will sell his Furniture
at No. 1 Bungalow, B'dos Distilleries,
Black Rock, which includes., Sideboards,
Upright Chairs, Morris Chairs, Ora
Tables, Waggon all in Mahogany:
Dining Table, Settee, 12 Chairs in Rush
Rush Rockers and Chairs; Congoleum,
Glass & China, Good Clock; Painted
Double Bedstead Vono Spring & Mat-
tress; Dressing Tables, Canvas Cots, Sin-

> Sprin. &

LOST mune stiver “While Runge eo". | Begg Mie oeseices Yom, Doris &

Maynard, Porters, St. James. Dial 0119 | Washing Machine; G. B.C y

26.7.52—6n, 2 t “ae tables; 3

AIREDALE DOG — (4) years | erator, Kitchen Utensils & tables;

Burner Valor Oil Stove & Oven; y

will be suitably rewarded. L. A. Walcott, MISCELLANEOUS mouth Rock and other Fowls; Rabbits

Lodge School, St. John. 29.7. 52— Or ree _. | & Pens; Bicycle, Garden Tools. Also a

AUTO ACCESSORIES including coo)|5 Burner Perfection Oil Stove with

SWEEPSTAKE TICKET--Series O.3348] cushions, upholstery rexine, fibre seat | ¥uilt in even and other items
389. Finder please return same to] covering, green canvas, chrome wheel Sale 11.80 o'clock
Sylvester Corbin, St. Judes Village, St rings, steeringwheel covers, sun visors,

George 30,7. 62—Jn

WALLET—Will the person in
sion of a wallet containing a Panama
Company Disability Relief Check No
33981 payable to Joseph N. Lord, nea:
Joneses, St. Philip, Barbados, B.W.%
June 2, 1952, and an identification card
please mail the same to the above address
with thanks 20.7 52—gn
ar ed

ANNOUNCEMENTS

——————————
RS ON HIRE—Friends and

posses-







Reneral

lie to know that you can_ hire
brand new self-driven cars at Holborn,
Fontabelle, Dial 3723. 30,.7,.52—4n











EARN BIG MONEY by selling Redit
in your spare time, Get a supply
forms today. 1.7,.52—6n.
HELP

—_— seca
FIELD OVERSEER for Spring Vale
Plantation, St. Andrew. Apply to the
Manager. 29.7.52—8n,



GENPRAL SERVANT (to sleep
Good wages and accommodation,
Mrs. Otho Dowding. Pine Hill

30,7, 52—8n

GENTLEMAN secks responsible posi-
tion. Over eleven years office experience
with radio engineering qualifications and
experience added . Neo night duties.
For arrangement of interview and full





details reply “Ramsey” ¢/o Advocate.
g a 29.7.52—3n.
HOUSEKEEPER for Middle aged
gentleman give Experience, age, refer-
ence. Address replies to J lL. ¢/o
Advocate . 30, 4.52-—Ln,



Old reliable Company established in
Trinidad for many years requires the
services of a competent and experienced
Manager for Branch Office to be

send full detaijs
required with smal)
to Advocate
Advocate Co.



AN—‘Reguired immediately
Salesman and General Office Clerk
Apply — Cecil L. Straker & Co,,
Street, Bridgetown 30.7, 52h

MISCELLANEOUS
BOTTLES—1,000 (8 oz.) Medicine Bot-
tles — graduated preferred — good price
paid. Knights’ Lid 20.7. 52—23n.

$62.50 POCKET MONEY easily earned
by recommending 25 new subscribers to
IFFUSION in one month.

1.7,.52—6n,

—
REDIFFUSION offers $1.50 cash for
each new Subscriber recommended by
you, 1.7.52—6n

nny

SUPPLEMENT YOUR %NCOME by
recommending REDIFFUSION. Obtain
full particulars from the REDIFFUSION
office 1,7. 52—6n,









.







AUCTION
SALE

DAIRY
COWS
REX DAIRY FARM

HOTHERSAL TURNING

St. Michael
Thursday, 31st July
at 2 p.m,

We are instructed by Mr. L. C
Hill to sell by Auction. his herd

of twenty one Dainy Cows, one
pure bred Holstein Bull, Quantity
of Everite Sheeting and Misc
Dairy Equipment

Stock may be inspected
prior to and morning of sale

Fall of Hammer.

day

Cash on

e
AUCTIONEERS

Jotn *4. Bradon
& ce.

Phone 4640
Plantations Building.







old
answering to the name of Tam. Zi

hood dressing, cigarette lighters (6 and
12 volt), reverse lamps, licence holders,
reer view mirrors (car & Truck), tyre
eeauges (Car and Truck), insulating tape.
Courtesy Garage. Dial 4391,
25,7.52—6n





ANTIQUES of every description, Glass,
“hina, old Jewels, fine Silver Water-
colours. Early books, Maps Autographs
ete,, at Gorringes Antique Shop adjoining
Royal Yacht Club. 3.2.52—t.1.n,

=
BIODYNAMIN ELEXIR—A well bal-
anced





preparation of tonic
elements, prescribed the World over, for
Atony — Convalescence — Neurasthenia

Loss of Appetite and general rundown

condition caused by overwork, nervous

strain, etc. Try a bottle to-day, from all







BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
Auctioneers
27.7.52—2n.

PUBLIC NOTICES

NOTICE to Customers and the genera:
‘public; Our wholesale Business will be
closed for ovr annual holiday from
closed for our annual holiday from







. HERBERT,
55, Tudor Street, City

30.7.52—4n
NOTICE

All male citizens of the United States

good (Laboratories OBERLIN | between the ages of 18 and 26 residing
a FRANCE) In case of inquiry: Dial|in Barbados are requested call at
2766. 28.6.52—3m| the American Consulate front July 1 to
= ee ae sac — ie ae re tive Pai Soneaenen

-~ 4x “amera — Speed | under e Universa itary ‘aining
Graphic complete with 120 Roll Film Service Act.

Fuck, 4x 5 — Qut Film Holder and 4 x 5

All male citizens of the United States

Film Pack adaptor, Best Offer. Phone| who attain the age of 18 years sub-
BAl2 30.7.52—n, | sequent to July 31, 1952, are uired
“Wel. LLL | to register upon the day they attain the
eh eA, SAFRAC T—Here’s some~ glenteng io Somiemests? = ine a of
or Ace orse Owners — eir or wi ‘e ys ere-
CHEMICAL EXTRACT — an antiseptic | after. s
embrocation for §& , Sti Joints, For further information, consult fhe
Swellings, Sore joulders, Muscular} American Consulate, Bridgetown, Bar-

Strains ete. etc. 5/- bt.
ree Price 5/- bt, KNIGHT'S

tric generator lamps (Miller & Impex),
Petching kits, Solution
sale price), Flashlights and batteries,
French Chalk (7 Ib, tins), Brake blocks
pumps, rim tapes, Tyres and _ tubes,
etc. Courtesy Garage.



FORKS—Agricultural Forks made of
the Best Steel and the right pattern at
$5, 20, The Auto Tyre Co., opposite
the Cathedral, Spry Street,





27.7.52—6n
IF you want a good absorbent dressing
for Horses and other Animals, try

“Kurbicura”, made by Day Son &
Hewitt Ltd. Price 5/- box. KNIGHT'S
j LTD, 26.7.52—3n
pret ideas ccemensetenepeersiginenensii_metetinmensooereaiaenomenne
|}. PLANTS—Anthurium Plants. Nurse,
Palm Beach, St. James.

27.7,.52—2n,

_——
RECORDS-—-Clearing all stocks of 18
R.P.M Records at 3 for $1.50 at Da
| Cosia & Co., Ltd, Electrical Department
25.7. im

SUAVE by Helene Curtis, America’s
most popular hair Cosmetic — just a few
drops add glorious radiance to your
hair, Knight's Ltd, 30,7.52-——3n

SUBSCRIBE now to the Daily
Telegraph, England's leading Daily News-
paper now arriving in Barbados by Air
only a few days after publication in





London, Contact Ian Gale, C/o. Advo-
cate Co. Ltd, Local esentative
Tel, 3118. 17.4,52—t.i.n
—



Worms from Horses and Foals. Price
$2.76 bt Obtainable at HT'S
TD, 26.7.52—3n



and No-cord iron sets, subject to special
wedding-gift allowance. A Barnes &
Co., Ltd. 3.7.52—t.f.n.

YAWL_ “FPRAPEDA". Excellent con-
aition, New Diesel Engine. For full
particulars apply J, R. Edwards. Phone
2520 20.7.52—6n





Revitalise Your

KIDNEYS



And You'll Feel Yougng—Look Young

Nothing ages man or tvoman more
dan aches caused through bad kidney
yetion. ‘Chis makes you suffer from

Getting up Nights, Burning, Itching








Passages, Nerves, Dizziness, Rheu-
matism, Backache, Leg Pains, Circles
under Eyes, Swollen Ank Loss of
Appetite, Energy, etc.. because kid-
fey which should Alter blood fail to
throw off acids and poisons, now creep-
ing to joints and muse! In 24 hours
Cystex kills kidney rms, strength-



ens kidneys and expels acids and pol-
sons. Get Cystex from any Chemist on
Juarantee to put you right or money
K t Now! In 24 hours you will
better and be completely well :
one wee
oo Cysteme i: Sis:
antee pro»





Tor Kidneys, Rheumatiom, Bladder tects you.





CO ¥, COST ACCO
ING, COMPANY SECRETARYSHIP,
BOOK-KEEPING. An “Intensive'
Method” Course (for award of Diplo-
ma as Associate or Fellow) will
qualify you for higher status by in-
teresting spare-time POSTAL STUD
with expert tutors,

Commerce RS.A., Institute of Com-
merce, Ete. For FREE BOOKLET,
WRITE NOW to the leading tutorial
institute for overseas students: LON-
DON SCHOOL OF ACCOUNTANCY,
53, Welbeck Street, London, W.1,
England.



R09SSS9999999995999S904



% NATURALIZATION

}

e

ee

$
IR NOTICE is hereby given that |
\% JAKOB HANS (JOHNNY) 3!
| HERBST of “Maple Manor,” 9
|§ Hastings, is applying to the Gov-
1S ernor for naturalization, and that %
| any person who knows any reason

% why “naturalization should not be ¥|
|® granted should send a written and x
)R signed statement of the facts to
i%& the Colonial Secretary x
} x x
1% 30.7,52—2n. &
>

55999999999 SS9S9S6909999R.

26.7 ,.52—3n
LS
CYCLE ACCESSORIES ineluding elec-

(special whole-






bados. 27,5,52--t.f.n.

NOTICE
Applications will be received by the
Clerk of the Vestry up to 12 (noon) on
Friday, ist August, 1952 for:--
1. One Archer Gittens Scholarship at



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

same School which may bécome
, vacant during the school year..
Candidates must be the daughters of
parishioners in straitened c mstances
and must not be less than 9 wears nor
more than 10% years of age on Ist
September, 1952, to be proved by a Bap-
tismal Certificate which must accom~-
pany the application.
Forms of application will be issued
and received at the Vestry Clerk's Office





between the hours of 10 a.m. and 12
inoon).
E. C. REDMAN,
Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry.
22.7.52—5n.
NOTICE

IS HEREBY GIVEN that it is the inten-
tion of the Vestry of the parish of Sajnt
Andrew in this Island to cause to be
introduced into the Legislature of this
Island a Bill authorising the said Vestry
to raise a loan not exceeding £700 to
enable the said Vestry to erect com-
munal Baths and Latrines at St. Simons.
Dated this 28th day of July, 1952
CARRINGTON & SEALY
Solicitors for the Vestry





of Si. Andrew
29.7.52—3n.
Re Estate of

FLORENCE MARGARET PECK

Deceased

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim against
the estate of Florence Margaret Peck
who died in this Island on the 28th day
of March 1952, are hereby required to
send particulars of their claims, duly
attested, to the undersigned, the
attorneys in this Island of Joan Margaret
Fell-Clark the qualified executrix of the

|
Will of the deceased at the office of |
the undersigned at No. 17 High Street |
Bridgetown, on or before the 30th day

of Septemter 1952 after which date the



undersigned shall proceed to distribute
the assets of the deceased among the |
parties entitled thereto having regard

only to such claims as they shall then











have had notice of and they will not
be Hable for the assets or any part
‘thereof so distributed to any person
{of whose debt or claim they shall not
then have had notice
And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their
indebtedness without delay.
Dated this 30th day of July 1952 |
E. M. SHILSTONE,
LINDSAY E. R. GILL, |
GEORGE L. W. CLARKE |
J. ¢C. ARMSTRONG |
30. 7.52—In.
' MAKE EXTRA MONEY. Big cash
profits full or spare time Sell Per-

sonal Christmas Cards Spanish Greetings.
25 for $1.50 -—- Name imprinted. Samples





Free Also 20 beautiful box assort-
ments, Write Air Mail. CYPHERS
CARDS CO., 75 W. Huron St., Buffglo,
N.Y. 30.7.52—19n.
ee

AND NOW

you can have

A GAS COOKER

in

|

like those you have admired
the magazines.

SEE THEM TO-DAY =
At Your Gas Showroom

- 8 . Bay Street

DOSSOOOOD
SSeS SS

VARIETY CONCERT & DANCE

Under the patronage of





1



MR. F. C. GODDARD MCP. &
MES. GODDARD
In aid of the

NEW HAVEN DAY NURSERY.

Sargeant’s Village, Christ Church
At the
VOLUNTEER DRELL HALL
Oa FRIDAY Ist AUGUST, 1952
Beginning at 8 p.m |
Ee kind permission of the {|
Commissioner of Police The Police
Dance Orchestra under the direc-





} { tion of Captain C. E. Raison M.B.E.
| will supply the Music
} ADMISSION — $1.00



{ Refreshments



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



FOR RENT !
i

HOUSES

Attractive seaside Flat main road Has-

| tings,

comfortably furnished, English

Bath, Open Verandah facing sea. Suitabie

on

Telephone 2949,



sea Gardens.

ex

FLAT & HOUSE—Ful)
Lawrence on-Sea. Phone

ROOSEVELT 3
Beach Court Avenue, Hastings

© person (or couple), From August 1
18.6 62—t {.n

‘CHELHOLME” Unfurnished. Chei-

Inspection any day 4-6

cent Sundays. 27.7. 62-—In

ly furnished, st.
3603.
29.3.52-4.1.0

MANOR—On the



sea,
Three

bedrooms and all modern conveniences

Apply:

TO AN

“Elise Court", Hastings.
27.7.52—+ fn.

ANT—Cool



comfortably furnished first floor flat with
modern Gas Cooker, English tub bath,

near sea in the Hotel ares. Available
occupancy within a few days. Apply:
Box E. Advocate 29.7.52—3n



EDUCATIONAL



St. Michael's Girls’ School



Reults of the Entrance E: nation for
the Vear Se; 1952— ly 1958...
Held at St. Michael's Girls’ School on

New Girls to
ael’s Girls’ School on Monday, Septem.
ber 15th,

parents/guardians of the above named

gi

to

15

es

persons having any debt or claim against
the estate of Elizabeth Ann Moore who
died in this Island on
June 1951, are hereby r
particulars of their claims, duly
to the
Gibbs, the qualified executor
estate of the deceased at the office of
Messrs, Cottle Catford & Co.,

Ss

30th day of September 1952, after nich
date the said Dudley Hazlewood Gibbs

8]

of

e
8
n
t
t
o

notice.

e
in













































































June 6th, 7th and 9th., 1952
The following ie the complete list of
admitted to St. Mich-

1952
ADAMS, Karnetto Cecilia
ALLEYNE, “Celestia Orla
e€ rlandine

ALLFYNE, Selma Leotta
AUSTIN, Mary Adele
BAYLEY, Marva Oreitha
BELLE, Alpha Veronica
BENTHAM, Marva Elaine
BEST, Ruby Eunice

BYSBY, Patricia Elaine
BLACKMAN, Dorothy Maureen
BRANCH, Noreen Elmira
BUTCHER, Ina Elrita
CALLENDER, Edlin Valda
CALLENDER, Ruth Eileen
CORBIN, Cicely Veronica
COX, Myrtle Yolande
CRAIGG, Peggy Annette
CRICK, Marva June

DOTTIN, Monica Verina
ELCOCK, Lorna Avashni
FORDE, Brenda Jayce
GARNES, Monica

GOODING, Marjorie Hazel
GRIFFITH, Pamela Ethel
HOLDER, Dawn La Payette
HOWARD, Claudine Sylvester
HOYTE, Patricia Bureta
HURLEY, Mersada Alita
LASHLEY, Noreen Hyacinth
LORDE, Florence Victoria
MOSELEY, Maurva Oneta
RED, Norma Eileen
SANDIFORD, Joan Patricia
SKEETE, Gwendene Erneathea
SMALL, Verna Arlene
SPRINGER, Aileen Alinda
SrA. oa
THOMPSON, Yvonne Jeanette
THORNE, Anita Felicia
TROTMAN, Monica Euslyn
WALKER, Monica Caroline
WARNER, Deanna
WATERMAN, Laureen Clotilda
. WHARTON, Dolores Marietta
WILTSHIRE, Opal Patricia
WORRELL, Harriet Patricia.

. The Headmistress invites the

SesSabone-Seesecewn

Seereetsessseeresewey

P.S
rls*to accompany their daughter/wards
the School on Monday, September

th 1952 at 9.15 a.m.
27.7.52--2n.

NOTICE

Re Estate of
ELAZABETH ANN MOORE
Deceased

NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that all

the 2nd day of
equired to send
attested,

undersigned, Dudley Peaslawoea

WW High

treet, Bridgetown, before
w

on or

hall proceed to distribute the assets
the deceased among the parties
ntitled thereto having regard only to
uch claims as he shall then have had
otice of and he will not be liable for
he assets or any part thereof so dis-
ributed to any person of whose debt
r claim he shall not then have had
And all persons indebted to the said
state are requested to settle their
idebtedness without delay
Dated this 30th day of July 1962.
DUDLEY HAZLEWOOD Ona

Qualified Executor of the Wil
Elizabeth Ann Moore, deceased.
30.7. 52—Gm..

MornincCoucHs

Don’t let morning and night o
ing, petoces of Bronchitis or



x eee | and

i medicine wor!

tubedt nd ngs. oe
nee Sone alle col
Fobrechis, mag
refreshing slee. t

from ome ch today. Quick

arshi

Applications in writing, ad-
dressed to the Secretary, Court
St. Michael's Diamond, will be
received to Saturday,
August, 1982, for one Enab
Scholarship tenable at any first
or Second Grade School,

Candidates, whose paren

be financial members of the

named Court, must be, not

than 10 years old and under

years on Ist September, 1952. |

Applications must be accom-

panied by either a Birth or a Bup-

tismal Certificate "

S. A. OSBOURNE,

Secretary, Court St. Michael's
Diamond

Dayrell’s Road,

St. Michael! 19,

30.7. 52—4n

SPECIAL
DISCOUNT

of 10%

on all
PEARL NECKLACES
at your Jewellers .. .
Y. De LIMA
& CO. LTD.

20 BROAD ST.. and at
MARINE GARDENS










GOVERNMENT NOTICES



|
|
|

Applications are invited for the post of Road Construction Engin- |
eer, Public Works Department; St. Lucia, on a three-year contract, |
with salary in the scale $3,840 x $240—$4,800 per annum. |

The applicant should fulfil the following requirements: —

(a) Qualified or have passed sections A and B of the Associate
Examination of the Institution of Civil Engineers;

(b) Have had at least five years experience in the construc-
tion of low cost roads; and

(c) Should possess a working knowledge of road-making
equipment.

The commencing salary will be determined according to the

experience and qualifications of the applicant.
2, A temporary cost of living allowance at the rate of $384 per

withdrawal at any time.

3. The appointee will be required to keep a car for the proper
of his official duties, and will be paid a basic travelling
allowance at the rate of $192 per annum plus an additional mileage
0 cents for each mile travelled on duty.

4. The appointment will be subject to Colonial Regulations and
local orders in force and to taxation at local rates.

5. Cost of passages for appointee and family (up to a maximum
of 5) will be paid in first instance and on completion of contract
Unless person appointed relinquishes appointment before expiration
of contract in which case return passages will not be paid.

6. Applicants should furnish full details of qualifications and
experience, accompanied by at least two testimonials and a certificate
of medicai fitness, and should be addressed to reach the Acting Admin-
istrator, St, Lucia, not later than 15th August, 1952. i

27.7.52—3n.

_



Applications trem Sanitary Inspectors and Registered Nurses (Hospital
Trained) for Course of Training at the Public Health
Training Centre in Jamaica.

Subject to the courses being available in 1952-53, applications are
invited from Sanitary Inspectors and Registered Nurses (Hospital
trained) who are willing to be considered for advanced courses which
are expected to last about eleven and ten months respectively at the
Public Health Training Centre in Jamaica.

Applicants should apply in writing before the Ist August, to the
Director of Medical Services, Goyernment Buildings, The Wharf, and
a full curriculum vitae should be included in the application. The
seholarships for these courses, if approved, provide: —

(a) Free air passage to and from Jamaica.

(b) Subsistence allowance at the rate of $4.80 per night, if
married, or $2.40 per night, if single.

(¢) Travelling expenses in Jamaica at the rate of $14.40 per
month.

(d) Contingencies at the rate of $4.80 per month.

The Scholarships will only be granted on the following condi-
tions; —

(a) That the Commissioners of Health agree to pay to the
officer, his or her salary while absent on study leave,
where the applicant is employed by the Commissioners.

(b) That the officer selected agrees to enter a bond to con-
tinue in the service of the Commissioners or of some
other body or Board in the Island whose function is to
administer Public Health. 17.7.52—8n.



VACANT POST OF CHEMICAL PATHOLOGIST, DEPARTMENT
OF THE GOVERNMENT BACTERIOLOGIST AND PATHOLOGIST

Applications are invited for the post of Chemical Pathologist,
Department of the Government Bacteriologist and Pathologist.

2. The post is pensionable and the salary is in the scale $5,280 x
240—$6,240 per annum (B.W.I. dollars). Salary is subject to annual
deduction of four per centum under Widows and Orphans Pension
Act unless wholly or partially exempt by membership of a Widows
and Orphans Pension Scheme of another Government.

3. Passages up to a maximum of $1,440 are paid on first ap-
pointment. Leave conditions are in accordance with local Leave
Regulations and leave passages are paid in accordance with the Civil
Establishment (Leave Passages) Order, 1952.

4. Quarters are not provided.

5. Candidates must hold graduate medical degrees registrable
in the United Kingdom and have a sound general knowledge of
laboratory work with a bias towards chemical pathology.

6. Duties of the Office are to assist the Government Bacteriolo-
vist and Pathologist with special relation to the Clinical Pathological
and Medico-Legal work of the Department.

7.

the general superintendence and direction of the Director of Medical
Services.
8.

August, 1952. 20.7.52.

Le EEEEEERREEEEEEEEEEEEEEenee oo

Medical Services, Barbados, B.W.1.

Department of Medical Services, Barbados.
2. The post is pensionable and the salary is in the scale $5,280 x

‘}240 — $6,240 per annum (B.W.I. dollars), The initial salary will be

determined in the light of official qualifications and experience. Under
the Widows and Orphans Pension Act the successful candidate will
be required to pay contributions of 4 per cent. of salary unless wholly
cr partially exempt by membership of a Widows and Orphans Pen-
sion scheme of another Government.

3: Passages up to a maximum of $1,440 are paid on first appoint-
ment, Leave conditions are in accordance with local Leave Regula-
tions and leave passages are paid in accordance with the Civil Estab-
Ushment (Leave Passages) Order, 1952.

4. Quarters are not provided,
5. Travelling allowance is payable,
6.

Candidates must hold a graduate medical degree registerable
in the United Kingdom and must possess a Diploma in Public Health
cr other equal qualifications, Experience in Public Health Practice is
desirable.

7. Duties of the office broadly include Port Health and Quaran-
tine Services, Schoo] Health, Public Health Education, Maternal and
Child Welfare Clinics and communicable diseases Clinics and other
clinics appropriate to Health Centre Services and cc-operating with
Local Government Bodies on health problems with special relation
Sanitation and Hygiene-— a ,

8. The Medical Officer of Health will be expected to take up
duty at the earliest possible date and applications should reach the
Colonial Secretary, Public Buildings, Bridgetown, Barbados (from

whom further details may be obtained on request) not later than
August 15th, 1952. 13.7.62—3n.



The attention of the public is hereby drawn to Regulation 19 of
the Motor Vehicles and Road Traffic Regulations, 1938, which provides
as follows: —

“Every driver of a motor vehicle shall comply with the
following Rules: —

(12) He shall carry attached to the motor vehicle a
horn or other instrument capable of giving audible and suffi-
cient warning of its approach or position. . . . +

No person shall use such horn or other instrument so
as to be a nuisance or annoyance to other people, and the
Director of Highways and Transport shall have power at
any time to prohibit the use of any such horn or instrument,
the use of which for this purpose is likely to be a nuisance
or cause annoyance or danger to the general public.”

A number of motor vehicles have recently been fitted with sirens
and whistles, These instruments are a nuisance and cause annoy-
ance to other people, and the use of such instruments is hereby
prohibited. 30.7.52—2n.



NOTICE

Cee

ao ~ OWNERS gs AGENTS.
o e Venetuelan Motor Vessel
“GLORIA MARIA” do not hold
themselves responsible for any
debt or debts contracted by any
member of the crew of this vessel
while in port.

Alterations, improvements,
extensions taking place
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY

and
at



are



so’, as

to give greater shopping pleasure
to our numerous customer friends





Please Note:—The Hardware



RXR. M JONES & COMPANY, Department is now closed
LIMITED
Agents 0, H, JOHNSON
M.V. GLORIA MARIA

B. N. JOHNSON

%.7.52—6n

The Officer will serve under the immediate supervision and
control of the Government Bacteriologist and Pathologist and under

Applications should be addressed to the Colonial Secretary,
Bridgetown, Barbados, to reach his Office not later than the 7th of

Vacant post of MEDICAL OFFICER OF HEALTH, Department of

Applications are invited for the post of Medical Officer of Health,



30, 1952

WEDNESDAY, JULY





y
3
M.S. NESTOR 25th July 1952 The M/V “CARIBBEE” will
2. BOSK ist August 1962 aceept Cargo and Passengers for x
.S. BON. 8th August 1952 Dominica, “Antigua, Montserrat, "4
MS. OUAILING “ae cua ieee Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing %
‘ M.S. O56 Te ures me ¥
m TRINTD. The M/V. “MONEKA” will
AND BRITISH GUIANA Cargo and Pass 1
M.S. NESTOR 8th August 1952 Doutthion: A tes
=e. oie = August 1952 Nevis and : es Sailing 2
rik NG. TO. 1952 Friday, 8th August, .
S.S. BOSKOOP 18th 1952 B.W1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
M.S. HERA 15th 1952 ASSOCIATION (INC.)
8. G TO AD Consig nee.
M.S. SCHHE 26th July 1952. Tele. ~ 4047
58. P. MUSBON, SON & ©CO., LTD. “ _
Agents









a

National Steamships

Canadian

SOUTHBOUNTR





Sails Sails

Montreal Hialif. Beste Bar ion. Bas! ace
ax
CANADIAN CHALLENGER 22 July 2% July rg rece Oni
LADY NELSON os 1 Aug. 4 Aug. 6 Aug. 15 Aug. 16 Aug
CANADIAN CRUISER om 12 Aug 15 Aug. - 24 Aug. 25 Aug
CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 22 Aug. 25 Aug. — 3 Sept. 4 Sep
LADY RODNEY if 3Sept. 6 Sept 8 Sept 17 Sept. 18 Sept
CANADIAN CHALLENGER 12 Sept. 15 Sept. _ 24 Sept. 25 Sept
LADY NELSON ‘ 22 Sept. 25 Sept. 27 Sept. 6 Oct. 7 Oc
NORTHBOUND
pate ‘nue Arrives Arrives Arrives
ol os os Boston Halifax Montreal
LADY RODNEY a bh 7 Aug 9 Aug 19 Aug. 20 Aug. 23 Aug
CANADIAN CHALLENGER 15 Aug. 20 Aug _ 30 2 Sept
LADY NELSON ct os 28 Aug. 30 Aug. 9 Sept. il . 14 Sept
CANADIAN CRUISER =e 5 Sept. 10 Sept. -_ 20Sept. 23 Sept
CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 15 Sept. 19 Sept — 29 Sept. 2 Oct.
LADY RODNEY vs a 30 Sept. 2 Oct. 11 Oct. 12 Oct. 16 Oct.
CANADIAN CHALLENGER 6 Oct 8 Oct. — al Oct. 24 Oct
LADY NELSON + Pry 19 Oct. 21 Oct. 30 Oct. 31 Oct. 4 Nov.



For further particulars, apply to—

. HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM







From Leaves Due
Barbados.
S.S. “HERDSMAN” .. London 4th July 30th July
S.S. ‘STATESMAN” .. Liv 10th July. 25th July.
S.S. “SCHOLAR” ig tome and , :
M/brough 24th Jul: 8th Aug.
S.S. “SPECIALIST” Glasgow and x! -

Liverpool 2nd Aug, 16th Aug.
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Vessel. For Closes in Barbados.
S.S. “PLANTER” . . London 2lst July.
S.S. “BIOGRAPHER” . London 12th Aug.

For further information apply to

DA COST. A & CO., LTD.—Agents





SSOP OOE SDE SSOP S OS SOSOS






CG TRANSATLANTIQUE

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





From Southampton
*“DE GRASSE” 12th July, 1952
“COLOMBIE” 3ist July, 1952
*“DE GRASSE” 22nd Aug., 1952
*Not calling at Guadeloupe

SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE

Arrives Barbados

24th July, 1952
18th Aug., 1952
3rd Sept., 1952

LEELA POSS SSSOS POSSESSES

From Barbados Arrives Southampton
“COLOMBIE” -- 18th July, 1952 .. 25th July, 1952
*“DE GRASSE” -. 6th Aug. 1952 .. 16th Aug., 1952
“COLOMBIE” -. 24th Aug, 1952 .. 5th Sept., 1952
*“DE GRASSE” -. 16th Sept. 1952 .. 26th Sept., 1952

*Sailing direct to Southampton
R. M.




COOH

MIRROR GLASS
Straight and Bevelled Edged

In an assortment of sizes, is now obtainable at

LCL ISAS

3 THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
RQ Corner Broad and Tudor Sts.

5699683995: 686

10 CEN

POTATOES FOR THE
POPULATION

JOHN N. PEREIRA, Rickett Street (East of the



yy

> Post Office), announces the arrival of 1,000 baskets of

2 Medium White-Skin Potatoes ex S.S. “SCHIE” at $5.50

* per basket of 55 Ibs

$ + ,
& JOHN N PEREIRA
$ (COMMISSION MERCHANT) +
Rickett Street :
- %

PPPDD PPFD PD SG 9GHSHHHSSHOHPH HOD PDHPGPS SIV OPP DIGOF



SS - — oo al ee ee ee oe,

WEDNESDAY, JULY 20, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATI PAGE NINE



. 1 Gland Discovery
Restores Youl
In 24 Hours

Sufferers fro
ousness eal
failing me




HENRY





sible to qt
gour to y«
i rich, pure blk
mind and memory
} man in only 8 days. In fa
| covery which is a home medicine in
pleasant, easy-to-take tablet form,
j does away with gland operations ani’
begins to bulld new vigour and energ;
| in 24 hours, yet it is absolutely harm-
j
|
|





less and natural in action.
The success of this amazing dis-
sovery, called VI-TABS, has be



great that it is now being distri




by all chemists here under a guarante:




















|
BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES of ompplets tinal, ee
make you feel full of vigour and
* o en Ot Jaf) j energy and from 10 to 20 years young-
} er, of you merely return the empty
CAUN = WHAT WAS THAT RJR Xu | package and get your money back.
NOSE 2 /T WOKE ME.. A} YON'T ?.. Nace aie? oh oe ee erints
Ny oe | VieTabs
HOLD UP, PETA- ee ne i} | Restores Manhood and Vitality
THE NAVY'S = A | t Sa ear che
HERE! ene |
€.) Jah sca
ae SBS ERYTHING YOU NEED |
A, eros ir her || | EVER 4 PAIN
fC LS ae Wout | FOR LASTING BEAUTY ‘8 comes with
‘ jo ae ™ \ Hf | A NS
; os N\ a | 2 Lovely women all overtheworldhave Freshener in its adorable classic- 7
; i | | Q | proved the value of Pond’s beauty style bottle. To flatter \ our face with ni RAIN
Le) \ products. Pond’s offer you a com- — delicate glamour, you have a choles
Lae ar = - ha l/ ie } plete range of beauty aids at prices * of six ehades of Ponds ace-powdet
Ce ? . si pelle . —el La to suit your purse. each shade scientificaly blended to



First, the two famous Creams: enhance the natural radiance of one
Pond’s Cold Cream for cleansing complexion type
and Pond's Vanishing Cream for And to add the final touch of
a protective, non-greasy loveliness, choose one of Pond’:
fe To tone up your tissues, lipsticks in seven glowing colour
there's Pend’s mildly astringent Skin that just stay on, and on, and oF

ay
eae MONIES oe es




BLONDIE








JUST WHAT I NEED--

7 A FEW MINUTES
COSSING A BAR BELL
4 - AROUND EVERY DAY,
— + Fa 7 AND I'LLNEVER
x ae aes S. GET FLABBY

ce Qi









SACROOL

KNOCKS OUT
PAIN




HOW MUCH ARE

THESE, PLEASE ?

aa
M9 le




ON SALE AT ....

KNIGHT'S LTD.
ALL BRANCHES
socoocotur~

WoL FT

PLAGE







ere IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE









———



SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday anke
ane ma een eee ——e—— oo ee = SS a ee asiremmen enn eens Se aa
SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches White Park,

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Usually NOW, SEMOLINA ........ ; we $ 80

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TOMATO. SOUP Se Be URE RAR nnn *
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56 is 34 APRICOTS (Small)... ae ; 39

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Cm a) —
ee

TAKE HER AND CLIMB \qqgee

INTO THE ELEVATOR, = b=)
KENT/ I'LL HOLD OFF j ee
GARL'S MEN WHILE —\
THE REST OF YOU :

FROM THE EXPRESSION IN FLASH'S
EYES, HIS FRIENDS KNOW BETTER §
THAN TO ARGUE ANY FURTHER /

WHY SHOULD :

YOU STAY BEHIND, }) ARGUE WITH
FLASH? LCAN _/ ME, KENT!

STAY JUST yx GET GOING! 4
AS WELL! eg pee





GET AWAY IN THE









. 3% ‘Tins .






JOHNNY AWAITS PARADISE'S

Mp KETURN, SO THAT THEY CAN

INVESTIGATE THE MYSTERIOUS
LEATHER SHOP...

A FEW MINUTES LATER..., lauauuamli@]| | vom) MN
Pe) ] - a I LIKE SNOOZIE KNOCK

a he 2) Caen BECAUSE THEY HAVE
GENTLE AC

ner



g CRICKET

BRINGING UP FATHER ‘BY GEORGE MC. MANUS








aa eke seis kia ies
. . °
amet) ail — The West Indies in Australia 1951—52
BUT-DADDY-YOUR REGULAR \ {/ THAT MUST x , HUM a yn i?
WHERE 'S DOCTOR 1S OUT=- SOT { BE HIM NOW \ | 210 You Fe ae Nh cet IG
THAT. PHONED FOR A DOCTOR .-f{ AT THe DOOR- ) {[{ SEND FOR { I } UZ SICK ~-Git
pocrog? ) (UN THE NEIGHBORHOOD /5[] | LL SENO HM / A poctor J \ pio! J at Bet ore oe
WM SICK- we \. RIGHT IN TO Roe ae en W\ . BE H
T TELL “ Ywouw OS ‘ f Y MINUTE /
you! ld mo deri
S ol :
o PY Ae cays 14
y \} ;




By HAROLD DALE

RIP KIRBY — BY ALEX RAYMOND |



jel GOT YOUR STUFF) HM-M!
RIGHT HERE! PRETTY

IT'S SIMPLE, CHUM
71 OON'T CALL








“ I KNOW ABOUT EVERYBODY... YEAH, BUT...
{ HOW





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

YOU KNOW ANYTHING
ABOUT PAGAN LEE,
THE MOVIE STAR?





oe
| se
x

WS

ae AQ)

" e x

Bo
ee

_————
SS




Réad all about Your favourite
i Would the spin and guile of Ramadhin and
- = alentine be more effective than the menacin;
Cricketing Stars— speed of .Lindwall and Miller? Would the
“stormy petrel of cricket,” Barnes, succeed in his
attempt at a comeback? These and the other
questions that spring to mind are fully dealt with
in Mr. Dale’s candid commentary. Apart from
derailed chapters on the Test, he covers all the
other important games of the tour.

WEEKES, WORRELL. Few cricket enthusiasts could afford the time
and money to be present throughout the “World
Championship” matches. Cricket Crusaders is
the ideal substitute for the absentee. Reinforced
by many splendid action illustrations, it brings a
momentous series right to the reader’s armehair,

$3.50 ADVOCATE
per copy STATIONERY

SSS. am a

PI

RSS SES

GODDARD, ATKINSON,



MARSHALL, WALCOTT,



TN THE @AME INSTANT, THE PHANTOM |
FLINGS HIMSELF UPON THE LIONS BACKS







: KEEP RUNNING
: ’ . BOYS dé



{eS
I ———







|



PAGE TEN

————
« : we

SECOND STRING

By 0. N. Locker

@ OPPORTUNITY was offer-

ed for the Barbados Cricket
Assoviation Intermediate Divis-
ion to play a match against a
s.wrong representative team of

the fact that they are restrict-
ed to two-day games instead of
hree days to which they have
begn accustomed. There is
some justification in this grouse.





}
|

OLYMPICS:

2 Records Broken In

BARBADOS



U.S.A’ WINS RELAY
IN FINE STYLE

Trevor Gale Reports From Helsinki, July 29

There were two finals

D

ng

today in

Swirrnmn





ADVOCATE





INDIANS BEAT SURREY

|

{ (From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, July 29.



|

|
Swimming Finals

THE Indian tourists today gained revenge for their
early season defeat by prospective county champions Sur-

Needing 206 with nine wickets



ring, Tey: achieving a fine six-wicket victory at the Oval.
1g





WEDNESDAY, JULY

30, 1952












the Barbados Cricket League.| Results of the Intermediate the athletics as record followed record critics were of the !in hand when play began, the _ Notts ............ 337 and 99
— eertunity —— a era far this season tell opinion that the track was fast or sought other reasons for} tourists soon lost Roy but qogneze 3 for oe oly ia ite
self on Sunday and the venue story. sain al keene ted sah ag 5 mei Tow | Hazare ikari. i erby or eclared.
Wae ibe Y.MP.C. grounds ai] Only iwo teams in this divis- the orgy of record breaking that was taking place. Now = ae ; vn : eters hi n Glamorgan versus Essex
feckle 5 < ; . i ave anage sore that swimr has started the onslaught on records con- | thire WICKEG PATMSTEUD Wile
Beckles Road, kindly lent for] ion have managed to score nat swimming has starte € slaug ras reglised 60 and afterwards Phsa- Match Drawn
erence. ae wes eee e ie ee tinues and one wonders what excuse experts will find now.} kar with 50 not out helped the Glamorgan 353 for 6 declared
played on a sO jitch and at] seres ayed, I , ave Det L fia aod a . steer 2 * 5 ad. .
stumps B.C.L. who batted first | scored two wins and Windward This afternoon the first final in the U.S.A, had won = sent a ak acid — — = for 3 declared. Muncer:
had scored 148 for 4. T. Hinds] one. Both Y.M.P.C, and Wind- swimming was the men’s 4 x 200 against them with a score of 86—5 ie ' ( Ce alii : ; :
of Rangers scored 50. ward play on small grounds metre relay. There was a lot of and later they even posed for pho- a 88 — his highest ae $27 for 8 declared and 161 CANADIAN
The Intermediate team repre- | and this could be the reason excitement as the Japanese estab- tographs together. si Hants. versus Warwick
senting the Barbados Cricket] why they have the advantage lished an early lead and when Ee Surprise victory or â„¢e day Match Drawn
Association comprised W. F.| over the other teams in getting the final leg remained to be swum was Sussex’s seven wicket win Warwick 185 and 240 HARD BROTTOM
as (Capt), K. Branker,| a decision in this two-day they seemed to have it in the bag. ol s Di over Kent. Set 305 victory on @ shackletqn 5 for 87
. Porter (Y.M.P.C.), R -ricket, But B. Jones of the United States fp . ry wicket taking spin, Sussex ap- : ’ .
Croney, H. King (Cable &]| @ The third series which has turned in such a remarkably fas YMptcs ta peared to have a hopeless task. we binke ane 20 S09 CHAIRS
Wireless), O. Wilkinson (Com- just ended produced an- leg that he made up the ground WEDNESDAY JULY 30TH || But Cambridge opening bat :
bermere), I. Bynoe, F. Taylor} other round of no-decision ind went ahead to win by a foot 7 am. EQUESTRIAN | Shepphard making his ninth Lancs. versus Gloucester
(Empire), P. Trotter (Pick-] games, the time factor saving or two, D. A. Sheff, one of two 8am. FENCING (sabre, || century of the season shared in Match Drawn
wick) and George Gilkes (Lee- | the majority of the teams from Hawaiians who swam for U.S.A team competition, ja first wicket stand of 216 in Gloucester .............+. 266 $7 88 & $8 52 eac
ward). > defeat, This goes to strength- also caught up a lot on the: third semi-finals) |} three hours with John Lang- ang 285 for 4 declared. Emmett 84. “ £
If this team is a representa-) en the argument that the Bar- | Japanese swimmer. The U.S.A 9am, BASKETBALL ridge to put them well on the [anes, .... 402 for 8 declared
tive team of the Intermediate] bados Cricket Association pull- therefore were winners with the 10 aan: SWIMMING (100 m RONG 5G HUSONE, > SANE eee Worcester versus Leicester
Division and the best that can|ed a boner when they decided new Olympic record of 8 minute me RhAnacEee th oe i completed his century and Sus- Match Drawn
ko pang the celeket Sowess tadeerttiote tiviaieas ond the ] 31-1, seconds, while Japan wit Kedia) 62 100 m. to: 4] Oe Se WED HERE Someta. ryticontat 304 tae 8 declared and CAVE SHEPHERD & C0 LTD
: nas ites ’ . pOrate 5 Be ai tes 33.8 sec ; am Q ‘ . D— f cla .
of the Intermediate Division. strict the games to two days. | il iy ae otras is q ot roe sda a SCOREBOAR Wormer. .. 335 and 93 for 3 7 ig
Though some of the players Surely this division is meant secs. also broke the record a 9 BOXING ee Yorkshire beat Middlesex by Somerset versus Northants
are wortty of playing in Hits for those who are above the ” There was an amusing incident ° oo EQUESTRIAN tivities rn and 127 Match Drawn 10, 11, 12, 13 Broad St.
division, there are others who| average for the Second Divis- : leita a a tes ; a La, og y SOR sss... ss 5
could be relegated to the Sec-|ion and on the borderline of pena wa dig nih ‘thud $ p.m. FENCING ae Wardle 7 for 49. oan aoe ine ‘a Galered Geer
ond Division without any diffi-| the First Division. The Inter- | arrose are sisting in the ae Comme A] LOPRAMIDO dons isos. sve s SOR TO a cees 408 Bee Ue, .
culty. mediate Division should also press stand burst into hoete ed DARKHORALT, and 26 for no wicket. Nortnats ‘ “e
And in this team supposed serve. (for which I think it was | Svercome was she with excite- | pan, SWIMMING (400 Nene eee ee ae et ey
to be representing the B.C.A,| originally meant) as the step- | ment. I asked one of her vocifer- Te st (200m. SE EO 302 and 174 4m) ;
Intermediate division, there are] ping stone to Senior Cricket. hile chmpattiots Arnone the many eer a5? Che a Sussex ...... 172 and 305 for 3),~
at least six who could have| It should be the training school mgd oa ts , S Poe ae panes mi, Baas John Langridge 105, Sheppard . = \
n left out for players with| for the bigger grade that surrounded me what wouid stroke, ladies, semi- 140. FIL Ss
eal ability. But it is significant How then can one leave the ody oe yond a eee won. He — a Indians beat Surrey by 6 Wickets — AT —
of Barbados cricketing circles| Intermediate Division on pro- : ; een veaee 7 sae, BUSES vcs hess 71 and 319 THE BARBADOS AQUATIC
to put the worst foot forward| motion to the First Division Record Breakers 7.30 ae Indians .... 179 and 214 for 4 ~ COLUB
enn Cektniaall eee ene © aay Next was the 200 metre ladies ces / Derby beat Notts. by an Innings /{\} (Local and Visiting Memr
@ Should the arbados | experience (three-day cricket) breasiaiedies Anal. Seven stalwart and 93 Runs bers Only).

Cricket League Team de-
feat the Intermediate Division,
they should have nothing to
crow about as they are defin-

as those in the Senior Division.
Little wonder that so many of
our cricketers fail so miserably
when promoted from the Jun-

young ledies and one very young
looking girk assembled for this
event. The Hungarians were fa-
vourites as three of them had al-





©



POOLE POPDDGPIGHPDHSS oy :

THE BARBADOS AQUATIC










Through the courtesy of
The British Council there
will be a FILM SHOW in
the Ballroom on Wednesday

itely. up against an i'gferior| ior to the Senior Division, ; et l ’ July 30th, at 8.30 p.m.
téam. But they would have It should be clearly under- eee ee ene Secere 2e CLUB The Programme includes
defeated the Barbados Cricket| _ stood that there is a vast Novak, was also a world record |@ $ BRITISH NEWS; THE
Association's Intermediate | difterence bs ead two-day’ | holder. 3 5 33 (Members only) paix 5 OF TIME, show
‘team: RELOROS. AT) ree-day Cricket. They started off at a terrific ee 5s ie JGUST, 198 poeta ir .

Only five members of the} There are many prominent pace with Eva Novak aan her > DEMOCRACY * ~ SATURDAY pad AUGUST, 1952 Ceremonies: © of England;
B.C.A. Team could really| First Division Cricketers who | team mate Eva Szekely taking the Sa THE GREEN GIRDLE,

qualify to represent the Divis-

would find difficulty in playing

lead and presently the two Evas





FLOOR SHOW



(London’s Parks and open

ion and they are K, Bianker, | two-day cricket with credit, as had it between themselves. n- € spaces) and CRICKET.
Y.M.P.C.); H. King, (Cable| this type of cricket is played tually Eva Szekely who i sree P LUB AND _ Members are cordially
& Wireless); ©. Wilkinson | at a hustling pace. . the genuine breaststroke with the |@ 141 invited. ‘
(Combermere); George Gilkes| @ I see that four outright butterfly action put in a good last |@ é DANCE N.B.—There will be no
(Leeward 2nd XI); and John victories were scored in minute effort and came out win-|® There Will be a meeting
Bynoe (Empire). -The others |the Second Division when the ner, Third surprisingly enough on Friday at 5 p.m, sharp Featuring the International
make up a number. third series of these games was the young little girl who|@% to discuss the First and Artistes

It would be interesting to ended on Saturday, Central turned out to be Helen Gordon of }@ Second Days’ racing of our ¢ See the Samba Queen

scored 287 for five wickets de-





















shows after this until
September. :

know the method used by Great Britain. She does not look August meet. 2 CURABELLA
the B.C.A. for selection of this} clared at Vaucluse and then more than sixteen, Both the Hun- Xk hope all my “friends 9%: bie - BEWITCHED, j
team. Could anyone imagine | bowled out the Kensingtonians garian ladies broke the Olympic will roll up. r 33 nn Wh aa o Star 4)
a B.C.A. Intermediate team| for 77 and 95 to win outright. record, Eva Székely. returning 2 There will be the usual 4 The Freee BOTHERED and Yb
being selected without Bruce| Sam Hinds who is having a minutes 51.7 econds. Another Turkey and Ham and Lob- Romeo MENEZES
Inniss and Robbie Clarke of] g00d season scored 57 and then Hungarian was fourth, ster Cocktails ete. ete. and His Caribbean Troubadours BEWILDERED







Pickwick, Tonic Prescod of| helped to skittle out Pickwick Helen Gordon’s time was only 30.7.52—3n, ADMISSION to BALL ROOM 2/- @ ‘

Empire, Harold Farmer and|in the second innings taking 2 of a second above the old aaa 4 That’s how you feel when
Evans Evelyn of Windward,| four wickets for seven runs. F 5 IVOSSSOGSO SFOS GS SGOGOM your nerves are out of
Bertie Chase of Spartan, Gor- Quite a creditable performance Referee Beaten order. That’s when you
don Matthews of Carlton, Allan | indeed. One of the incidents in the en- need - - -

Ishmael of the Regiment and

Though Hinds is inclined to

tire games took place yesterday



Denny of Police. be a bit erratic at times he ap aK ME ede "
These are just a few of the | should do well this season with Rhos Ceeey Soe eae ees NUT ROPHOS
most outstanding Intermediate | the ball, He bowls medium to Abate Mtb Oa oP tee cha orgie

ball games, Towards the end

players as far as results and
orm go this season,

fast and moves the ball a bit,
On the batting side he is doing

of the game, nine Uruguayans

A scientific preparation for
the treatment of all

If there is another occasion | wonders. He has already scored were already out of it for :
" for the Barbados Cricket| 1 century this season, viclations and only three re- nerve ills
jation’s Intermediate Di-| @ It is good to see Michael mained. These three made a des- YOU EAT WELL, SLEEP

sion to field a team against

Timpson hitting up 50 for

perate bid tor victory and in the



WELL, FEEL WELL

the B.C.L., it is hoped that they | Lodge. This should be encour- final minute when they equalised

would do better than this first] agement enough for the school- | With the basket it was disallowed when you take

and feeble effort. boys to follow the lead of their by the American, referee Vincent ay
These games could take] master. Veteran C, D, Spooner Farrell who blew his whistle at NUTROPHOS.

place every month and they | had it all his own way against the same moment. He charged

would certainly do a world of
good both to the Barbados

Cricket Association and the] Spooner still has some of that Americans stormed the floor, They
Barbados Cricket League. And | old fire left. were pacified but at the end cf fr
what is more they could be| Leeward defeated Wanderers the game when France won, they

ed on a big_ground, instead
y &

af small grounds where swipers |

can dominate and the true
mettle of a bowler lost in fours
whieh would normally — be
catches,

@ There has been grumbling

Lodge when he claimed six
wickets for 59 runs in 16 overs.

| at Fosters. This was chiefly due

to some fine bowling by George
| Gilkes who took 5 for 35 and
|7 for 33. George Gilkes has
| for many seasons been return-
ing good bowling analyses with
his off-spinners and could make



yet another Uruguayan with foul
and at this the volatile Latin

could not take it and attacked the
referee, He was Knocked to the
ground and as he lay there some
of them kicked him in the groin.
He had to be rescued by the police
and was taken to hospital in fairly
bad shape.



£ LESS SFL FFF SESS FSS SSSS





MILK STOUT (4)



C. L. Gibbs & Co. Ltd.,

P. O. Box 56

among the players in the| any First Division team with The Uruguayans — concerned > e

Intermediate Division. They} ease. He is also very handy have been asked to leave the BRIDGE T OWN * Dial 2402
claim that they could never get| with the bat. In his last knock colntry, In, contrast to this, the ders

a decision in games owing to he scored 69 not out. American and Russian team pat- WA | ( H ES Se fe

Sniokey Eyes Wins Stewards’ Cup














ted each other on the backs after

Table Tennis:











SUITINGS

Only a few in stock as
the quota is limited.

JUST IN TIME FOR THE ,





(From Pe a oe eens couldn’t stay on in the final fur- e . ° Vv Ss ly M wT wee ne
, July 29. Wiong. FE ou Surely Must IS TO GET »
or nagtrone late, Tun, by Charligg | tite Sentence weakened at Semi-Finals Dette tn ec et Tua eae HURRICANE SEASON
y Eyes ime when she should have been , i
O aeeureueerert Cup at running on and although Star Results we ee bid ANEROID BAROMETERS
: . ignal put in his usual late ru: . nl} limi

‘Until this late dash from. the it was all too late when he began Norman Gill and Roy Phillips Pp ¢ \ MAFFEI a0” Sevieie: Caeeateal Only a limited number so select yours early and be prepared

oon sry un Sears cae ho miake progress. will meet in the finals of the | e Ve Ne Also
, : a euce, On whom Gordon Rich- Grade A Table Tennis Champion- | y

oe we and appeared the ards put four pounds over- ship. In the semi-finals played & C0 LID Y YÂ¥. De LIMA HURRICANE LANTERNS

Thi ceme Binckey Eyes with pega mover recovered from a at the Y.M.C.A. on Monday night, r ° 5 | & CO., LTD. Established Incorporated

Gill defeated Worrell and Phillips











T. HERBERT LTD.











his run to win by a length while » : ” .
the always prominent Wild Boy Smokey Eyes has been remark- P&@t Willoughby. as the “TOP” SCORERS 20 Broad St. and 1860 10 & 11 Roebuck S
finished third three quarters of§xbly consistent and although h The results ene. “3 follows uy IN TAILORING. Marine Gardens tS oer
a length behind Vatellus, has steadily gone up in the N. Gill beat L. Worrell 19—21,|

Stephen Paul was fourth then}handicap he has made the nec- 19—21, 21—18, 21—17, 21—12, R. |
came Star Signal Dumbarnie andMessary improvement, This was Phillips beat F. Willoughby)
Moulan. his tenth success. 21—10, 21—12, 21-—8. |

Lady Godiva, the favouritem It was a particularly credita- _ Grade B. :— D. Guiler beat G.|
ridden by Ken Gethin, was onlyfble performance by Charlie King 21—9, 20-—22, 21—12, 21—12,)
just behind the first few at thegSmirke who was caught in a D. Archer beat C, Hendy 21—14,|
distance but did not respond to¥traffic jam on the way to the 2!—-10, 20—22, 21—23, 24-22, |
pressure, races earlier in the afternoon. Ladies Doubles : R, Williams |

Stephen Paul was well awayfTo avoid neing late he left his and J. Clarke beat R. Gloum-| ®
and went well. He ran much"™car and ran four miles almost meau and P. Humphrey 21—19,

21—15, 21—17 }

better than Malkas Boy butfrom Chichester to the course.

They'll Do It Every Time __~
Seems LIKE

EVERY TIME yOu'
COME ON THE
BUILDING JOB,
THE WORKMEN
ARE TAKING
ANOTHER SIESTA





Hatlo



















HEY! wuar iS THIS?! 22 BUCKS +
A DAY EACH IM PAYING THOSE ,
GUYS, PLUS YOUR TEN PER CENT:








An age-old equation on which our costing has been
consistently based. It illustrates three facts:
One is that of value. ‘

T-JUST TRY TO DISCUSS ae
A CHANGE IN THE PLANS |
WITH THE CONTRACTOR ~~. hp.
IT HAPPENS TOO OFTEN 70 || -

BE PURELY ACCIDENTAL =~: : The second, embodied in the text> is proof of

careful buying.

}

The third is in the expressed satisfaction of our
customers ‘who, in turn, have introduced ws to
their friends,

Os
y

C. B. Rice & Co.

1S mona gentamedntti ines uaa stbanets PPOV99 5999-4409 F 9H 9999-9990 OH9GHO0H9-999-0-H9-0-4-









Full Text
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PAGE 1

PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. JULY W. It52 House Pass $219,300 For New Fire Station Speightstown To Get Single Appliance Station THE HOL'SK OF ASSEMBLY last rn^lit passed a Resolution for $305,700 in which provision has bei miflr for the erection <>i a new Fire Station at St Cecilia Barlacks. Passage Road, at a cost of $219,300 as well as the erection of a single appliance station at SoeiahUtown at a cost of $17,040. Ii^iliiit-d in the BMolutiou is another $611360 to purchase Mldiiional appliance..n.i .quipmenl for the Bridgetown mi* Spi-i,",h!stown Si it ions. The Resolution gives effect to certain recommendations submitted by the rue Officer (Major R. CraiR) in hi.s Report to Govern !" it and it is proposed that the umoura covered by this R.sotation should be met from the (icnpr.il Revenue Balai ce. Dr. II. v.. (Ummln. ,l_) tot ucb < %  large amount ot money cm >hw Flic Biigadt' Station at !'..>4St Koad when they needed so man* new schools nnd a peal number ot roads were still in need of repairs. He said that the introduor < i the Resolution should tell theni the type of palace they were comg 1o creel He Imagined In..' the plant, should be put before the House io justify the proposed ex^enditure He wanted to know his report, the Fire Officer nan whether or not the plan wa ittxl out the unsuitability 01 MO i|nl>orla* whether the pet rhe present Fire suuon. -t Cob on ii*apuiisii.i ieeonimeiidsiiM>nf Ln the report TU\l, and tl *aa mtm prop...**, t erect a new fire Statnun .,n Ui STounui of the St Cecilia Barrack .1! Patfasc Road Dr. Cunnnnis point "d tul lb the estimated coat of the k.n>\> provided an amount of fjlJOO the pun ha I %  and tlS.84 lor the erection of a budding mount cf Nfl*,Seil W h I asking him io draft plan for | r ire Brigade SUUoi il place li^'' B >li ( rjuford said il was no aasossaiy io spend nor* than kali the ainuunl which wa* asked foi n and he hoped dial U'fonthe debute on thmatter was over, their would b. %  -orne •laililiatlon on thai puun Risk Noi (.., ,i Air. V. Il Vaughan ill .d thai uiey on thai side of the table ...mid he responsible if the. .iL-cepted without iiitni.n. or %  onderonation nil those resoluiiujis supposedly to be the rvsul expert opiuum IJ\ THE HOUSE YESTERDAY W. w( \. IS/IBS* x.m Bl> l"llo lk* Gri W Ik%  nNnw ik. %  •ess •< ***•*• ii. Ik* um "4 *n brkatf •! •• %  nolslMis •JS3 -..-.. i -i i-. i • wnmiU Hill I. • %  % % %  ••ilR| Ikal \mtnr >i>r' uk*> u. F T.I....< il.m Ham Ik. I'BlUd HUl*> (k Iki >' %  ••• •! Ik. t. i 4|il. idlm.l Oi(iil..(ii.i1 ni\.* N.IUB. I II...-. >.• %  *"< €• %  •(•..I %  k..., % % %  :..•. i*. -:\--~ %  iltfil ( %  HlUlD |tl|>..>l. ,r %  *N|>liUUH> I -mil"'. II..it.. • %  \. -t,.-\ t. r4iaf Ikr I'llilM'i ~X" Select Committee To Consider Changes In House '• the House and go in some bye-alley outside to get water from a pipe, and a water cooler wag vary n eces s ary tor visitors I onvenisnee. He fell that the amounta ataohed to the various Itanu ware not too much and if member* Thought it aver, tfcay would agree %  ith htu Mr Q. II Adam%  L. ud th.< the data contained m the Resolution had come to the Executive ON AN INTIMATION Trom Mi G. H Adams. Leader 9T !" .^^Llb S B L.S!a n ^ of the House oi A,semblv. the House last nukrt referred to %£ S^XS^^SJSUn was .i Select Committee a Resolution for |5.460 which is to give not that the Executive Conunitu-. effect to certain proposals relative to the re-arran^ement look it upon its own to send down of the Chamber of the House 'be kW u ti on Compnsm* the Select Committee are Mr A | ft ^S^ST^u^^tS^S^i Lewin, Mr M E. Cox. Mr. K D. Mottley, Mr R 0 Mapp. s^ r^^^elT^oinprteliiB the Mr T. 0. Bryan and Mr. .1 E. T. Brancker members of the Organisation. Mr. Adams' suggestion that the wan in trial respect that the exCommittee and other members, be matter be studied by a Setec; u lifiy chain might be used. appointed to consider It meanCommittee came after membara on Mr. J. A. Haynes (E>. Uke Mr, while. both Sides of the Chamber crtu.x^wis. complained about vhe oilAt this .stage the tea adjournrlsed certain items, and the eetttl cutty in hearing other honourment was taken and after the inmates to those item* which were able members In vtow of the prestervai *he House agreed to refer net out in detail In the Addendum tot svating anrsngsanenta, and the matter to a Select Committci to the Resolution. urged that some step be taken to The proposals for the re""P*"* *• ••-• arrangement of the Chamber were Water Cooler submitted by the ReorganMr. T. O Bryan (L) also CSI isatlon Committee of the House of ucbed expenditure on some items, Assembly at the request of Hi* chief among which was the amount Honour the Speaker, and thi of W50 to purchase a water coolf*y/j^< DvfHtrtttH*lit Brancker Asks Questions Ott The Heigh* of Dehgk* From Morning till Night A trJropi o> M 11 '(HI—I tin the money in improving th. id at the calamity caused by Hre^ Ore fighting service, but he fell ,ii St. Lucia and Georgetown and that the main consider a I ion was uch places like that, he did not whether Government hud pan %  'link they had any reason to adequate attention to Uulite bt vony ua far ...uded for the pur.has%  uarbadoa were" c n;.l appllancea ami equli %  i • ii T m ilio Bridgetown ,.t ftnajghtttown Fir Bi -. bated oi. ihc recon m ontained in the Fire Ofnci-r RsHorl ihlinn s.u. |ga BqUto meat aiut smaU uojir for the &\ e already mentioned hn never bein mere* *'4V to |9fl0 and it wa that the amount cOVereg by (hi rtf^ehitlon should be mel IroU the General Revenue Balanr. Dr. Cominlna said that he wai save tha (ommlUr. uld b in synipath with a rrs.-lulb. •f thai -nit He loo feu van -IrcnKl. on the mall vt'lted the prwienl the ii"risks to It din not follow that because Castries or Georgetown was burnt out that a similar thUig would happen to Barbados in any fori'teeabb' inline "Ucapite the experts, we hav.' to use our common sen.se mil observation foi this loasoi. Ocouatowa is city of wood ami Uke Castries, there are no proper facilities for water as Is tha %  .,>:•< %  in Uarbados. heiiev we do not nm the same ri"k ol lire." if Government had betai latin aWd by those neighbouring calamities it was a lack of sensible judgment on their part. Hv dkl 5 \t' 1 " l believe that any right think %  ST tflr ,,,a RuthBillutl ufxiihl iiiuilil' B Barbadiau would ivadil Fire Brigade and knru that lb. sanction without the deepest *e. •mntodatiua there % %  In. icservatlons, the budding of a (lie aaeqi'Ste and In addition. Uiestation in Bridgetown for $2lv,00n. was no praper reereatloi It wag '.hLdesire ot the Govi i mi. ti. givr relief io the F* i as soon %  -. posi tfora m oved t 1 1 iI oa a tson A Large Sum .Mr. W. A Crawford (C) Mid that he welcomed the proposal foi ti'-n f a proper Hie .1.. Uoq in' the fit/ of Bi bill be wai no! quite irUUBOUTn I of the new t it might be that he soiuKiing himself by tha the staticn was not too far from the city. He said that 2l.inm email arriSiiftl oi monej A'HS *'••> %  << %  i. HI if they wera jutti tied in .s endin: t at much mom .-ause when thay had inm.nispending nearly $24U.00O on tin site, and then later on were loin by some other lire offleei thai n.. fire %  tation was on the arroDf Btli %  t would bv money already spen: r|b .av. no point MI brmgu. cxparls to the culouy to mai leconimcndatlouii on certain mat tera, and ihen flatly turn dov. > ihelr reeommviidaliuns. Mr Oeddard agreed Dial thei was need for a Station at Speight* %  own as provided for in the Hew luhun. but asked "what about St. Lawrence where Ihen* i* %  V ivat deal of the piuperly of th ^aia•d•'' %  In Christ Church, there wure the hotels aiul other lari. pioaeilies. and it was there Ihfi jhe lire hazard was to be touu.iHe asked "what protection is b-nig given to the people of th ., follow!Pi r*aan| sskd Hung Speaker's room. I'oor sfffens. lavatory uasln. urinal and canopy to Speak T'H ohati laarran, aBMKd o f Houae of Assembly. fixing chairs etc. .. Providing and fixing new curtains ..i ttng Hall and windows Staining and polishing floor Alteration to urinal, etc Ln lobby Providing 50 chairs for distinguished visitors Ihoviding 30 chain for lunch room . I'lnvjiling -rtei'l cabinet ts.i VLIIIIIK W.iu. Coosw 1'iovnling tWO new fatal. .illeratloiis to el.vtrb light10% conlingen. ies Fire l>cape I. i T. Brancker i three questions in the of Assembly yesterday. to the Police Department One related to the taking of finger prints and photographs by the iWive of "persons accused or susHo wanted against the expen|)ef ud of orirae." and the diffl' diture on the re-arrangement of iU \\y i>speriencecl by persons wbi Ihe Chamber getting "out of pro. in : l( .quntad in having sucb docula.rtion". and intimated that he me nts i churned would. In the absence of a satisk^., Brancker asked "whethei fuciory explanation from th.t ;ov,. rn ment is 3ware that flngermover of the Resolution, tnova a pr inls and phtKographs are being $1,410.00 ]•-duction of the vote by $850— i^ken of persons accused or iusthe coat of She Water Cooler. pwted of crime by the Police in Mr. R. criliMr. Brancker aba. enquire! 650.00 ci^EAU DEC0L0GNE) ^Z^y "'f fAieousguifcfciiuuiiAai^I Genuine "4711" Kan a> Celegae comes from Cologne on Rhine; i.s now again obtainable in the original quality, made iccordlng i,s now JM"'n ouiauuiuiv i>4 on "nim-i .(ui....... ..•' i the famous and secret formula since 172. 480 on 60.00 Police Department to return such ilngcr-prlnls or photographs, unaueh return is rigidly insisted upon by the person who has been lilty" or by his guilt He said" that $219,000 would area?" And emphasising th. t give them 219 working class peed was necessary, a-, pointed family homes and he thought OUT by the Fire Officer, urged everyone would be much more the erection of a Fire Station In gratified and satisfied rather than Oisttns. nave some elaborate unnecessary This latter suggestion for lire station. Station at Olstlns or some easier Ha said that Government was suitable place in Christ Chuti;i not supposed Io be guided by was supported by Mr Lev*, is M Alialaver plans their advlaers Allder. nnd Mr. Talma, the latter hose to submit to them. Gov nt wr ,om suggested that a all" on a Fire Inaade Station as was p, lia lt WiW Buuadmiiustrai ernment should be guided b> asntiment at times though not all ihe time. "It is all very well to import a number of caperts who my that we down here do not Know anything and must there. lore accept what they tell us. In inat. we would be dubbed as ,^JU." he said. Mr. Vaughan raid that to expend $200,000 in the way that Government was proposed Io exnear I h e Garrison Savannah, probably the Married Women Quarters, might be used for a Central Station to serve both th* St. Michael and Chrlsl Chtsroh areas. 6) On Page 7 Mr. A. r.. S. Lew.* il.) obtarvni '.li.it further alterations were ncceasary Io make lionourabh member* feel comfortable, anu There was no need for repainting true that Policemen warned about the possibility of a them. (whether on or off-duty) to sell 'lie breaking out m the lobby o The coat of re-arrangement of tickets for such "raffles" or "priie, the House where both member* of ihe Houe, the fixing of the chairs, drawings" by the Commissioner?" that Chamber as well as visitors etc, $210, was too much. He did and (b) '"whether any audited smoke. not believe that any of them statements have been prepared oi i He suggested that with the preswould have paid so much for such published in respect of the receipts I ent arrangements in the House, a job If it were his own. and disbursements of such ram-the window In the nurth-westan There were two many other or prize drawings; an, if not, will corner made it an easy matter to things on which a Socialist GovGovernment insist that such be construct a flight of steps leading ernment like that should spend forthwith published in order to io Ihe Courtyard, which could be money. allay public concern about such used in case of Are at the entrance He said he would move postreceipts and disbursements. :o the Chamber. Such an altersponement of the consideration of — ion. he said, would not disfigure the Resolution, the building. Mr. F. E. Miller (L) said th .t He also drew attention to the ertt.cisc i the expenditure on certain of the mm JL i^aommenaea AT 31, HE FELT UKI U OLD MAN $5,947 Passed For T£ '" Ion %  -.et out n the resolution, He envisaged sjniiding such %  n sum as thai ami ho doubled U many people, appivnatlng in r.ted for a Fire Brigade Stainwold have expected the ammu. |a o great. %  xi acted th il introducer of th-. rooluiion woul rne more do vrn ant t_ uf-^-dale Fire Slatii I building to b ih.it part. That money, he pealed, could assist 200 familleat the minimum in getting homes He ttiMtUoie moved that the resolution be reduced by one-third MiHlnm Station Needed Mr. F. C. Oendard (I) agreed that there was a need for a modFire Brigades to the Resolution, and said such items as the "canopy" to the Speaker's Chair, and SO additional chairs "for distinguished visitors" were unnecessary. He urged that there should be caution in "allowing all these encumbrances" because it meant unnecessary -.pending of revenue which could be better spent ii. i*eo\ To 'pond so much "mom in this i when (her fri %  rig th'ngs t pear to him :o l> putii! Ihe cart before th • bone somewhere' Ore tw snea, that buildm; nowsday* wai expensive nnd tins ihe-oos! of material and laboti, %  bulkiliu could be rested %  %  %  %  < bl I ling pi !>.. Governm nt becnuao it woul.l de: of mplo> mant at n tin a when t] %  cry littli %  uiloing Bl % %  lor artisan . t.nuou ho. ever, was th*: they could sui that mooe i ot on one proju tUt on a number of nacess:. iirojicts. Schools Needed He objected io the tpeuduuc at which Aremen could be properly trained, and where ther l could be better living conditions, nut pointed out that the major was whether the pro. posed site was the proper one. lie felt It was not the correct site for erecting the new si.. Hon. and pointed out that II they spent such largo sums In erecting the proposed new i a.iihio at -I Cecilia, when they i aimto construe! the i. i> Uater Harbour te the north of Pelican Island. (lo\. i i.nn in would have quite a lot ol property In close proximil> to the Harbour, and the Klre Station would bo out of tho wit in tho event of Are. Hi vraa Of me op.nion that %  Igj the lira officer, had take THE House of Assembly yesterday passed a Resolution fm $5,047 for part-time firemen, Speightstown Fire Brigade, aim lor various items in connection The Addendum to the Resolu^oih.r mrection. lion reads; H ir j m,h (1) A recommendsuon is contained In Ihe Report of the Fit. Offker io the effect that the proposed new Fire Station at Speightslown should be -tailed by 12 retained or part-time firemen The estimated cost of remunerating these Aremen over a period of a year Is $1,440 and provision is Included for retaining fee* for six months of the present financial year. io [ested the Temple Yard or some ^station. Legislation Io make prosimilar site, because it would IxBdalon for the additional whoUmoro --uilable in relation to th"',uae offices will be submitted |Q eep Water Harbour, the scheme ihe Legislature lu due course. (ditional chairs "for distinguished visitors", Mr. Allder said thai there should be no discrimination in respect of the sealing accommodation provided for visitors to mat Chamber, and added thai there was already adequate accommodation for visitors, and he therefore did not see the necessity for the additional chairs. He criticised the proposed ex%  w curtains. I.I. lid that if they were to be %  ed to replace the existing one*. i Ins opinion, they were unnecag,.ry. lie later moved a reducliuu ol he vote by $1,460, and this was econded by Mr. V. B. Vaughan mount is provided to who supported the arguments adduced by Mr. Allder. itcplylng to the criticism about the SO additional chairs. Dr. Cummins told ihe House that it was pkaposod lo celebrate the Tercetii.iiaiv Of the H0UM of Assembly ui vuiinin the coming year, and in invite other Honourable Speaker* from neighbouring colonies. I*. (2) The estimate of annual re•^ di,u ?. o i $30 ^ n current expenses for maintenance nt the new appliances recoinnui ed In the Fire Officer's Report has lieen revised from $1,680 to $2.64u Provision U included for maintenance over a period of six months. (3) Thli cover the cost of uniforms for an additional fourteen whole t mi firemen, for the Bridgetown Fin m aspect of the matter *,„„ U id for twelve part-tin %  iderutlon when he sugUnfmen for Speightstown File OUR READERS SAY: 6j I nun Page 4 taken by Governments of countries with an equivalent Income per head. This analysis suggests mat m the absence of an> considerable increase In the pro\ ductivity of the island, the Gov> ., ernment of Barbados, WILL If* 1 KIND DIFFICULTY IN THt N'EXT FEW YEARS IN ADDING TO ITS RECURRENT EXI'ENDITURC, more than Is bound to arise kn any case FROM COMMITMENTS ALREADY UNDERTAKEN. For the next few years the basic recurrent expenditure should be defined In terms of commitments already entered into. Any major expansion of these commitments would almost certainly demand considerably increased taxation which appears very undesirable in a territory already faced with an outstanding problem in its rapidly rising cost of living. Barbados has one crop economy susceptible lo variations in the price and yield of sugar. In these .ondiUuiia it Is clearly very unsound to build up indefinitely % %  iigid system of commitmen' %  for expenditure based on peak revenues. Beasley's report is expensive. It should be cheap, as ail taxpayers should be able to Inspect a copy. The rising Government expenditure Is a matter of anxiety to Bll taxpayers. I do noi apologise for the length of this letter as the matter Is so important. OBSERVER. found the remedy la restore YOUTHFUL VIGOUR This yoang man was belae prematurely aged by kldnay trouble He tails la bis lattw how Kruscben gave him back fc w, boa It b after weeks of pain :— "I suffered for weeks from kid!.--.trouble and felt like aa old mi.i although I am only 31, If I stooped to do anything It was agony to straighten up again Hovers] people advised m to try Kraschan Salt* aa the* bad found thorn wonderful I tried thorn sod found they gave me relief from pain, and I fall better In every way. I shall keen on with the dally dose because l can now do my day's work ana OO' *"^l any the worsa for lt." • — S.V.O. t'mnss the kidneys function properly, certain acid wuia, Inntaail of being •spelled, are allowed to pollute the blood slram and produce troubles o me omplalnta— backacha, rheumatism and •icasalve fatigue. Kru-Hchen Is ooa of tba Onset diuretics or kidney aparisnie. 7'h" small dally doaa koeps the kldnnysand other internal organs working smooth!v and naturally. so that tha blood stream la purified and vigorous baaJlb reatore* •> Ask yo-1 nearest Chemise ag Drug Store for Era. %  for infant fcd in 9 \. I M i ui... I i Hlluil l.:,.hlll;-llVlK.u. .. wft: and uniformly nourishing. KLIM sup* j.lu. ih.itn|x>n.uil food ..s.iKi.ls needed for babies lo grow strong jud lualil... And KLIM is rcjdil) digested—another important feature. Above all. Kl IM is dtptndMt. I \ s out surpruing that so ruany Mothers prefer itl 1. KLIMi-. pur., sal. milk 2. KLIM keeps without r.triq.ration 3. KLIM quality Ii always uniform 4. KLIM il ..client for grawlag children 5. KLIM addi awnSaSSJ &f 'ook'd dlrnkos flf KLIM IS HICOMMINDID FOI INFANT FEEDINGI 7. KLIM Is sat. In th. SfHteiolly-pock.d til S. KLIM h produc.d u.d.r strltl.st control •> -ts^r uh MILK 'HIT IN 'IIMIUCI TNI WOtLI Oil! KLIM M/n/ONJ Of MMHM ASM rwar, COLGATE v Cleans your teeth 1 Cleans your breath rlfhl alter eating COLGATE DENTAL 3 Holder of Ihe all-time American Automobile Auociation iacord with 8 major racing victories in 1951, TONY NTTINHAUSEN toys. "Fi-fjrjng CHAMPIONS 4 deliver the full power you need to win races' By equipping Nksll uUCJI ment — there \ noi a scratch in a mouniam ol" Chcmico. • Ceesly Ckem eeeooe-eetaeeoaeeeeaeet REDIFFUSI0N OITert. a Commission ol Sl.jn in CASH lor es.ry New s.nhstrihcr br.aighl to and aeceptrd by Ihe Company SED1KI1SIO.N will pay in addition a bonus of MSI lo any person who brings in Iwenty-llve New Sulwuibers in une Calendar month who are accepleo by to** Company. Have always a supply of Recommendation Forma ready THEY CAN BE OBTAINED AT THE OFF1CB Ii 1 1 >11 I i Trafalgar SlreaL I Itl lll il I I l l l l li ts ESSO PRODUCTS Now in Stock • | Flit Sprays j Flit Powder %  Mislol in "i-oi. A 2-m. I Handy Oil Paraffin Oil in Gals. Flit in l.1-.. Jr.. Pts. Petroleum Jelly —White and Yellow Nujol In pts. Household Wax R. M. JONES & CO., LTD. AliMltS. laa M aiaa M aaesea MM



PAGE 1

PAf'.L FOl'R IIVKI! \nOK AitVllCATL WEDNESDAY, JULY %  '*P BARBADOSJI ADVOCATE r r fclii k* *• *-•*. Ok, W. Bras* • %  M HiW ii Wednesday. July 30. 1S2 S.iuilar* < oiidiflioiiK A SUMMARY of the work of the inspecting field force of the Medical Services has been published as an appendix of the Director's Report on the Health and Sanitary Conditions of Barbados for the year 1950-51. Some idea of the magnitude of the work attempted by the field force may be gained from the number of houses inspected —17,184. Improper disposal of refuse from premises is considered to be a major difficulty The excuse is offered that facilities for wholesale removal of rubbish from premises are not always available but the opinion is expressed that stricter supervision together with more education ol the population in the various districts, should do much to create a better interest and a definite raising of the standard ol environmental sanitation in the island. The trouble seems to be lack of interest among the people most nearly concerned. Whenever adverse reports are made in certain localities the field force observe that there is usually a wave of activity but the activity is generally very short lived and after a period of time a gradual decline in;stand*is "i again apparent. Siiiiitaiv cotiTi'nrences in Barbados continue to be primitive. Pit and pail closets, and pit holes lire in common use and the use in Speightstown of more pit closets to replace polls and pit holes is considered to be an improvement. It is suggested that legislation should be introduced to prevent the use of pit-holes but the introduction of legislation would achieve little unless the public U first educated to appreciate the benefits of sanitation. There is no mention in the report of the "conveniences" which are used in the open, on paslureland^ beaches, behind cars parked in the city and in other places. The appendix of the field force is depressing enough but it does not present a complete picture Stricter supervision and more education of the people is necessary if the standard of sanitation is to improve. But there must be greater recognition among public men and women* of the necessity for such education. The llsl of nuisances detailed by the field force can only be regarded as a sample of the insanitary conditions which prevail in the island. But l.'W full pit closets. 140 full or insanitary pails, 401 structurally defective lavatories, 276 manure heaps found breeding flies, not to mention 621 premises with disused tins, bottles etc.. seem dis-' gusting enough evidence of the prevalence of insanitary conditions in Barbados. Statistics like these tend to be overlooked because of their very loathsomeness but they must not be overlooked otherwise the nature of the problems which the island has to solve may be distorted by those who are accustomed to see the less seamy side of local life. The work of the field force needs more than recognition: it needs active support from all agencies governmental or private engaged in the education of persons whose sanitary conveniences immediately reflect their livtng standards. The Man Who Sin rtetf Jazz -My folks were in fh* city of TTew Orleans Umg before the Louisiana Purchase. and oil my ItlkM came directly from the shores of Francr, that ii aerote ihe world in the other %  arid. .Accompanying himself the whtliwith silky chords on the i in no. and flashing the diamond -list of many—embedded in his f.ont teeth — Ferdinand Joseph lii Menthe, otherwise Jelly Roll Morton, opened the % %  tory of nil hfe in stately Creole prone and In the epic style. No other style would have ln-en quite adequate to the story %  I Jelly Roll envisaged it. Then* it wu, the golden legend he had I i.n spinning in imagination all tiinmgh his life: vanished family wealth, youthful sorrow, injustice, struggle, triumph, and • I course, genius. Somebody (Mr. Lomnx to be rxact) had set the Creole musi.m talking and playing as he miked: "Where were you bom? How did you get started, and why?" And In the chamber i.iusic auditorium of the Library of ConireM. Washington, D.C., the answer came rolling out in murmur like cream, to be engraved by the needle on the .•pinning cylinder of the recording .ingel. Beginning with New Orleans and the year 1885 or 8 or B. Explaining the difficulty of I'rtng quite sure of such dcUuii Jelly Roll's half-sister Amede lemorked: "Maybe some of us j. 'outaide' children, because I was a white woman) drova him back to the capital of musicst the turn of the century, to the mansion* of surh .is Lulu White and .1 : ofton And somewhere in thOSC ',. %  .. wslkad in twos. Itaa graai svsnt looh plan' "I personally originated (an in New Orleans m 1902." Th;il Is Jelly Hull's tremendous claim. furiously denied by a whole by . GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON AN article in the New Commonwealth of July 7 on \hv> cashew nrt us a Nigerian industry outfht to raise some interest locally. The writer states that the cashew nut industry promises to he one of the most profitable projects In the development of. Eastern Nigeria and notes that £200,000 for the purpose has been earmarked by tinNigeria Palm Produce Marketing Board. The cashew in largely cultivated in this hemisphere and thrives in the Hupununi district of British Cuianu. The nut Li usually roasted for eatini* and is traditionally put into Madeira wine in the West Indies to improve the flavour. The nut is also prepared and sold as a "butter." The oaahaw 1 tree grows in St. Andrew and the fad that they grow well on poor sandy soils unsuited to other trees probably explains why it was introduced into Barbados. This ability to thrive in poor soils makes the cashew useful as an anti-erosion plant and it has been so used in Eastern Nigeria for mafiy years. The new impetus which is to be given to the planting of cashew trees in Eastern Nigeria is due to the report of an industrial chemist who cnsideis that the 30 t>er cent oil content of its nut can be utilised for industrial purposes. The cashew it seems is a most versatile fruit and can be used in many ways. In Barbados the "monkey" nut is even used for decorative purposes while in Tiinidad the fruit is used to manufacture a local I wine. The Amerindians also make a potent Lcoholic beverage from the cashew fruit If Eastern Nigeria can utilise why not British Guiana? LA MENTHE 'f H toad. toft. pUnty ihythm generation of Craost* m u rici a n a. What is the truth? He was. says AUn Lormx. UV find true composer of fan. It is a sufficiently big assertion, but it would not have satisfied Jelly Roll. Had Lonrnx istM it in htt prcsenee. the KluMCUUl woul<. have abruptly d nipped MS Southern-gen tic manners, and the Library of Congress would have learned th.it Now I musicians arc. H Jelly Roll him self declared, a bad-tempered lot. J-.ii brought him fame and with fame came prosperity. Soon he owned a smart gam Ming establishment and simllai nta. He had i wtfSj Anita, who dressed very handsurnelv "with (leiity diamonds i ite the condition.*" He had diamonds of Ins own. Hi* .sock suspenders were festooned with them. When he went one .summer to Alaska. "I wore diamonds pinned to my underwear." And there was tslwayi ttM diamond In hi.s front teeth. Anita had a temperarr-ent of BSff own. One night In Tacoma %  ha drank Won-ester fMUCO WUfl •,.| all "f :, criden picked up a big steak platter and busted it over m> |T decided to split up for a while." Such was the stormy life "f I composer <>f jaz*. No great art is born without suffering. There was worse to come— deptOfSa>Sh a change In musical taste, so that the young people turned away from Jelly's deliDaihlte on the keyboard. He was pursued by voodoo. us powders were found i under his oflkv m,it. he squani dercd his diamonds on fortunetellers. He played for his food in low dives; was stabbed in a Washington night-club. • Hut the sunset was bright. A new generation grew up thai looked on Morton as one of the Early Masters, and collected las records. He lived to tell his %  ton to the recording machine In the Library of Congress, and Ml) iii Los Angeles, in the odour of sanctity, e Anita explained that he was a devoyt Catholic, but that VOOdoO, "an entirely different religion.'' had a hold on him. UK>. There was a requiem high mass. When Jelly Roll lay in hH eoifln someone noticed that the daimond was no longer in tug front teeth. But nobody thought of asking where it had gone. Of. the lowly orguis of Jazz and its first eminent pi m Lomax has made a fascinating picture, reminding us that before jazz became the music of the sphere, it was the music of tinstews. "Jazz music." said the n Mb l "is to be played sweet, soft. plenty rhythm" L.E.S. PHILIP SHERLOCK THERE are things in life greater than political honours or royal awards and these Philip Manderson Sherlock will attain. The greatness of the man is indicated by his simplicity and his sincerity. His appointment as an official member of the Jamaica Council can add no lustre to an already! brilliant career but t it gives him an opportunity for further service to his fellow men and this to him is an incense to his soul. Jamaica has produced her share of the crop of great West Indians and whenever the history of the area comes to be written., Philip Sherlock will occupy a chapter indicating the early growth of national consciousness among the three million people of the urea. And what greater fortune could fate ever have brought tflem than that he should be selected for the key position in the University College of the West Indies. As Vice-Principal and Director of Extra Mural Studies, he stands at the hub of an institution which must be regarded as the sheet anchor of the West Indian ship putting to sea amidst the economic uncertainties and political dangers of nationhood. A man of infectious charm and high intellectual atPAN BOOKS 1 THE WIDEST SELECTION IN TOWN On Sale Al ., -, ADVOCATE STATIOXEBV Our Readers Say: Ibirhmfa* iltttiliiif! for t financial IHaantvr To The Editor. The Advocate— SIR,— I have a merchant friend who is In business In a : ulwdantlal way. The following i< the gist of what he recently aid at a luncheon chat "Have you seen BeaiUy'l Report? If not, you should buy %  copy and study it. It certainly doe* not seem to support the lecent legislation increasing salaries, for it adds several ihou-ands of dollars to our annual recurrent expenditure. There is also a matter of an unknown amount for passages and pensions. The big bowwows have been placated, but now tho lesser ones will be demanding Increases. Little llnrbiidos seems to lc heading for bankruptcy. Trade is falling oft and most trader* are losing money. Less goads will be imported next year, as there are l.irgc stocks unsold. The only merchants that are not mc-ting a I.us are the grocers who sell food. Things pout* to a slump, local %  .hares are difficult to sell; this is the time when we are faced with this large recurrent expenditure on increased salaries. When we say we cannot aiTord :hls luxury we are told we cannot afford to do without It. A ipecious remark liahle to Influence the unwary. How did the House—this House—come to pass nuoh ai measure of recurrent exiienditure is a mystery. Is It possible that some members were influenced by the threat to coosult the electors if the measure wenthrown out? What about the pOfjlllutty that such members \s ADVOCATED it might lose THEIH seats, for thu measure is not .improved (to put it mildly) bj the majority ** electors. As they are called, there may be half dozen among the officers who deserve the title. The other-; h.ive climbed up on then backl Barbados has always paid smaller salaries than places with larger resources. This was to be expected, as Barbados has only one crop from which entity odd per cent of her resources are obtained. There are DO mines, no copra, no oil. no fruit, no gold or diamonds, no tish for export—Just one sugar crop open to attack by droughts. C i t-rtain future prices and rrlcanee. Nature has been very bountiful to this little island for two or three years. Good rains have given us large crops. but we would be foolish to expect a continuance of such exceptional returns over long periods. Rainfall records prove that as sure as fate hanl years are bound whet) *e shall have to (ace them with an exaggerated) rejcuTteas expenditure. Not o nice outlook. Beusley is strongly in favour of Harbour improvements nnd makes out a strong case for them. This money that we have just l ii bibed on tho • ilraadj having good salaries would have been useful in helping to pay Interest on some of the necessary loan. And we then would have been spending It on improvements expeeted to add to the national income. Now it has gone down the drain.' Afler this talk. I bought n copy of Beasley\ report and here ntv some excerpts, from it. I oan onb Rive %  raw, The interested reader should buy or borrow a copy •There is the curious factor of the shortness of the public In perils of temporary apparent prosperity which urges expanding demands which would have been acknowledged as cxceviive two or three years .previously. There is UUV doubt that In Barbados the experience eur* for the sugar cane crop combined wiU, rising price* fur sugar, nave already obscurtJ the memory of the poor crop year of HUT and this optimistic mood has Induced in many sections of the community a somewhat exaggerated lcllef in the capacitv of the government to continue to expand its servlees Indi Ban not only from the uenkness of being small, but also from the weakIha producer of a single product less than one per cent of the world's supply. It* afrkulture is fully developed and i.ii mot hope to expand commensurably with a growing population. The sugar crop is vulnerable to natural factors such as variations of rainfall, partial drought, and hurricanes, as we I as to rtlgaasa The Island's agricultural resources can no longer by themselves support the needs of the island 1 The whole Caribl>ran area which was formerly an area of low coats has changed haracter and become if not ex, eptionally expensive at any i.ite no cheeper than many industrialised countries. Barbados .sicms to )


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WLIlNrNi.U II I S II\I:II\III> \imii in I'ACl i M '.' -iiiinmimiHixtiwHiiiiiaiiiiiii'it >im>mmtmm TOO MANY nilimilNiri > raawgwaWJW*>* BISHOPS? iniiiiiiuumiHiim'iniiiinnuiiMiMiiiitiii:u>i by Evelyn Irons BISHOPS are under fire in the pre. an %  to the new Crockford's clerical directory Main charges made against them: BUhopi are too ilimrroat and loo eiwnitte The -naitrU: "ring mragrc tmtHeri*Ai ; %  > I, adorn IttSW olRev • On ".he rtnr targe. :'.t Dear of Winchester. Or Criitiu (Jordan Selvn *pcsu up Huvi mere are too many eishone. In IM DUI 30 vear* n nt dioceaas nave oeen created masing i. uMftl of 41 for the onwinraa of Onn:Durir ua Yor Te! in '.nat time Uie niiniur'n ol ordinary parsons ha* deeiinca Dv some 'en thousand Most of '.neat parsoni li.24, in ail. art very ooor Seven thousand ol them nar law than £9 a week to live on B,j>>iops average 0000 1 peer Salary bill -£619.000 Two ol Uie 17 ne* dsixeaM ••i* ollalioo.s irom UM sec of Wm, tirve: was spin into i..:e -'> IM rresnion 01 ttic • pea if Porn moptQ mo; On II ire The Dt-uit ol Wl i(he dioes~ ol Port*mouill and ouiidforo to w reunitad •1 oehevc 't.ai the pnnfi|a iiioujj 0* anuhea more wiaetv he sa-j TliiTe ar,no* -o mar. dioceaes umt -.Here arc iimp.j not "HOURI niMiiiutt 'o fill UMRI There art so many d'ocewes and *> le rwn ol distinct on avanaoie trial *nen one %  ** lalU vacant n is orien mied ov movinn .n a i .-nop Irom sinie 0 where e.se Foi .iwawe the 1 new Bi.-hop ol Winches:*: Lr Alwyn William* ni oeen .•.witched 'here Irom hi* of Durham %  Oeen flUea ov Can.in A \1. Hamsev a Cambr.dge University profeMor According to 'he Church', own figures, salaries 01 OTIODS arm,. deacons. ea:hcdiu nafli and lay worlcers total C419 000 a year .-.. : :).,: i.n Koreans Distrust Japan A CAAIANO fOH TH[-AfiCHBIiMOP Ot. 'iifcc>• Lando* U .trt.ty Hut DBM nave nome urtcai %  IP* a.*nn mi HAMILTON. Maw York. July 29. s, ..,..:,, iar* The Korean Ambassador to the %  *'*" %  United States on Tuesday night ',• "T^yyg expressed "alarm" over Ihe kind rSEA AND AIR TRAFFIC in Carlisle Bay rYane-, W Wmiih. %  *. aai •.-....• %  .,,%  ,, n crm a atuui saai. H" 1 AlfrnN. rt M V L%  u .1,.. .. srw %  %  Mr trarnener.* tor the %  %  ... 1 1 lie pala.e fOl • taiii | nmodation C-* *laW :lien: 1 %  to m Utf '"f of'ihinking which has funded to *'"£•£" M *|* d *' av _" %  L "' -> idealize, befriend and support U£?J?V ^..'H*^.'*'} %  K*y postwar Japan. Doctor You Chen awo OH e. Bcaa'aaw w;*.,'.,u c" Vang said: "We, who are close ** %  ur n. m i neighbours of Japan, will b* the ^'" llm to suffer if thi> new iu rid 111. 1 j ^ v *~ !" in Japanese roformation ptoves ti Ha-i-u, M V OIU Maru lxj>rcmatur.-". ^ s AHareAl* "In a speech prepared for :i K.iul'AaSS-. •% ( American Forfifjn I*i>licy CotUC (•neeat ColKute University. Yon „ %  %  V*" ? 1 cited the demandn made by ihi Japaneae Government for the return of its former properties in Korea "e\en after all title to the*piftprtiies has been conipletelv surrendered as part of Ih*Japnnece Peace Treaty." The AmbasKHdor called for %  ^ "purge" of that Par Eastern I scholarship" of a false and danjgerous kind of obji-ctivity which j refuses to take sides in running J •the battle for survival between ,£.",',' Communism und freedom." ird. IifJ'AKTl K£.H sen Mary H. LraU, lur Biluali £ ll Jf" l a i *•* AUw!bta. for TnnUl.il. Soawoll Lb 111 oar>r A CAMC rolt THI fllSHOr Oi £•'! JI a Ida. order to rm the *i:o -he oare -r.'n m im year Instead ol ilmiM i.alr. M yt uie t o ^ .'.. >:, ... !, .:: %  : • Uiat an iddiuon^i .;... %  CloniWO J vrar WOWd >ue-ned (0 oroviae them ••• .iid and ITT." • -• IO *.tio*e enliieo Ov ar-i ittv \§fti ol 'onioaruole secuiai onraBiaa %  'war 01 Bl 1 •<• %  .' %  %  wagatma [ %  MO uavei .nicrnnnaoiv 1 %  .f,ng cliur iivard.asfl %  1 .1 the -edit n* and > %  [• art incomplete vitrtout tnein rern;!v Kiev nau r^een 'indej laltini ip a loui/ round the -oiomeand wai sreas Thev laK tha m-h ., And the neat add.r>* ol 1 'in ano warn aa How many can you name ? You pleaded that Communism should be recognized for what it K regardless of its varied outtrappings. He said the Politburo -%  %  "" ArrtoU t.. HHH i'i niMu tit .... M Ik 1:. ., 1 ".• %  ".a t n>Bliul. C "• Alley n*. i'.i mm \S1II.I X (rnl. Ilciir.. Huih r.intun. BitHbrlli 1**1. Mian at. Jmn l.i.i.d 1 ..... MAKllMgl I %  i. UUdll HM. Mag Ihe guise of what is cmKS!S* P ^, N * m,r !" "" R b "' r>* mawia iho OttM Chan*an flu I ran uie and rtf* But the Church Commtv fioners who pav the salaries of most bishops Uv.nk that economic* which Most ot us hive overdrafts The bishops nave comotairu 10 Diev v Ihe. ntn %  1 vast outdateii oalaei such inadequate service thai they often have 10 help their wives with the ,n dome oaiaces would reauirr seven maids and n utillei 10 run i. gay Uiai m. an iiie rntertoauna i*nd wyie tnat 1* the e>:peeied ol them ihey are pool be on £3000 a year %  There Lno question ol oisnoos leading uvea ol luxury uV" Dr Allison the Bu>'iou o: CheimAford. Most of u> have •:verdraliA Some oisnop* HKe the Bishop oj Oxford Dr Kirk win 15 wo.-:!£5000 a *ear pay '.her Onlv 1 OOUIlii WO anowwot B We sdminiiler huge sums amounting to aoout Hit million a year We thin* m ttrnu ol hundreds of thousands of pounds But surely an economy or a few thousands effected 0. aw mt*> .-• reducing the unwieldy numoer atasawa iaw "-* ol dioceses would nelt) toward* 'STf 0 that tola! of more than £1 "V,^"S,.^, ,,!' million extra which the Church ^'awiina *> >ain %  Oo mmi aa loner s say Uiev need L ..— • o. t.js,. •-.m*> (i>..r-o ••• %  >•., M.-i,. %  • haps 1 _. name ? Wanu 0: l-ondon ClmvasM.' ol Kocnesic: !'%  Chwheatai srhOM Btfri n Eiiiope.m lias earneij n;m the title 01 tn f ..:* :iin iei retarv I %  . DOM oac Bishop ol Birmingham IJI %  no rreaied urh a gtil %  •-. %  Di ur.\ out ma .. • .: mun iHe V IB %  tot manv more And the gorgeoua ve^'.n.-i. 1 t ise ol Laity QJ recently nso a no n debate about the west invourea oy Ang.o vi^y Tne I--"-. lb .! l cv demnnded n new Ciau %  *viatd Canon Law enJo.n:ng that -at ail • et snail wear s surp.:re a.id ararl together *i:n the hood ul his degree" And no copes or :oles I'' I nr.ced at 0u and mo-e an favoured oy man* Huh Cmirch n.stiout ana •hey art un.e fO' and prcienreil Dy mr hioneri 1 rut eat an ta srgue it it ws.incnta are -. .%  1 thev hou : d nave no D'tce n a church whose t tat • %  om ni indert "Go and Mil ths: -",ou rtaat and tve to he poor wuitLD u>i %  mi .n 1 ni slderctl most "expedient and opportune" in each individual country it withes to control. Bpwasdruj of the present altu.it ion In his homeland, You Chen Yung asserted that "K.r.-.i waw. far indeed from being ruined beyond repair. He said "fifty live of mir "" citieb in South Korea have been ,.,, wholly or largely destroyed and fja fully 1.200 of S.0O0 villoges I been wiped out. "Yet. bad as OUI gn situation Is, It is far from beu>c ( hopeless. Our people have remained hopeful and determined. Their morale Is high. He predUetad the .* ultimate downfall of Hussia. "The Muni. Hi' pan 1 1.1 I"fitr.. k) nwiA t l.KtNADA P Vnr*ol. T M. I l .... .. >, M ,<:1 Mv Th li.llouii.il p**riisera arrived hn oy IhiM V 1*1> lay 1 .'..rt.^,,1. Kdilh M.OM,,!,,. Their*. On HoU. Ailami... 1 %  1 cw.ii.nV Aa...V. Mai M. h*nw I ..... Trlkilr I*... AMgMHII.il nll -od Kcni i-lh JoMph Touch with Barbados Coastal Station Keits Say World i .'uninitli'IH Not Impartial TORONTO. J Delegates from Ku*>u> and BSD* 1 ggUtaaa .. SB of Uiv Ked cross on Tuesday dp :-*i p ..1 . (ieneral N1K0U1 Slavin led the parade ol delegate* from soviet Union, Communist Chin,. Poland. CzecnoaJovastia and other ">untrie accusing a 19BOaB gpaiga committee for alleged failure to provide humanitaria-i u-.ief in prisoners of era iind to report the bumbinc •! North Korean territory. The eighteenth International i inference of the Red Cross however voted by u show of hands to accept the International Committee's report of Us pctrvil its 194R conference Ui Stockhuliu, Sweden. Slavin refused to support it and said "if we examine what has been done to decrease aufleruu we rind that the comtniit.e h.v not followed humanitarian traditions of the Red Cross but have pawn interested in covering up for war criminals." Tho President of the Red Cre Society pf foiiiimini.t t'lima the Inlei national Cmnmittet neither impartial nor ncttts*. JpaOW th..t liiniil., or thousands of innocent aim peaceful citizen* of North Knrva have been massacred bf ImI'.i i.ilo.t |.i\wi "Tow ns an i \ .II.O.O. h.ive been lioml M .l vet tl Internal). mal Committee nWVI r 0wnounrrd these In inhiiru.iii Paul Rw m %  • 1 Pn ideal oi the Intrrnational Committe*pgriWIMlB ( im pToup ggjajnsl the Ru tack He said the lot%  (nininitlee was 11. veiile.l from operating behind the iron curtain by Communlsl —i'.r. MADE IT THE MONKS OF 6UCKFAST ABBfc during the past seven yean over /" 600,000.000 people—three times the \ \ ... ., t £'£ population of S.>\-iet Itns-ia itII.. 1. ^| p Suiiwuii. Tevlol Ban! i %  Host, s Jew* num. sineraw v 1 -i... ( .Hi is it. AI..U lloanicr, Uiuguay, Altitude Dealler, B. RKH WOHIK. ! %  1. S Ai, ft M.H.... %  tvn: ltoa. S^^^yllr>llu. S M.n.li... Wkk, N-xUahliirirl. Kloaguaue). 1'ai Delegation For Honolulu Conference CANBERRA, July 29 ——^_ External Affairs Minister RichfV/s/i Pll>/<7'( \ Tit 111*' ird Casey announced that he will ''*—/.IA/A/.I > IK Wh ru.KS sispiWM) NEW DELHI. July 28. In.il Pakistan Trade Talks re head a delegation of topltne officials to the Honolulu Confeicm. on August 4th. The Delegation will include the Ambassador to „ the United States, Percv Spender, !""" "T Hi "' ,'*"*"• h c rc Sir rrederick Sheddon.'the Secre''" v !" ?W cni ^ f '' cle u t tary of the Defence Department, ',""" K %  "'" Aecorduig to InAlun Watt, the Sceretary for Ex''""mr'' sources Uie talks didn't ternal Affairs, Air Vice Marshal P ro H l b>i\iuse India wanted lo F. H. W. Scherger of the Au-traaboilsli what is described as S ban Joint Service SlafT at Wash"distr. mi nation'' licensing foe Ington. Colonel H. C Pollard atal rocenlly levied on jut<> BXpOrtS K. W. Major of the Defence Defrom India and not other emmjiartniont. Max 1-ivedav ,.. i nf iia purchased over Private Secretary, and also L,. R. 9OH.000.000 rupees worth of Cable, Wireless Limited Report From Page C THE Report and Accounts for the year ending 31st March, 152, adopted at a (ieneral Meeting on 8th July last, were published as >Ir I. E. Talma „ wif( in £.464.000 structlve critlcusm regarding the lilking advltp frorn CX perts who wanted themselves to be heard He agreed that it was an enorfln d seen in action, before they mous sum to be spent, but added who knew the real nature of local j that when they thought of the problems had considered the par' consequent loss which could b • ticular matter in hand. involved as a result of a largeHe had intimated that he would scale fire, the amount seemed insecond Mr. Vaughan's motion for linsl lire. us as the ^.......... „. ,-,... mi....., 11 -uii in a sharp contraction of profit. The consolidated Profit and Loss Account, before taxation and dividend payments, showed a surplus of £1.4 millions compared With last years £2.2 millions As one million pounds i to meet taxation, only remains which is insufficient to amount to be spent. meet the customary four per cent dividend. The recommended dividend is two and a half per centBgtr.?;* .-•.;, Revonue from messages, way leaves and telephone receipts showed an Increase of roughly Mclniyre. Asslstarit S< Externul Affairs. The strength of the delegaUon is indicaUve of the Importance with which Australia views Hie Conference. PrUM Minister Robert Men/ies after hit return front London privately told the Cabinet that the Ceofarence • Ua's big chain %  | America's growing realization of the importance of Pacific difin.e. He said the Conferem.could result In the re-orientatlon of the fixiu overseas attitude towards the Modi Pacific and a greater (low of • %  • fence machinery to the Pacific countries and Australia. The Conference should stress how easy it would be for Pacific unrest to lead to a World War unless the Pacific countries are E marfuUy defended nnd bucked y powerful American bases. —v.r. tary for Pakistan jute during 15 months %  nd. i| May last. — IM*. Uutbtlmll: Red Unrrttt . %  National front led by Prime Mlnisier Mohammed M U '1, 1 muruat-lad Todeh pert] wlm Ii hat outfit ti. 1 .111 \ Utrl Nationalist I.IIIM' in I. banner. *| United statertrrhasBBiini 1 ol Handeraon called on M last night ind Embassy official soul to-d.iy they h dl i> i r 1t 1 Indudlni the teai I of the plaque niimiiig I S!...t — If. 14718 OF h:\aiwt.r IMJIKIAST UT0MCW1NE T A K %  HOME A B O T TLE TODAY 1 SPECIAL CASH OFFER!! 1 IIKKK'H Vorii OI'I'OKTUNITY TO IIWN ONE OF THE WOHI ll'S FAMOUS I S 1 HI rIan liefvttl M.II.S. Old Boy$ Th. '//// £30,000 to £11,190.000 but workfiniteslmally small. ing expenses at branches has inHe felt that the site .suggeste I had 9jprwed to *'' hd creased from £4,400,000 to for the Central Fire Station was on B £5.200.000. Three quarters of inconvenient from the point of this increase Is due to increases in view of the narrow streets and the amendment, but Mr. Vaughar w that moil move that isideration of the Resolution be poBtponcd. A Committee repreStaff Costs which is greater than ~£L2to&&~<&lZ&; and ^^^ "c'xperts^sSouto ipenonced in the last few years. raid he hoped that Government. J^Eiho matter and they if it were not too late, woald snou m not acrept the expert adconsider the erection rf the Ceoyj^ without their own thorough .ite near the C(m sideration, dage handled Ui The mollon for the pustponeshows an Increase of six million words on last year and is record492 million words. After % %  .. Mr. wa, a .light dccro.se In .radlc on .Inc. Cible and Wir.leS"'UdV,"ii AUdor ciaimed lhal h. had called monthly companaona In Kveral unique In having avoided Inlor a DlvHlon. due principally to the rising Cost ol Living and Increased commitments but is to some extent ot',"''.""&lnZ'*??^Z'.'< tributahle to the high traffic level. riu t l, o" Hl somp sl The toln! wi.rditfc huiillcd Gi'rn.on Savnnnah. ... % %  .... Mr d T. Allder (II said that men! was made and seconded by Mr. Vaughan. When the motion ^^^^~^^^~~~^~~^^^~~~ lor the postponement was put to rising trend In the first three erally are raised They much reIhe vote, and the Chairman was months ol the financial year, there gret having to consider this policy about to put the question in practically all the basic When the Chairman continucu Mr Allder later monthB. -...—— ... r ..a..a..^ -.---A poragiaph headed "Outlook" rates beyond pre-war levels; some lo put the quesui in thrReport states that costs ore rates are actually lower. said. "Your Pm !" 1 **" no ; still rising but traffic shows a Iv 1. understood that on July thing more than a nreacn us %  \m slight recession AUowing for all 30th .a question will be askad in privilege of the Chair I cai en practicable economies, the Directhe House of Commons of the for a Division in uua_ !" aj tors believe the Company will not Assistant Postmaster General as to lone*, and if "ther memoc rs nearo. be left with any corned surplus what extent he proposes to make the Chair heara. after taxation in 1952/53 or in changes in the overseas telegraph After the questu future years unless charges genrates. Resolution was -*,',*,*,-**,'^,',',',,',',*,*,-, second division basketball .> played at trie I Hitth School II Spartan and Modem High School Old Boys resulted In ;i victory for Spartan, the final points being 3125 in their fuvout. Bewen, atttena, W00.1 pnd Waicott scored 13. 8. A and 5 rcspe*-I Spartan While Skeele. Harper and Greaves scored 11, 10 espectivcly for their team SI IIIKh Cheque, or. Il.nkrr. %  %  1 1. 1 • %  m • aa 1 X laSlni -> rB | B naU4) (hrqi.r. on 77 'J ii,,, ,, a 0. in %  CwMa PHILLIPS BICYCLES Supreme Model (.IM-1 \\1.\1 n ..i;i 1 -. 172 06 OINT8 si \\i>\y.l, ill \< K 976.66 RACERS 975.60 CAJtsUUtfl 982 OB HOYS' A GIRLS' 956.06 — AT — BARBADOS HARDWARE CO. LTD. (The HoUM Kor Bargains) No. Hi Swan Street Phone : 4406, 2109, 3534 and 4 1 ""* ynur Ho**, nvvtt i^iiniintj > THEN B0WRANITE >T mill I ,,,-,,, 1 if Foi Ihe best prolecl/on againsl Rurii ii, ikai U l u d n sHi ^ Islleseli Pale— Otrnm Corafera-ProaMMsl H*W L laa. Tebas er Isce.^ —^s NATIONAL STEAMSHIPS IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT The Canadian National SeaaVngUpt Wash DO jnnounic thai ihcrc will bt no intctruption of ihcir ftgdaiM pe fvl Cwl .ilthmigh ihe last sailini; of the "I..id>" ship* will be from Monm-.il the latter pan of October, 19)2, The ( (iniji.in. will tontinuc lo provide a regular and frc<|ucnt freight \crvite (intluding refrigerated spate) from Saint John and Halifax formightly in winter io Bermuda, St. Kitts, Antigua, Momserrat, Donimita, Si. I.ui'ia, Barbados, St. Vincent, drcnadj, Trinidad and


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I u- nad nwunn WHAT'S ON TODAY >t of Qrsnl iNUairi 1*00 am % %  Wllif o si GeMgr • sotxi I kBBSBBSl i*rd 21 \ WEAIHtR REPORT YEfmoUMY >) frow Cndni.il-. %  HmUt I" d>l>: J ... Ml T. IWtpautur* 1 *r i-r nir < *ll ipn. % "ir-r WMrr Julr a ESTABLISHED 1895 WEDNESDAY .', PR1CB : FIVE CENTS C WEALTH PREMIERS WILL MEET IN LONDON Police Grab \ ii*c*P3.it Planes Use Radar To Hit Common Pressing Issues Down For Discussion THE SECRETARY* OF STATE has informed His — Excellency the Governor that arrangements have been made for a meeting of Commonwealth Prime Ministers beginning in London during the last week of November to discuss the many pressing issues of financial, commercial and economic policy which are common to their several countries and lo develop a constructive approach to the economic problems which beset the world. Arrangements will be made for representation of Colonial territories at the Conference. A Canadian Prens rele.w het the world." 1 am glad to be able to inform the House that other Common. wealth Prime Ministen, have ngreed that such a meeting will be timely and useful and that it will open in the last week of November" U.K. Will Sell More Arms To Pay For Food By W. O. LANDRFV LONDON, July, 29. Britain announced on Tuesday that it will step up sales of arms to pay for essential food and other imports. The plan outlined to the Common*, by Chancellor of the Exchequer R. A. Butler carried the implication that Britain will cut back its rearmament programme lo help bolster the nation's sagging economy. Prim,Minister Winston Churchill who will close the M dayi economic debate on Wednesday will tell the House JUit how far Britain's own arms prouramme will be cut back to make possible sale of guns to buz butter.—V.P. 25% Of Americas lfc *f Gt Senora Eva Heron, whose body still lay in stale in the Labour M:ni ii> building in downtown Buenos Aires, near the room which d to serve as her office. Last night huge crowds Inched forward through torrential winter, rain, and almost total darkness to pay her homage. Most street lights were draped in black crepe th.it cut their illumination tn a glimmer. Since midnight on Saturday. several hours after Senora Peron"d>\,th the streets outside ihe Labour Ministry havo been jammed. t least four persons were killed In the crush, and more than 3.000 were treated for injuries Of fainting. The body was urlginall Scheduled to lie in state only until today, but President Peron ruled that It could remain at the Ministry us long as the crowds desired to see it.—r.P. QUEEN GETS CCOL RECEPTION Targets Through llain TOKYO JuU 19, ind kept ground action to ihi-iv ml at Hamsung and the ch e m i c al plant at Hungiinni. Otsier iM-t units caught two Commmi in Ihe open near Kilchu. destroying one and damaging f On the Yellow Sea coast poof n-ilnlily flopped lllght operations, but the United States destroyer "Strong" duelled all day against Communist shore batUfle* without suffering damage. Weather forecaster said that log rams are expatted to continue until tomorrow. Land-based aircraft meanwhile were grounded f"i the fouitti (Lilian Defence I Man Was Over Opliiiiislic OTTAWA Jul) 'JO BO iim-ciMii; Canada's %  i,w are puttlin or %  bllta ; %  %  .. make up Miei, productlun %  h inot helped ith %  balfi %  irked %  sg tin •cheduled tftreo year. %  ime t"l will extend mtn a and o i vloser (KM). H dm in February 1951. plant in build iiu* r (\ (%  t OM ..w planaa and 41 ii ship navy uniform 120,000. With IIH.IHJO. o^ HI', 111 .-I uniform. Ilanpowei 1.1 problem, but production la (Cp> U.S. Wi.l Tel Atomic Plane i ,\i Heaviest ground action on the The Unftod StaM Atirtiiic Enbattle front was In the "Old %  iasion said facilities to Baldy" hill sector if the Western powi ad rirplani Front, where Second Division %  re <•> *>v built at tlie Infantrymen killed 25 Chinese, i>i m] Ut-acUir Testdining an hour and forty nunutallng BUI Dt Bajttrn hlaho. dash shortly after midnight. The dealfln, devtmadMBl and Another 30 Reds are %  of the HM -II rtv UDed munlat dm United Nations' barbed wii ere fCoi nt the CONDOLENCE Einpei % %  .. %  anae brought along at least 40 cases of whisky, champagne and gin to start life as an exile from his native land he once ruled. The HaJireeasn ended the last voyage for the King nt 6 20 a.m. when it came to a stop just off Capri at the end of a dramatic voyage that began last Saturday when Farouk wax forced to abdicate in favour of hit six-month-old son now baby King Ahmed Fuad II. 3 Hoars Later Three hours later the Mahrousan—with Farouk, his 19-year-o'd commoner wife Narriman and the baby King still aboard—headed towards Naples where the Chief of the Italian Foreign Office prolocol section and Egyptian Ambassador to Rome Abdel Aziz Bsdr Bey were waiting to greet ihe new and old kings. During the three-hour layover Iwo launches raced from Capri lo the MshrosHss and the first one returned with 40 assorted cases clearly marked champagne, gin and whisky. It also brought back :he MihrtuMi'i gold ship's bellmemento of the now ended period when Farouk was master The launch transferred its alcoholic load to Farouk's personal yacht the smaller 130-ton Fakir El Bihar which arrived here yesterday. The Mahreeaia never once pulled ,nto close view of Capri Port and there was no sign of the portly, playboy ex-monarch among the few figures seen on deck. Capri Harbour Master who first to board the Mahreesas said he had seen neither Farouk, Narriman nor the baby King. He said the "crew was awaiting word from Farouk a* to where to go. Guess,ng as b> whether it be Capri Naples came to an end—at least TOKYO. July 19 r Hirohito cabled o( condolence to the President Peron on the Senora Eva Peron. —U.P Quake Jolts Qalifotniu LOS ANCEI.Kb, C.iitoiio.i. July 29, A short rolling eai Ihqti irenlly Ihe nettling ah last week's dlsaatro kllasr" quake, jolted Southern California early to-day causing at least MM Ore. The earthquake strut k ,,t 3!>l a.m. E.S.T. It felt lik. short choppy waves. No damage was reported in the I/ 1 area, bul the Bakenfle -ft. f> partment said that the shock touched off one lire Ihtt Bakerslield. Ml mil** here in the San Joaqun feh the abock man Lo* Angeles., apparently intaln, it fault that caused the quake of July 21 which claimed U live The Fne Department U i Ihnt Ihe lire resulted when the pad out the wiring in the %  ttlc of a 1 persons who gaw the flasho t the swaying wires during shake culled th report the tire.— V.V. %  Oi AKI: I.I\I;S (i>ir\ miisoMiis j.tn. i|Ol.lA ufl propulsion being sent to Ohio by the Aircraft io depsnmanl of the i Company, When .. ,n Ohio Is comtetad the atomic power punt Inch if successful will open the DOT lo u new Dtmcepf m aircraft 1 %  I'II. bled ul Ih" U for testing. AII aMrama to utOlag the first : %  -in fuelled aircraft engine I" ng tlevi'loped by i u:u*d Statea Airl UM ConVultee Company builder uamoita inier-ConDneMal pi UM %  From Reds Hong Kong. Jul> 29. iii A ugtitiung move Chinese Communist gu.tiua from their p>*t* around Ihe 71 disputed airpUro Sonic 190 poliet .• %  K-kloeds rooeed down on Kal > desi in r.ik B The 71 i M gu-rd%  •hem YBSI, Ike Priv> (lie judgement "f the Hong Ktmg cmrt which W Of the pla::, I Urd SI.. It* owned Civil Air Company. .The other II under lltlga%  b ihe 1 inunninani ,h <' Tra ,MV in %  ^"' ,,, lay Comwere removed id to go '"""• Police immediately began fences : lanes. —UP. IHANKS fO fill 10N00N HiAl i LI | ,. ,\, ,(a imost unconventionally gar! | ngtand*! Uueen she pastes UM youngster wlule Irnvii': ,| iit'tnpstead. The Queen at'. Sir Thomas Taylor Appointed l^rincipal Exeter Univ. College (From Our Own Correspondent) 1 hiAppointment ol Sii rhomw Ttj I %  | %  i %  i i the Bouthw t, I %  i ,i thi • .:i'i I tor C Itgi Iwayi bat ;i nnrnber "f eolonlal itudenti often ioirv Clommunisls Stall Truce MINSAN Korea, July 28. Unittd N.itioiM command loday anuaod the ( %  •mmunlsls of IUU.tr Officer lathi %  Lin .igreecharge came from U.N. 1 mand S|nkesin,.n l.i.'u; ( %  ,: Joseph J Borchert after U.N. and Communist staff officers me! for "I 14 minutes || IV, Nmunjom on the wording of the %  draft. Stall oftean are talking over %  rneanlni of words 1( n.l ... Ihe drafl while the hi ttflfenea was deadlnckfd OVV u hange. The |MU recess until Monday. Col Dunoaa S Somerville. U.N. i. told reporters that Ihe Itcda apparently think they can make progress by putting %  etoudi on tfto chariot • die —ul h* loia i*p> Ked (.IT 1.1II..1 Col. Cnaug Chung Sun "Wr :ire not here to estabiltaneously the technlcalHy U) an nlmeure uaragrapri for bargaining purposes, or to delay and eonfuas valid Issues." —C.P. Address On Rice Shortage Mr \ It \ .tiielni. 1> H'v1 Bottai '.f .HI Addxean to His Exit yesteiHouse, In at t ention to the hhe present rice %  horlaaa In the iahagd, and recomd pifH-uromcnt" of uppUai from the U.HJi. ihiwugii tin' agenc I M i'A" -.f 'he United N U The Addi ess Btah ire of Assembly du.ires to draw lo your Excellency's atI of rice a> the people . lo' OllegO has u*en wii I %  actlni rrlni I V. of Ed in %  ti'Hi. %  .. ronned that o. < iron th. ru • %  i w i ivilh b • %  fe and two d ear. The i % % %  %  P %  • %  ( %  keen Hudenl a aured ihe Bouth Afi ii i under '• %  RducatkH ijmt January, UM Prtoctpal, in i ,-. i,,. lnf n %  i U %  CoUe# %  ,, tamllj .i..I f.n hi %  hat hi %  i ol the current %  %  la mem%  Colla** DurUfi i I %  i %  %  He ili return %  i Gunudiaji Dollar Up Htm VUKK. July 20. The Canadian dollar was up 1/32 of a eam ..t ,. premtaun of 3 •i l per cent in terms of United Stotea lunda bi closing Foreign dealings Monday. The I nig was up 1/18 of a LI ni %  >• i* a ii ii* in \i"i,ir-,i the t'.s dollaf atondl closed at u discount of ;i :i i per rent in terms of Canadown 1/16 from Frl. that Is. iltookW 11/16 (Canad in] to buy $1 %  AIIII'IH BD)< The pound sterling win $2.69** 1 ftfOn Friday.— .< anil ting sclenists in I major study of the strange ibjcU sighted across %  on ph>5icUls In line wlUi the %  esM lh.it variously objecta In %  %  however Imperfectly Ul up to now lather th dteof. rce onlcer ntld "we "dying I anything posing Dr. \\. Grave New -Principal Of I.C.W.I. DR. W W OKAVE. Regbtr.ii of th'University <>f < i il an invitation in lno Principe] of the University |gf in aui%  Sir Thomas Taylor, I): i; i %  • %  HI, : %  %  Tl poi In 192.' 1934 I Colli ge in 1926, and Tutor ol 9M Coll %  (936 to I94<< In 19.16 tu pointed i iiivi.Mi', LwUuar In Spanish, gild during the war hi •i iidimnistrat.. in ih> Ministry of l-> H %  will i f great l %  %  %  In university !if' %  > in tin coming %  : Indies, ....and I advocate



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l'U.I IIS BAKU UH>S Wi\Ot ATE WEDM-.M\< Jl'l.Y 30. 1*52 OLYMPICS: SE€Oi\D STHIIVG ^ Records Broken In Swimming Finals MY O. IV. IMW 0 UiTtiltTlNITY was offerer! for the Barbuda *sriatton Intel Ion to play a match ..gainst s.rong II|IM -i 'H.iTi\i'.cam of (he Barbados < Tbls opportunity presented line venue tie V.M PC. grounds at Road, kitidl> lent for %  -.ion. Thr nan B C L who Kitted nrst ed I4 (-1 i T Hindi of Rjuwen scored 50. The Intermediate learn representing Ihe Barbados dnk. Association comprised W F. Hovos iCapt). K. Branker, P. Porlcr (Y M P.C i. It Cable Wireless). O Wilkinson (Combermerei. i Byaoe, t Tayloi (Eni|)ii.l. P. Trotli-r (Pickwttlrt and George Gilk If this :.-tin r live tram of the Init I that can be fielded, then It 1* a V flection on the cricket prowess of ihe Intermediate Division. Though pome of On are worthy of playing In this i p rclrgated to ond DiWiion without an) diftlen And in thi* tnim lobe representing tru MCA lDtermi"ii;ii dlvi vlx who could have iieen lefl out Tor play* rflal nbihn. Hut It I* significant of Barbadoi nickeling drclat to put the worst foot forward —Jim. 0 Should Ihe Barbados Cricket League Team defeat the Intermediate Division, trley shmild have nothing to crow about >i* they are definitely up against an iferii tanm. Bui they would have defeated the Barbados Cricket Association's Intermed i earn. Only ftvo member) ol the I! C A Team could really qualify to represent the ion ami Hicv :ire K. Hrnnktt Y.M.P C >. H, Kinc. (Cabl a. Wireless); O. Wiiklnsoi tCombermerc); George Qllket [Laaward 2nd XI): and John Hynoe (Empire). The others make up ;i number a> It would be Interesting to know the method u the Pr.A for ^flection of thi5 team. Could anyone Imagine n B.C.A. lnterinodi.it, lean being selected without Bruce Inniss and Robbie Clarke of Pickwick. Tonic Prescod of Empire, Harold Kaim.'i ,im Evans Evelyn of Windward Bertie Chase of Spartan. Gordon Matthews of Carlton, Allan Ishmael of the Regiment and Denny of Police. These arc lust a law >f tha most outstanding Intermediate S Layai as far as results and irm go this season. 4j If there is another occasion for the Barbados Cricket Assex'intlf good both to the Barbados Cricket Association and the Barbados Cricket League. And 'hat is more they could be the fact that th> %  —day games Instead of olcfa they have be^n accustomed. There f* some justification in this grouae. nf the Intermediat*games so far this season tell the atory, Only two lean %  outright vtctortea In Ua ayed VMI'I .i Windmall grounds and 'his could be the reason why tin ) ivantage over the other teams in getting this two-dan ncki-t. g) The third series which has just ended produced another round o( no-da %  saving nu from defeat This K<>es to strength: mmn-i.i tauit thf Bar> sociatton pulli.i .i i.oi.t i %  rhen thej decided to the Intermediate Divisions and restrict the games to two days. Surely this division Is meant %  who ire above the for the SCCOIM Ion and on Ihu borderline of the Fu %  -: l):vi-ion. The InterDivision should also serve (for which I Ihtnk It was : it i as the stepna ti> Senior Cricket. It should be the training school for the bigger | I How then can one leave the Intermediate Division on promotion to Ihe Fill without first having a similar aatsSBrieoea (three-day cricketl as those In the Senior Division Little wonder that so many of our cricketers fall so miscrablv when promoted from the Junior to the Senior Division. ga It should be clcarlv understood that there is n vast difference between two-day nnket and three-day cricket. There are manv prominent First Division Cricketers who would find difficulty in playing cricket with credit, as this type of cricket Is played at a hustling pace, ga I M that four outright victories were scored In the Second Division when the third series of these games ended on Saturday. G scored 27 for five erteksfta declared] at Vaucluse and then bowled out the Kensingtonians for 77 ond 9f> to win outright Sam Hinds who is having a good season scored 57 and then helped to skittle out Pickwick in the second innings taking four wickets for seven rum. Quite i creditable performance Indeed. Though Hinds is inclined to b | tut erratic at times he should do well this season with the I '.ll. He bowls medium to fast und moves the ball a bit. On thr hatting side he Is doing wonders. He has already scored i century this season. g* It is good to see Michael Tlmpson hitting up 50 for Lodge. This should bo encourIftmenl enough for the schooliMtys to follow the lead of their master Veteran C. D 11 his own way against Lodge when he data •rickets for 59 runs In 16 overs. Spooncr still has some of that old fire left. Leeward defeat it Fosters. This was chitltv dm fine Itowllng by George VISA! WINS EEL 1 > IN FINE STYLE Trevor Gale Reports From Helsinki, li \\ !' There were iwo Itnnls U D. i im* th" iitlilrti'-s ns record followed record crttla wrw* •>> 'x>e thai Ihe track wtl %  : lit other rea nu orw 'ree rd tirm KJ e Mow that swimnm J contmurs and one wondaTt what will findl now. played on a biiLjjiound. instead of small grmimts where swlpen can dominate and the true Oltkes who took 6 foi U mettle ol a bowler lost in fours .7 for 33 Oeoraa Gllkes has which would normally bt sn returncntcrn".. Ing Keen grumhling his off-spinners and could make among the players In the any First Division team with Intermediati Division They Ms*, He is also ver\ hand} claim that they could never get with the hat In kjj last knock u decision in games owing to he scored (Itt not out. SiiK"lu\> Eyes Wins Stewards' Gup %  couldn't stay on m Uv long. %  AWimming as the men's 4 x 2l rii-i sea establained an early lead and when the final leg reni,uoueh a remarkabl'. fai I li rf DMI !..%  d> un II ;.nd went ahead to win I i) A BhefT, i : also caught up %  lot On the tin: | IT The I" S.A new Olympic record of 8 minute ; 31.1. seconds, while Jgfl tl mmu'r. SSJ seconds and third with I ml sees, also broke the rocoi There was nn amusing Incident just afui tfe ,,,.1't. ol the 1 i which con %  llni In the press stand btu overcome was she with excitement. I aikl CT vociferous compatriots among I that surrounded me what would she have done had they won. He shook his head sadly. Record Breakers Next w a 'he MO met) breaststroke final. Seven stalwart d or* ven rouni looking giil assembled loi thi event. The Hungarian ga three of them had already broken the Olympic record in semi-finals while one. Eva Novak, was also a world record holder. started off at a terrific pace with Eva Novak and her team mate Eva Siekelv T %  king the .1 presently the two Evas had ii between thamaelvea, Eventn.tlK tva Ssekely who alternates the genuine breaststroke with the butterfly action put iii a good last minute effort and came out winner. Third surprisingly enough wns the young little girl who turned OUl '<> >•• H< len Gordon of Greal Britain. She dot.nut look ihore than sixteen. Itnth the Hungarian ladies broke the Olympic record. Eva Szekely returning 2 minutes B1.7 ieronds. Another Hungarian was fourth. Helen Gordon's timi I of a second above thj* old record. Kefcree Beaten One of the .ti. ulolin the llook place yesterday when Uruguay and Frame met i'> the second s c r i e r> of basket ball games. Towards the and of the game, nine III wen a Iraady out of 11 Kit vlclatlons and only Ihrce remained These three made a desparate Ud for vlctorj and In UN final minute when they equalised with the basket it was disallowed bj the A roc Vim ant Fanell who blew hli whistle ut the same moment. Me charged et another Uruguayan with foul and at this the volatile Latin Americans atormad the lloor. They %  re lie,i not .it t %  the game whan France won. they could not take i' and attacked the i. r.... lie was knocked to the ground and as he lay Uv of them kicked nun in thi p li lie had to Uu poUca nnd was taken U) boapUal In fairly had shape. The Uruguayans i..ve been asked to ;. ,,\ %  t.. country, in contrast to ihis, the American and Russian learn pntted each other on the backs after Tubiv Ttmnht %  \ bad Mm with and late> •ugraphs together %  i posed for phoOlympicB Diary WElir E8DAY JULY 3oTH 7 .m. EQUESTRIAN FENCINO fubre. team competition, semi finals I 0 am BASKETBALL |Q a^n SWIMMINO <1"0 m. backsuoke. man, heats: 4 a 10o at. relay, ladla*. heats: water polo ) BOXINO EQUKSTRIAN FrNCINO (ssbre. If* MtsCei H :. %  2 P III 2 p. Ml .1 pin I pm. f |i in Inal) BAHKETBALL SWIMMINO (41HI m. free style, men. ri. .1; 100 tn. backstroko, ladls, semifinals i springboard diving. Isdles. final: water polo) m BOXINO INDIANS BEAT SURREY (rrom Our Own Correspondent) LONDON. July 29. THE Indian tourists today gained revenge (or their early season defeat by prospective county champions SurL iix-wicket victory at the Oval. %  od with mm 1 wickets when play began, the Notts 337 and W but Jackson *'<" %  ., otiMd Adhikan in a Derby 52fl for declared, third wicket partnership which Olaaaergan versus T.mrx realised CO and afterwards PnaaMaUh Drawn kar with 50 not out helped the Glamorgan 3*3 for 6 declared • nd 221 for 3 declared Muncer Bl %  %  Adh K.I n erai aol out. unbeaten with 'J8 — his highest Fssex 327 for 8 declared and 161 tour, for 6. II.nu verses Warwick Surprise victory or r.ie day Match Dnwn "•x's seven wicket win Warwick 183 and 2*0 over Kent. Set 305 victory on a Shacklcton 5 for 87, era ket uklng spin. Suasex apH ants .184 and 207 for 9 • ha,* a hopeless task. Hollies 5 for 76. But Cambridge opening bat Shcpphard making his ninth century of the %  aaaOD shared m a first wieket stand of 218 In three houri with John Linnliclge t<> put them well on the road to success. Langridge also his century and Sussex finally won ouite comfortably. i StORIHOARIk— Verkshlrr heal Middlesex bv 1U WlrkrU I ex 2 50 and 127 Wardle 7 for 49. and 28 lor no wicket. Saatex beat Keat by 7 Wickets Kent 302 and 174 172 and 305 for 3 John Langridge 105. Shcppard 140. Indian* best Surrey b> 6 Wicket* Surrey .... 71 and 319 Indians .. 179 and 214 for 4 llerby beat Notts, by an Inning* and 93 Run* Lanes, vrrsus Gloucester Match Drawn Gloucester 266 and 285 for 4 declared. Emmett 84. Lanes. 402 for 8 declared Worcester versus Leicester M.it. h Drawn Leicester 364 for 8 declared and 175 for 7 declared. Worcester 335 and 93 for 1 Somerset versus Northants Match Drawn Somerset 109 ., and 413 for 6 declared. C.tmblett 104, Rogers 102 not out. Northants 27J id 203 for 7. ERNIE'S DEMOCRACY CLUB SATUPDAY in.) aDOVST, lM mm SHOW natn Mill be a i..eel. II in r'r!da\ U "' P m. nliarv In aasvaaa dM rtmt and vi.md ll.i%.' raclns or ur tn. HI meet. I hope all my friend-* will roll up. There uill he the utual Inikev .nd Ham and Lobster t iHkUiN eU'. etc. 307.52—3n. THI BARBADOS AQUAIIC CLUB DAM'E — AT — Tilt BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB (Laral and Visiting Memben Only). Through the courtesy of The British Council there will be a FILM SHOW In the Ballroom on Wednesday July 30th. at 8.30 pan. The Programme includes BRITISH NEWS; THE HRIIXIP. OF TIME, showing some of the Traditional Ceremonies of England; TI1K GREEN GIRDLE. 1 London's Parks and open spaces) and CRICKET. Members are cordially invited. N.B.—There will be ae shotv* after this until September. inii.il %  n. I-, an %  .n TYuuli m mmm *** ************ i Pram Our Own CoTT*pondi LONDON. July 29. A strong liite run by Charlie Srairta on Bmokey Bjrea (loo to 7) won the Stewards' Cup Goodwood toduy. Until this late dash from the distance, the Yorkshire trained VataUtu (18 to one) had mad< nil Ihe running and appeared tho certain wmnet Then came Sm distance but did not respond to pressure. Semi-Finals Resuitx Life Sentence weakened at pa nfflea ihe sttould have baan running on and although Star Signal put in nil u:u..l late FUB It* when he began make progress. Deuce. dicap he has nude Un NU v i ; ; -IIMM tenth j-iicceae. It w..t (..ul i iili.iK tt. Oil ible performance by Charlie Smirke who was caught In a traffic Jam on tho way to lb. (;iii and R'" Phillip will meet in the finals of the A Table Tennis Chat In the M-nii-tin.il' t the Y.M.C.A on Won. OUl defeate.1 Worrell and PttUUpi FoUowi Gill beat U Worrell 19—21 I!) II, II—1, 21 — 17. 21-12. R. Philllpe beat F. Willoughbyl %  I idi B D I I Her beat G.l King 21-9. 20 22. 21—11 tl II. l>. Archer brnl C. llendy 21—14.1 21—10, 20—22, 21—23. 2* tt, ', ih*' sTe* t e* • oW STYLE WORKMANSHIP AND BEWITCHED. BOTHERED and BEWILDERED That's how you feel when your nerve* are out of order. That's when you need NUTROPHOS" A sclentlfle preparation for the treatment of all Ills. QUALITY SUITINGS You Surely Musi Decide on P. (!. S. & UK LTD. ns Ihe "TOP" SCORERS IN TAILORING. •>'. %  .-.'.'.'.'.•.','.'.*,-.-.'.*.*.*.'.*'. BULOVA WATCHES Only a few in stock as the quota is limited. BUT YOUR BEST* BET IS TO GET ONE They are real magic when it comes to quality. 17 Jewels Guaranteed V. lie LIMA A COL. ITU 20 Broad St. and Marine Gardens ,rce curlier in thn .if'.iMdtm DoublM Slrphen Paul wa* well avva) To nvotu being late he left hi. ond want well. He ran much car ami ran Tour mile* almntf belter than Mnlkas Boy butfrom Chichwter to the course. %  mil II. Will Cliirke BMI It. (;loum-[ , ami P. Rumphray 11—19, 15. 21—11. They'll Do It Every Time SEEMS LIKE EVCRy TIME KX' COME 04 THE BuiuONG JOB, TWE WORKMEN >>RE WKlrJS ANOTrlE"? SESW(rh A POT-JJST TR/ TO DISCUSS -.^T? A OVUGE IM THE PLANS 1 ^-nr-^il^ r — WITH THS CONTRACTOR-A, • 1 aV* 1 \fN IT MAPPEIJS TOO OTTEN To *?£** \\ (.*•. ( \ M%  8E PURELy/Ev'T/,^.... .. ~r"Vs iS&'if i \N G \^ v^ r^ C^ O^ ^ %  ^ tAKAUIA> HAIIII IIOTTO.H 4HAIIIN $7.88 & $8.52 each CAVE SHEPHERD & 10., LTD. in. 11. 12. n ii......I si. MILK STOUT C. L. Gibbs & Co. Ltd., P. O. Box 56 BRIDGETOWN Dial 2402 JUST IN TIME FOR THE lit HUH 1 V# SEASOX ANEROID BAROMETERS Only a limited number so select yours ccrly and be prepared Also HURRICANE LANTERNS Es b Uh d T. HERBERT LTD. '"^^ I860 10 & 11 Roebuck Street 1936 ?R#Cf> VALUE An a^e-old equal ion on uhirh our rostinu hus hmen ronsiatently I).is.-.I It illustrate*, three tart*: One is that o( value. The second, embodied in Ihe text; t% proof of careful buying. The third is in Ihe expressed satisfaction of our customers who. in turn, have introduced us to their friends. C. B. Rico If Co. Meraluaaaa %  elloa- | >> %  %  MM ii n iii a



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY, Jll.Y 30. 1}J2 BAKHXDU. Uiwil \ft PAGE nVB Woman Found Not Guilty Of Killing Husband Defence Says Incident Was Pure Accident Eunice who said that she had something to lell him. He enquired and found out that she had gd with wounding with cautioned hei made a statement. Defence Ohiects At thLS *u,ge Mr. Nile* ob]ecUd to the statement being; given In DFlMOCRATS MELT ON ALASKA ISSUE AN ASSIZE JURY, after deliberatinu a littliover hall an hour yesterday found Eunice Newton, of Thvrne Bottorr. Christ Church, not guilty of unlawfully killing he; ,„ husband, George Newton on May 1, 1952. His Lordship Mr. vldnce Justice Taylor accordingly discharged Newton. S K'Parn. said that he took her The case for the Crown was conducted by Mr. F. E. '£ ** F J52 v "i\."'L oI Pn '"" n Field. Legal Draughtsman and AssisUnt to the Attorney *KS, SfVbSVi General. Mr. G. B. Niles appeared on behalf of Eunice yet taken the ililftiiot Newton. The Jury then retired while the Outlining the Prosecution's case to the Jury, Mr. Field ffiTS?? "' 5 *J ul S3 ,,rt w ?* *** said that Georjje and Eunice Newton were husband and S Sfn. ^^'VK wife, living at Thyme Bottom, Christ Church. On May I, fuuee Newton was chanted with George Newton left home for work. For reasons best wounding with intent, tl known to him, he returned home to find that Eunice was h *, w aubmittmg lh *' that same not at home. He went in search of her and was inflicted by a sharp edged found her. He look a stick and instrument. Hls i^Hthm him— rulerf struck her. A struggl.-Mued ani X. Ita <>•- %  The vcr. ,a. ^ a J 4 ES2LS?ZSS b,TS Eunice Newton took up a knife wound caused death. ._ vlri nr „ *^ .d slabbed him. ThW wtliieaa, iS-ycar-old Gorff ,,.,,, ,„ ,,,,,, 111U1I1K Mtd statement should not be used ... the present charge of manslaugriC*arl: The vert ,\il wound caused death. „ '"'S' ^*"~%  '}' i '.^'."'^ G r Sgt P.rris. conlti He said that It was .uggnuxt dor. Newton, Mid that George h p „ ..,,,,,„„,„„..,„.„. „ that she got rid of the knife by NcwUn was his father. Eunice m |e a „ d „,„„"!',.„. .. throwing it into the sea. w "" ff "!?""• home. Beatrice Bayley of Thyme BotIdentified Body At the spot pointed out by torn first witness for the prosecuO" Thursday night, May 1, he Eunice, he made a search for a tlon said that she was Eunice we nt to tiis father's residence but knife but found nothing. Newton's aunt. They all lived In a J 1 %  "l^"? rS'r-'"!" K^' "' look Eu ic b ck lo h r hnuse owned bv Oeorir^ Newtrm un "d the body to ue. Lalo al me home and there he recorded a The Thursday nleht In m£.. "eneral Hospital, as that of his statement from her. After retion shrwaTYt hcS. at JJou £ S 5 "","" "MTVK" 0 cord,n he rMd v < h a pnT cSrVe New !" left fo 5*ft 0 "* h He heard the report as if someMr. Niles submitted that there one had been struck. Eunice was no case to go to the Jury. He screamed. He heard a tumbling called no witnesses for the deand footsteps as though someone fence but went on to address the was running. He looked out and Jury, saw that it was Eunice who was He told the Jury that if they running. She ran in the direction ware sausAed that the y.cideni occurred in the course of the Trinidad Gov't \\ ill Loan Rice The Oovcnunenl <>f Trinadag has agreed to assist Barbadot %  .1000 bugs of firs Brads lie*, subject to the cotihal the rice VTOU '..nimi direct iiimi Uniisii Gu ,|. XJUI it* [i K. A llithop, t\.iitrollei BuppUa ......i the AtJvacate •> %  %  .. nlaj A negotinling tor >hippiMii fgrlllHaa lirmg ihis i-ire from Trinidad t. md hopM thai this wil i-c hnallsed in ordktr that the rice should reach here early nasM week. DRINK & ENJOY Ml Link Joy Yrrix's AX it! %  GtaQAHal Ciirgit riif Ha Vessel Udy Cipt. William Parson. ..i |vd train si Uieta on Monday night with 16 passenger bw ldo s a quantity uf general cargo. Ansang the OHfD were 566 bagt i f copra, otic motor car, 23 bag coconuts, 00 bags charcoal, on* c-c engine part* aiul 2S0 pnek*e* of fresh fruit. ATTHACTINO ATTINTION to Alaska %  battle for statehood, leaders J. tha cause pul up an Impruvmed igloo In a Chicago street near tha Democratic Convention Hall in Chicago All the required photographic props, including a bathing beauty, are on hand as Mrs. Essie Dale, head of Ihe Alaskan d?tegatlon. Is given a "goo.! luck" deer by Alabama's Sen John Spark-nan, A plank urging statehood for both Alaska and Hawaii was wntu-n into the party platform later. (JdernatkmalJ DIES AFTER ACCIDENT Bddto Chrichlow of Bhtrbou I % % %  who w involved it iM-.ul.ht with .i motor rv U%  Wcrde on WUaon mil, St JO ii.il ..t the General H.wpil;'! i I03o a.m. yaatardaA COOLING & REFRESHING 30< TIN Assist* Diary Reg. VH. Cai-lton O'Brien Hope Reg. TS. Rudolph Blackmail. McField Belgrava and Michael Oa*kln Bac€o|gW} Teacheri IIOKI VlMMI.ll Geneml i lcaiiu g would see what would happen. "I asked him if Eunice was child but he replied: "I am not speaking to you," said Bayley. Bay-ley said that after she r turned to her bedroom si heard a tumbling. She looked out of'Moseie/'s* home and saw them fighting;. They wer^ holding each other. They struck Lying 1 On Floor tho kitchen door which was their duty •> %  return a verdict latched and broke it open. Th-'y *• %  '" wh n nr passed the Newnol gu jity against Eunice Newton. went into the yr>rd. The fight i? n '? home J} e "*frfln ge that George went into the house and saw Nt-wion, although he was able to Wrapped Neck George lying on the floor of the speak lor Bn hour an d n half after When George came Into ,1,0 '"SeTs'ked George what wa, the &2rfo t %&t^Si£ house from the yard, he took up matter. George replied that he h (li atabbad hlrn one of Eunice's dresses and wrapwas sick and wanted a doctor. His Mr N ,i,. s raanlndM the Jury of ped it around his neck. He told chest was saturated with blood. Eunice Newton's statement to' the her he was cut and she asked hi:n He then went and called his police in which she gave lo allow her to see his hand. His father who, along with others, CO unt of the struggle. How she hand was not cut. She saw blood took George Newton to the Gen8tate d that she took up the kitchen lt,f for st I uc corning from under the dress cral Hospital. knife. How she held the knife, which was around his neck. To Mr. Nllea: I saw a cut on his hia(te whl1r nrr husband held the The cargo which the Dasrweo.1 „„,.,,.„ | n iM phaats of activities She did not sec Eunice after she neck George was holding a piece kni f c handle with one hand and 'nought comprised 751 bags of cssnnaetad with Hie pro.esi.tui.. went into the yard. Eunice reof cloth on this cut He never told ner h;im i Wlth Ul( ,„ hrr How copra, one head ol stock, three T |, ( : ,. wlM ,„. an oxtrtofdinar) """ they fell :ver a broken rhnir into empty drums. 40 c..rU>ns of rice. struggle and it happened as a reIKH'rtl'lttHI linHUS ^ult of an accident, then it was ** 66 Passengers And Cargo The Annual General Meeting of Assistant Teachers of Secondary Sclumls was held on Friday. July it HarrWon College. The following were elecUll ofrlcers:— Mr. S (l.metis. Mr. V. T. MrCoinie, > Treasurer. Miss Joan %  Jarkaf, Assistant SecretaryTnaaurtr, Mr. F. A. Collymorc i HwwH H tout %  " 1 "ft* *• H. Adams. Trustees Man ..i.ide .... ap^e-l M nil members of the Association to sink all sectional interests and pull together as a team St. Ludj las) -if ten, md Kei.ei Tha I**rrwond. CO Wadnaaday i pussengei-igned to the AaflO) latton, Sunday. It was stressed that the Ass. otoUOK would only be i.gSngaMd by the public if |t showed keen ENGRAVING JEWELLERY & REPAIRS A '.' %  : %  %  'i i We now have our own .skilled Jeweller working on the promises which gUUAHMM quick deliveries and le.isimahle charges. Y. IK I AM A A Ml I I l 20 Krouil SI. I'll. >y.w//.v/ry//iW'4Mr turned about an hour later and slept in the house. the cut. I there when George was taken to lhe Vflld AI:,J how. after the fall 23 bags of cocoanuts, four casks Allt!US the Hospital, George told no one srll beard h?r husband say; "I-ook. of (..jcoanuts. 60 packages of fresh OoUefi fruit and one hag of cinnamon. Some of the family took GeorK.how he got the cut. „ I am cut.' to the General Hospital. Before *>'.'£. Skosnoroch of the Genhe was taken to the Hospital h"al Hospital, said that on the He said that the story was a The followim; asked her if she had any alcoh.'. 'ht in question he was on duty, feasible explanation of what hap,., . ,„, %  %  ...riant matter. Tuesday. %  X at Harrison I %  very im^pa'^ra^ve'^a*^a^aea*a*a ^a T^w/* However, when she took it to him he refused As a result of the struggle, one of the chairs in the house feil over and a leg was broken. To Mr. Nllea: George did not tell me how he came by the cut. When Eunice returned. George was already taken to to Hospital. Next witness.. Dr. A. S. Cato said that he performed a post mertam examination on the body of George Newton. Two Wounds Phylguiity |,. ,,,.,. |, (.,,,,. ;| ,, ford. state of mind. If the) ,i. ,. Joeepfa i doubt they should acquit Bum. I oh. Louisa Howe, >4ineriiic rrom Shock Newton. Oct.ivi.i N.r\-ilU-, i(>. .,i,. limit Newton was suffering from He submitted that it ws u pure ffogarth rVteraon, St. C Oraham, shock. He was semi-conscious and accident. _ flbeua John, Jonitha J George Newton was brought t-> pened. They mu*t tlnd the Hospital at about mid-night. Price Of Textiles lias fallen Fires Destroy Houses had a cut on his neck. Mr. F_ He was sent immediately to the for 15 minutes aftei Surgery. Dr. Stuart was called Lordship summed up. and he explored the wound. The The Jury, after delibcrat wound was bleeding profusely was packed, Newton was returned to the Ward and given ant shock treatment. He heard that today the patient had died the following day. LeolU Moseley of Thyme BotHe was about 50 years old ana tom ^d that she knew both had been dead for about 14 hours. George and Eunice Newton. There was a wound above th* cm the night in question she collar bone on the right side 3W was at Ruth Moseley's house. She Inches long and another wound heard a conversation between one Inch long running across the George and Eunice, middle of the first mentioned She went on to corroborate the wound. story given by Camrose Perkins. The-y was n small bruise on the Huth Moseley was offered by left side of tho forehead. There the Prosecution for cross exammwas no fracture of the skull, ation. Heart, lungs, abdominal organt. K. Parris of District t and extremities were normal. Police Station said that on May 2. From his examination and from he was assisting in investigating consideration of the circumstance-, a charge of wounding he was of the opinion thet death Eunice Newton. He went was due to shock and haemorThyme Bottom. Christ Church The prtC uf textile: >iMy h.i f.. I It'll .1 the which His ig for Gertrude B.m Ulster. AM Torrence jr.. veVoiers s? pVMsa KSS: &> ^sss K %  ?l d ...." dd !T. s ?5 ,i .. ^-u' J r .Cox DouglM Cuthbert, FredericK market for these goods havintr innci fnmi J "MM.I t<> a "buyere" market. .1 A B Bryden, om of the ben, %  aiand'i leadlni Iraportai told ttn Advocate yesterday that "people Joa ep h) Bony, Evalene Jn cii-nies, ii the inanufaetuiing eoutttrM Arni.nnl.i Phillips, Lciui' Joseph, ara having to aeceiit ninth lowej I^ldii Kutchrr, I-t-rny Butcher, price? if tliry wish to n 0 Cecil Wr-oding. Eulite D-iiiivl. b oEdward Bcckles. Ena Edwards. |>ctitlon rrom some foreign rttxRO) Parian, Rneal Alexan. tries," Mr. Hryden said. ";..i(i this mnaieu^nouse^.it ilQr ii^rtUi Alexander Eu aaio pul oa. pn-ssure to brlni Al.iue. luatan Isiahtej. Vincent |rlces down. %  Gumbs, Frances Rayon goods have been pnri Gumbs. Calvin tlcularly atTectetl, and, Mr. B.yden Gumbs, Edith Thomas. Wilbtir added, "it will proliubly lie iomeDowrich. Robert Dowrich. Lind.i Htpt before the ieduee.i prteai %  lcd Dowrich. David Dowrich. I>.nelly affect retail prioea In Barbafloi wuiihinj{ ; ii^cchos rraneai Oonagantlne, an there era heavy itoduon hand, Constantine. Laurie C. and It will yet be aome Umg. deHolder, fore the new lower priced goodi Marnard, become available In Barbados.' to pr>i>erty of Elsie and Enid CumHarry Wallace. Leruilc Patrice, Mr. Hryden said. "I ihotUd exmlns of Rockley. Christ Church. William Michael, AUxeader H. peel UaM durin* the latV p I A board and Clevedale Road. Black Rock, tin property of Wilfred I'hilllps. was completely destroyed by lire yesterday morning about 2 am. Monday night about 9 fire broke out nt housW, "Lisledali Christ Church, and i.urnt part of i^and the back premises and the roof. R u ,ckshank. Doroth) against The house i* insured an/l is the j^ ary oihvier.. I rhaire from iniuries to the great He was In George Newton's The flre brigade turned out in k tt. rUchard Proudfoot, %  xutffnal ..f Ihe g tueUofai In veaseli of the neck. The wound house. He was called outside by both instances. Howard and Irene Jackson. price* wtO begin to be felt locall] BE PREPARED Ivan no Barbados CRACKERS vi ill I), on. IK*' t>> i'i pre* HURRICANE QoMph The Finest Range in Town along with •eeled Una, CKAWFOBD'S CREAM CRACKERS Jacob a Co Extra Light t'HKAM CRACKERS manufactured by special process which renders them particularly wholesome, nu'ntioiis and agreeable as nn article of Diet. One tin for 5/Three tins for 12/8 il Wholesale Prices BRUCE WEATIIMIEAD LIMITED leeeeeeeeeeeaaaeaaaaaee TABLE KNIVES @ $1JS DESSERT KNIVES @ 1.22 TEA KNIVES 1.11 BUTTER KNIVES @ 1.28 TABLE FORKS 'a l.7 DESSERT FORKS @ 1.1 CAKE FORKS >S> Lit TABLE SPOONS Q DESSERT SPOONS „ SOUP SPOONS i TEA SPOONS B COFFEE SPOONS @ SUGAR TONGS @ FISH EATERS pr pair u 1.66 1.1* CIS .17 M 1.41 3.117 6 Pieces CANTEEN SETS HKI.75 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 10, 11, 12. & 13 BROAD STREET iiiii ii miniiim iii in ii inm i iimnMu t nm mi i nm i in HARRISONS DIAL 2352 BEGINS WITH A SPLASH! See our lovely Ladies' Bath Suits SATIN LASTEX In I Plrre and t Piece Style* from I1LM t* 26. FLOWERED COTTON Frin 7 • lo M.M WOOLLEN In I I'lfrr And Z Plrrr Hlyle, From 110 50 lo III.II &f CHILDREN'S BATHSUITS W Flowered Cotton From lt.CS to $7.S WOOLLEN From Toddleri' to Girls' Siaea From gz.si io seen LISTEN TO-NIGHT TO Mr. GEORGE HUNTE OVER Rediffusion after the 8 o'clock news He will talk to you about the conditions under which LONDON MILK STOUT, natures greatest Body Builder, is made. Mocked h|. Allrynr. Arthur a Co., Ltd. B Ools Co, Ltd. M B. R. Bourn* a Co. IV! kin %  k CO., ltd. JoluiHon A Radman. J. D. Taylor a Bon, Ltd. Ii V. Scott ft Co, Ltd. St.r.-frlcl Scott. MarUn Doorly Co. Ltd. HaiiKhaa Larn Co, Ltd. Sole Aii-nt. I'HANK B ARMBTROHO Tol: 2S4i> t.'^'X>V>O'#VU*>>M.V0<-4i V 4 71 FOR LOWERED VITALITY TAKE •• NERViTOJ\E TOJVWC WiXE It Stimulates the Nerves, enriches the blood and builds up new reserves of strength which is lacking: when you arc feeling below par. 5/€ and Hi KNIGHTS LTD. All Branches „ !%" % %  " '" % %  -Wl l>l lll\ V (HOWS known throughout Barbados as the Best ,H. Jaoon Jone, & Co.. Ltd.—Dittrlbuten


yn tl




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

And the good that I can do.

“WHAT'S ON TODAY
Court of Grand Sessions 10.90 a.m.
of St. George's Social







Centre at . 4.30 p.m
Mee Cinema, a, Cottaze Plantation ara,
P-m
Police Band "= St. ifepben's Boys’

School Concert 8.00 p
Gramophone Concert” < British Council
8.15 p.m.

ESTABLISHED 1895



"WEALTH PREMIERS WILL

Common Pressing Issues Planes UseRadar To ToHit

Harbaros &

Down For Discussion

THE SECRETARY OF STATE has informed His
Excellency the Governor that arrangements have been
made for a meeting of Commonwealth Prime Ministers
beginning in London during the last week of November
to discuss the many pressing issues of financial, commercial
and economic policy which are common to their several
countries and to develop a constructive approach to the



economic Rrroblems which beset the world.
Arrangements will be made for representation of
A Canadian Press release from
London states that Prime Minis- U K Will ll
House of Commons to-day that the} “~°*** Ss e
Commonwealth Prime Ministers a
Conference will be held in London! More Arms To
session will go over, the pressing
issues of financial, commercial and
Commonwealth.
. . aha By W. G. LANDREY
Churchill said Prime Ministers LONDON, July, 29.

"Colonial territories at the Conference.
ter Churchill announced in the
in the last week of November. The P
economic policy now facing the y d
of all Commonwealth Governments

including Southern Rhodesia will
attend except the Prime Ministers
of South Africa and India. Both of
these countries would be repre-
sented however.

Arrangements would also be
made for representation of colonial
territories. It is hoped Churchill
said “that out of such discussions
we could work towards the con-
structive approach
problems which beset the world.”

“I am glad to be able to inform
the House that other Common-}
wealth Prime Ministers have
agreed that such a meeting will be
timely and useful and that it will
om in the last week of Novem-

rn”

¢ i BiG
25% Of America’s
. .
Now-Whites Live In
yo . .
Fourteen Cities
WASHINGTON, July 29
The Census Bureau reported on
Tuesday that nearly twenty five
per cent of the nation’s non-white
population lives in fourteen cities,
each ‘of which has more than
100,000 non-white inhabitants,
Fourteen cities have 3,700,000-non-

white residents out of 15, 800,000
living in the United States the

Bureau said. ‘figures
based on the ie ee ‘About
97 per cent of the non-whites are

Negroes. The rest are Indians,
Japanese, Chinese, and sor
—U-P.





STATE DEPT. IAS NO
KNOWLEDGE THAT
FAROUK GOING TO U.S.



Britain announced on Tuesday
that it will step up sales of arms
to pay for essential food and
other imports. The plan outlined
to the Commons by Chancellor of
the Exchequer R. A. Butler car-
ried the implication that Britain
will cut back its rearmament
programme to help bolster the
nation’s sagging economy.

Prime Minister Winston

to economic | Churchill who will close the two

days economic. debate
nesday will tell the House fust
how far Britain’s own arms pro-
gramme will be cut back to make
possible sale of guns to bny
! butter.—U.P.

on Wed-



Major General
Grow Reprinianded
At Gourt Martial

FORT MEADE,
Maryland, July, 29.

Major General Robert W. Grow
was convicted by a court martial
board on Tuesday of allowing nis
“War now” diary to fall into;
Communist hands while he was |
military attache in Mascow,

The court sentenced Grow to a|
reprimand and the suspension of it
his command for six months. |

Grow was on official] business
in Frankfurt, Germany, when his
personal diary was stolen from
his hotel room. The thief photo-
graphed excerpts and returned it
to Grow’s quarters. Later the Rus-
sians used excerpts in an effort
to prove “war mongering” charges
against the United States.—U. P.

U.S. AND SPAIN. STILL



WASHINGTON, July 29.
The State Department said on
Tuesday that it has no indication
that ex-King Farouk of Egypt, is
coming to the United States.
Lincoln White, department press
officer, said that the King had not
applied for a visa, and there was
no hint that he desires to do so.
Asked if the government has any
objection to his coming here. White

replied “none that I know of.”

DISCUSSING BASES

WASHINGTON, July 29
State Department spokesman
Lincoln White said on Tuesday |
that “negotiations are still in pro-
gress” between the United States
and Spain on bases and security,
but that he would not comment
on the report published in New
York of Spanish demands for
enough arms to defend themselves

—UP. against Russia. —UP.

Farouk Takes Whisky |
And Champagne To Italy|

NAPLES, July 29,

The Egyptian Royal yacht Mashroussa carrying ex- -King
Farouk into exile steamed into the beautiful harbour of
Naples to-day. Farouk and his family including infant
po Ahmed Fuad II of Egypt had called in this morning!

apri where Farouk and his 19-year-old wife Narriman
man their honeymoon last year.

Some reports have said the King might live in Capri
and this morning the launch from the Royal yacht took his
belongings ashore.



Former King Farouk of Egypt,temporarily—-when the Mahrous-
brought along at least 40 cases of}sa began moving towards Naples
whisky, champagne and gin to|/at 9.30 am.—U.P.
start life as an exile from his na-| ——————
tive land he once ruled. The

ended the last voyage
for the King at 6.20 a.m. when it
came to a stop just off Capri at
the end of a dramatic voyage that
began last Saturday when Farouk
was forced to abdicate in favour
of his. six-month-old son now
baby King Ahmed Fuad II.

3 Hours Later

Three hours later the Mahrous-
sa—with Farouk, his 19-year-old
commoner wife Narriman and the
baby King still aboard—headed
towards Naples where the Chief
of the Italian Foreign Office pro-
tocol section and Egyptian Am-
bassador to Rome Abdel Aziz
Badr Bey were waiting to greet
the new and old kings.

During the three-hour layover
two launches raced from Capri
to the Mahroussa and the first one
returned with 40 assorted cages
clearly marked champagne, gin
and whisky. It also brought back
the Mahroussa’s gold ship’s bell—
memento of the now ended period
when Farouk was master. The
launch transferred its alcoholic
load to Farouk’s personal yacht
the smaller 130-ton Fakir El Bihar
which arrived here yesterday.

The Mahroussa never once pull-
ed into close view of Capri Port
and there was no sign of the port-
ly, playboy ex-monarch among
the few figures seen on deck.
Capri Harbour Master who was
first to board the Mahroussa said ss p 7
he had seen neither Farouk, Nar- ‘ -
riman nor the baby King. He said
the “crew was awaiting word from
Farouk as to where to go. Guess-

ing as to whether it be Capri or
Naples came to an end—at least

break for these women who were
camp. Because the buildings that
everything from shoplifting to m

Italian protocol officials were sent to'»,
Naples from Rome to give the babv King a royal aeoae tion. |Argentine President Peron on the] the swaying



Crowds File |

Past Eva’s
Body In Rain
BUENOS AIRES, July 29.
Thousands of Argentines con-

tinued to file past the bier of
Senora Eva Peron, whose body





















WEDNESDAY. ae Y 320

ee



Targets Through Rain

TOKYO, July 29,
Korea to-day and kept
In one of the new actions
empted to capture the south
m the Western Front. They

Heavy rains continuedâ„¢ in
ground action to the minimuty
reported Communist troops at’
east end of “Old Baldy” Hill





failed, and were thrown back with numerous casualties.
U.N. war planes used. radar to bomb through the
murky weather. B29’s the Hungnam Chemical

boomed
y 8 r . * 2
Works in northeast Korea he marshaling yards of
Hamsung. Railway bridges a Yongrai in nertheast Korea
were attacked by B26’s without observable results.
Only navy planes’ and gunfire
broke through the North Korean [

9 he
s La weather curtain as heavy rains c { ¢ D {
till lay in state in the bour virtually halted all other fighting | agian erence

Ministry building in downtown
Buenos Aires, near the room which
used to serve as her office. Last

night huge crowds inched forward }

through torrential

her homage.

were draped in black crepe that | nesium
cut their illumination to a glim-|plants in the Changjin reservoir} The

mer.

Since midnight on Saturday, /struck at the magnesium plant at) on

several hours after Senora Peron's

death the streets outside the La- | power plants in that area.

bour Ministry have been jammed.
At least four persons were

killed in the crush, and more than |

3,000 were treated for injuries or
fainting. The body was originally
Scheduled to lie in state only until
today, but President Peron, ruled
that it could remain at the Minis-
try as long as the crowds desired
to see it.—U.P.

Berlin Papers
Praise Eva Peron

BERLIN, July 29
West Berlin’s Social Democratic
newspaper Telegraf said to-day
Eva Peron had worked decisively
to form a new Argentina,



It gaid the energy with which
she applied herself to her social
and political work even after her
operation last autumn inspired
respect even among those in the
{opposite political camp. Her stand
ifor better working conditions and
bo ge eee the government of

to an extent
rea eee ly an Argen-
tiniam regime.

The Independent De Tag said
Eva Peron was “her own political
force” in Argentina up to the last
day of her life. She had worked
hard and passionately, always re=
peating the words “justice,
equality happiness and well being”
in an Argentine which was highly
conservative. we



All But One Resign
Chilean Cabinet

SANTIAGO, Chile, July 29,

All members but one of the
cabinet decided to resign at noon
to-day to give President Gabriel
Gonzalez Vicla a free hand to
form a new government as a ges-
ture to the opposition political
parties and the wishes of the
President to give full freedom and
guarantees to the Présidential can-
didates in the September 4th elec-
tions,

Deferise Minister Guillermo
Barrios will be the sole Cabinet
Minister to remain, but only in a
technical capacity. The outgoing
cabinet is composed of members
of the Radical, Conservative,
Democratic, and Socialist parties.

i



CONDOLENCE

TOKYO, July 29
Hirohito cabled a
condolence to the

Emperor
essage of

death of Senora Eva Peron,
—UP.



ge se GIVES: WOMEN PRISONERS SAT

THE EARTHQUAKE THAT BROUGHT death and destruct nae: to o he little town of Te

Tehithar
gec
I holiday.

taken from their cells ¢
housed them were ba
urder, enjoy a ternporary



winter, rain, ; mbers f the S Japs
and almost total darknéss to pay pes ind 5 bed went paeattel

Most street lights | attack power plants and a mag-

on the water-soaked peninsula.

The Ur ited States navy aircraft| 1 \\V O

sarriers “Princeton” and “Bon I an as ver

Yomme Richard” launched fight-! O ti ° ti
ptimistic

OTTAWA July 29
men directing Canada’s
programme are putting
a blitz in an effort to make up
lost Bround on their production
sehedule, which they now concede

;outside the bad weather area to!

factory. Three power

were blasted while other planes‘ defence

Puryong and two other small

was over optimistic. The Ameri-
Pilot Rescued can steel strike has not helped
things at this stage, with a half-

Communist ground fire downed

. way mark coming nearer
one navy F4 U “Corsair” but its

pilot parachuted to safety and was | There is a marked probability
rescued. The heavy cruiser USS) : hat the scheduled three year
“Helena” unaffected by driving) $5,000,000,000, programme tol
rainstorms, fired eight inch rifles| prepare the country for any!
{nto the electric power building] eventuality. will extend into al!
and the big chemical plant used as/ fourth year and cost closer to

a warehouse at Hungnam,
Okinawa based B29 Superforts
followed up their daylight raid] nounced in February 1951. Its
on Hungnam with radar bombing] highlights were plans to build the
during the night. The Superforts|R.C.A.F,. 3,000 new planes and 41
sent bombs into the freight yard|equadrons, to have a 100 ship navy
at Hamsung and the chemicaljand 115,000 men in. uniform

6 000,000,000,
The programme was first an-

plant at Hungnam. Other fleet 115,000 has sinee been raised tc
units caught two Communist trains} }20,000, with 98,000, or 81% of
in the open near Kilchu, destroy=j tho) total in uniform. Manpower

ing one and damaging the other.|jc 4 fay not a big problem,
On the Yellow Sea coast poor] production is, (CP)

visibility stopped flight operations,
but the United States destroyer

).S. Wiil Test
Atomic Plane

“Strong” duelled all day against}

Communist shore batteries without |

suffering damage. Weather fore-

caster said that the rains are ex-

pected to continue until tomorrow,

Land-based aircraft meanwhile

were grounded for the fourth

straight day. IDAHO FALLS, ) Adaho,
Heaviest ground action on the The United State; Atomic En-

battle front was in the “Old | ergy Commission said facilities to

Baldy” hill sector of the Western test an atomic powered airplane

Front, where Second Division engine are to be built at the

Infantrymen killed 25 Chinese;sprawling National Reactor Test-

during an hour and forty minute}ing Station in Eastern Idaho,

clash shortly after midnight.| The design, development and

Another 30 Reds are estimated! preliminary fabrication of the

killed in the clash. Five Com-|prototype aircraft propulsion re-

munist dead were left at the} actor are already being sent to

United Nations’ barbed wire. Lockland, Ohio by the Aircraft

—U-P. Gas Turbine department of the
General Electric Company, When

but









Quake Jolis
California

LOS ANGELES, California,
July 29,
A short rolling earthquake, ap-
parently the settling shock from
last week's disastrous ‘killer’
quake, jolted Southern California
early to-day causing at least one
fire. The earthquake struck at 3.04
am. E.S.T. It felt like a series of
short choppy waves. No damage
was reported in the Los Angeles
area, but the Bakersfield Fire De-
partment said that the shock
touched off one fire there.

‘Bakersfield, 111 miles north of
here in the San Joaquin valley,
felt the shock more severely than
Los Angeles, apparently because
it is nearer the Bear Mountain, the
fault that caused the quake of July
21 which claimed 13 lives

The Fire Department there said
that the fire resulted when the
quake ripped out the wiring in the
attic of a home. More than 200
persons who saw the flashes from
wires during the
shake called the department to
report the fire.—U.P.

HOLIDAY



shachap!, Calif. ts a roal

t
lf

( rnat «
(inte ond uu pete)

i has decided to find out once and

preliminary work in Ohio is com-
pleted the atomic power plant—
which if successful will open the
door to a new concept in aircraft
range—Will be assembled at the
idaho site for testing.

An airframe to utilize the first

atom fuelled aircraft engine
élready is being developed by
United States Airforce and Con-

solidated Vultee Company builder
of the mammoth B36 Inter-Con-

—UP.

Address On
Rice Shortage

Mr. V. B. Vaughn, (I) gave
notice of an Address to His Ex-~
cellency the Governor at yester-
day’s meeting of the House, in
which he draws attention to the
seriousness of the present rice
shortage in the island, and recom-
mends the “urgent procurement”
of supplies from the U.S.A.
through the agency of the F.A.O.
of the United Nations.

The Address states;

; tinental planes,



The House of Assembly desires
to draw to your Excellency’s at-
tention the importance of rice as
the staple diet of the people of
the Island, the grave shortage of
the rice supply situation at pres-
ent, and the uncertainty of. any
change in the immediate future;
and recommend to your Excel-
lency the compelling necessity to
arrange for urgent procurement of
supplies from the United States
or through the agency of the Food
and Agricultural Organization of
the United Nations.



“Saucers” Baffle
U.S. Airforce

WASHINGTON, July 29.
Informed sources said the
United States Airforce—at first
skeptical and now bewildered—

for all what these things called
‘fying saucers” really are. Re-
versing their earlier attitude that
there is no such thing, top
officials are now enlisting scien-
| tists a major study of the
| strange objects sighted across
the natior °

Emphasis is on physicists in
line with the tentative opinion
| already. reached jin airforce cir-
jcles that variously described
| mystery objects in the sky
| actually are physical phenomena
however imperfectly understood




jup to now rather than actual
flying discs.

Howe * a high airforce officer
| aid “we are fairly well convin-

ced that the so-called
aucers” are not anyti

“flying
ng posing

iefence of









I

M
L

Total rainfall for month to date: 3:73 ins.
Highe

B

Sunset

High Tide
Ly



WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
nfall from Codrington: Nil.
st Temperature
owest ‘Temperature; 13.5 °F
ind Velocity 7 miles per hour
arometer (9 a.m.) 29.971 (3 p.m.)
2.902

65 °F.

TODAY
5.48 a.m
6.20 p.m
foon: First Quarter, July 20
ighting: 7,00 p.m
9.40 a.m.,
ow Tide: 4.53 a.m

anrise:

9.48 p.m
3.46 p.m.

PRICE : FIVE CENTS



eee GE dine COOL

RECEPTION



’
THANKS TO THE LONDON HEAT, lilile Susan Applegate is most uncon
ventionally garbed for a meeting with royalty. But England’s Queen
Elizabeth is most understanding and smiles amusedly as she passes the
youngster while leaving a house in the new town of He smel Hempstead.
The ee attended a cornerstone laying ceremony. (International)

Sir Thomas Taylor
Appointed Principal |:

Exeter Univ. College

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, July 29,
The appointment of Sir Thomas Taylor, Principal of
the University College of the West Indies, as Principal of
the University College of the Southwest, Exeter, was con-
firmed by an Exeter University College official this after-

noon. Exeter Ccllege always has a number of colonial
students—often some from the West Indies.
The official stated that it was ber of important matter

expected that Sir Thomas might,ed with the University

take up duty at the end of Octo-|had been settled.

ber, This University College has

been without a Principal since |
i \land, Sir

During his recent visit to Eng-

Jast July, following the retire- ty Princtoml of the Univeraity
mant of 1 WM f | eCcOme ncipal o ue vers
ment of Dr John Murt ty. The lCollege of the South-west of Eng:
acting Principal has “been Pro-|_ , eeeter Pet ies aa cA
lessor S. H- Watkins of the Chair; ae * pe

invitation,

will return to Jamaica, early

gust and will remain until
» end of the year

o C1ade accept this
of Education ided to accept thi

We are
Grave the
arranging
family-—his

le
informed that Di He
new \U.C.W.1, Prine ine a A
to proceed with h (on
wife and two daugh- |






ters--to the West Indies early in
the new year. The new Principal,
who is a keen student of Spanish
last year toured the South eee |
iniversities under the Common-
wealth Educational Exchange
Visits scheme

Last January, the Principal, Dr.|!
Thomas Taylor informed the
Council of the University College |
f the West Indies that, for family j







reasons, it was necessary for him!
to return to England and live and |
that he wished to retire towards;
the end of the current year |
The Council received the new
with regret and accepted Si

Thomas’ offer to stay until a mem cy

ry ”
Dr. W. Grave:
New Principal

Of U.C.W.1.

DR. W. W- GRAVE, Registrary
of the University of Cambridg«
has accepted an invitation to be-
come Principal of the University
College of the West Indies in suc-
cession to Sir Thomas Taylor,

Dr. Grave has a distinguished
academic record: He gained first
chss honours’ in the Modern and
Medieval Language Tripos in 1922
and 1924, was elected Fellow of
Emmanuel College in 1926, anc
was a Tutor of the College from
1936 to 1940. In 1936 he was ar
pointed University Lecturer in
Spanish, and during the war he
became an administrative officer
in the Ministry of Labour and
Nationat Service.

Dr. Grave hag been Registrary
1943, and his experience of
university administration will be
of great value to the University |
College of the West Indies. In-\?
deed, the University College may |
be considered fortunate in having
secured the services of one who

has occupied so a a posi

tion in univer: life in the
Kingdom.

;

since



United

Dr. Grave is expected to take
up his appointment early in the
coming year,

Dr. and Mrs, Grave and their
two daughters look forward
living and workir the W
'Indie

| Joseph J.

connect-|States funds in
College|Execbange dealings Monday,

MEET IN LONDON PoliceGrab

71 Aireraft
From Reds

Hong Kong, July 29.

Police iv a_ lightning move
Ousted Chinese Communist
guards from their posts around
the 71 disputed airplanes at the
international airport here. Some
400 police and several truckloads
of soldiers swooped down on Kai

Tak airport in what was des-
cribed as a “very smooth” take-
over

The 71 planes had been guard-
ed for two years by Communist
Chimese guardg while litigation
had been going on to determine
who owns them. Yesterday the

Judicial Committee om the Privy
Council reversed the judgement
of the Hong Kong court which
iwarded 40 of the planes to the

United States owned Civil ‘Air
Transport Company. .The other
planes are still under litiga-
ion
: The aircraft were sold by the
Chinese Nationalist Government
‘fo the Transport Company. In
the police seizure today ‘Com-
mumist guards were removed

from the airport and told to go

home. Police immediately began

putting barbeq wire fences

adround the disputed planes.
—U.P.



Communists
Stall Truce

MUNSAN Korea, July 29.

United Nations command today
accused the Communists of stall-
ing in Staff Officer talks on the
proposed Korean armistice agree-
i nt. The charge came from U.N,
Command spokesman Lieut, Col,
Borchert after U.N. and
Communist staff officers met for
one hour and 44 minutes at Pan-
munjom on the wording of the
truce agreement draft.

Staff officers are talking over
the meaning of words and phrases
in the draft while the full dress
conference was deadlocked over
prisoner exchange, The issue is in
recess until Monday.

Col Duncan S. Somerville, U.N.
Staff Officer, told reporters that
the Reds apparently think they
can make progress by puttin
faney vosebuds on the chario

have oe mheele ain it

tola top. Red
staff officer Col, Chang Chung
San: “We

are not here to estab

lish simultaneously the technix«

cality in an obscure paragraph

for bargaining purposes, or to

delay and confuse valid issues,”
—C.P.

Canadian Dollar Up

NEW YORK. July 29.
The Canadian dollar was up
1/32 of a cent at a premium of 3
5/16 per cent in terms of United
closing Foreign
The
pound sterling was up 1/16 of a
cent at $2.78 13/16.
Im Montreal the



U.S. dollar

Thomas was invited O/Monday chosed at a discount of

3 3/16 per cent in terms of Cana-
dian funds, down 1/16 from Fri-
‘day's close; that is, it took 96 13/16
cents (Canadian) to buy $1
(American).

The pound sterling was $2.69%
down % from Friday.—(CP)

th

rand ladvocate





—


PAGE TWO

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





- ]
Musie More |

is
ernor



Caub Calling

EXCELLENCY the U. S. School Teacher

THE past 30 years have seen a And eat. .
will the R. R. W. CABOT from Shef-

tremendous upsurge of musical

H

open St

POCKET CARTOON













» U.S.A. where she will islands in the Caribbean, some of Interest was focused on th
Sit sar tier “noliday with which he has already visited. community activities during Sit 7
her relatives Mr. and Mrs. Sid- On Business first week of May when ubbies now!

_ 4,000 American communities par-
NAR. W.R. RAMSAY and Mr. ticipated in the twenty-ninth an-

P. T. COWELL, Manager nual observance of National Music
and Engineer respectively of Or- Week.

ney Carrington of New York.
Accompanying her was he:
adopted daughter Annette Payne,































tle,
re gg ly Al Sony es chard Products of Cambridge,
Upper Collymore a Beery a England, left on Monday by The Maynone of this ear’s ob-
bet unt Tee Rbavey' taal B.G. Airways on a twoweekx Servances was “Make Your Life
her a » ‘

business visit to Dominica after More Musical.” As in previous











band. She was accompanied by
children Susan

son, Rector of St. James and Rev. and son of the well known turfite

jonal Musie Week C i know I was on a
A. I. Johnson, Vicar of St. Mr. O. P. Bennett is due to arrive her two and the National Music Week Commit-

tee, issued a special statement also











semi-professional,
amateur, and school orchestras so
that it would not be an exaggera-
tion to say that the members of
practically every American com-
munity have a chance to hear

é intment as Manager %®rs arriving here from Trinidad
VP OD Shee s e on Monday morning by B.W.LA,

: for a holiday, They have come for
Lecture At G. I. U. two weeks which they are spend-

j RS. H, A. BALLOU, once ing as guests at the Hotel Royal.
President ‘of the Girls’ In-

Water Factory of San Fernando.
He arrived on Monday morning
by B,W.LA. from Trinidad for
the races and is a guest at Ir-
dramer Guest House, Worthing.

of Conphypps Plantation.

i i Mr. Devonish is a Director of Arriving by the same opportu- music performed by a musical
ae citteh terri — thalon + Wiving Trinidad Agencies Ltd. nity from Trinidad was Mr. Her- group in thetr own, ares, Today
at 4.45 p.m. The subject will be Visiting The Islands man P a proprietor from * Ps pevegn “The aim and object of the South He will be 25, secondary sc

















bands or orchestras or both.

During the same time that
Americans were marking National
Music Week at home, one of the
Nation’s finest musical groups —
The Boston Symphony Orchestra
—was beginning to carry Ameri-
‘a’s message of good will atic
co-operation to other countries in
the Free World, During May this

here for ten days’ holiday and is
also staying at Indramer Guest
House, Worthing.

For U, S. Holiday

EV. K. F. HASSELL, Vicar of

St. Bartholomew and Mrs,
Hassell left on Monday morning
by B.W.LA. for Antigua and Puer-
to Rico on their way to the U.S.A.

G.I.U.” and there will also be a FTER visiting some of the
General Meeting. islands in the Caribbean,
ic Brethren Return Mrs. Mabel Bergquest of Chicago,
‘THE Masonic Lodge brethren has now come to have a look at
returned from St. Lucia yes- Barbados. She arrived on Monday
terday by B.W.1A. special flight. bY B.W.I.A. trom Grenada and
They went over to consecrate the Will be remaining here for a cou-
new masonic ‘temple which re- Ple of days before leaving for St.
places the one which was burnt Lucia to continue her tour,
during the Castries fire. Mrs. Bergquest is a guest at the






















ge

ing Director of Messrs George
Sahely and Co., Ltd., Merchants
of St. Kitts with a branch office
in Barbados. He was here for ten
days on business during which
time he was a guest of Mr. and
Mrs. H. R. Redman of Bedford
Avenue, Bay Street.

Professor Of English
R. MORGAN RODERICK,
Professor of En, at the
Military Academy in Caracas, ar-
rived here on Monday by B.W.1A.
for about two weeks’ holiday and
is a guést at “Chandos,” Aquatic
Gardens.

This was Mr. Manley’s first Josette Sarkis, They are all stu-
visit to Barbados and while here dents of the Ursuline Convent who
he was admitted by His Lordship hawe gone to spend the summer
The Chief Justice to practise at holidays with their relatives.
the Local Bar. Other students leaving on Mon-

y day by B.W.LA. to spend the sum-
Touring The Islands mer holidays with their relatives
R. MARTIN LINDSAY who were Patrick Michael and Frank
arrived from Cape Town, Savoury of the Lodge School.
South Africa last week, left on They have gene to Antigua.
Sunday by B.W.1A. for Grenada Patrick is the son of Mr. Ascot
after paying a short visit. He is Michael, prominent merchant of
making a tour of some of the St. John’s and Mrs. Michael, while
islands in the Caribbean. Frank is the son of Mr. Frank

While here he was a guest at Savoury, Officer in charge of
Super Mare Guest House, Messrs, Cable and Wireless Ltd,
Worthing. in Antigua and Mrs, Savoury,





Listening Hours

WEDNESDAY, JULY 30

400 — 7.15 p.m, .
4.00




19.76 M 25.53 M









p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. Australia Fair,
4.45 p.m. Montmartre Players, 5.00 PBs
Verdi, 5.15 p.m. Listeners* oice, 5.
p.m. The Hymns We Sing, 6.00 p.m.
Scottish pmgeane, 6.15 p.m. My Kind
Of Music, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-Up
end Programme Parade, 7.00 p.m. The
News, 7.10 p.m.
Britain.

7.1% — 10.30 p.m. .


















Home News









% 58M 31.29 M








7.15 p.m. Calling The West Indies,

7.45 p.m. All Hale, 8.15 p.m, RadTo
Newsreéel, 8.20 p.m, Statement of Ac-
count, 8.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 p.m

The Editorials, 9.00 p.m. Return
Journey to Finland, 9.30 p.m. -
tral Music of Sibelius, 9.45 p.m, Olympic
Report. 10.00 p.m. The News, 10.10 pam.



CHARACTER IN YOUR HANDS










KO






















cision at once. Fingers which are am’ company, as that person
plump as well as short show a is affable, gay and clever, but at
person to have a worldly nature, the same time inquisitive and

out to get and enjoy all the good curious about other ple.
things of life. Plump fleshy If you are interested in some-
hands always show a person who one of the opposite sex, take note
wholeheartedly demands and en- if the bands have broad palms
joys matenel comfort, tapering awty to the finger tips.
If so, he or she is likely to be pre-

Long bony fingers show self- occupied with love affairs.
control and self-denial, a silent Look out for straight, well-
and secretive nature and the de- sha fingers, for then you can
sire to reform and improve man- be certain of a sense of justice, a

character from hands than that

TODAY 8.30 P.M.
he or she 4s ‘artistic or practical’,

“CASA MANANA” Virginia WELLS,
“MASTER MINDS” Leo GORCEY
THURS. (Only) 8.30 P.M.

“The DALTON GANG” (Don BARRY)
“GQUTLAW COUNTRY” Lash LA RUE

. & SAT. 8.30 P.M.

“LET'S DANCE” Fred ASTAIRE &
“HIGH VENTURE” John PAYNE

CARIBBEAN PREMEIRE !



On the hand, the proportion of
fingers to palm denotes the
revelant spiritual or material in-
terest, the fingers denoting spirit-
ual qualities, the palm, material.

If the fingers are about the
same length as the palm, you
will find a well-balanced person-
ality, happily adjusted life and



















THURS. only

with a host of friends. Fingers kind. If the joints of such fingers desire for moderation and order j
longer than the palm indicate a are very prominent, you will have in that person, and frankness in FRIDAY 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M
reserved character, interested in great exactitude in work and conduct and outlook.

BY THE WAY...



By BEACHCOMBER






REAL
Â¥S Of
3 ce EM







N enterprising fireman has in- Misunderstandings “It's Greco not Groucho.” Cod- Nknp
tting forth returned it signed “Nesta ‘ _ +
vauaee 4 eine iene OULENOUGH'S ready to cater Pullerton.” : THE

on his entire uniform and a
ment in one brisk movement, by
pulling it on over his head,

refer ; ‘
to Dr. Rhubarb’s corner
there MM. L. writes: My father Sleeps
arrived from Sam Codforth a jy hig bowler, to. have draughts
composition containing a guitar, from his head, The bowler is al-
an oblong brick, an eyebrow, two ways falling off when his head

horses’ legs, three cubés, and a hes the pillow, so that he
bag of nails. It was called “Moth- hy , Be

en we A

for those who
the latest abstract paint
the Old Masters, Yesterday


















So far, so good, as the stock-
broker said when the actress or-
dered a double milk, But “it was
diseovered that by the time the
fireman had performed this time-
saving feat he was too exhausted
to move.” That would make a
good ng scene for a '

“Redvers, Mibstone Grange is
burning fiercely.”

“You go on ahead, Chief, ’u
catch up.”

erhood,” and was sold by mis- wear
take for a similar picture called pp
“Infinite Dawn” to a man who

wanted “something to fill up a Dr. Rhubard says: Make a wide
on the larder wall.” Foulen hole in the crown of the bowler
later sent back a portrait sigmed so that he can pull it down and
El Groucho, with a note saying. wear it round his neck,










IN STOCK

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Thursday night.

For the benefit of new readers,
“They”: are the people who are
trying to.alter my diameter with

So They decided to give me a

without it because I thought it
was cheating, but now They say

Rupert is very puztied at what

ROODAL THEAT
EMPIRE

TO-DAY & TOMORROW 4.45 & 8.30
i R Pictures Presents
Barbara STANWYCK

DEATH OF A SALESMAN





TODAY last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8.15
“BLANOHE FURY"

Starr,

Stewart GRANGER:

and

TULSA

ith

th 2
Robert MRESTON: Susan HAYWARD



Dan ae Gale STORM
in

THE UNDERWORLD sTORY
and

BORROWED TROUBLE
William BOYD

Have you placed your orders for: —
Churchill’s Memoirs Vol. V
Neville Shute’s “Far Country
Rachel Carson’s “Under the Sea Wind’?

COMPLETE WORKS OF OSCAR WILDE Cinecluding Impor-
tance of Being Earnest)
FRESH WATER TROPICAL AQUARIUM FISHES

New Publi
THE STRUGGLE FOR EUROPE: Chester Ww in

THE LIFE & ene KING GEORGE VI
A SATLOR’S ODYSSEY: Viscount Cunningham
BOLIVAR: Salvador de Mada
THE’ MAROON: Cunliffe Owen
DOTING: Henry Green
THE BIG BOOK OF GARDENING:
SCHOOL GARDENING IN THE TROPICS
COMPLETE CANASTA:

Wanted...5 Tubby Hubbies
Popular InU.S, To Slim The Wicksteed Way

. but not very much ... at the expense

pint of milk a

e,
a leer, you can drink a

ag

diet. But I do.”

a diet,



little further on











(Next Door to Singer’s)

For the Bank-Holiday Week-End

White and Coloured Shorts, Jeens and Play-suits
Ballerina Skirts and Mexican Blouses
Reach Robes in Three Exotic Designs

55%

SSS: ‘



ROXY

Alan “

Paul DOUGLAS: Robert RYAN ‘he
+ 10, Mid-Week Talk, tobacco smells, bathroom smells. It kills
10-30 pm From The ‘Third Programme eee ene DESERT OF LOST MEN Slaten hale, 1 adel saediab baie
nd
WE SAY of a person, ‘He has spiritual and aesthetic abstractions meth en to the extent of | —_————— - CLASH BY NIGHT “ 7 . home smell fresh and clean.
artistic hands’ or ‘She's got rather than in other people. wna 7 2 Reel M 1: Felt ree coin aire Air-wick contains chlorophyll, the
practical hands’ and leave it at Short fingers show a quick and Perhaps you notice an ac- T Meee RE SEY SMA Mepte Rex ALLEN ‘ab id widhre® Get io al!
ities een as only r or impulsive nature, hasty in form-: wee has very strate fingers. GAIETY OPENING FRIDAY 2.30 8.20 ia ites es oe cians fresh end 5 oh
RS ODSErVANCe tO Up inion ¢ oti - ¥ 1 find yourself in ver: ARCH in FRID ma. . growing green.
out a lot more about a person's ing an opinion and acting on a de ou wil y y The Garden—St. James

CARACAS NIGHTS

ROYAL

ne
Valerie HOBSON

PREDAY only 4.30
4.90 & 8.16 r
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day in any
THEY want five more Tubby in your tea, your coffee, or neat.
One isn’t enot Furthermor

for Them! Well, They’ve pick
good day for it, because this morn- you want.
ing They decided to fatten me up
a lit

said with a ARIES

, ll the water 3 March 21—April 20 ca

Yes, I'll live until the
mâ„¢m

was another victory for the guinea
pig. I’ve obviously, get Them rat-



RES

TODAY & zomonsow 4.30 & 8.15

Madam O'Lindy & Her Troupe
in

TO-DAY & TOMORROW 4.30 & 8.15
Republic Whole Serial
SPY SMASHER
With

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BLANCHE FURY
Republic Pictures Presents
INLEV : Forrest TUCKER
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HOODLUM EMPIRE




“Closing the Ring”

(New supplies)

riaga (New Publication)

WEDNESDAY, JULY 306, 1952



WS Se STARS: a
and rou i ue

.

4



YOUR INDIVIDUAL HOROSCOPE
WEDNESDAY, JULY 30, 1952

*
and hg

Moon, Venus, Sun today warn to be
utious; don’t hurry or force others to
grant your desires. Day fine for familiar
matters.

George's Social Centre at E:let by OSBERT LANCASTER field, Massachusetts and a an be ten eat aoe ~~ ak of the Daily Express
ton this evening at 4.30 schoo] teacher at Indian Mountain, growth of formal musical groups
Off To The UL. s. A, , / irrived on Monday by B.W.1.A. such as symphony orchestras,; An invitation to an experi- it is all right if you don’t use
ISS RUBY CADOGAN of Wik tap Yt] from Grenada on a short holiday bands, choral groups, an ment a million wives be = sugar.
Bank Hall Road left on visit and is a guest at the Marine companies. It can also be ' watching. Before saying Yes, You can have as many cups as *
Monday morning by B.W.1.A. for Hotel. the wide extent of community| read to-day’s report by you — ao said fae
Antigua and Puerto Rico en route Mr. Cabot is on a tour of the participation in musical activities. BERNARD WICKSTEED you ve more a

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

form—

* find

the evening If very careful today you should be able
to achieve doubly tomorrow. Your Venus

TAURUS
wp April 21-—-May 20

Their diet, and for the first time . and other planets excellently aspected,
Miss Cadogan begs to say which they will return here for a ae a alte a were | since They began their unnatural te tive a rd ate od hen seine starting tomorrow. Attend essentials
ee ee er seneind few days before returning to the Thgsers PMB mg senacnora experiments four days. ago They to-night 1 go to bed for the first * patiently, x
was to se aving. UK. Big os > s. civic | bearken oe. ae © time this week with a feeling that EMINI
Marketing Officer— Ps Mr. Ramsay’s wife and their aot erate Giana ae ee . pig. toss , T may live till morning. z a. 21—June 20 Neither hindering nor helpful. Largely
Bahamas coea daughter, Miss Pauline Ramsay and industrial groups, rural and| caret) Ase We hanes ent raw And to-morrow, They say, if up to you how you manage affairs. More
ETURNING from Grepada on “Whatos ié h are remaining in Barbados as youth groups. In addition, many “Yes, you are,” shld the guinea I'ma Tubby Hubby. and do| 3 favourable aspects tomorrow. x
Monday morning by B.W.LA. “aon aur Peaie ru guests at the Ocean View Hotel musical programmes were big: “T. dont cate what yor aay what ae ES ly have
were Mr. William B. Johnson i ben al went wd : until his return. tight in homes with every mem-| about your square meals for round ® roll and for: lunch, CANCER Similar influences to Taurus so keep a
Se eT Cee Name,” (eet ee cuaran’ suing ber of the family taking ‘part. | husbands, I’m still hungry.” FOURTH DAY % June ei—Jwy 2 ie in your heart and on your Lips wk
‘arketing — cer os ire to be able to keep up appear. To Join Her Husband In many instances mayors of| ut tut They said patronising- MENU vid wkd attain. facie?
Bahamas and_ his, sis er ise ances on pr a year . CHARLES BRISBANE cities and the governors of States ly. You mustn't tal like ‘oe BRE. F x
Dorothea Johnson, They _went much longer. M*â„¢..c. husband is Manager issued proclamations Jauding the | 5. edie 2 be tattuch wi th AKFAST x 4 x
rn Viele ah Gakee dite ba of ©. D. Brisbane and Sons, St, objectives of National Music| 4°" P ‘oa, lp! AS ot erunee, LEO og. Your Sun's. position stresses need for
Cnitpchied them back here. Veterinary Surgeon Kitts, arrived here on Monday Week. { “I know I did” I said, “but the Scrambled egg on oun” July 2t—Aug. eo ok Gaeae feelings,
They will be holidaying with R. STEVE BENNETT, Vet- morning by B.G. Airways from St. The President of the U 4) understanding was that it would One extra slice of toast * Ss. ) self, x
their brothers, Canon A. W, John- erinary Surgeon of Trinidad Vincent intransit to join her hus- Sea Pg eh ait pe be so painless I would hardly Coffee with milk (no sugar)

Please heed Gemini notes today. You

»* Ang. 23—Sept. 23 need noi crowd your day with things to

hid’s a: wel . Josephine and they aré guests of booster. They said I could have one small rasher of bacon do, you can get along, well with the usual
eS ema Owner Meet eet opens * ae Gietioan Mise Patricia Thomas of “The lauding the aims of the observ-|sausages for lunch and two new "Two boilea new potatoes daily routine.
RS poe SAMAROO, Savannah on Saturday. Cottage”, Cheapside. pei taaN ec dc event: eiaanie: winks Spring greens, boiled

a ae c ’ Mr. O. P. Bennett, who is also Intrarisit Mr. Truman pointed out that th Wicksteed. constatabee "dion I salad with lemon LIBRA If you forget anxieties and strive to do
we owner of the Lucky Samaroo cmoial starter for the B.T.C. Meet, FE: Misses Katherine and Joan “the advancement of musical edu-| "6 "oS inom, bee te want 7 juice or vinegar Sept. 24—Oct. 28 2 good job, you will not have regrets. Day
circuit of theatres of Trinidad, strived yesterday. tudents of st, Cation, music making and appre-|0" y t th "T at tus (ite Coffee (no sugar) * favourable to familiar interests.
returned home on-Monday after- Royer, — ts Grenada, ‘lative listening to the excellent a ices ree. a, . Moar D
noon by B.W.LA. after spending Student Joseph’s Conven in Gre ’ musieal programmes now avail- ggest) and gazed w onging Half a m (er equivalent ; ’ ;
a week’s holiday as guest of i, were’ arrivals on Monday by abe to everyone are important|*t the third. of stewing steak), casseroled SCORPIO Your Mars one of the planets indicating
Edgewater Hotel, Bathsheba and marine from Trinidad on &w.ta. intransit for Dominica factors in our country’s caltural| “YOu could argue,” I said to with abi calaae KK Oct. 2—-Nov. 22 changeableness today, Suggest you handle
Indramer Guest House, Worthing. - Monday morning by B.W.LA. \ here they will summer progress,” the man sitting next to me, “that Frozen beans or sprouting duties and also unexpected happenings

was Mr, Peter Gaffney, a student jolidays with their relatives. three medium-sizeq potatoes are broccoli | with slow-but-sure skill. Benefits if you
To Reside In St. Kitts s Mt. St. fee ee He while here, they are guests o? The influence of such activities no bigger than two enormous Fresh fruit salad x do,
. has come over to spend his sum- r nm of “Winston,” is best noted in the over-all de-|ones.” Baked custard
a aero — q mer vacation and is a guest at Sea oo velopment of music in the United} But he leaned over and took ea — the “onition” sien is today. P
Heres “during ire Paarith ‘at St. pagshot”, St. Lawrence, 5 States. It faggot — there % surplus potato eo Coffee ar a pe aie, ‘takers aie iasepeaiae. avoid *«
Layee 7 Hy " ‘ * are now 150 pro onal sym- o, extra tea isn’t cheati PS. ov. c. : : ’ ©) ;
Patrick’s Roman Catholic Church, Trinidad Director i Ja soe eee ghoriy orchesttas in all sections of | 1 tvs wut tits Windies ee en ciate ks eg od 2 extravagance, unwise investments. Ponder
ser, oe NEaaiey bar See Lan. for and MRS H. DEVONISY BA se ear eedes mmaron tra. the country, as contrasted with 20 | odd-cup-of-tea-in-the-office on a they sound. You should try them oes ape er nee
St. Kitts where they will reside. M* 7 r is Mr, Deoraj Samaroo, pro- ;), the 1920's. In addition there are}. tistactory basis. At first I CAPRICORN *K
Mr. Massiah has gone to take were among the passen- prietor of Samaroo’s Aerated thousands | oF Satisfactory basis. rst I went some day, even if you are not on

Dec. 23—Jan. 21 wild indications going to very benefit

ones after midnight and for all tomorrow.
It will pay to strive harder, yet not to
force things. Have a sound programme,

—LES.

+ AQUARIUS
Jan. 22 — Feb. 20

*

Much is up to you personally dusting *
this rather elastic period. Don’t over.
reach, but do your best and be satisfied
if you attain something good. x

Live right, do your best but don’t be
moody if returns from even top efforts
aren’t what you expected or what you
deserve, A day to challenge the able aera

»* PISCES
Feb. 21—March 20

YOU BORN TODAY :

Kindly, pleasant, but at times in-
% clined to be egotistical, and

“hurt.” Don’t be too self-assured.
Associate with those who will encourage but NOT flatter you.



i - ical group will cipate in "a is another, Ar Balance of year highly opportune for initiative, creativeness,
The consecration took place in Marine Hotel. In_ the U.S.A, she samen Taman Wich coowkacnian e ton Pats ecmaettiees seomaea by has happened. “That smoke can’: that moment a small figure perSeverance.
Castries on Monday evening. is employed as Secretary-Booker ’ marina anse ugh the Congress for Cultural Freedom have happened by itself," he *Ppears. It 1s "Rastus the country Birthdate of: Henry Ford, automobile titan,
Manley Returns To of Hybrand Ross Bros. and Mont- aaa and a “9 es p to demonstrate the vitality of cul- thinks. “* Somebody must have aie Pe wits Rastus ; " Rupert |
J ae gomery in Chicago. eee a Balle . Je ture in Spe pourtaes. ae Poy been there.” Strolling away, he i ie Sree alls, ee A re + * *” * / * * * * ok x
amiai ‘ , ville. ton chestra will 5) comes across a blackened patch { i
ME; NORMAN ManteY, ac, Students Return Home oe a ee ais imontha, | summer in Europe, giving con-| where the grass and a smal forse Have “eo Oa ay Se
ident of the Peoples’ ‘Si * — |certs mster; burried. ses? id ihiaehDendonilae tipster a dia ah a
National Party ‘of Jamaica, re- [ BAVING on Monday by Basa Rusimess Viait |Prussels, Frankfurt, Berlin, Stras- a
wurned on aoe Vv y BAW PA, for Guadeloupe were pours; mn, Bordeoux, and on= APOE PPOD PISPISIFIFSOIGOSSISVSSSOSOSOSSSSOONM a
B.W.LA. after attending the the Misses Angele and Agnes ETURNING to St. Kitts on/don. (Music).
Annual Delegates Conference of Sarkis and their cousins, the Monday mo: by B.W.LA. JAN ETTA DRESS SHOP
the Barbados Workers’ Union, Misses Huguette, Rosemarie and was Mr. Geor, , Govern-

kK




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OF 1952





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GLOBE

TO-DAY AND TO-MORROW 4.45 & 8.30

«« JESSE JARAES”? = (Tyrone POWER
Randolph SCOTT, Brian DONLEVY, Henry FONDA)

‘ «SHOW BOAT™ (Ava GARDNER

§ Joe E BROWN (“OLE MAN RIVER”) WARFIELD

‘ OPENING FRIDAY 5 & 8.30
§ “BELLE OF NEW YORK” (Fred Astaire, Vera Ellen)

4,


















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To-day & To-morrow












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Smashing Double Bill
“THE BIG STEAL"
“tobert Mitchum
William Bendix &
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Last 2 Shows To-day ))]
445 & 8.30 PM.
Action Packed Double
“IN OLD AMARILLO’
Roy ROGERS &
“THE WYOMING

Comedy Hit
of RILEY”

BENDIX &

The MUMMY'S GHOST
Lon CHANEY

—_—_—————
—————SS==_—_—
Thurs. Special 1.39 p.m.
“MAD WEDNESDAY”
Harold LLOYD &
SPANISH MAIN (color)
Paul HENREID

Opening Friday
445 & 328 pm. &
Continuing
“STORM WARNING”
Ronald REAGAN









.
Friday Ist
“STEEL HELMET”
Gene Evans &
James Exiwards

idmite Special 1.
‘SILVER CITY BO



Fuzzy ST. JOHN
Midnite Special Sat
“THUNDER HOOF”
Preston FOSTER &
“WHIRLWIND
RAIDERS”
Charles STARRETT





Jimmy WAKELY
COLORADO AMBUSH"

Mack BROWN
—

“4 Johnny

Rocky LANE


TEDNESDAY, JULY 30,



The Executive Council of
wbades Workers’ Union prt-
ated the following report to the
@venth Annual Delegate Con-
tence for the period 6th Augus',
$1 to 27th July, 1952, held at
tion Headquarters, Fairchild
feet on Sunday, July 27.
Executive Council
The Officers and Members of
3 Executive Council for the
riod under review were as fo!-

Dcatbeni General G. H. Adams,
.G., M.C.P., Treasurer H. T
iams, General Secretary F. L.
cott, M.C.P., Assistant Secre-

ties K..N. R. Husbands, M.C.P,,
A Bushell, Members of the

il: Ey Walcott, E. Sandiford,
, S&S. Alleyne, L. Quin-

ne, J. Cabral, G. Hepburn, C.

nes, R. Clarke, D. Blunt. Trus-

as: M. E. Cox, MC.P., R. L.

‘een, H. E. Barker.

The Assistant Secretaries and

are not members of the
ecutive Council.
Meetings

Meetings of the Executive Coun-

. were held weekly and on some

easions the Council] met more
uently.
ere were some abortive meet-

gs during the year through the
tk of a quorum, which is seven.
tese abortive meetings have
used one division to introduce
amendment to reduce the num-
fr required to form a quorum to
e. This matter will be decided
‘the Conference.
Correspondence

Correspondence and literature

ntinued to come in from frater-

1 organisations overseas.

The International Confederation
Free Trade Unions and _ the

ter-American Regional Organi-

tion of Workers (O.R.1.T.) and
tir affiliates have sent copies of

kinds of literature and in-
emation, which have been of the
eatest interest and help to the
icers and the Union.

The British Labour Party and

@ International Labour Office

fre among the old friends that

Atinued to send information on

rey technical and important

jects.

The Council again record thanks
all the Organisations who have
erally contributed literature
a information to the Union,

Achievements

The most outetanding achieve-
mt was the comprehensive
mestic Sugar Agreement signed
tween the Union and the Sugar
Oducers’ Federation, This agree-
mt covered every aspect of the
gar Industry and gave the
wkers and the Cane Farmers
wre financial benefits.
The Executive Council must
tphasise that this Agreement,
art from the financial benefits,
the foundation on which should
built better industrial under-
nding in the vital sugar indus-
*, and so remove the strong
‘lings of bitterness and resent-
int that existed among workers
d employers. ‘
The Executive Council have ac-
»ted the responsibility to repre-
it the workers in the sugar in-
stry amd can assure the mem-
ts that the improvement of
ery phase of the workers’ indus-
al, social and economic life has
tn and will continue to be their
mary objective.
The Executive Council have
ich pleasure in stating that the
tionship at negotiation level

een the Sugar Producers’
Jeration and the Union has
én cordial. This does not mean
tt there were not differences of
ion, but the point of view of
th side was respected by the

e Council regret that there
remains in the Agricultural
istry some persons whose
s have not been completely
ancipated from the days of
ery. To them the normal] and
iBtitutional Trdde Union prac-
is not recognised. The alter-
ive method for such employers
e blunt answer Strike Action!
is statement can easily be
nderstood, by those who wart
jo so, as a threat. It is not in-
led to be a threat, but as a
ent of fact that a worker
the fundamental right to
old his labour if an employ-
imposes conditions of employ-

nt that are unfair and un-
‘sonable.
The Executive Council accept

t industrial machinery for set-
ig disputes and expect that all
+ employers and workers in the
Ber Industry will endeavour
co-operate and avoid many of
f unnecessary dislocations that
ve occurred in the past.
Dther achievements of the
lion were the general increases
wages and salaries for the mem-
ts of the various sections and
proved conditions of emplov-
nt. Signed agreements and the
ablishment of Works’ Coun-
§ have been inaugurated among
w sections.

Industrial Relations
The industrial relations between



1952



the the Employers and the Union have Grant and G

been good. There were occasions
when some of the workers took it
unto themselves to act without the
advice of the Executive Council.
These occasions were rare and
restricted to the Port.

The Executive Council have a
clear understanding of the diffi-
culties of Port Workers and have
endeavoured to deal with each
disputed case on its merit. There
is need for a great deal of patience
and human understanding to
build up the desired industrial
relations in any community.

This is a challenge to the whole
Trade Union Movement and the
Executive Council have accepted
it and intend to face it with the
determination that it demands.

The warning given in last
year’s Report must be repeated.
The Executive Council can give
better advice and have greater
knowledge of the answers to the
preblems than any groups within
or outside of the Union.

#ducation

The need for more education
in the Trade Union Movement
cannot be stressed too much. The
Executive Council have been
drawing this aspect of the Union's

life to the Annual Conference
each year.

The problems of the Trade
Unions have grown immensely

over the years. These problems
must be solved and they cannot
be solved by wishful thinking, but
with a clear and intelligent mind
that is capable of giving the work.
ers the bedt advice.

The Executive Council feel that
greater attention must be paid to
the educational needs of the work-
ers. To do this involves expendi-
ture and personnel that usually is
nt readily available within the
U tion,

The members of the Union,
therefore, must accept the guid-
ance of those, even though out-
side the Union, who are capable
of assisting the educational pro-
gramme.

The Council welcomed the Sec-
ond Trade Union Course, which
was held in Barbados from March
until June this year, sponsored
by the Colonial Development and
Welfare Organisation,

Comrades McD. Brathwaite,
Area Organiser and R, L. Green,
who was subsequently appointed
Area Organiser, attended the
Course,

Arrangements will be made in
the future to get correspondence
courses for suitable officers and
members on subjects suitable to
their needs,

Officers’ Activities
The President-General

The Executive Council find it
difficult to describe the President-
General’s activities. To put it
mildly, he is one of the busiest
men in the island, if not the most
overworked,

He has just returned from
Berlin where he attended a meet-
ing of the Executive Board and
General Council of the Inter-
national Confederation of Free
Trade Unions, and it is under-
stood that he had discussions at
the Colonial Office concerning
political affairs of the island.

Before attending the meeting of
the I.C.F.T.U. Executive Board, he
attended the Conference of the
Caribbean Trade Unions heldvun-
der the auspices of O.R.I.T. in
Barbados; a meeting of the Carib-
bean Commission in Guadeloupe
and a meeting of Experts on Con-
ventions of the International
Labour Office which was held at
Geneva.

The Executive Council con-
gratulate Comrade Adams on the
honour of C.M.G, that has been
conferred on him by the late
King George VI.

The Executive Council strongly
protest against the detention of
Comrade Adams by the US.
Authorities at Idlewild Airport.
The Council resent the indignity
occasioned by such actions of the
U.S. Authorities to West Indian
Labour Leaders,

General Secretary's Office

The rapid increase of the Union's
activities has of necessity over-
burdened the small secretariat
staff, All of the Officers, however,
have undertaken their tasks
willingly and have to the best of
their ability carried out their
duties conscientiously.

The General Secretary visited
Trinidad in April 1952 as a mem-
ber of the Sub-Committee of
O.R.1.T. to make plans for the
holding of the Caribbean Trade
Union Conference which was

eventually heki ia Barbados. He
was elected Chairman of the new
Caribbean Area Division of
ORLY,

The Assistant Secretaries Ccem-
rades K. N. R. Husbands and C, A.
Bushell have rendered excellent
service to the Union in imvestiga-
tional and executive work. Both
of these Officers had, at times,
the difficult task of explaining to
members the real function of a
Trade Union and the duties of
Executive Officers.

The Area Organisers — McD.
Brathwaite, Duncan Lowe,





ALL THE RICH VITAMIN.PACKED
LOAVES OF DELICIOUS READ
HAKED IN

J« R BAKERIES

SSS = ——



———— oe a



—_-

Boyce, have again Rediffusion, Gas Co., Cable and
carried out their duties in an ex- Wireless, British Union Oil Co.
emplary mannér, and Transport Workers can easily

The Executive Council highly be described as Public Utilities
appreciate their services and look and Communications workers.
farward to their continued loyalty. These sections of workers have

Comrade R. L. Green has been been given increased wages in
recently appointed as an Area accordance with the general policy
Organiser. It is too soon to of the Executive Council.
assess his ability as an Organiser The Transport Section is not
but he has shown diligence and functioning as it should. Many
steadfastness for the short period of the workers have made re-
he has been at Headquarters quests to revive the division and
and appears tovbe one who is the Council will render whatever
capable of absorbing new ideas. assistance is needed to help them
a. — ue Sams ree the call comes.

stall — Comrade ouncil regret to state that

Leacock, E. Woodruffe, Mrs. V. relations with Tie Barbados
Lynch and Miss S. Hazlewood Electric Supply Corp., Ltd. have
have worked hard and were not been better.
ready and wil to carry out There should be means for
all the duties of the Union, training courses in Industrial Re-

The messenger, Clarence Trot- lations to be given to employers
man, is a faithful workman. He and companies should employ
carried out his duties with a competent Personnel Officers to
willingness and charm that should negotiate with the Trade Unions.
aX wl example for any workman. Agreements with Cable and

Executive Council express wireless have been signed on be-

the thanks of the Union to all of palit of Messengers and Super-
numerary Staff.

these members of the Staff.
Labour Legislation

Artisan And Mechanical

Sections

More labour legislation was
passed by the Labour Govern-

The Artisan Divisions—Foundry
Mechanics, Motor Mechanics,

ment during the period under
review. rhe old peiens Bill
was amen and brought up-to- : ay
date with United Kingdom legis- Zallors, Bakers, Printers, | Ships

iption. Carpenters, Masons and Carpen-
At this stage the Executive sae shown varied progress
Council must mention the ap- 7798 the year.

; , It is unfortunate that the
intmer - r
er rs hie babors Woah Printers who have had the benetit
This Officer has taken up hig f the Union’s representation and
duties and improvements in fac- 2 Signed agreement display such
tories are consequently expected. callous indifference. This state-
Legislation for the notification Ment is also applicable to Foundry
ef accidents and occupational Mechanics. y
diseases, protection of wages, ,.The Bakers, Carpenters and
Employment of Women and Masons exhibited a lively interest
Young Persons, and an amend- i their divisions and at present
ment to the Labour Department the Bakers are making arvange-
et were passed by the Legisla- ents = amendments to their
ure, é
The Executive Council must The Executive Council place
compliment the Labour vern- great importance on the industria:
ment for the volume af Labour development of this island and
Legislation passed during the look forward to a bold and pro-
last five years. gressive industrial development
: programme from the Labour Gov-
Labour Victory ernment. This, development will
The Executive Council taka provide greater employment op-
pleasure in congratulating the portunities for the workers in
Barbados Labour Party on their these divisions,
overwhelming victory at the =
December General Elections. This Commercial And Industrial
ee ate a ng ph hy to an ns
Quo ng wag] er,Com- he Divisions of the Com-
rade G. H. Adams, and a Social- mercial and Industrial _under-

ist Party. i; and 5
The workers of the Union we S Pes eee
rallied behind the Party amd Cinema workers, Store Porters,
gave all of the candidates loyal Shop Assistants, Lumber Porters
Support without ‘which . sch ind Carters, workers at the Bar-
pis gad " could not have been pados Co-operative Cotton Factory,
DIVISIONAL ACTIVITIES West Indian Knitting Mills, West
India Tobacco Company, Sanitary

Sugar Industry Laundry Co, Soap Factory,

The Factory and Agricultural Biscuit Factory and Ice Factory.
workers have enjoyed another These groups have received the
good year owing to the Domestic greatest attention from _ the
Sugar Agreement and the good Executive Council in dealing with

oe. the various matters submitted.
The island has been fortunate ‘There have been der he

in getting successive years of lems arising in some of the
et ete os as pe divisions. In some cases the
seen 4 a is 4 Lang and Council had to deal with employ-
advised to make the best of their rs and workers problems where

elf it was clear that neither side
" understood the best method in

of Food has settlin ‘ 2
Htling difficult matters.
agreed to pass on the Sugar- “the Council hope that th:

producing territories the profit : :
made by the sale of sugar oe the mistakes made by both sides will
Dominion of Canada. This profit be vegerded as meens to avold
has been described as a “wind- similar pitfalls. :

fall” and though the share for It is the wish of the Council to
Barbados has not been published, have instituted in the {sland in-
the Executive Council can safely machinery in every
look forward to these funds Workplace to give workers and
being of assistance to the workers ©™Ployers the opportunity to dis-
in the industry. euss matters before any hasty

» Wetetes action is taken.

Port Workers’ Divisions “There is ample scope for better

Stevedores, Lightermen, Tally industrial relationship betwee
Clerks, Ships’ Watchmen snip eee
duce | Porters 4 employers and workers.
Steamers’
Shipping Coopers, Seamen and
Casual Workers, make up tbe
various groups employed on the :
waterfront. Unorganised Groups

All of the above groups have _ There are members of the
received increases in rates of Union who fall within the section
pay, with the exception of tha of employment listed above, but
Launchmen, whose proposals are are without organised divisions.
at present before the employers To them the Executive Council

Discussions are still proceeding extend sincere appreciation for
on the question of a Provident their loyalty to the Movement.
Fund for Produce Porters and
Produce, Carters from the returns The Beacon
of the sugar shipped ex-wharf. The Executive Council have de-

The Port has passed through cideti that the Beacon Printery
another year without any spec- be established as a Publishing
tacular events. There have been Company, The matter is in the
some sporadic incidences which hands of the solicitors.
have been settled without be- |The Executive Council express
coming general issues. thanks to all of the members of

The need for patience and the staff,
tolerance is necessary at all Sports Events Committee
times to deal effectively with the The Sports Events Committee
issues on the waterfront. continues to render an essential

There is ample _ industrial service to the Trade Union Move-
machinery to deal with any dis- ment, in planning social enter-
pute which may arise, but un- tainment for the members. No-
fortunately, there are occasions table among the entertainments is
when the more vociferous worker the Annual Fete for Children.
with the least understanding of | The Executive Council have
industrial matters can persuade Much pleasure in thanking all of
his comrades to take action that the members for their voluntary
the Executive Council in the end *¢rvice.
a A dead rie 6 uiihs Ghies Workers’ Celebrations
interest of the Union or the | Large numbers of divisions
workers and the Council must turned out for the last Labour
inform members that more rigid Day celebration held on the first
disciplinary action will be taken momen in October, 19§1. The
against members who act con- Council have decided to change
trary to established practice, the date of the celebration to May

Public Utilities And = 2°, ,,.P¢, resident has promised

It can

have dedicated the future of the
Union.

Communications The Council will celebrate
Fred The Electric Co., Telephone Co., Labour Day again year on
; , a Monday, 6th all



*» and
divisions are asked to make the

ENGINEERS, BRASS
first-class work of al

Dealers

SUGAR MACHINERY and S

in AGRICULTURAL MACHINERY and
GENERAL ENGINE ROOM STORES
of all Description

IRRIGATION PROJECTS, PUMPING requ ters
and ELECTRICAL INSTALLATIONS A S TY

| pour
|

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

uxecutive Council Report Of The B’dos Workers’ Union



eceasion bigger than ever.

May Day, Ist May, was cele-
brated with a big demonstration
march from Headquarters to
Empire Cricket Grounds.

Th are still some members
of thé? fmion who look forward
with eagerness to representation,
better wages, etc. but feel too
proud to take part in the Trade
Union, marches. The Executive
Council hope to see all members
in the next demonstration of the
Union and not on the sidewalks
cheering

Visitors
The Executive Council take
pleasure in welcoming our Guest

of Honour, Comrade N. W. Man-
ley, Q.C., M.H.R., Leader of the
Parliamentary Opposition Party
in Jamaica, President of the
People’s National Party

Comrade Manley is a distin-
guished West Indian, whose bril-
liance and outstanding ability is
known universally.’ His presence
at this Conference is a clear indi-
eation of the unifying spirit that
exists in the West Indies,

The Executive Council welcome
Comrade Marryshow of Grenada
who is no stranger to Barbados.
He visited our shores during the
year ed has returned to have
im at discussions with Com-
rades Adams and Manley.

Barbados was fortunate to have
the second Trade Union Course
held in Barbados and the Council
welcomed the students from the
various unions in the area.

A similar welcome was extend-
ed to the delegates who attended
the Caribbean Trade Union Con-
ference held in Barbados.

Comrade the Hon. V. C. Bird,
M.L.C. of Antigua, was another
visitor during the year, He, as
usual, is always willing to help
the Barbados Workers’ Union,

The doors of the Union are al-
ways open to Comrades and
friends {rom overseas and a ready
weleome is assured.

Overseas Relations
LC.F.T.U.

The International Confederation
of Free Trade Unions has carrie.t
the work of the organisation int.
every area of the world.

The recent Regional Conference
held here is an indication of the
work of the organisation in build-
ing up the Trade Union Move
ment in all parts of the world.

The Executive Council place on
record its appreciation of the out
standing work of the I.C.F.T.U.
and confidently look forward to
more achievements

Caribbean Area Division O/
O.R.LT.

The formation of the Caribbean
Area Division of O.R.LT. with

— rr

| THE MAN |
WHO WAS
KNOWN,
AS No. 44.

By EV. TULLETT

N a’ cell-like room of a |
lodging house near
Drury-lane, London, has
died a man who saved the
life of a Prime Minister.
He won fame in 1917 as an)
M.1.5 agent who exposed a plot
to murder the late Earl Lloyd
George. ;
But when he died, aged 72, this
man whose name made the head-

lines was known, only as No. 44—
the number of hig room,
Bare boards }

He was out of work, His room

had b boards, a wooden chalr,
an an iron bed. It cost him
15s. 6d. a week.

It was in the winter of 1917 that
Eerbert Booth was sent to Derby,
to contact a number of people!
reported to be plotting against the!
Prime Minister.

By posing as a deserter Booth
became friendly with them.

The leader was a Mrs. Wheeldon,
an ex-postmistress who kept aj)
second-hand clothes ip Her|
lieutenants included a man ¢alied|
Alfred George Mason, @ chémist in|
Southampton, and one of her)
daughters |

Four phials

Mason supplied four phials’
containing strychnine and curare
the drug used by South American)
Indians to poison their arrows.

Booth so impressed the con-
spirators that he was to
earry out the assassination.

Booth w order to go to
Walton Heath golf course with 4
walking-stick gun, lie under cover,
and shoot t Prime Minister
when he arrived there.

Instead, he informe the
Attorney-General, Sir F. E. Smith,
who decided to strike.

The conspirators were arrested
They were sent to prison. Another

daughter of Mrs. Wheeldon was
acquitted

When he was found dead in the
room he hi llved in for 15
months, Booth still had tn his
pocke! a letter wong, the Home
~~ thanking him for exposing
the piab

Also im his pocket were a few
shu lings, @ Post. ome savings
hook with entries totalling £250

London Express Service

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.

White Park Road, Bridgetown

and IRON FOUNDERS

Works contain modern appliances for the exeouon of
'S

kinds, and espec

Satisfaction, Quality and Service

Contact

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.

Phone : 4546, 4650 Workshop

Phone 4528 Stores Dept:





headquarters in Barbados is wel-

comed by all members of the’
Union. "

This regional organisation is
formed priiaarily for assisting the
trade unions affiliated to the
L.C.F.T.U. ang O.R.1.T. in the
area to build up democratic and

strong trade unions.

The Council welcome the
ganisation and shall give
assistance to make it a success
Caribbean Labour Congress

Requests have been receivec
from the Secretary of the Carib-
bean Labour Congress to hold a
meeting of the Congress durin:
the year. The Executive Council
agyeed last year to hold a meet-
in

Since this agreement the matte:
has not been considered,

The Council have not yet con-
sidered the new suggestion for a
meeting this year.

Obituary

It is always a source of regret
to chronicle the loss of comrade:
and friends who passed on from
time to time.

The Council extend deepest
sympathy to the relatives and
friends of those comrades wh«c
died since the last report was
presented.

Mention is here made of the
comparatively sudden death of
Comrade Otho Waithe, Presiden
of the Linotypists Division, Com-
rade Waithe was a very actiy:
Trade Unionist and was in a large
measure responsible for the re-
vival of the Printers' Division,

To the relatives of Sir Stafford
Cripps, former Chancellor of the
Exchequer of the United King-
dom, the Executive Council ex-
tend fraternal sympathy. it is
men like Sir Stafford who have
assisted in raising the Trade
Union Movement throughout th«
ivorld to its present heights anc
strength. His loss is felt by peopk
of the working class movemen!
everywhere.

Or-
all

Thanks

The Executive Council find i’
impossible to name all the friends
and helpers who have assisted in
making the work of the Union
a success.

To the Organisations, Comrades
and friends, the Executive Coun-
cil extend the thanks of all of the
members of the Union for their
invaluable serviges to the Union
during the year,

G. H. ADAMS
President-General

F. L. WALCOTT
General Secretary

24th July 1962.

Steel Will Be
Denationalised
LONDON, July 28.
The Gevernment announced on
Monday that it will set about
ha the WNationalized Stee!
Industry back to private enter-
prise soon after the two month

summer recess beginning next
week-end, —U.P.

No Conference

NEW DELHI, July 28.

Nehru told the Upper House of
the Indian Parliament that the
Government of India have pre-
sented no proposal for a confer-
ence of Asian nations to consider
the Tunisian question, The Prime|
Minister was replying to a short
notice question of the Counc)
States.--U.P.









GUSTAV SYMPATHISES

STOCKHOLM, July 28.
King Gustav Adolf has sent a
telegram of condolence to the
Argentine President Peron on the
death of his wife Eva, a court
official here announced toneiey
—U-P.



-—
Says Mr. :
“YOU CAN
BEING

MADE IN

PAGE THREE

RE-LION IT
THE SWEETEST TREAT!”

UK

The Perfection of Confection,

‘OVAgEe Sore! It’s the perfect hot weather drink — so

4O,
temperature soars and energy ten
im any form seem an effort, just t
beverage.
in hot weather but so frequently
: is so

ty this sustaining, nouris

IS Nase Mee work Or pay
hing

It is an ideal supplement to the light diet prefer

lacking in real nourishment.
too. Just add it to milk, or

y made
milk and water, and mix thoroughly with a whisk, or in a shaker.

All the will benefit from

‘Ovaltine’, particularly the

children, who will love its delicious, creamy flavour.

Try delicious

OVALTINE COLD

‘The Perfect Hot-Weather Drink

Sold in airtight tins by

all Chemists and Stores.

WEHPORTANT — Mote that the large size ‘Ovaltine’ tin contains (6 ounces.

OVALTINE BISCU

Bree es i at

as Be of -%
next

i

are
The â„¢, order ee
ag onlay delicate and distingui



WE

HAVE
THE
KITCHEN-
WARE
IN
STOCK

THE

House Scales
Counter Scales
Cake Pans
Dripping Pans
Pattie Pans
Sponge Finger Pans

Mincers








rs

* Biscuits are
om the
Waltine’, and

remember to

shed favor.

KITCHEN
READY?

Coffee Mills
Sifters
Fish Turners
Ladles
Spoons
Scoops
Cork Screws
Can Openers
Egg Beaters

Icing Sets



CORNER STORE

SFA DL ALLRED PS SSSR. FEB










’

ee ee eS

o

——profitable projects"in the development of

PAGE FOUR

«



Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad 81., Bridzetewn



Wednesday, July 30, 1952

Sanitary Conditions

A SUMMARY of the work of the
inspecting field for¢e of the Medical Ser-
vices has been published as an appendix
of the Director’s Report on the Health and
Sanitary Conditions of Barbados for the
year 1950-51. |

Some idea of the’ magnitude of the work
attempted by the field foree may be gained
from the number of houses inspected
—17,184. %

Improper disposal of refuse from prem-
ises is considered to be a major difficulty.
The excuse is offered that facilities for
wholesale removal of rubbish from
premises are not always available but the
opinion is expressed that stricter super-
vision together with more education of
the population in the various districts,
should do much to ereate a better interest
and a definite raising of the standard of
environmental sanitation in the. island.

The trouble seems to be lack of_interest
among the people most nearly concerned.
- Whenever adverse reports are made in
certain localities the field force observe

” that there is usually a wave of activity but
the activity is generally ‘very short lived
and after a period of time a gradual de-
cline in‘ standards *§\ again apparent.

Sanitary conveniences in ‘Barbados con-
tinue to be primitive. Pit and pail closets,
and pit holes are in common,usevand the
use in Speightstown of more pit ‘closets to
replace pails and pit holes is considered to
be an improvement.

It is suggested that legislation shotild be
introduced to prevent the use of pit-holes
but the introduction of-legislation would”
achieve littlé"untless, thie public'is first edu- |
cated to appreciate the benefits of sanita-
tion. There is no mention-in the report of
the “conveniences” which are used in the
open, .on pastureland, beaches, behind cars
parked in the city and in other places. The
appendix of the field force is depressing
enough but it does not present a complete
picture..Stricter supervision and more edu-
cation of the people is necessary if, the
standard. of sanitation is.to improve. But
there must be greater recognition among
public men and women’ of! the neéeessity
for such education.

The list of nuisances detailed by the field
foree can only be regarded as a-sample of
thé insanitary conditions which prevail in-
the island. But 139 full pit closets, 140 full
or insanitary pails, 401 structurally defec-
tive lavatories, 276. manure heaps found
breeding flies, not to mention 621 premises
with disused tins, bottles ete., seem dis-
gusting enough evidence of the prevalence
of insanitary conditions in Barbados.

Statistics like these tend to be overlooked
because Of ‘their very loathsomeness but
they must not be overlooked otherwise the
nature of the problems which the island
has to solve may be distorted by those who
are accustomed to see the less seamy side
of local life. 3

The work of the field force needs more
than recognition: it needs active support
from. all agencies governmental or private
engaged itt the education of persons whose *
sanitary conveniences immediately reflect
their living ‘standards.



~————

Cashew Nut

AN article in the -New-Commonwealth
of July 7 on the-cashew -nvt as a Nigerian
industry ought “to raisé some ‘interest
locally. Pasion ;

The writer states that the cashew nut
industry promises to be one of the most



Eastern Nigeria and notes that £200,000
for the purpose has been earmarked by the
Nigeria Palm Produce Marketing Board.

The cashew js largely cultivated in this
hemisphere and thrives in the Rupununi
district of British Guiana. The nut is
usually roasted for eating and is tradition-
ally put into Madeira wine in the West
Indies to improve the flavour. The nut is
also prepared and sold as a “butter.” -.

The cashew tree grows in St. Andrew
and the fact.that.they. grow well on poor
sandy soils unsuited to other trees prob-
ably explains why it was introduced into
Barbados. ¢ 2 ;
, This ability to-thrive in poor soils makes
the cashew uséfiil as an anti-erosion. plant
and it has Been so used in Eastern Nigeria
‘for mafy years. The-new impetus which is
to be given to the planting of cashew trees
in Eastern’ Nigeria is due to the report of
an industrial. chemist who considers that
the 30.per cent oil content of its nut can
be utilised for industrial purposes.

The cashew it seems is a most versatile
fruit and can be used in’many ways..In
Barbados the “monkey” nut is-even used
for decorative purposes while in Trinidad
the fruit is used to manufacture a local
wine. The Amerindians also make a potent
alcoholic beverage from the cashew fruit.

If. Eastern Nigeria oil
why not British Guiana?

can utilise its






















\

~New Orleans

|. been |



TE OLYMPIC TORCH ~ GOH
OUT. UNFORTUNATELY.”
Oil. TROUBLE:

DT SCHACHT WILL TRY To
BORROW A LIGHTER.



















-

MOSSADEGH, AT HIS OWN REQUEST, CARRIED

DEAN OF CANTERBURY t
WON THE GERM CHOPSTICKS |
RACE. NATURALLY.
IT WAS HIS OWN
IDEA AND HE WAS
~ THE ONLY STARTER.

OLYMPIC GAME-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

(a te ee Be te



FAROUK OF EGYPT WAS A
BiT SORE THAT HE WAS HOT
TO BE DECLARED THE
AQUATIC CHAMP
IN ADVANCE «
“ UNFAIR’




ry






OF MELGTE

srep PRESss!

|

A sensation hs
Men cused

JNU,



24
7 | -























ew

WEARUS INDIAN
ROPE CLIMB MAY
NOT BE INCLUDED
AFTER ALL, THE

Uv. A. COMMAND
DOUBTS WHETHER,
THE SOPE Wit
BEAK His WEIGHT.

——

POE AS LRT S ef AM IRL

The Man Who Started Jazz

“My folks were in the city of

before the
_Louisiana Purchase, and all my
folks came directly from the
shores of France, that is across

the world in the other
worlds, .”
Accompanying himself the

While with silky chords on the
plano, and flashing the diamond
--last of many—embedded in his
front teeth — Ferdinand Joseph
La Menthe, otherwise Jelly Roll
Morton, opened the story of his
life in stately Creole prose and
in the spc style.

No other style would have
te adéquate to the story
as Jelly Roll envisaged it. There
it was, the golden legend he had
been spinning in imagination all
throu his life; vanished
famity wealth, youthful sorrow,
injustice, struggle, triumph, and
of course, genius.

Somebody (Mr. Lomax to be
exact) had set the Creole musi-
“jan | and playing as he
valked: “Where were you born?
How did you get started, and
why?” And in the chamber
rausie auditorium of the Library
of Congress, Washington, D.C.,
.the answer ‘came rolling out in

a murmur like cream, to be
«engraved by the needle on the
“spinning cylinder of the record-
ing angel. B with New
Orleans and the year 1885 or 6
or 8.

4 sesh oS

Explaining the difficulty of
being quite sure of such details,
Jelly Roll’s half-sister Amede
remarked: “Maybe some of us
is ‘outside’ children, because I
don’t know for sure that Mama
was really married to Jelly’s
daddy or to mine.”
.Seraping away the gilt with
which Jelly Roll later endowed
his family’s past, the historian
comes. on a youth spent in
genteel poverty.

Jelly Roll tried the jews harp,
the guitar, fought shy of the
piano after seeing one at the
French opera played by a gen-
tleman with long hair: “Because
the piano was known in our
circle as an instrument for a
lady, this ¢onfirmed me in my
idea that if I played it I would
be misunderstood.”

However, poverty breaking
down these inhibitions, he was
soon playing it in various estab-
lishments in the New Orleans
Tenderloin*, an area which he
knew in its palmiest, most wide-
open days. Nor was the boy



Barbados Heading For $
Financial Disaster
To The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,— I have a merchant
friend who is in business in a
cubstantial way. The following
is the gist of what he recently
said at a luncheon chat,
“Have you seen Beasley’s
Report? If not, you should buy
a copy and study it, It certainly
‘does not seem to support the
recent legislation increasing
salaries, for it adds - several
thousands of dollars to our
annual recurrent expenditure.
There is also a matter of an
unknown amount for passages
and pensions, The big bow-
wows have been placated, but
now the lesser ones will be
demanding | increases, Little
Barbados seems to be heading
for bankruptcy. Trade is falling
off and most traders are losing
money. Less goods will be
imported next year, as there are
large stocks unsold. The only
merchants that are not meeting a
loss are the 's who sell food,
Things po to a slump, local
shares are difficult to sell; this
is the time when we are faced
with this large recurrent ex-
penditure on increased salaries.
When we say we cannot afford
this luxury we are told we can-
not afford to do without it. A
specious remark liable to influ-
ence the unwary. How did the
House—this House—come to pass
such aj measure of recurrent ex-
penditure is a mystery. Is it
possible that some members were
influenced by the threat to con-
sult the electors if the measure
were thrown out? What about
the possibility that such members
AS ADVOCATED it might lose
THEIR seats, for this measure is
not approved (to put it mildly)
by the majority of electors. As
regards ‘KEY officers, as they are
called, there may be half dozen
among the officers who deserve
the title, The others have climb-
éd ap on their backs, Barbados
has always paid smaller salavies
than places with larger resourc-
This was to be expected, as
Barbados has only one crop from
which eighty odd per cent of her

es.





above a little drug-trafficking;
as manhood approached, he
took a modest financial interest
in the local vice industry.

The family looked on the
young artist with disapproval.

Cast out, Jelly Roll wept and
went to play the piano in Mattie
Bailey’s house in Mississippi,
never failing to urge his sisters
to say their prayers and make
novenas. A mild threat of
lynching (Mattie Bailey was a
white woman) drove him back
to the capital of music at the
turn of the century, to the man~
sions of such as Lulu White and
Josie Arlington.

And somewhere in those
streets where the police walked
in twos, the great event took
place.

“I personally originated jazz

in New Orleans in 1902.” That is
Jelly Roll’s tremendous claim,
furiously denied by a whole

by . . . GEORGE

MALCOLM THOMSON



LA MENTHE
*. «« sweet, soft, plenty rhythm’

generation of Creole’ musicians.
What is the truth?

He was, says Alan Lomax, the
first true composer of jazz. It is
a sufficiently big assertion, but
it would not have satisfied Jelly
Roll. Had Lomax said it in his
presence, the musician would
have abruptly dropped his
Southern-gentle manners, and
the Library of Congress would
have learned that New Orleans
musicians are, as Jelly Roll him.
self declared, a bad-tempered
lot.

Our Readers Say:

resources are obtained. There
are no mines, no copra, no oil, no
fruit, no gold or diamonds, no
fish for export—just one sugar
crop open to attack by droughts,
pests, uncertain future prices and
hurricanes, Nature has been
very bountiful to this little island
for two or three years. Good
rains have given us large crops,
but we would be foolish to expect
a continuance of such exception-
al returns over long periods.
Rainfall records prove that as
sure as fate hard years are bound
to come when we shall have to
face them with an exaggerated
recurrent expenditure, Not a
nice outlook.

Beasley is strongly in favour
of Harbour improvements and
makes out a strong case for them,
This money that we have just
lavished on those already having
good salaries would have been
useful in helping to pay interest
on some of the necessary loan,
And we then would have been
spending it on improvements ex-
pected to add to the national
income, Now it has gone down
the drain.’

After this talk, IT bought a copy
of Beasley's report and here are
some excerpts from it. I can
only give a few. The interested
reader should buy or borrow a
copy,

‘There is the curious factor of
the shortness of the public
memory in periods of temporary
apparent prosperity which urges
expanding demands which
would have been acknowledged
as excessive two or three years
previously, There is little doubt
that in Barbados the experience
of three successive exceptional
good years for the sugar cane
crop combined with rising prices
for sugar, have already obscured
the memory of the poor crop year
of 1947 and this optimistic mood
has induced in many sections of
the community a somewhat
exaggerated belief in the capacity
of the government to continue to






expand its services indefinitely.’
Barbados suffers not only
the veakness of being

1 the weak-

oducer of a

s nan > per
i

Jazz brought him fame and
with fame came prosperity.
Soon he owned a smart gam-
bling establishment and similat
investments. He had a_ wife,
Anita, who dressed very hand-
somely “with plenty diamonds
to elaborate the condition.” He
had diamonds of his own, His
sock suspenders were festooned
with them. When he went one
summer to Alaska, “I wore dia-
monds pinned to my underwear.”
And there was always the dia-
mond in his front teeth.

Anita had a temperament of
her own. One night in Tacoma
she drank Worcester sauce with
whisky as a chaser “and all of
a sudden "picked up a big steak
platter and busted it over my
head. We decided to split up for
a while.”

Such was the stormy life of
the first composer of jazz. No
great art is born without suf-
fering,

There was worse to come—
depression, a change in musical
taste, so. that the young people
turned away from Jelly’s deli-
cate traceries on the keyboard.
He was pursued by voodoo;
mysterious powders were found
under his office mat, he squan-
dered his diamonds on fortune-
tellers. He played for his food in
low dives; was stabbed in a
Washington night-club.

But the sunset was bright. A
new generation grew up that
looked on Morton as one of the
Early Masters, and collected his
records. He lived to tell his
story to the recording machine
in the Library of Congress, and
died (1941) in Los Angeles, in
the odour of sanctity. +

Anita explained that he was a
devout Catholic, but that voodoo,
“an @ntirely different religion,’
had a hold on him, too. There
was a requiem high mass.

When Jelly Roll lay in his
coifin someone noticed that the
daimond was no longer in his
front teeth, But nobody thought
of asking where it had gone.

Of the lowly orgins of jazz and
its first eminent practitioner,
Lomax has made a fascinating
picture, reminding us that before
jazz became the music of the
sphere, it was the music of the
stews.

“Jazz music,” said the master,



“is to be played sweet, soft,
plenty rhythm.’—L.E.S.
cent of the world’s supply. Its

agriculture is fully developed
and cannot hope to expand com-
mensurably with a growing pop-
ulation. The sugar crop is vul-
nerable to natural factors such as
variations of rainfall, partial
drought, and hurricanes, as wel
as to disease. The island’s agri-
cultural resources can no longer
by themeelags support the needs
of the island. The whole Carib-
bean area which was formerly
an area of low costs has changed
character apd become if not ex-

ceptionally. sive at any
rate no ch r than many indus-
trialised tries. Barbados

seems to be at a critical moment
in its economic history. The
long standing agricultural fotnd-
ation is both psychologically and
financially inadequate,

From 1935—36 to 1942—3
Government expenditure rose
from TWO MILLION TO THREE
POINT FOUR MILLIONS, From
1943—4 to 1949—50 this expen-
diture increased rapidly to NINE
AND A HALF MILLIONS. In
1950—51 and 1951—52 the gov-
ernment required a revenue of
TEN AND A HALF MILLIONS,

At this point I could not help
murmuring ‘facilis descensus
averno’, T wonder how many
inhabitants. of this little island
know that Government expendi-
ture rose from three point four
million in 1942—3 to ten and a
half million in 1952,

Beasley continues—‘In — these
cireumstanees there is every in-
ducement to exercise caution in
extending ¢ommitments of Gov-
ernment ‘finance which could
only be carried on the basis of
enhanced productivity. Within
the last five years the annual
production of sugar has varied
from 80,000 to more than 180,000
tons. Expenditure should be
geared to a revenue from a crop
of 130,000 toms—an average crop.
Now in a country in which the
Hreat majority of individuals
have small personal incomes, the
general level of taxation which
consumes nearly twenty one per-
cent of e national income

h, and is in fact

is



|political honours or royal awards and these
Philip anderson Sherlock will





PHILIP
SHERLOCK |

THERE are things in life greater than

attain.

|The greatness of the man is indicated by his
| simplicity and his sincerity. His appoint-
ment as an official member of the Jamaica
Council can add no lustre to an already
brilliant career but it gives him an oppor-
tunity for further service to his fellow men
and this to him is an incense to his soul.

Jamaica has produced her share of the

crop of great West Indians and whenever the
history of the area comes to be written,/
Philip Sherlock will occupy a chapter indi-
cating the early growth of national con-
sciousness among the three million people of
the area. And what greater fortune could
fate ever have brought them than that he
should be selected for the key position in the



jan elected chamber.



|
|
|

|

they come.
t

University College of the West Indies, As
Vice-Principal and Director of Extra Mural
Studies, he stands at the hub of an institu-
tion which must be regarded as the sheet
anchor of the West Indian ship putting to
sea amidst the economic uncertainties and
political dangers of nationhood.

A man of infectious charm and high in-
tellectual at-
tainments, he
is well suited
to direct the
spread of
education and
to co-ordinate
the energies
of thousands
aiming at lay-
ing the foun-
dation of a
true West
Indian —_cul-
ture. He has
never regard-
ed himself
merely as a
Jamaican, but
as a West In-

PHILIP SHERLOCK
dian; and here it is that his enlightening
influence will be of considerable worth to
the people of the area.

Jamaica has plumped for federation, but
there are others beyond the pale. She has
always been regarded as the political and
constitutional guinea pig of the British West
Indies. It is in the hands of men like Sher-
lock and Allen and Manley that the experi-
ment can be made to yield its greatest field
for research.

A Legislative Council in a bi-causal legis-
lature freed from the anxieties of the ballot
box by reason of its very independence
carries equally as great, if not greater, than
From his back ground
of knowledge, his scholarship and his inspir-
ing character, Mr. Sherlock is eminently suit-
ed to take part in the deliberations of the
Legislative Council.

His selection is another instance of the fact
that Governors in the West Indian colonies
are recognising the need for a different yard
stick to be used in the method of naming
people for positions in the councils of govern-
ment. Here it is that a balance can be
maintained against the apprenticed hand
popularised by the ballot box.

Twentieth century administration in the
West Indies is a delicate even if not danger-
ous task. The future progress of the area
depends upon the harnessing of the energies
of those to whose lot it has fallen to bear
the responsibility for affairs of state and when
the West Indies can produce more men like
Philip Sherlock and use their services in
their legislatures, then only then, will the

fear of federation be removed from the minds

of those who now see little but high sounding
titles and expensive offices without a cor-

responding efficiency in administration.

The West. Ihdies need more men like Hon.
Philip Sherlock,

J.E.B.

WEST INDIAN LABOUR
INCREASE IN U.S.A.

WASHINGTON

A British official in Washington predicts
that British West Indian labour coming to
the U.S. to work under contract, will total
about 12,300 this year, as compared with
12,000 last year.

The number of British West Indians com-
ing here depends on how many U.S. em-
ployers want them to work for them under
contract, he explained. The number of em-



| ployers is increasing yearly, he believed.

He contended that many employers pre-
ferred the British West Indians to the Puerto

Ricans, because the latter, being U.S. citizens, |

do not always remain on the job for which
Some of them have a tendency

to

West Indians are not allowed to do. He
listed as another point why employers prefer
British West indians; that they speak the}
same language.—B.U.P,












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WEDNESDAY, JULY

30,

1952

Woman Found Not Gui

Defence Says Incident.

Was Pure Accident

AN ASSIZE JURY, after deliberating a little over
half an hour yesterday found Eunice Newton, of Thyme
Bottor, Christ Church, not guilty of unlawfully killing he
husband, George Newton on May 1, 1952. His Lordship Mr.

Justice Taylor accordingly

discharged Newton.

__ The case for the Crown was conducted by Mr. F. E.
Field, Legal Draughtsman and Assistant to the Attorney

General.
Newton.

Mr. G. B. Niles appeared on behalf of Eunice

_ Outlining the Prosecution’s case to the Jury, Mr. Field
said that George and Eunice Newton were husband and
wife, living at Thyme Bottom, Christ Church. On May 1,

George Newton left home
known to him, he returned
not at home.

He went in search of her and
found her. He took a stick and
struck her. A struggle ensued and
Eunice Newton took up a knife
and stabbed him.

He said that it was suggested
that she got rid of the knife by
throwing it into the sea.

Beatrice Bayley of Thyme Bot-
tom first witness for the prosecu-
tion said that she was Eunice
Newton’s aunt. They all lived in a
house owned by George Newton.

The Thursday night in ques-
tion she was at home at about
8 p.m. George Newton left for
work. Eunice and herself were at
home.

Went For A Walk

Eunice made tea and afterwards
went for a walk by Miss Green-
idge’s house which is about a half
mile away.

George Newton returned home
and asked for Eunice. She told
him that Eunice had gone for a
walk.

He took up a stick and his bi-
cycle and went in the same direc-
tion as Eunice had gone. They
came home while she was prepar-
ing to sleep.

George told Eunice that he must
not catch her out of the house
lafter tha} night otherwise phe
would see what would happen.

“T asked him if Eunice was a
child but he replied: “I am not
speaking to you,” said Bayley.

Bayley said that after she re-
turned to her bedroom she
heard a tumbling. She looked out
and saw them fighting. They were
holding each other. They struck
the kitchen door which was
latched and broke it open. They
went into the yard. The fight
started in the kitchen.

Wrapped Neck

When George came into the
house from the yard, he took up
one of Eunice’s dresses and wrap-
ped it around his neck. He told
her he was cut and she asked him
to allow her to see his hand. His
hand was not cut. She saw blood
coming from under the dress
which was around his neck.

She did not see Eunice after she
went into the yard, Eunice re-
turned about an hour later and
slept in the house.

Some of the family took George
to the General Hospital. Before
he was’ taken to the Hospital he
asked her if slie had any alcoho}.
However, when she took it to him
he refused it.

As a result of the struggle, one
of the chairs in the house feil
over and a leg was broken.

To Mr. Niles: George did not
tell me how he came by the cut.
When Eunice returned, George
was already taken to to Hospital.

Next witness, Dr. A. S. Cato said
that he performed a post mortem
examination on the body of George
Newton.

Two Wounds

He was about 50 years old and
had been dead for about 14 hours.
There was a wound above the
collar bone on the right side 3%
finches long and another wound
one inch long running across the
middle of the first mentioned
wound,

There was a small bruise on the
left side of the forehead. There
was no fracture of the skull.
Heart, lungs, abdominal organs
and extremities were normal.

From his examination and from
consideration of the circumstances,
he was of the opinion that death
was due to shock and haemor-
rhage from injuries to the great
vessels of the neck. The wound

for work. For reasons best
home to find that Eunice was

sharp edged
instrument,

To the Court: The vertical
wound caused death.

Third witness, 18-year-old Gor-
don Newton, said that George
Newton was his father. Eunice
was his step mother.

Identified Body

On Thursday night, May 1, he
went to his father’s residence but
he was not there. He later iden-
tified the body to Dr. Cato at the
General Hospital, as that of his
father. On the night he went to
the house he did not see his father
at all,

Camrose Perkins, (17) of
Thyme Bottom, Christ Church,
said that on the night in question
he was at Ruth Moseley’s house
at Thyme Bottom. This house is
about 30 feet from Newton's
house.

He was sitting in the second
room with Leotta Moseley. He
heard Eunice say that she had
been down the road by Greenidge
and her husband had struck her,
She also said that her husband
always took advantage of her be-
cause she had no one to represent
her.

He heard George Newton say:
“Stand home,” and Eunice replied,
“I got my feet and I am going tu
walk where I like.”

He heard the report as if some-
one had been struck, Eunice
screamed, He heard a tumbling
and footsteps as though someone
was running. He looked out and
saw that it was Eunice who was
running. She ran in the direction
of Moseley’s home.

was inflicted by a

Lying On Floor

Later when he passed the New-
ton’s home he asked Beatrice
Bayley for George Newton. He
went into the house and saw
George lying on the floor of the
shedroof,

He asked George what was the
matter. George replied that he
was sick and wanted a doctor. His
chest was saturated with blood.

He then went and called his
father who, along with others,
took George Newton to the Gen-
eral Hospital.

To Mr. Niles: I saw a cut on his
neck, George was holding a piece
of cloth on this cut. He never told
me how he got the cut. I was
there when George was taken to
the Hospital. George told no one
how he got the cut.

Dr. Z, Skomoroch of the Gen-
eral Hospital, said that on the
night in question he was on duty.
George Newton was brought to
the Hospital at about mid-night.

Suffering From Shock

Newton was suffering from
shock. He was semi-conscious and
had a cut on his neck.

He was sent immediately to the
Surgery. Dr. Stuart was called
and he explored the wound, The
wound was bleeding profusely and
was packed. Newton was return-
ed to the Ward and given anti-
shock treatment. He heard that
the patient had died the following
day.

Leotta Moseley of Thyme Bot-
tom said that she knew _ both
George and Eunice Newton.

On the night in question she
was at Ruth Moseley’s house. She
heard a_ conversation between
George and Eunice,

She went on to corroborate the
story given by Camrose Perkins.

Ruth Moseley was offered by
the Prosecution for cross examin-
ation.

Set. K. Parris of District C
Police Station said that on May 2,
he was assisting in investigating
a charge of wounding against

Eunice Newton. He went to
Thyme Bottom, Christ Church,
He was in George Newton’s

house. He was called outside by



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Eunice who said that she had
something to tell him, He en-
quired and found out that she had
been charged with wounding with
intent. He cautioned her and she
made a statement.

Defence Objects

At this stage Mr, Niles objected
to the statement being given in
evidence.

Sgt. Parris said that he took her
in the Police van east of Paragon
House, Christ Church, to a spot
pointed owt by her. He had not
yet taken the statément.

The Jury then retired while the
question of the statement was be-
ing discussed. Mr, Niles said that
the statement was taken while
Eunice Newton was charged with
wounding with intent. therefore
he was submitting that that same
statement should not be used in
the present charge of manslaugh-
ter,

His Lordship however ruled
that the statement could be put
in evidence.

Sgt. Parris, continuing, said
that Paragon is approximately a
mile and a quarter from Newton's
home.

At the spot pointed out by
Eunice, he made a search for a
knife but found nothing.

He took Eunice’ back to her
home and there he recorded a
statement from her. After re-
cording it he read it over to her
and she said it was true and cor-
rect and signed her name,

Sgt. Parris then read the state-
ment. He identified the stick,
piece of wood and latch referred
to in the statement. He said that
he knew Eunice Newton before he
took the statement.

Cpl. C, Goring said that he was
present when the statement was
taken by Sgt. Paris. He signed it.

Capt. Grant, Supt, in charge of
Area 3, last witness for the Prose-
cution said that on May 9, he saw
Eunice Newton at the Court at
District B. At that time she was
charged with murder. She was
cautioned and he took a statement
from her.

Capt. Grant read the statement.

No Case For Jury

Mr. Niles submitted that there
was no case to go to the Jury. He
called no witnesses for the de-
fence but went on to address the
Jury.

He told the Jury that if they
were satisfied that the facident
occurred in the course of the
struggle and it happened as a re-
sult of an accident, then it was
their duty to return a verdict of
not guilty against Eunice Newton.

He asked the Jury if it did not
strike them as strange that George
Newton, although he was able to
speak for an hour and a half after
the struggle, did not tell those to
whom he had spoken that Eunice
had stabbed him,

Mr, Niles reminded the Jury of
Eunice Newton's statement to the
Police in which she gave an ac-
count of the struggle. How she
stated that she took up the kitchen
knife. How she held the knife,
blade while her husband held the
knife handle with one hand and
her hand with the other. How
they fell cver a broken chair into
the yard. Ard how, after the fall
she heard her husband say; “Look,
I am cut.”

He said that the story was a
feasible explanation of what hap-
pened. They must find a guilty
state of mind. If they were in
doubt they should acquit Eunice
Newton.

He submitted that it w&s a pure
accident.

Mr. Field. addressed the Jury
for 15 minutes after which His
Lordship summed up,

The Jury, after deliberating for
a little over half an hour returned
a verdict of not guilty. The Court
was adjourned until 10.00 a.m.
to-day.



Fires Destroy
Houses

A board and shingled house at
Clevedale Road, Black Rock, the
property of Wilfred Phillips, was
completely destroyed by fire yes-
terday morning about 2 a.m,

Monday night about 9 p.m, 2
fire broke out at an unoccupied
house, “Lisledale”, Worthing,

Christ Church, and burnt part of
the back premises and the roof.
The house is insured and is the
property of Elsie and Enid Cum-
mins of Rockley, Christ Church.

The fire brigade turned out in
both instances,

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BARBADOS

ADVOCATE

Ity Of Killing H



ATTRACTING ATTENTION to Alaska
cause put up an improvised igloo



Assize Diary

Reg. vs. Carlton O’Brien Hope
Reg. vs. Rudolph Blackman,
McField Belgrave
and Michael Gaskin



*

Baerwood Brings

66 Passengers

And Cargo

THE M.V, Daerwood, 94 tons
under Capt. J. C, Neilsen, arrived
from St. Lucia last Wednesday
with a crew of ten, 66 passengers
and general cargo.

The Paerwood, consigned to the
Schooner Owners’ Association,
left for St. Lucia on Sunday.

The cargo which the Daerwood
brought comprised 751 bags of
copra, one head of stock, three
empty drums, 40 cartons of rice,
23 bags of cocoanuts, four casks
of cocoanuts, 60 packages of fresh
fruit and one bag of cinnamon

The following were the passen-

gers:—Loramol Stephanie, Phyl-
lis Hermit, Frederick Forde,
Palaro Emilinne, Joseph Tor-
rence, Jonas Joseph, Louisa Howe,
Octavia Norville, Rosalie Hunte,

Hogarth Peterson, St. C. Graham,
Shelia John, Jonitha John, George
Cox, Douglas Cuthbert, Frederick
Fatterson, Gertrude Bannister,

A. M. Torrence, Evana Ferguson,
Louisa Butler, Therese Norbert,
Louise Hubert, Felix Remy,
Joseph Borry, Evalene Jn. Charles,
Armanda Phillips, Leone Joseph,

Leida Butcher, Leroy Butcher,
Cecil Wooding, Eulice Daniel,
Henri Pevat, Marie L. Authony,
Louise Dennie, Veronica James,
Edward Beckles, Ena Edwards,
FitzRoy Periera, Ernest Alexan-

der, Martin Alexander, Eustace De

Abrue, Euston Lashley, Vincent
Cuffy, Sylvester Gumbs, Frances
Gumbs, Alfonza Gumbs, Calvin
Gumbs, Edith Thomas, Wilbur

Dowrich, Robert Dowrich, Linda
Dowrich, David Dowrich, Donelly
Bacchos, Francis Constantine,
Rosand Constantine, Laurie C.
Ruickshank, Dorothy Holder,
Mary Oliivierre, Eric Maynard,
Harry Wallace, Lennie Patrice,
William Michael, Alaxender Hes-
kett, Richard Proudfoot, Margaret
Howard and Irene Jackson.

‘Ss

¢

WN

rp



HARRISONS

DIAL 2352



DEMOCRATS MELT ON ALASKA ISSUE

’s battle for statehood, leaders & the
in a Chicago street near the Demo-
cratic Convention Hall in Chicago. All the required photographie
props, including a bathing beauty, are on hand as Mrs. Essie Dale,
head of the Alaskan delegation, is given a “good luck” deer by Ala- |
bama’s Sen. John Sparkman. A plank urging statehood for both Alaska
and Hawaii was written into the party platform later, (International)

— ;

Secondary Teachers
Hold Annual
General Meeting
The Annual General Meeting of
Assistant Teachers of Secondary

Schools was held on Friday, July
25, at Harrison College.



The following were elected
officers: — Mr. S. O’'C Gittens,
President, Mr, V. T. McComie,
Secretary-Treasurer, Miss Joan
Barker, Assistant Secretary-
Treasurer, Mr. F, A, Collymore |
and Mrs. G.

H, Adams, Trustees. |

Ty + !
The Secretary made an appeal to |
all members of the Association to |

sink all sectional interests and}
pull together as a team.
It was stressed that the Asso- |

ciation would only be respected
by the public if it showed keen |
interest in all phases of activities

connected with the profession,

There will be an extraordinary
general meeting on. Tuesday, |
August 5 at 10 a.m, at Harrison
College to consider a very im-
portant matter,



Price Of Textiles
Has Fallen

The price of textiles has fallen

off considerably as a result of the
market for these goods having
changed from a “sellers” market
to a “buyers” market,

Mr, A, S. Bryden, one of the

island's leading importers told the
Advocate yesterday that “people
in the manufacturing countries
are having to accept much lower
prices if they wish to move their
goods,”



‘There is a great deal of com-
petition from some foreign coun-
tries,” Mr. Bryden said, “and this
has also put on pressure to bring
prices down.

Rayon goods have been par-
ticularly affected, and, Mr, Bryden
added, “it will probably be some-
time before the reduced prices
affect retail prices in Barbados
as there are heavy stocks on hand,
and it will yet be some time be-
fore the new lower priced goods
become available in Barbados.’

Mr. Bryden said, “I should ex- |

pect that during the latter part
of the year, the reductions in
prices will begin to be felt locally,”



A

WOOLLE

From Toddlers’

From $2.9:

| BRUCE



BEGINS WITH

See our’ lovely

Ladies’
SATIN LASTEX

i In 1 Piece and 2 Piece Styles
From $11.64 to $26.66

FLOWERED COTTON

From $7.60 to $9.07

WOOLLEN

In 1 Piece and 2 Piece Styles
From $10.50 to $15.06

CHILDREN’S BATHSUITS

@ Flowered Cotton
From $2.65 to $7.50



PAGE FIVE ~







usband

Trinidad Gov't
Will Loan Rice

The Government. of Trinidac
has agreed to assist Barbados
with a loan of 3,000 bags of firs.
grade rice, subject to the con-
dition that the rice would be re-
turned direct from British Guian;
to them i} soon as possible, Mr

DRINK & ENJOY .

mea Bishop, Controller o
Supplies told the Advocate yes-
terday

The Controller is now negotia-
ting for shipping facilities t

bring this rice from Trinidad te
Barbados and hopes that this wil
be finalised in order that the
rice should reach here early next
week,



Lady Joy Arrives
With Gexeral Cargo




COOLING &
REFRESHING

30¢ TIN

The
under
arrived
day

Motor
Capt.

Vessel Lady Joy

William Parson,
from St. Lucia on Mon-
night with 16 passenger:
besides a quantity af

cargo.

Among the cargo were 566 bags
of copra, one motor car, 25 bag
coconuts, 60 bags charcoal, onc
ease engine parts and 280 pack-
ages of fresh fruit,



DIES AFTER ACCIDENT

Eddie Chrichlow of Sherbourne
St. John who was involved in ar
accident with a motor cycle anc
a bicycle on Wilson Hill, St. Johr
died the General

at Hospital a

10.30 a.m. yesterday.

LISTEN 3
@TO-N IGHT}
10 ,
Mr. GEORGE HUNTE

OVER
Rediffusion after the 8 o'clock news. =
He will talk



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7


PAGE SIX

House Pass $219,300 For New Fire Station

ee NN TN eee

Speightstown To Get
Single Appliance Station

THE HOUSE OF

Y last night passed a

I ASSEMBLY 1
Resolution for $305,700 in whieh provision has been made

for the erection of a new Fire Sta

tion at St. Cecilia Bar-

racks, Passage Road, at a cost of $219,300 as well as the
erection of a single appliance station at Speightstown at

a cost of $17,040.

InelWded in the Resolution is another $69,360 to pur-

chase @@ditional a

and equipment for the Bridge-

town aaé Speightstown Stations.

The Resolution gives effect to certain recommend-
ations submitted by the Fire Officer (Major R. Craigg)
in his ‘Report to Government and it is proposed that the

esolution should

amount covered by this R

the General Revetue
Dr, H. G. Cummins ¢ took
charge of the Resolution, said

that honourable members woul |
remember that sometime ago, they
had the adVi¢¢ of Major Cox from
idad who came over here t
investigate the fire hazards. Sub-
sequently Major Craigg came an
made a report on the fire servic
requirements of Bridgetown an:
the rest of the island, which wa»
don the table of the House ot!
mbly on June 10
his report, the Fire Officer had
pointed out the unsuitability of
the present Fire station at Cole-:
Tidge Street and the inadequacy
otf’ the existing fire appliances
These things. were so apparént,
that Gov ent had adopted th
r endations in the report i)
Pull, and it was now proposed to
erect a new Fire Station on the
grounds of the St. Cecilia Barrack
at Passage Road,

Dr. Cummins pointed out thi
the estimatéd cost ofthe buildin:
would be $214,500 and an ix
tional $4,300 was includ tw»
provide an entrance from Kin,,
Street to the new station,

He said that the Fire. Office
had also réeommended in hig r«
port the erection of a single appli-
anee station for Speightstown an!
added that the figure of $17,040
ineluded in the resolution for a
new Fire Station at Sptightstowo
previded an amount of $1,200 fc)
the purchase of a site and $15,840
for the erection of a building.

‘The amount of $69,360 which
was included for the purchase oj
additional appliances and equip-
ment for the Bridgetown and
SpeightStown Fire Brigades wis
based on the recommendations
contained in the Fire Officer's
Report. . The item Salvage Equip-
ment and small gear for the ap-
liances already mentioned hac
19Wever. betn inereased from
$480 to $960 and it was propose
that the amount covered by the
Resolution should be met froin
the General Revenue Balance.

Dr. Cummins said that he was

the would be

im sympathy a resolution
that

i bd felt very

on ‘matter, d

ited the present sie oF 7"
fire Brigade and knew that thy
accommodation there was in.
adequate and in addition, there
was no proper recreation.

Tt was the desiré of the Gov-
ernment to give relief to the Fire
Prigade as soon as possible and
he therefore moved the passing
¢ the resolution.

A Large Sum

Mr. W. A: Crawford (C) said
that he weleomed the proposal for
the erection of a proper fire sta-
tion in‘ the City of Bridgetown
but he was not quite enamoured
with the locality of the new fir
station. “It might be that he w:
consoling himself by the fact tha
the station was not too far from
the city.

He said that $219,000 was not 4
small amdunf of money and h
was woncring if they were justi
fed in s»ending t! at much money
on a Fire Brigade S! as was
set out in the resolunoh, He never
envisaged spending such a larg
sum as that and he doubted u
many people, appreciat the
need for a Fire Brigade Station
would have expected the amoun'
to be so great. ‘

One cértainly expeeted that th:
introducer of the resolution wou) |
hove given them so more de-
toils of the sort of building to b-
used. To spend so much money
en. this. Statio

when ther. were
so many other pressing things to
be done,| did appear to him to be
putti.: ‘the cart before the
horse somewhere.

Lveryone knew that building
nowadays was expensive and thé
the. cost of material and labou,
13d gone up, but certainly, the
building could be creeted for ha!!
the price as was set Sut in the
resolution,

Mr. Crawlord said that he we!-
comed the proposal to spend
money on a building programme
by Government because it would
provide a great deal of employ-

ment at a time
very little building employme)'
forartisans. His contention ho,
ever, was that they could sper:
that mone), rot on one project,
but on a number of necéssary
projects.
Schools Needed
He objected to the spending | {

when there w,





be met from

ee, “
sueh a large amount of money on
the Fire Station at Pas-

sage Road when they needed so
many new gchools and a great
number of roads were still in
need of repairs.

an tote the ae of

e Resolution uid 1 then
the type of pa they were
going to erect. He imagined that
the plans should be ‘put before the
House to justify the proposed ex-
penditure. He wanted to know
whether or not the plan was
too elaborate or whether the per-
som responsible for drafting it
i@alised or appreciated that the
were only asking him to draft
plan for a Fire Brigade Station
for a small place like Barbados

Mr, Crawford said it was no!
necessary to spend more than half
the amount which was asked fox
in the resolution ang he hoped
that before the debate on the
matter was over, there would be
someé clarification on that point.

Risk Not Great

Mr. V. B. Vaughan (1) said that
lhey on that side of the table
would responsible if they
aceepted without criticism or
conderanation all those resolu-
tiens supposedly to be the result
of expert opinion on building
construction in the colony.

If the Government were alarm-
ed at the calamity caused by fires
in St. Lucia and Georqenee, and
such places like that, he did not
think they had any reason to
worry as far as the fire risks to
Barbados were concerned. It did
not follow that because Castries
or Georgetown was burnt out
that a similar thing would happen
to Barbados in any foreseeable
future,

“Despite the experts, we have
to use our common sense and
observation for this reason
Georgetown is a, city of wood and
like Castries, there are no proper
facilities for water as is the case

in Barbados, hence we do not run
the same risk of fire.”

Tf Government had toflu-
enced by those neighbouring cal-

amities it was a lack of sensible
judgment on part, He did
not believe that any right t -
ing Barbadian would readily
sanction without the deepest
reservations, the building of a fire
station in Bridgetown for $219,000.

He said that $219,000 would
give them 219 working class
family homes and he thought
everyone would be much more
gratified and satisfied rather than
have some elaborate unnecessary
fire station,

He said that Government was
not supposed to be guided by
whatever plans their advisers
chose to submit to them. Gov-
ernment should be guided by
sentiment at times though not all
the time. “It is all very well to
import a number of ckperts who
say that we down here do not
know anything and must there-
fore accept what they tell us, In
that, we would be dubbeq as
ieols,” he said,

Mr, Vaughan said that to ex-
pend $200,000 in the way that
Government was proposed to ex-
pend it was mal inistration on
their part. That money, he re-
peated, could assist 200 families
at the minimum in getting homes
He therefore mo’ that the reso-
lution be reduced one-third.

Modern Station Needed

Mr. F, C. Goddard (E) agreed
that there was a need for a mod-
ern and up-to-date Fire Station
at which firemen could be prop-
erly trained, and where there
eould be better living conditions,
but-pointed out that the major
question was whether the pro-
posed site was the proper one.

He felt it was not the correct ing

site for erect the new Sta-
tion, and poin out that if
they spent such large sums in
erecting the proposed new
building at St. Cecilia, when
they came to construct the

Decp Water Harbour to the

north of Pelican Island, Gov-

ernment would have quite a lot
of property in close proximity
to the Harbour, and the Fire

Station would be out of the way

in the event of fire.

He was of the Opinion that
Major Craigg, the Fire Officer, had
taken that aspect of the mattér
into consideration when he sug-
gested the Temple Yard or some

IN THE HOUSE
YESTERDAY

The House of Assembly met
yesterday at 3 p.m. Dr. Cummins
inid the following Papers:—

Post Office Advances for pay-
ment of Money Orders to st
May, Iie.

Quarterly Keturn of Transaction
in Rule to 90th June, 1952.

Report of the Comptroller oi
Custems for the year 1951

Message No. 16/19 from His
Exeellency the Governor to the
Honourable the House of Assem-
bly informing the Honourable
House of certain Acts assented to
in the name and on behalf of Her
Majesty the Queen.

Mr. FLL alcott gave notice of
a Resolution to place the sum of
$2,400 at the disposal of the

Gevernor-in-Executive Committee
to supplement

the Estimates
1951-34, Part I, Cuyrent, as shown
ip the Supplementary Estimates
No. 14, which form the Scheda@le
to the Resolution. This Resolution
will be dealt with at the next
meeting of the House.

“A Petitien Ry) presented by Mr.
FP. ©. Goddard (B) from the Ves-
tries of the Island relative to the
Local Government

Mr. V. B. Vaughan gave notice
ef an Address to His Excellency
the Governor in connection with
the present shortage of rice in the
island, and suggesting that imme-~
diate steps be taken t& procure
this item from the United States
through the agenoy of the Food
and Agricultural Organisation of
the United Nations

The Hente postponed Considera-
tien of a Kesolution fer $5,100.00
to give effect to certain proposaly
‘of the Reotganisation Commitice
of the House of Assembly, re-
garding the re-arrangement of the
Chamber.

The House passed a Resolution
for $305,700 for the erection of a
new Fire Station on the grounds
of the St, Ceeilia Barracks at
Passage Road

The House also passed a Reso-
lution for $5947 for certain items

cdmnections with the Fire
e
House adjourned
August 1 at & p.m.

woth

for which he hoped would not be
postponed,
He hoped that Government

would pay due consideration to
that aspect of the matter,

He was not opposed to spend-
ing the money in improving thc
fire fighting service, but he felt
that the main consideration was
whether Government had paix
adequate attention to the site be-
eause when they had finishec
spending nearly $240,000 on the
site, and then later on were told
by some other fire officer that th
fire station was on the wrong site,
it would be money already spent.

He saw no point in bringing
experts to the colony to make
recommendations on certain mat-
ters, and then flatly turn dow.
their recommendations.

Mr. Geddard agreed that ther.
was need for a Station at Speights-
town as provided for in the Rese -
lution, but asked “what about
St. Lawrence where there is «
great deal of the property of the
island?” In Christ Church, there
were the hotels and other larg:
properties, and it was there . that
the fire hazard was to be found.

e asked “what protection is be~
ing given to the people of ths
area?” And emphasising tht
speed was necessary, as pointed
out by the Fire Officer, urged
the erection of a Fire Station in
Oistins.

This latter suggestion for :
Station at Oisting or some other
suitable place in Christ Church
was supported by Mr. Lewis, Mr.
Allder, and Mr. Talma, the latter

of whom suggested that a site
near the arrison Savannah,
probably the Married Women’s

Quarters, might be used for a
Central Station to serve both the
St. Michael and Christ Church
areas.

@ On Page 7

$5,947 Passed For
Fire Brigades

THE House of Assembly yester-



day passed a Resolution for
$5:047 for wees firemen,
Speightstown Fire Brigade, and

for various items in connection
with the Fire Brigades,
e Addendum to the Resolu-
tion reads:
1) A recommendation is con-
tained in the Report of the Fire

Officer to the + that the pro-
pone new tion at

ightstown should be staffed by
12 retained or firemen.

The éstimated cost of remunerat-
these men over a period
of a year is $1,440 and provision
is included for retaining fees for
six months of the present finan-
cial year.

(2) The estimate of annual re-
current expenses for maintenance
of the new appliances reeommenc-
ed in the Fire Officer’s Report has
been revised from $1,680 to $2,640.
Provision is included for main-
tenance over a _ period of six
months.

3) This amount is provided to
cover the cost of uniforms for an
additional fourteen wholetime
firemen.for the Bridgetown Fire
Station and for twelve part-time
firemen for Speightstown Fire

‘4Station, Legislation to make pro-

similar site, because it would be@ivision for the additional Whole-

more suitable in relation to the



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ADVOCATE





Select Committee
To Consider
Changes In House

ON AN INTIMATION from Mr. G. H. Adams, Leader
of the House of Assembly, the House last night referred to
a Select Committee a Resolution for $5,460 which is to give
effect to certain proposals relative to the re-arrangement
of the Chamber of the House.

Comprising the Select Committee are Mr. A. E, &.,

Lewis, Mr. M. E. Cox, Mr. E. D. Motth

, Mr. R. G. Mapp.

Mr. T. O. Bryan and Mr. J. E. T. Brancker.

Mr. Adams’ jon that the
matter be studi by a_ Selec:
Committee came after members on
both sides of the Chamber criti-
cised certain items, and the esti-
mates to those items which were
set out in detail in the Addendum
to the Resolution.

The proposals for the re-
arrangement of the Chamber were
submitted by the Reorgan-
isation Committee of the House of
Assembly at the request of His
Honour the Speaker, and the
Resolution gives effect, with one
variation, to the proposals.
variation is that whereas the
Committee recommended the in-
stallation of a refrigerator, pro-
vision is being sent down for a
water cooler.

The estimate of the items was
prepared by the Colonial Engineer,
and is as follows: —
Providing and fixing

Speaker’s room, floor

sereens, lavatory

basin, urinal and
canopy to Speaker’s

chair a i
Rearrangement of

House of Assembly,

fixing chairs ete. ..
Providing and fixing

new curtains
Repainting Hall

windows a aN
Saas and polishing

$1,419.00

210.00
200.00
540.00
180,00

and

joor 7 att
Alteration te urinal, etc.

in lobby es = 25.00
Providing 50 chairs for
distinguished visitors 600,00

Providing 30 chairs for

lunch room .. as 480.00
Providing steel cabinet 60.00
Porviding Water Cooler 650.006
Providing two new fans,

alterations to electric

lights .. ats pe 600.00

$4,964.00
10% contingencies 496.00

$5,460.00

Fire Escape

Mr, A. E, S. Lewis (L) observ-
eu that further alterations were
necessary to make honourable
members feel comfortable, and
warned about the possibility of a
five breaking out in the lobby 0)
the House where both members of
that Chamber as well as visitors
smoke.

He suggested that with the pres-
ent arrangements in the House,
the window in the north-western
corner made it an easy matter to
construct a flight of steps leading
to the Courtyard, which could be
used in case of fire at the entrance
to the Chamber. Such an_altera-

tion, he said, would not disfigure,

the building.

He also drew attention to the
faulty acoustics, and commenting
on the ventilation of the room,
said, “it is hotter than it
used to be.” He pointed out that
there should be some proper ven-
tilation.

Mr, O. T- Allder (I) criticisec
the expenditure on certain of the
items set out in the Addendum
to the Resolution, and said such
items as the “canopy” to the
Speaker’s Chair, and 50 additional
chairs “for distinguished visitors”
were unnecessary. a

He urged that there should be
caution in “allowing all these en-
cumbrances” beeause it meant un-
necessary spending of revenue
which could be better spent in
another direction,

Regarding the item for 50
additional chairs “for distinguish-
ed visitors”, Mr, Allder said tha
there should be no discrimination
in respect of the seating accom-
modation provided for visitors to
that Chamber, and added that
there was already adequate ac-
commodation for visitors, and he
therefore did not see the neces-
sity for the additional chairs.

He criticised the proposed ex-
penditure of $200 on new curtains,
and said that if they were to be
used to replace the existing ones,
in his opinion, they were unneces-
sary.

He later moved a reduction of.

the vote by $1,460, and this was
seconded by Mr, V. B. Vaughan
who supported the arguments ad-
duced by Mr. Allder,

Replying to the criticism about
the 50 additional chairs, Dr. Cum-
mins told the House that it was
pypposed to celebrate the Tercen-
tenary of the House of Assembly
sometime in the coming year, and
to invite ether Honourable Speak-

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A



, FIND DIFFICULTY IN

was in that respect that the ex-
tra fifty chairs might be

Mr. J. A. Haynes (E), Mr:
wewis, about dif-
ficulty in honour-
able mi rs in view of the pres-
cael that : =
w some
improve the me ee

Water Cooler :
Mr. ge (L) also cri-
ticised ture on some
chiet among which was the amount

f 0 to a water cool-
oe eS am Cat Che Hae:

The jution was sent down as a

of reoorumenaetians by ae Com-
mittee, expressed view
that those recommendations should
have been referred to the House
before being sent on to the Exe-
cutive Committee,

He w against the expen-
diture on the re-arrangement of
the Chamber getting “out of pro-
portion”, and intimated that he
would, in the absence of a satis-
factory explanation from the
mover of the Resolution, move a
reduction of the vote by
the cost of the Water Cooler.

Mr. R. G. Mapp (L) supported
Mr. Bryan, and said that the
Resolution should be considered
in the light of increase in staff
and accommodation. He moved
that the vote be reduced by $650
and Mr. Bryan seconded the mo-
tion,

Dr. Cummins emphasised the
fecessity for the water cooler, and
pointed out that often members
of Committee of the House were
unable to obtain a “cool drink”
of water.

Mr. E. D. Mottley
cised the inclusion
items. He said that there was
no need for a canopy to the
Speaker’s chair, the providing of
new curtains, repainting at that
time of the hall and windows,
staining and polishing the floor,
nor the provision of a water
cooler.

The curtains then in use were
good eno’ and if anything,
only wan’ cleaning. It was the
usual practice of business places
to repaint buildings about once
every five years and therefore
mere was no need for repainting
them,

The cost of re-arrangement of
the House, the fixing of the chairs,
etc,, $210, was too much. He did

(E) criti-
of certain

to leave the House and go in some
bye-alley outside to get water
from a pipe, and a water cooler
was very necessary for visitors’ |
convenience.

He felt that the amounts at-
taghed to the various items were)
not too much and if members!
thought it.over, they would agree!
with him. |

Mr. G. H. Adams (L) said that
the data contained in the
tion had come to the Executive
Committee as

were necessary.
not that the Exeoutive C

took it uj its own to send down

the tion.

Consideration of the Resolution
could be postponed then, and a
Select “o ttee, comprising the
members 0: the Organisation
Committee and other members, be
appointed to consider it mean-
while.

At this stage the tea adjourn-
ment was taken and after the in-
terval the House agreed to refer
the matter to a Select Committee.



Brancker Asks
Questions Ow
Police Department |

Mr. J. E. ¥. Brancker (L)
tabled three questions in the!
House of Assembly yesterday,
relative to the Police Department,
One related to the taking of finger-
prints and photographs by the
poliee of “persons accused or sus-
pected of crime,” and the diffi-
culty experienced by persons who
are acquitted in having such docu-
ments returned,

Mr. Branecker asked “whether
Government is aware that finger-
prints and photographs are being
taken of persons aceused or sus-
pected of crime by the Police in
this colony even before trial of
such persons?

He queried further, “if the)
answer to the above is in the
affirmative, is Government aware
that, whether or not such accused
persons are ‘tried and found “not
guilty”, it is not the practice of the
Police Department to return such
finger-prings or photographs, un-
less such return is rigidly insisted
upon by the person who has been
found “not guilty” or by his
representative?”

Mr, Branecker also enquired
whether “it is a fact that police-
men are not permitted to be re-
presented when they are charged
on trial before the Head of their
Department?” |

In his third question, the Senior |
Member for St. Lucy asked
“whether Government is aware
that since the Commissioner of
Police assumed office, certain;
“raffles” or “Prize Drawings” have |
been conducted by this Depart- |
ment? |

“If the answer is yes, will Gov- |
ernment state (a) whether it is)
true that Policemen are required |
(whether on or off-duty) to sell |
tickets for such “raffles” or “prize
drawings” by the Commissioner?” |
and (b) “whether any audited

not believe that any of them: statements have been prepared or |

would have paid so much for such
a job if it were his own. .

There were two m other
things on which a Gov-
ernment like that should spend
money.

He said he would move post-
ponement of the consideration of
the Resolution.

Mr. F. E. Miller’ (L) said that| AT 31, HE FELT LIKE AN

these were’not the days when
visitors to the House should have

OUR READERS SAY:

From Page 4 |

taken. ne Governments of coun-

tries with an equivalent income!
ests |

the absence of any |

per head. This
that) in
considerable increase in the pro-
ductivity of the island, the Gov-
ernment of Barbados, ae
NEXT FEW YEARS IN ADD-
ING TO ITS RECURRENT EX-
PENDITURE, more than _ is
bound to arise in any case FROM
COMMITMENTS ALREADY
UNDERTAKEN.

For the next few years the
basic reeurrent expenditure

erably increased taxation which
appears very ble in a
outta se meee ane
outstan problem rapid-;
ly rising cost of living. Barba-'
dos has one crop economy sus-:
ceptible to variations in the price '

and yield of sugar. In ese |
conditions. Mi

sound to build up indefinitely a’
rigid commitments

revenues,

" Beasley's report is expensive.| 2" onan

It should be cheap, as all tax-'
payers should be able to inspect
a copy. The rising Government
ex ture is a matter of
anxiety to all taxpayers. I do
not apologise for the length of
this letter as the matter is so

important.
OBSERVER.



ANOTHER



:
iL, Snatna

Pastead ‘of

for expenditure based on peak; stream and produce troublesome
‘ci

SHINING EXAMPLE OF

published in respect of the receipts |
and disbursements of such raffles |
or prize drawings; an, if not, will |
Government insist that such be!
forthwith published in order to}
allay public concern about such
receipts and disbursements. |






OLD MAN



found the remedy to restore
YOUTHFUL VIGOUR

This young Here | was bein
rematurely age gan
rouble. He te in letter
how Kruschen gave him back 4
health after weeks of pain :~ «
“{ suffered for weeks from
kidney trouble and felt like an
old mao although I am only 31,
If I stooped to do anything it
was agony to straighten up |
again. Several people ad
me to try Kruschen Salts as th
ad found them wonderful.
ried them and found they gave
me relief from pain, and I felt
better in every way. I shall oop
on with the daily dose because
can now do my day's work and
not ‘sl any the worse for d’v.o

1952

WEDNESDAY, JULY

30,



\ 1 The Height of Delight
‘ a, ee ey Pt | From Morning tilt Night
st Y, . al A few drops of "4714"
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voll keep you fresh the whole day long.

vive FAU DE COLOG

‘he Genuine “4711” Eau de Cologne comes from Cologne on Rhine;
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Copr. 1950

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WEDNESDAY, JULY 306.





UOC EET

TOO MANY

DOU Tae a

BISHOPS?

UU LLL ECR TT

by Evelyn

Bishops are under fire in the preface

’s clerical direc-
tory. Main charges made against them:

Bishops are too numerous and

maqvority

bring ee intellectual gifts to
r

to the new Crockford

too. expensive. The

adorn thetr office.*

On the first. cnarge, the Dean
Edward
He
sayS there are too many bishops

In the past 50 years. 17 new
created
making & total of 43 for the pro.
vinces of Canterbury and York

of Winchester, ir
Gordon Selwyn, speaks u

dioceses have deen

1952

Irons



own
ies
house or palace

var

palaces



A CARLAND FOR THEVARCHBISHOP
Dr, Fisher at London University.



ecrotarits and also pay
upkeep o! their episcova



But most nave come unce «

1¢w scheme whereby the Churcr
Comrmissioners
itom thg see. give the dishop *&

take the cevenue
‘lary. and pay the oils tor ine
vations. of. the ancien!
for gardeners. for the
‘shop's petrol, and other neces

ac





Yet in that time the numbers ieee

ot ordinary parsons have Usnally the oishop keeps rooms
declined by some ten thousand n palace oe nis maguly
. 1 rent. if no cheaper than
Pa Sf prem, pargons, qenes a” simitar ‘accommodation ese
thousand of them nave less than 62a ae eS
£9 a week to live on, Bishops shone! do to’ taathr che
average £3000 a year pitecaee soe ¥
Listen to the High Church
: ‘yar of St. George the Martyr
Salary bill Wolverhampton in his patish

nagazine He says
£619,000 ‘They trayei interminabdly



















Two of the 17 new dioveses aUip obat ries taclntioe: 6areb
were offshoots trom the ancient , ° . priests: “the weddings and
see of Winchester which in, 1927 A CAME FOR THE BISHOP funerals ‘of county people are
was split into three cy the , incomplete without them
creation of the two new bishop. Dr. Bell at a fete. ntly they nave been. under
rics of Portsmouth and Guiidiord Stipctaciilar world, . tale
The Dean of Winchester wants orger to ratse the pay of parsons the colonies * ahd * we
the dioceses of Portsmouth and jf ihe } tnini t sf S00 ar Mhev father the '
7 to the bare minimum £900 areas They tar! he god!y
ae orca Vag mi a vear father than furth » Gospe!
‘1. beheve that the. principie . t itmitune une A hé. vicar adds >,
shouid be applied more widely. ,,Lhgtead, ot limiting | ti oD ENE takes Aa SRG
he said “There are now so many sioners complain F ore learning vith. athe ena ta
dioceses that there are simply (hey nave are understatied and =
hot enough bishops to fill them that. an -additiona! income of How many can
There are so many dioceses £100.000 a vear wotlld 96 necded >
and so tew men of distinction to vrovide them with Sraft and you name?
available that when ane see secretariat ‘cormBoond ne to Brilliant § oiuops are rare |
fulls vacant. itis often filled py ‘hose enjovea by areas managers ndeed How many bishops car
moving in a nishop from some of comparable secular organisa ou ven. name? Wand o
where eise For instance the tions.” London Chavasse ot Rocheste: }
new Bishop of Winchester Dr. Bel! rt Cluchester Whose
Alwyn Williams, has been ‘ interes in European prob.:em>
switched there from his o:sShopri¢ Most of us have an e 4 ap the title ah Set |
of Durham — wnich has now huren foreign Secretary
fillea pb: anon A M. . Tne seit styled * pald baa |
Rameey 3 Gdmoridee Univer- overdrafts Bishop - Spat ene Dr |
sity professor ve complairts arnes who created such a str
According to the Church's own ter heer nee naive ta ive With his scienufic views. bul tr
figures, salaries ot oishops arch- in vast authaned palaces with "OW a very oid man. (He ts 78)
deacons, cathedra! staffs and lay guch inadequate service that Not many more :
workers total £619000 a year. they often have to help their And the gorgeous vestments ¢
That ts nearly enough to give wives with the washing-ur The House of Laity of the |
every parson in the land a risێ Some palaces would require Church Assembly recently nad 4 |
of £1 a week seven maids and a butler torun 0'SY debate about the vest |
But the Church Commis- They say that with all the ments favoured by Ang.o |
sioners. who pay the salaries of entertaining and style that is Catholic clergy Phe Protes:anis
most bishops, think that the expected of them they are poor Were outvoted Tiiey demanded a
economies which could be on £3000 a year new ciause in che revised Canon





effected by drastically reducing “There is 0 question ot Law enjuining that “ at all ser
the number of bishops would be pishops jeading jives of luxury.’ Vices the tminister shall wear a
“negligible.” Or Altison surplice aud scarf, together witn

“Only a few thousands

argument,

“We administer huge sums.

ot
pounds wou!d be saved.” is their

says
Chelmsford.
everdrafts.”
Some bishops, like the Bishop
Oxford. Dr. Kirk. whose’ see

the Bishop ot!
“Most of us have

oi






the hood of his degree.” And no
copes or stoles
Costly copes priced at £200

and more are favoured by many









amounting to about £7} million \< warth £5000 a year. pay ther High Cnurech bishops ana
a@ year We think in terms of ~OUJU _ neta’, arsons. Usually they are paig
hundreds of thousands of 4 5 Fine « il beter ‘or and presented by parishioners
pounds.” ‘. Dury criticieo ¢ is © soeccr Frotestants argue th such
e But surely an economy of os at the Mansion 2 t week Vestmenta are illega na tha:
ew thousands” effected Y iin with the Biste * ondor ir they should nave no place :n a
reducing the unwieldy number ee URdTG WK oe Moe. chrch: -whose Pounder::.com
of dioceses would help towards jf ema e eees tie manded. “Go and sel! tha: shou
that total of more than £1 Vio Gurne tne war went apnur MaSt. aNd give Lo the poor.
million extra which. the Church crawling on walls “A second tont WORLD COHViRGHT RESERVED
issioners say, they need in now,” London Erpress Sermoe



Cable, Wireless
Limited Report

THE Report and Accounts for
the year ending 31st March, 1952,
adopted at a General Meeting on
8th July last, were published as
a White Paper at 10.00 am. on
July 28th,

The general picture shows re-
ceipts maintained much as in the
previous year but worldwide in-
crease in costs has affected all
elements of expenditure, resulting
in a sharp contraction of profit.

The consolidated Profit and
Loss Account, before taxation and
dividend payments, showed a sur-
plus of £1.4 millions compared
with last year’s £2.2 millions.
As one million pounds is required
to meet taxation, only £464,000
remains which is insufficient to
meet the customary four per cent
dividend. The recommended divi-
dend is two and a half per cent.

eek Gl were

evenue from messages, way
leaves and telephone receipts
showed an increase of roughly
£30,000 to £11,190,000 but work-
ing expenses at branches has in-
creased from £4,400,000 to
£5,200,000. Three quarters of
this increase is due to increases in
Staff Costs which is greater than
experienced in the last few years,
due principally to the rising Cost
of Living and increased commit-
ments but is to some extent at-
tributable to the high traffic level.

The total wordage handled
shows an increase of six million
words on last year and is record-
ed as 492 million words. After a
rising trend in the first three
months of the financial year, there
was a slight decrease in traffic on
monthly. comparisons in several
later months.

A paragraph headed “Outlook”
in the Report states that costs are
still rising but traffic shows a
slight recession. Allowing for all
practicable economies, the Direc-
tors believe the Company will not
be left with any earned surplus
after taxation in 1952/53 or in
future years unless charges gen-

House Pass $219,407 For

Fire Station

@ From Page 6

Mn C. E. Talma (L) said he
was in favour of the proposal,
and pointed out that there was no
point in waiting unti] something
disastrous happened as had been
the case in British Guiana on two
occasions and in Castries on an-
cther occasion,

He stressed the importance of
providing proper safeguard
against fire, and said that enor-
mous as the sum might seem,
there was not one member of the
House who could offer any con-
structive criticism regarding the
amount to be spent.

He agreed that it was an enor-
mous sum to be spent, but added
that when they thought of the
consequent loss which could be
involved as a_ result of a large-
seale fire, the amount seemed in-
finitesimally small.

He felt that the site suggested
for the Central Fire Station was
inconvenient from the pecint of
view of the narrow streets and the
congestion of the city traffic, and
raid he hoped that Government,
if it were not too late, would
consider the erection of the Cen-
tral Station at some site near the
Gerrison, Savannah,

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



erally are raised. They much re-
gret having to consider this policy
since Cable and Wireless Ltd., is
unique in having avoided in-
creases in practically all the basic
rates beyond pre-war levels; some
rates are actually lower.

It is understood that on July
30th ,a question will be asked in
the House of Commons of the
Assistant Postmaster General as to
what extent he proposes to make
changes in the overseas telegraph
rates.

Government had bought the prop-
erty at three times the amount
which the seller had bought it for.
Government was always in a
hurry to buy, and if they decided
that “X” was to be bought, they
bought it regardless of the price.

He said they were taking 19 men
who had lived in a shed for the
past 15 years, and carrying them
straight to a palace. One room
of the new place was going to cost
more than the Government bought
the whole property in Coleridge
Street for. The scheme was too
elaborate.

They should not be too swift in
taking advice from experts who
wanted themselves to be heard
and seen in action, before they
who knew the real nature of local
problems had considered the par-
ticular matter in hand.

He had intimated that he would
second Mr. Vaughan’s motion for
an amendment, but Mr. Vaughan
had agreed to withdraw that mo-
tion and he would then move that
consideration of the Resolution be
postponed. A Committee repre-
senting members of the commun-
ity, besides the experts, should
consider the matter and they
should not accept the expert ad-
vice without their own thorough
consideration.

The motion for the postpone-
ment was made and seconded by
Mr. Vaughan, When the motion
for the postponement was put to
the vote, and the Chairman was
about to put the question, Mr.
Allder claimed that he had called
for a Division. :

When the Chairman continued
to put the question, Mr. Allder
said, ‘Your present action is no-
thing more than a breach of the
privilege of the Chair. I called
for a Division in loud enough
tones, and if other members heard,
the Chair heard.”

After the question was put, the
Resolution was passed,

to a new standard of automobile

is the FIVE STAR
other words, the

DREAM CAR — in
CONSUL—a

brilliantly new conception of
low cost, luxury motoring.

And the price of our new shipment ?

It's DOWN!! The

Office 4493

CONSUL is now $2,675



Koreans
Distrust

Japan

| HAMILTON, New York,
July 29.

The Korean Ambassador to the
United States on Tuesday night
expressed “alarm” over the kind
of thinking which has tended to
idealize, befriend and _ support
postwar Japan, Doctor You Chen
Yang said: “We, who are close
neighbours of Japan, will be the
first to suffer if this new confidence
in Japanese reformation proves to
be premature”.

“In a speech prepared for the
American Foreign Policy Confer-
ence at Colgate University, You
cited the demands made by the
| Japanese Government for the
|return of its former properties in
| Korea “even after all title to these
|properties has been completely
, surrendered as part of the Japan-
}ese Peace Treaty.”
| The Ambassador called for a
|“purge” of that Far Eastern
|scholarship” of a false and dan-
}gerous kind of objectivity which
refuses to take sides in running
‘the battle for survival between
Communism and freedom.”

You pleaded that Communism
should be recognized for what it is,
regardless of its varied outward
trappings. He said the Politburo
} assumes the guise of what is con-
sidered most “expedient and op-
portune” in each individual coun.
try it wishes to control,

Speaking of the present situation
in his homeland, You Chen Yang
asserted that “Korea was far
indeed from being ruined beyond
repair. He said “fifty five of our
cities in South Korea have been
wholly or largely destroyed, and
fully 1,200 of 5,000 villages have
been wiped out. “Yet, bad as our
‘situation is, it is far from being
hopeless. Our people have remain-
ed hopeful and determined. Their
morale is high. He predicted the
ultimate downfall of Russia, “The



| Soviet Union has extended its rule

during the past seven years’ over
600,000,000 people—three times the
population of Soviet Russia itseif.
—U-P.

Delegation
For Honolulu
Conference

CANBERRA, July 29.

External Affairs Minister Rich-
ard Casey announced that he will
head a delegation of topline offi-
cials to the Honolulu Conference
on August 4th. The Delegation
will include the Ambassador to
the United States, Percy Spender,
Sir Frederick Sheddon, the Secre-
tary of the Defence Department,
Alan Watt, the Secretary for Ex-
ternal Affairs, Air Vice Marshal
F. R. W. Scherger of the Austra-
lian Joint Service Staff at Wash-
ington, Colonel R. C. Pollard and
K. W. Major of the Defence De-
partment, Max Loveday, Casey’s
Private Secretary, and also L. R.
McIntyre, Assistant Secretary for
External Affairs.
_ The strength of the delegation
is indicative of the importance
with which Australia views the
Conference, Prime Minister Rob-
ert Menziés after his return from
London privately told the Cabinet
that the Conference was Austra-
lia’s _ big chance to cement
America’s growing realization of
the importance of Pacific defence,
He said the Conference could re-
sult in the re-orientation of the
overseas attitude towards the
Pacific and a greater flow of de-

fence machinery to the Pacific
countries and Australia.
The Conference should stress

how easy it would be for Pacific
unrest to lead to a World War
unless the Pacific countries are
powerfully defended and backed
by powerful American bases.
—U-P.

Does your Roof

For the best protection agai

should be well s

‘Phone 4456, 4267.









BARBADOS ADVOCATI

OOOO DOO OOD 0020 D000 ONO OSI OOOO OOOF
‘

THEN BOWRANITE 17

and Forget it



BOWRANITE Anti-orrosive PAINT

GOES FARTHEST —
One Gallon will cover 700—1,000 sq. ft.
Stocked in RED and GREY

BOWRANITE is supplied ready-mixed and

It required, a Special Tl-inners can be supplied
at $2.40 per gallon.

WILKINSON & HAYNES ¢0., LTD.

SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay



Schooner Mary EB. Caroline,
Emeline, Schooner Franees W
Schoo:
F. G.

Schooner

Smith,
t Zita Wonita, Schooner Confident
inbow M., Sch. Cyril E uth,





Sehooner Triumphant Star, M.V. Clara,
Schooner Mandalay I, L.M.S. Manuy,
Gulf Barge No. 2, Tug Willett, Schooner
Cloudia S., M.V. Terra Nova, Schooner
May Olive, Schooner Wonderful Coun-
sellor, Schooner Marea Henriegta
Schooner At Last, s.s. Statesman, M.V
Canadian Constructor, Schooner Henry
Dd Wallace, Sch Esso Aruba, M.V
Herdsman, M.V. Gloria Maria
ARRIVALS

S.S. Schie, 903 tons. apt. A. C. De
Man, from St. Kitts, Agents, S.P. Mus-
son, Son & Co

M.V. Student Prince If, 223 tons, Capt

Thomasen, from Newfoundland,
Agents, W.S. Monroe & Co
M.V. Lady cy 46 tons, Capt. W

Parsons, from St
er Owners

Lucia, Agents; Schoon-
Association

DEPARTURES

Mary M. Lewis, for British
; S. Athelbrook, for Trinidad;
S.S. Kaston, for St. Vincent

Seawell

Arrivals by B.W.LA
From TRINIDAD



J. Kernahan, G. Kernahan, M Lycky-
Samaroo, B. Bernstein, O. Reia, \E
Reid, A. Wygind, C. Wygind, C. Wyg-
Ind, Colin Alleyne, E. Abboud

From ANTIGUA
Gerda Henry, Ruth Farman, Elizabeth
Buckley, Lewis Sharrat, Jean Lund
From MARTINIQUE
Eugene Chenneberg, Gladys _ Best,
Monique Parfait, Noemie Lacour, Robert
Parfait
From PUERTO RICO
Edith Laurence, Ollie Chambers,
gerald Laurence, Lottie G. Hunte
Departures by B.W.LA,
For GRENADA
Yearwood, T M
Cavew, Y. Mahy, |. Begg
The following passengers arrived here
by the M.V Lady Joy on Monday
night Enid Cadogan, Edith Mathurin,
Theresa Du Bois, Altamies Lewis, Cath-
erine Leon, Oswald Clement, Agnes
Henry, Maria Charles, Ruth Alleyne, Kia
Bynoe, Renne Roberts, Flora Joacinth,
Anthony Newton, Felicite Leo, Augustine
Mitchell and Kenneth Joseph

In Touch with Barbados
Coastal Station

Fitz-

Lindsay, G

CABLE & WIRELESS (West Indies)
Limited, advise that they can now com-
municate with the following ships

through their Barbados Coast Station:

S.S. Reina Del Pacifico,
fito, North Star, Bayano,
Crete, Atlantic Trader,
Wiichief, Lady Rodney, Loideste, Hecuba,
Sunwait, Teviot Bank, Calanda Eleni
Hozt, S. Jose Fntm, Spenser, Stonegate,
Berasmen, Victory Loan, Hayprins, Cilicia,
Seherprendrecht, Alcoa Roamer, Uruguay,
Allantic Dealter, S. Rosa Wmda, De
Grasse, K. Bittencourt, 8. Ana, 8. Mateo,
Seven Seas, Shoryumaru, §S Moniea,
Prins Bernhard, Forester, Samana Europe
Liwt, Kronviken, Destiny Kiob, S. Paula
Wkek, Nordahigrieg, Rioaguapey, Pana-
ghiak, Bayeux, Kastor, Shahreza, South-

Proteus, Gol-
Tero, Brazil
P and T Trader,



ern States, Alcoa Patriot, S. Catalina,
Neaera, Williamlykes, Spurt, Salem-
maritime,



INDO—PAKISTAN TRADE
TALKS SUSPENDED
NEW DELHI, July 28.
Indo-Pakistan Trade Talks re-
main suspended pending the re-
turn of Pakistan’s chief delegate
from Karachi, According to in-
formed sources the talks didn’t
proceed because India wanted to

abolish what is described as a
“discrimination” licensing fee
recently levied on jute exports
from India and not other coun-
tries. India purchased over
900,000,000 rupees worth of
Pakistan jute during 15 months

ended May last. —U-P.



Basketball :

Spartan Defeat
M.H.S. Old Boys

The

- second division basketball
fixture

which was played at the
Modern High School yesterday
between Spartan and Modern
High School Old Boys resulted in
a victory for Spartan, the final
points being 31—25 in their fa-
vour,

Bowen, Gittens, Wood and Wal-
cott, scored 12, 8, 6 and 5 respec-
tively for Spartan while Skeete,
Harper and Greaves scored 11, 10
and 4 respectively for their team



need Painting ?

nst Rust and Corrosion use

LASTS LONGEST

trred before use.





| Unguentine
| Relieves pamof

" antiseptic.
|S ERIE
cae Te ~






a

Reds Say Warld
Committee Is
Not Impartial

TORONTO, July,

29

Delegates from Russia and other |

Communist mations accused the
international Commitiee of the
Red Cross on Tuesday of trying
to “cover up for war criminals’.
General Nikolai Slavin led the
parade of delegates from the
Soviet Union, Communist Chins,
Poland, Czechoslovakia and other
satellite countries accusing a 25-
man Swiss committee for alleged
failure to provide humanitarian
relief to prisoners of war in Korea
and to report the bombing of
North Korean territory,

The eighteenth International
Conference of the Red Cross how-
ever voted by a show of hands to
accept the International Commit-
tee’s report of its activity since
its 1948 conference in Stockholm,
Sweden,

Slavin refused te support it
and said “if we examine what has
been done to decrease suffering
we find that the committee have
not followed humanitarian tra-
ditions of the Red Cross but have
been interested in covering up for
war criminals.”



The President of the Red Cross |

Society of Communist China said
the International Committee — is
neither impartial nor neutral.
“Everyone knows that
of thousands of innocent
peaceful citizens of North
have been massacred by im-
perialist powers.” “Towns and
villages have been bombed yet the
International Committee never de-

and
Korea

nounced these incidents as being
inhuman,”
Paul Ruegger, President of the

International Committee defended
his group against the Russian at-
tack, He said the International
Committee was prevented from
operating behind the iron curtain
by Communist governments.
—U.-P.

Red Unrest Grows
Ia Teheran



TEHERAN, Monday
Communist demonstrators at-
tempted to pull down a_ plaque

bearing the Inte President Frank-





lin Roosevelt's name in ‘Roose-
velt Street here but were
prevented by Nationalists who
said they would retaliate by

removing a similar plaque honour-
ing Stalin.

This was seen as an indication
of a growing rift between the
National front led by Prime Min-
ister Mohammed Mossadegh and
the Communist-led Tudeh party
which ha® sought to carry the
Nationalist cause under one
banner. wwe!

United States Ambassador Loy
Henderson called on Mossadegh
last night and Embassy officials
said to-day they “discussed usual
relations” and that the meeting
was “most cordial,”

British Charge D’Affaires George
Middleton called on Mossadegh
this smorning and it was under-
stood he complained about re-
current anti-British demonstra-
tions including the tearing down
of the plaque naming “Churchill
Street.” —UP.



RATES OF EXCHANGE

NEW YORK
73.1% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 714 pr
Sight or demand
Drafts 71.2% pr
73.1% pr. Cable
71.6% pr Currency 69.9% vr
Coupons 60.2% pr
CANADA

(including Newfoundland)

vi) pr Cheques on
Bankers 17.2% pr
Demand Draft TT.05% py
Sight Draft 16.9% pr

79% pr Cable

77.5% pr. Curreney 15.7% pr
Coupons 75% pr











|

Demerara.

|

hundreds |



CANADIAN
NATIONAL
STEAMSHIPS

IMPORTANT
ANNOUNCEMENT

The Canadian National Steamships wish to announce that there
will be no interruption of their freight services although the
last sailing of the “Lady” ships will be from Montreal the latter
part of October, 1952,

*

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BOYS’ & GIRLS’



$72.00
$70.00
$75.00
$82.00
$50.00

BARBADOS HARDWARE CO. LTD.

(The House For Bargains)

No. 16 Swan Street

Phone ; 4406, 2109, 3534

SEVEN

is especially valuable |

= wer ai ik ES
W BUCKFAST.
i) RLONIC.WIN E.







/menern in

The Company will continue to provide a regular and frequent
freight service (including refrigerated space) from Saint John
and Halifax fortnightly in winter to Bermuda, St. Kitts, Antigua,
Montserrat, Dominica, St. Lucia, Barbados, St. Vincent, Grenada,
Trinidad and Georgetown, British Guiana.

This service will be maintained with the three diesels, Canadian
Constructor, Canadian Challenger and Canadian Cruiser. These
three vessels each have accommodation for 12 cabin passengers
and are certified to carry 60 deckers between St. Kitts and

During the St, Lawrence season of navigation the same route
will be followed from Montreal via Halifax, with calls at
Saint John and Halifax northbound. One of our 4,500 ton dry
cargo vessels will be added to the 3 diesels, in order to provide
a sailing every 13 days on this route.

For information regarding rates and sailing dates e
consult your local agent. ,

LANADIAN

=

wesTr
NeoIies

=

NATIONAL | STEAMSHIPS

siege nen Speeanieeeaienntsansesennnenseennelll

4


PAGE EIGHT

CLASSIFIED ADS, | Pumurc sans

















ALL THAT MESSUAGE AT TUDOR
TELEPHONE 7508 STREET and the iand on which it stands
Re ees oa ahs ire oar Per cee built of stene ead covered with
; :.- Galvanise at present rented out as two
DIED j FOR SALE shops producing an income of 756 dollars |
— eiielateitominitinenemnrsinoninna } per annum. Suitable for a bona with
BEST—On July 29, 1952, Dennis Deigh-} enough land to erect more buildings
ton Best better knowr Son | Inspection any day on application to
Best,” late-tailor of Dottir Alley. | tenants. The above will be set up for
The funeral will leave Lightfoot’s AUTOMOTIVE sale by Public Competition at my
Cross Lane at 4.30 pm. today for | —— a office VICTORIA STREET, FRIDAY ist
the Westbury Cemetery | CAR—One (1) 1948 Morris 10 H.P, | AUGUST at 2 p.m Dial 2047
Ivy Lewis, George Trotm Mrs. ! very good cenditien goimg very reason- R, ARCHER McKENZIE
Ira Haynes Jable. Dial 3006 or 96251. Or contact | 27.7. $2—4n
0.7.52--In, | Willlams Jehovah Jirah, 8t, George oo anes
GRIOHLOW_On the Bin July Ime? al the | 30.7. 52—t.fam TPT Pe rae
CRIOHLOW.-On the 29th July 1952 at the SEP anpeomennmemnen tae AUCTION
General Hospital Edward Rhodes; CAR--Morris 12 HP. Good working
(47) Uate mechanic, formerly em-| conditions, price $300.00 Can be seen at
. 4 TS
ployed on the construction of Sea- | Ethelridge, Bank Hall Road ee or by publie suction st the oticas’ of Te
Nee ee ee rs cesta aera undersigned on Tuesday, the sth Augtst
Sherbourne, Saint John at 4.30 this] | CARS Sy ygwthalle 12 HB. 1080. Yau: » at i Fate cas
yening f Mount Tabor Moravian | ha 1 Son! arsha a 7
Geet ‘Friends are Davtten Edwards, 48 Roebuck Street will the Jand whereon the Same stands

Stella Crichlow (Widow: Betha
Annie, Agnes, Ellen, (sisters),
Albert & Clyde (Brothers) at
U.S.A Minnie Rebbitt, Cecilia
Blackwell, The Trotman Family
at Bel Air

30.7.52—1n

IN MEMORIAM

———_——_
STANTON—In loving memory of our
dear beloved mother and grandmother

Rosatie Stanton, who fell asleep on



July 30, 1948.
Oh what the joy and the glory must
be
Crowns for the valiant to weary one’s
rest.

Ever to be remembered by her children:
, Edna, Hilary, Staniey and sister
Helen Goodridge, grand and greatgrands
The Stanton’s and Husbands’ family
30.7.52—1in

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned,





against
LAS



giving credit to my wife, MERIAM
ROBINSON (nee Grant) as I do poid
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in
my name unless by a_ written order

signed by me.
WALTER ROBINSON,
Hindsbury Road,
St. Michael,
29-7 ,52—2n

LOST & FOUND









90.7.52—1n

———_— aw
CAR—Ford V-8 Super Deluxe X—754

will sell at bargain price, enquiries to
h. D. Stewart, Dial 3248.
27.7.52—4n

~de Li (x—a88)
gash beat ‘eles, ought





CAR—Dodge
Will sell for
smaller car.



driven. Dial 3359.
16.7.52—t.t,n.
CAR—Morris Oxford in good condition.
Tyres and Batteries. New. Dial 2562.
26.7.52—-3n



truck, no reason-
Barnes

TRUCK—Chevrolet
oble offer refused. & ge.
3.7,.62—+.f,n.

Ltd.









milk, Owner
Mrs. Lionel
Joseph

leaving

island. Apply:
Williams,

“Cambar” St.
30.7. 52—3n,

MECHANICAL

———
CHILD'S TRICYCLE—Full size. Excel-
lent model. Little used. Phone Bellamy.

8365 27.7. 52—3n





POULTRY





Light. For
27.7.52-—3n

GOAT-—-Sanaan Mileh Goat. Fresh in

—_—_
PIGEONS—A few pairs Black Caru-

and thereto belonging containing by
admeasurement 3 roods 22 7/10, perches
situate at Bank Hall Cross Road, Saint
Michael

The house is 4 stonewajl butiding
and the land is good arable land

For inspection apply on the premises
to the owners Corporal F. F. Denner
eng others

further particulars and conditions

of sale, apply to

R. S. NICHOLLS & Co.,
Solicitors,
151/152 Roebuck Street.
Telephone 3926 20.7.52—Tn.





To be sold by auction on Thursday
next 3ist July at Rex Dairy Farm,
Hothersal Turning: 21 heads of Dairy
Cows and one pedegree Holstein Bull.

30.7.52—2a.

Wednesday 30th July at 1 p.m. at 6th
Avenue, Peterkins Land, Boarded and
Shingled House 16 x 9 x 4
closet and palings. Land can be ren!
$1.00 per month. Terms CASH on fall
of hammer. R. Archer MeKenzie.

21.7.52—3n











UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On Thursday 3ist by order of Mr.
Fred Bennett we will sell his Furniture
at No. 1 Bungalow, B'dos Distilleries,
Black Rock, which includes., Sideboards,
Upright Chairs, Morris Chairs, Ora
Tables, Waggon all in Mahogany:
Dining Table, Settee, 12 Chairs in Rush
Rush Rockers and Chairs; Congoleum,
Glass & China, Good Clock; Painted
Double Bedstead Vono Spring & Mat-
tress; Dressing Tables, Canvas Cots, Sin-

> Sprin. &

LOST mune stiver “While Runge eo". | Begg Mie oeseices Yom, Doris &

Maynard, Porters, St. James. Dial 0119 | Washing Machine; G. B.C y

26.7.52—6n, 2 t “ae tables; 3

AIREDALE DOG — (4) years | erator, Kitchen Utensils & tables;

Burner Valor Oil Stove & Oven; y

will be suitably rewarded. L. A. Walcott, MISCELLANEOUS mouth Rock and other Fowls; Rabbits

Lodge School, St. John. 29.7. 52— Or ree _. | & Pens; Bicycle, Garden Tools. Also a

AUTO ACCESSORIES including coo)|5 Burner Perfection Oil Stove with

SWEEPSTAKE TICKET--Series O.3348] cushions, upholstery rexine, fibre seat | ¥uilt in even and other items
389. Finder please return same to] covering, green canvas, chrome wheel Sale 11.80 o'clock
Sylvester Corbin, St. Judes Village, St rings, steeringwheel covers, sun visors,

George 30,7. 62—Jn

WALLET—Will the person in
sion of a wallet containing a Panama
Company Disability Relief Check No
33981 payable to Joseph N. Lord, nea:
Joneses, St. Philip, Barbados, B.W.%
June 2, 1952, and an identification card
please mail the same to the above address
with thanks 20.7 52—gn
ar ed

ANNOUNCEMENTS

——————————
RS ON HIRE—Friends and

posses-







Reneral

lie to know that you can_ hire
brand new self-driven cars at Holborn,
Fontabelle, Dial 3723. 30,.7,.52—4n











EARN BIG MONEY by selling Redit
in your spare time, Get a supply
forms today. 1.7,.52—6n.
HELP

—_— seca
FIELD OVERSEER for Spring Vale
Plantation, St. Andrew. Apply to the
Manager. 29.7.52—8n,



GENPRAL SERVANT (to sleep
Good wages and accommodation,
Mrs. Otho Dowding. Pine Hill

30,7, 52—8n

GENTLEMAN secks responsible posi-
tion. Over eleven years office experience
with radio engineering qualifications and
experience added . Neo night duties.
For arrangement of interview and full





details reply “Ramsey” ¢/o Advocate.
g a 29.7.52—3n.
HOUSEKEEPER for Middle aged
gentleman give Experience, age, refer-
ence. Address replies to J lL. ¢/o
Advocate . 30, 4.52-—Ln,



Old reliable Company established in
Trinidad for many years requires the
services of a competent and experienced
Manager for Branch Office to be

send full detaijs
required with smal)
to Advocate
Advocate Co.



AN—‘Reguired immediately
Salesman and General Office Clerk
Apply — Cecil L. Straker & Co,,
Street, Bridgetown 30.7, 52h

MISCELLANEOUS
BOTTLES—1,000 (8 oz.) Medicine Bot-
tles — graduated preferred — good price
paid. Knights’ Lid 20.7. 52—23n.

$62.50 POCKET MONEY easily earned
by recommending 25 new subscribers to
IFFUSION in one month.

1.7,.52—6n,

—
REDIFFUSION offers $1.50 cash for
each new Subscriber recommended by
you, 1.7.52—6n

nny

SUPPLEMENT YOUR %NCOME by
recommending REDIFFUSION. Obtain
full particulars from the REDIFFUSION
office 1,7. 52—6n,









.







AUCTION
SALE

DAIRY
COWS
REX DAIRY FARM

HOTHERSAL TURNING

St. Michael
Thursday, 31st July
at 2 p.m,

We are instructed by Mr. L. C
Hill to sell by Auction. his herd

of twenty one Dainy Cows, one
pure bred Holstein Bull, Quantity
of Everite Sheeting and Misc
Dairy Equipment

Stock may be inspected
prior to and morning of sale

Fall of Hammer.

day

Cash on

e
AUCTIONEERS

Jotn *4. Bradon
& ce.

Phone 4640
Plantations Building.







old
answering to the name of Tam. Zi

hood dressing, cigarette lighters (6 and
12 volt), reverse lamps, licence holders,
reer view mirrors (car & Truck), tyre
eeauges (Car and Truck), insulating tape.
Courtesy Garage. Dial 4391,
25,7.52—6n





ANTIQUES of every description, Glass,
“hina, old Jewels, fine Silver Water-
colours. Early books, Maps Autographs
ete,, at Gorringes Antique Shop adjoining
Royal Yacht Club. 3.2.52—t.1.n,

=
BIODYNAMIN ELEXIR—A well bal-
anced





preparation of tonic
elements, prescribed the World over, for
Atony — Convalescence — Neurasthenia

Loss of Appetite and general rundown

condition caused by overwork, nervous

strain, etc. Try a bottle to-day, from all







BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
Auctioneers
27.7.52—2n.

PUBLIC NOTICES

NOTICE to Customers and the genera:
‘public; Our wholesale Business will be
closed for ovr annual holiday from
closed for our annual holiday from







. HERBERT,
55, Tudor Street, City

30.7.52—4n
NOTICE

All male citizens of the United States

good (Laboratories OBERLIN | between the ages of 18 and 26 residing
a FRANCE) In case of inquiry: Dial|in Barbados are requested call at
2766. 28.6.52—3m| the American Consulate front July 1 to
= ee ae sac — ie ae re tive Pai Soneaenen

-~ 4x “amera — Speed | under e Universa itary ‘aining
Graphic complete with 120 Roll Film Service Act.

Fuck, 4x 5 — Qut Film Holder and 4 x 5

All male citizens of the United States

Film Pack adaptor, Best Offer. Phone| who attain the age of 18 years sub-
BAl2 30.7.52—n, | sequent to July 31, 1952, are uired
“Wel. LLL | to register upon the day they attain the
eh eA, SAFRAC T—Here’s some~ glenteng io Somiemests? = ine a of
or Ace orse Owners — eir or wi ‘e ys ere-
CHEMICAL EXTRACT — an antiseptic | after. s
embrocation for §& , Sti Joints, For further information, consult fhe
Swellings, Sore joulders, Muscular} American Consulate, Bridgetown, Bar-

Strains ete. etc. 5/- bt.
ree Price 5/- bt, KNIGHT'S

tric generator lamps (Miller & Impex),
Petching kits, Solution
sale price), Flashlights and batteries,
French Chalk (7 Ib, tins), Brake blocks
pumps, rim tapes, Tyres and _ tubes,
etc. Courtesy Garage.



FORKS—Agricultural Forks made of
the Best Steel and the right pattern at
$5, 20, The Auto Tyre Co., opposite
the Cathedral, Spry Street,





27.7.52—6n
IF you want a good absorbent dressing
for Horses and other Animals, try

“Kurbicura”, made by Day Son &
Hewitt Ltd. Price 5/- box. KNIGHT'S
j LTD, 26.7.52—3n
pret ideas ccemensetenepeersiginenensii_metetinmensooereaiaenomenne
|}. PLANTS—Anthurium Plants. Nurse,
Palm Beach, St. James.

27.7,.52—2n,

_——
RECORDS-—-Clearing all stocks of 18
R.P.M Records at 3 for $1.50 at Da
| Cosia & Co., Ltd, Electrical Department
25.7. im

SUAVE by Helene Curtis, America’s
most popular hair Cosmetic — just a few
drops add glorious radiance to your
hair, Knight's Ltd, 30,7.52-——3n

SUBSCRIBE now to the Daily
Telegraph, England's leading Daily News-
paper now arriving in Barbados by Air
only a few days after publication in





London, Contact Ian Gale, C/o. Advo-
cate Co. Ltd, Local esentative
Tel, 3118. 17.4,52—t.i.n
—



Worms from Horses and Foals. Price
$2.76 bt Obtainable at HT'S
TD, 26.7.52—3n



and No-cord iron sets, subject to special
wedding-gift allowance. A Barnes &
Co., Ltd. 3.7.52—t.f.n.

YAWL_ “FPRAPEDA". Excellent con-
aition, New Diesel Engine. For full
particulars apply J, R. Edwards. Phone
2520 20.7.52—6n





Revitalise Your

KIDNEYS



And You'll Feel Yougng—Look Young

Nothing ages man or tvoman more
dan aches caused through bad kidney
yetion. ‘Chis makes you suffer from

Getting up Nights, Burning, Itching








Passages, Nerves, Dizziness, Rheu-
matism, Backache, Leg Pains, Circles
under Eyes, Swollen Ank Loss of
Appetite, Energy, etc.. because kid-
fey which should Alter blood fail to
throw off acids and poisons, now creep-
ing to joints and muse! In 24 hours
Cystex kills kidney rms, strength-



ens kidneys and expels acids and pol-
sons. Get Cystex from any Chemist on
Juarantee to put you right or money
K t Now! In 24 hours you will
better and be completely well :
one wee
oo Cysteme i: Sis:
antee pro»





Tor Kidneys, Rheumatiom, Bladder tects you.





CO ¥, COST ACCO
ING, COMPANY SECRETARYSHIP,
BOOK-KEEPING. An “Intensive'
Method” Course (for award of Diplo-
ma as Associate or Fellow) will
qualify you for higher status by in-
teresting spare-time POSTAL STUD
with expert tutors,

Commerce RS.A., Institute of Com-
merce, Ete. For FREE BOOKLET,
WRITE NOW to the leading tutorial
institute for overseas students: LON-
DON SCHOOL OF ACCOUNTANCY,
53, Welbeck Street, London, W.1,
England.



R09SSS9999999995999S904



% NATURALIZATION

}

e

ee

$
IR NOTICE is hereby given that |
\% JAKOB HANS (JOHNNY) 3!
| HERBST of “Maple Manor,” 9
|§ Hastings, is applying to the Gov-
1S ernor for naturalization, and that %
| any person who knows any reason

% why “naturalization should not be ¥|
|® granted should send a written and x
)R signed statement of the facts to
i%& the Colonial Secretary x
} x x
1% 30.7,52—2n. &
>

55999999999 SS9S9S6909999R.

26.7 ,.52—3n
LS
CYCLE ACCESSORIES ineluding elec-

(special whole-






bados. 27,5,52--t.f.n.

NOTICE
Applications will be received by the
Clerk of the Vestry up to 12 (noon) on
Friday, ist August, 1952 for:--
1. One Archer Gittens Scholarship at



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

same School which may bécome
, vacant during the school year..
Candidates must be the daughters of
parishioners in straitened c mstances
and must not be less than 9 wears nor
more than 10% years of age on Ist
September, 1952, to be proved by a Bap-
tismal Certificate which must accom~-
pany the application.
Forms of application will be issued
and received at the Vestry Clerk's Office





between the hours of 10 a.m. and 12
inoon).
E. C. REDMAN,
Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry.
22.7.52—5n.
NOTICE

IS HEREBY GIVEN that it is the inten-
tion of the Vestry of the parish of Sajnt
Andrew in this Island to cause to be
introduced into the Legislature of this
Island a Bill authorising the said Vestry
to raise a loan not exceeding £700 to
enable the said Vestry to erect com-
munal Baths and Latrines at St. Simons.
Dated this 28th day of July, 1952
CARRINGTON & SEALY
Solicitors for the Vestry





of Si. Andrew
29.7.52—3n.
Re Estate of

FLORENCE MARGARET PECK

Deceased

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim against
the estate of Florence Margaret Peck
who died in this Island on the 28th day
of March 1952, are hereby required to
send particulars of their claims, duly
attested, to the undersigned, the
attorneys in this Island of Joan Margaret
Fell-Clark the qualified executrix of the

|
Will of the deceased at the office of |
the undersigned at No. 17 High Street |
Bridgetown, on or before the 30th day

of Septemter 1952 after which date the



undersigned shall proceed to distribute
the assets of the deceased among the |
parties entitled thereto having regard

only to such claims as they shall then











have had notice of and they will not
be Hable for the assets or any part
‘thereof so distributed to any person
{of whose debt or claim they shall not
then have had notice
And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their
indebtedness without delay.
Dated this 30th day of July 1952 |
E. M. SHILSTONE,
LINDSAY E. R. GILL, |
GEORGE L. W. CLARKE |
J. ¢C. ARMSTRONG |
30. 7.52—In.
' MAKE EXTRA MONEY. Big cash
profits full or spare time Sell Per-

sonal Christmas Cards Spanish Greetings.
25 for $1.50 -—- Name imprinted. Samples





Free Also 20 beautiful box assort-
ments, Write Air Mail. CYPHERS
CARDS CO., 75 W. Huron St., Buffglo,
N.Y. 30.7.52—19n.
ee

AND NOW

you can have

A GAS COOKER

in

|

like those you have admired
the magazines.

SEE THEM TO-DAY =
At Your Gas Showroom

- 8 . Bay Street

DOSSOOOOD
SSeS SS

VARIETY CONCERT & DANCE

Under the patronage of





1



MR. F. C. GODDARD MCP. &
MES. GODDARD
In aid of the

NEW HAVEN DAY NURSERY.

Sargeant’s Village, Christ Church
At the
VOLUNTEER DRELL HALL
Oa FRIDAY Ist AUGUST, 1952
Beginning at 8 p.m |
Ee kind permission of the {|
Commissioner of Police The Police
Dance Orchestra under the direc-





} { tion of Captain C. E. Raison M.B.E.
| will supply the Music
} ADMISSION — $1.00



{ Refreshments



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



FOR RENT !
i

HOUSES

Attractive seaside Flat main road Has-

| tings,

comfortably furnished, English

Bath, Open Verandah facing sea. Suitabie

on

Telephone 2949,



sea Gardens.

ex

FLAT & HOUSE—Ful)
Lawrence on-Sea. Phone

ROOSEVELT 3
Beach Court Avenue, Hastings

© person (or couple), From August 1
18.6 62—t {.n

‘CHELHOLME” Unfurnished. Chei-

Inspection any day 4-6

cent Sundays. 27.7. 62-—In

ly furnished, st.
3603.
29.3.52-4.1.0

MANOR—On the



sea,
Three

bedrooms and all modern conveniences

Apply:

TO AN

“Elise Court", Hastings.
27.7.52—+ fn.

ANT—Cool



comfortably furnished first floor flat with
modern Gas Cooker, English tub bath,

near sea in the Hotel ares. Available
occupancy within a few days. Apply:
Box E. Advocate 29.7.52—3n



EDUCATIONAL



St. Michael's Girls’ School



Reults of the Entrance E: nation for
the Vear Se; 1952— ly 1958...
Held at St. Michael's Girls’ School on

New Girls to
ael’s Girls’ School on Monday, Septem.
ber 15th,

parents/guardians of the above named

gi

to

15

es

persons having any debt or claim against
the estate of Elizabeth Ann Moore who
died in this Island on
June 1951, are hereby r
particulars of their claims, duly
to the
Gibbs, the qualified executor
estate of the deceased at the office of
Messrs, Cottle Catford & Co.,

Ss

30th day of September 1952, after nich
date the said Dudley Hazlewood Gibbs

8]

of

e
8
n
t
t
o

notice.

e
in













































































June 6th, 7th and 9th., 1952
The following ie the complete list of
admitted to St. Mich-

1952
ADAMS, Karnetto Cecilia
ALLEYNE, “Celestia Orla
e€ rlandine

ALLFYNE, Selma Leotta
AUSTIN, Mary Adele
BAYLEY, Marva Oreitha
BELLE, Alpha Veronica
BENTHAM, Marva Elaine
BEST, Ruby Eunice

BYSBY, Patricia Elaine
BLACKMAN, Dorothy Maureen
BRANCH, Noreen Elmira
BUTCHER, Ina Elrita
CALLENDER, Edlin Valda
CALLENDER, Ruth Eileen
CORBIN, Cicely Veronica
COX, Myrtle Yolande
CRAIGG, Peggy Annette
CRICK, Marva June

DOTTIN, Monica Verina
ELCOCK, Lorna Avashni
FORDE, Brenda Jayce
GARNES, Monica

GOODING, Marjorie Hazel
GRIFFITH, Pamela Ethel
HOLDER, Dawn La Payette
HOWARD, Claudine Sylvester
HOYTE, Patricia Bureta
HURLEY, Mersada Alita
LASHLEY, Noreen Hyacinth
LORDE, Florence Victoria
MOSELEY, Maurva Oneta
RED, Norma Eileen
SANDIFORD, Joan Patricia
SKEETE, Gwendene Erneathea
SMALL, Verna Arlene
SPRINGER, Aileen Alinda
SrA. oa
THOMPSON, Yvonne Jeanette
THORNE, Anita Felicia
TROTMAN, Monica Euslyn
WALKER, Monica Caroline
WARNER, Deanna
WATERMAN, Laureen Clotilda
. WHARTON, Dolores Marietta
WILTSHIRE, Opal Patricia
WORRELL, Harriet Patricia.

. The Headmistress invites the

SesSabone-Seesecewn

Seereetsessseeresewey

P.S
rls*to accompany their daughter/wards
the School on Monday, September

th 1952 at 9.15 a.m.
27.7.52--2n.

NOTICE

Re Estate of
ELAZABETH ANN MOORE
Deceased

NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that all

the 2nd day of
equired to send
attested,

undersigned, Dudley Peaslawoea

WW High

treet, Bridgetown, before
w

on or

hall proceed to distribute the assets
the deceased among the parties
ntitled thereto having regard only to
uch claims as he shall then have had
otice of and he will not be liable for
he assets or any part thereof so dis-
ributed to any person of whose debt
r claim he shall not then have had
And all persons indebted to the said
state are requested to settle their
idebtedness without delay
Dated this 30th day of July 1962.
DUDLEY HAZLEWOOD Ona

Qualified Executor of the Wil
Elizabeth Ann Moore, deceased.
30.7. 52—Gm..

MornincCoucHs

Don’t let morning and night o
ing, petoces of Bronchitis or



x eee | and

i medicine wor!

tubedt nd ngs. oe
nee Sone alle col
Fobrechis, mag
refreshing slee. t

from ome ch today. Quick

arshi

Applications in writing, ad-
dressed to the Secretary, Court
St. Michael's Diamond, will be
received to Saturday,
August, 1982, for one Enab
Scholarship tenable at any first
or Second Grade School,

Candidates, whose paren

be financial members of the

named Court, must be, not

than 10 years old and under

years on Ist September, 1952. |

Applications must be accom-

panied by either a Birth or a Bup-

tismal Certificate "

S. A. OSBOURNE,

Secretary, Court St. Michael's
Diamond

Dayrell’s Road,

St. Michael! 19,

30.7. 52—4n

SPECIAL
DISCOUNT

of 10%

on all
PEARL NECKLACES
at your Jewellers .. .
Y. De LIMA
& CO. LTD.

20 BROAD ST.. and at
MARINE GARDENS










GOVERNMENT NOTICES



|
|
|

Applications are invited for the post of Road Construction Engin- |
eer, Public Works Department; St. Lucia, on a three-year contract, |
with salary in the scale $3,840 x $240—$4,800 per annum. |

The applicant should fulfil the following requirements: —

(a) Qualified or have passed sections A and B of the Associate
Examination of the Institution of Civil Engineers;

(b) Have had at least five years experience in the construc-
tion of low cost roads; and

(c) Should possess a working knowledge of road-making
equipment.

The commencing salary will be determined according to the

experience and qualifications of the applicant.
2, A temporary cost of living allowance at the rate of $384 per

withdrawal at any time.

3. The appointee will be required to keep a car for the proper
of his official duties, and will be paid a basic travelling
allowance at the rate of $192 per annum plus an additional mileage
0 cents for each mile travelled on duty.

4. The appointment will be subject to Colonial Regulations and
local orders in force and to taxation at local rates.

5. Cost of passages for appointee and family (up to a maximum
of 5) will be paid in first instance and on completion of contract
Unless person appointed relinquishes appointment before expiration
of contract in which case return passages will not be paid.

6. Applicants should furnish full details of qualifications and
experience, accompanied by at least two testimonials and a certificate
of medicai fitness, and should be addressed to reach the Acting Admin-
istrator, St, Lucia, not later than 15th August, 1952. i

27.7.52—3n.

_



Applications trem Sanitary Inspectors and Registered Nurses (Hospital
Trained) for Course of Training at the Public Health
Training Centre in Jamaica.

Subject to the courses being available in 1952-53, applications are
invited from Sanitary Inspectors and Registered Nurses (Hospital
trained) who are willing to be considered for advanced courses which
are expected to last about eleven and ten months respectively at the
Public Health Training Centre in Jamaica.

Applicants should apply in writing before the Ist August, to the
Director of Medical Services, Goyernment Buildings, The Wharf, and
a full curriculum vitae should be included in the application. The
seholarships for these courses, if approved, provide: —

(a) Free air passage to and from Jamaica.

(b) Subsistence allowance at the rate of $4.80 per night, if
married, or $2.40 per night, if single.

(¢) Travelling expenses in Jamaica at the rate of $14.40 per
month.

(d) Contingencies at the rate of $4.80 per month.

The Scholarships will only be granted on the following condi-
tions; —

(a) That the Commissioners of Health agree to pay to the
officer, his or her salary while absent on study leave,
where the applicant is employed by the Commissioners.

(b) That the officer selected agrees to enter a bond to con-
tinue in the service of the Commissioners or of some
other body or Board in the Island whose function is to
administer Public Health. 17.7.52—8n.



VACANT POST OF CHEMICAL PATHOLOGIST, DEPARTMENT
OF THE GOVERNMENT BACTERIOLOGIST AND PATHOLOGIST

Applications are invited for the post of Chemical Pathologist,
Department of the Government Bacteriologist and Pathologist.

2. The post is pensionable and the salary is in the scale $5,280 x
240—$6,240 per annum (B.W.I. dollars). Salary is subject to annual
deduction of four per centum under Widows and Orphans Pension
Act unless wholly or partially exempt by membership of a Widows
and Orphans Pension Scheme of another Government.

3. Passages up to a maximum of $1,440 are paid on first ap-
pointment. Leave conditions are in accordance with local Leave
Regulations and leave passages are paid in accordance with the Civil
Establishment (Leave Passages) Order, 1952.

4. Quarters are not provided.

5. Candidates must hold graduate medical degrees registrable
in the United Kingdom and have a sound general knowledge of
laboratory work with a bias towards chemical pathology.

6. Duties of the Office are to assist the Government Bacteriolo-
vist and Pathologist with special relation to the Clinical Pathological
and Medico-Legal work of the Department.

7.

the general superintendence and direction of the Director of Medical
Services.
8.

August, 1952. 20.7.52.

Le EEEEEERREEEEEEEEEEEEEEenee oo

Medical Services, Barbados, B.W.1.

Department of Medical Services, Barbados.
2. The post is pensionable and the salary is in the scale $5,280 x

‘}240 — $6,240 per annum (B.W.I. dollars), The initial salary will be

determined in the light of official qualifications and experience. Under
the Widows and Orphans Pension Act the successful candidate will
be required to pay contributions of 4 per cent. of salary unless wholly
cr partially exempt by membership of a Widows and Orphans Pen-
sion scheme of another Government.

3: Passages up to a maximum of $1,440 are paid on first appoint-
ment, Leave conditions are in accordance with local Leave Regula-
tions and leave passages are paid in accordance with the Civil Estab-
Ushment (Leave Passages) Order, 1952.

4. Quarters are not provided,
5. Travelling allowance is payable,
6.

Candidates must hold a graduate medical degree registerable
in the United Kingdom and must possess a Diploma in Public Health
cr other equal qualifications, Experience in Public Health Practice is
desirable.

7. Duties of the office broadly include Port Health and Quaran-
tine Services, Schoo] Health, Public Health Education, Maternal and
Child Welfare Clinics and communicable diseases Clinics and other
clinics appropriate to Health Centre Services and cc-operating with
Local Government Bodies on health problems with special relation
Sanitation and Hygiene-— a ,

8. The Medical Officer of Health will be expected to take up
duty at the earliest possible date and applications should reach the
Colonial Secretary, Public Buildings, Bridgetown, Barbados (from

whom further details may be obtained on request) not later than
August 15th, 1952. 13.7.62—3n.



The attention of the public is hereby drawn to Regulation 19 of
the Motor Vehicles and Road Traffic Regulations, 1938, which provides
as follows: —

“Every driver of a motor vehicle shall comply with the
following Rules: —

(12) He shall carry attached to the motor vehicle a
horn or other instrument capable of giving audible and suffi-
cient warning of its approach or position. . . . +

No person shall use such horn or other instrument so
as to be a nuisance or annoyance to other people, and the
Director of Highways and Transport shall have power at
any time to prohibit the use of any such horn or instrument,
the use of which for this purpose is likely to be a nuisance
or cause annoyance or danger to the general public.”

A number of motor vehicles have recently been fitted with sirens
and whistles, These instruments are a nuisance and cause annoy-
ance to other people, and the use of such instruments is hereby
prohibited. 30.7.52—2n.



NOTICE

Cee

ao ~ OWNERS gs AGENTS.
o e Venetuelan Motor Vessel
“GLORIA MARIA” do not hold
themselves responsible for any
debt or debts contracted by any
member of the crew of this vessel
while in port.

Alterations, improvements,
extensions taking place
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY

and
at



are



so’, as

to give greater shopping pleasure
to our numerous customer friends





Please Note:—The Hardware



RXR. M JONES & COMPANY, Department is now closed
LIMITED
Agents 0, H, JOHNSON
M.V. GLORIA MARIA

B. N. JOHNSON

%.7.52—6n

The Officer will serve under the immediate supervision and
control of the Government Bacteriologist and Pathologist and under

Applications should be addressed to the Colonial Secretary,
Bridgetown, Barbados, to reach his Office not later than the 7th of

Vacant post of MEDICAL OFFICER OF HEALTH, Department of

Applications are invited for the post of Medical Officer of Health,



30, 1952

WEDNESDAY, JULY





y
3
M.S. NESTOR 25th July 1952 The M/V “CARIBBEE” will
2. BOSK ist August 1962 aceept Cargo and Passengers for x
.S. BON. 8th August 1952 Dominica, “Antigua, Montserrat, "4
MS. OUAILING “ae cua ieee Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing %
‘ M.S. O56 Te ures me ¥
m TRINTD. The M/V. “MONEKA” will
AND BRITISH GUIANA Cargo and Pass 1
M.S. NESTOR 8th August 1952 Doutthion: A tes
=e. oie = August 1952 Nevis and : es Sailing 2
rik NG. TO. 1952 Friday, 8th August, .
S.S. BOSKOOP 18th 1952 B.W1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
M.S. HERA 15th 1952 ASSOCIATION (INC.)
8. G TO AD Consig nee.
M.S. SCHHE 26th July 1952. Tele. ~ 4047
58. P. MUSBON, SON & ©CO., LTD. “ _
Agents









a

National Steamships

Canadian

SOUTHBOUNTR





Sails Sails

Montreal Hialif. Beste Bar ion. Bas! ace
ax
CANADIAN CHALLENGER 22 July 2% July rg rece Oni
LADY NELSON os 1 Aug. 4 Aug. 6 Aug. 15 Aug. 16 Aug
CANADIAN CRUISER om 12 Aug 15 Aug. - 24 Aug. 25 Aug
CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 22 Aug. 25 Aug. — 3 Sept. 4 Sep
LADY RODNEY if 3Sept. 6 Sept 8 Sept 17 Sept. 18 Sept
CANADIAN CHALLENGER 12 Sept. 15 Sept. _ 24 Sept. 25 Sept
LADY NELSON ‘ 22 Sept. 25 Sept. 27 Sept. 6 Oct. 7 Oc
NORTHBOUND
pate ‘nue Arrives Arrives Arrives
ol os os Boston Halifax Montreal
LADY RODNEY a bh 7 Aug 9 Aug 19 Aug. 20 Aug. 23 Aug
CANADIAN CHALLENGER 15 Aug. 20 Aug _ 30 2 Sept
LADY NELSON ct os 28 Aug. 30 Aug. 9 Sept. il . 14 Sept
CANADIAN CRUISER =e 5 Sept. 10 Sept. -_ 20Sept. 23 Sept
CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 15 Sept. 19 Sept — 29 Sept. 2 Oct.
LADY RODNEY vs a 30 Sept. 2 Oct. 11 Oct. 12 Oct. 16 Oct.
CANADIAN CHALLENGER 6 Oct 8 Oct. — al Oct. 24 Oct
LADY NELSON + Pry 19 Oct. 21 Oct. 30 Oct. 31 Oct. 4 Nov.



For further particulars, apply to—

. HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM







From Leaves Due
Barbados.
S.S. “HERDSMAN” .. London 4th July 30th July
S.S. ‘STATESMAN” .. Liv 10th July. 25th July.
S.S. “SCHOLAR” ig tome and , :
M/brough 24th Jul: 8th Aug.
S.S. “SPECIALIST” Glasgow and x! -

Liverpool 2nd Aug, 16th Aug.
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Vessel. For Closes in Barbados.
S.S. “PLANTER” . . London 2lst July.
S.S. “BIOGRAPHER” . London 12th Aug.

For further information apply to

DA COST. A & CO., LTD.—Agents





SSOP OOE SDE SSOP S OS SOSOS






CG TRANSATLANTIQUE

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





From Southampton
*“DE GRASSE” 12th July, 1952
“COLOMBIE” 3ist July, 1952
*“DE GRASSE” 22nd Aug., 1952
*Not calling at Guadeloupe

SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE

Arrives Barbados

24th July, 1952
18th Aug., 1952
3rd Sept., 1952

LEELA POSS SSSOS POSSESSES

From Barbados Arrives Southampton
“COLOMBIE” -- 18th July, 1952 .. 25th July, 1952
*“DE GRASSE” -. 6th Aug. 1952 .. 16th Aug., 1952
“COLOMBIE” -. 24th Aug, 1952 .. 5th Sept., 1952
*“DE GRASSE” -. 16th Sept. 1952 .. 26th Sept., 1952

*Sailing direct to Southampton
R. M.




COOH

MIRROR GLASS
Straight and Bevelled Edged

In an assortment of sizes, is now obtainable at

LCL ISAS

3 THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
RQ Corner Broad and Tudor Sts.

5699683995: 686

10 CEN

POTATOES FOR THE
POPULATION

JOHN N. PEREIRA, Rickett Street (East of the



yy

> Post Office), announces the arrival of 1,000 baskets of

2 Medium White-Skin Potatoes ex S.S. “SCHIE” at $5.50

* per basket of 55 Ibs

$ + ,
& JOHN N PEREIRA
$ (COMMISSION MERCHANT) +
Rickett Street :
- %

PPPDD PPFD PD SG 9GHSHHHSSHOHPH HOD PDHPGPS SIV OPP DIGOF
SS - — oo al ee ee ee oe,

WEDNESDAY, JULY 20, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATI PAGE NINE



. 1 Gland Discovery
Restores Youl
In 24 Hours

Sufferers fro
ousness eal
failing me




HENRY





sible to qt
gour to y«
i rich, pure blk
mind and memory
} man in only 8 days. In fa
| covery which is a home medicine in
pleasant, easy-to-take tablet form,
j does away with gland operations ani’
begins to bulld new vigour and energ;
| in 24 hours, yet it is absolutely harm-
j
|
|





less and natural in action.
The success of this amazing dis-
sovery, called VI-TABS, has be



great that it is now being distri




by all chemists here under a guarante:




















|
BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES of ompplets tinal, ee
make you feel full of vigour and
* o en Ot Jaf) j energy and from 10 to 20 years young-
} er, of you merely return the empty
CAUN = WHAT WAS THAT RJR Xu | package and get your money back.
NOSE 2 /T WOKE ME.. A} YON'T ?.. Nace aie? oh oe ee erints
Ny oe | VieTabs
HOLD UP, PETA- ee ne i} | Restores Manhood and Vitality
THE NAVY'S = A | t Sa ear che
HERE! ene |
€.) Jah sca
ae SBS ERYTHING YOU NEED |
A, eros ir her || | EVER 4 PAIN
fC LS ae Wout | FOR LASTING BEAUTY ‘8 comes with
‘ jo ae ™ \ Hf | A NS
; os N\ a | 2 Lovely women all overtheworldhave Freshener in its adorable classic- 7
; i | | Q | proved the value of Pond’s beauty style bottle. To flatter \ our face with ni RAIN
Le) \ products. Pond’s offer you a com- — delicate glamour, you have a choles
Lae ar = - ha l/ ie } plete range of beauty aids at prices * of six ehades of Ponds ace-powdet
Ce ? . si pelle . —el La to suit your purse. each shade scientificaly blended to



First, the two famous Creams: enhance the natural radiance of one
Pond’s Cold Cream for cleansing complexion type
and Pond's Vanishing Cream for And to add the final touch of
a protective, non-greasy loveliness, choose one of Pond’:
fe To tone up your tissues, lipsticks in seven glowing colour
there's Pend’s mildly astringent Skin that just stay on, and on, and oF

ay
eae MONIES oe es




BLONDIE








JUST WHAT I NEED--

7 A FEW MINUTES
COSSING A BAR BELL
4 - AROUND EVERY DAY,
— + Fa 7 AND I'LLNEVER
x ae aes S. GET FLABBY

ce Qi









SACROOL

KNOCKS OUT
PAIN




HOW MUCH ARE

THESE, PLEASE ?

aa
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ON SALE AT ....

KNIGHT'S LTD.
ALL BRANCHES
socoocotur~

WoL FT

PLAGE







ere IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE









———



SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday anke
ane ma een eee ——e—— oo ee = SS a ee asiremmen enn eens Se aa
SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches White Park,

Tweedside. Speighistown and Swan Street

Usually NOW, SEMOLINA ........ ; we $ 80

OATMEAL — 216 Tins widsualeatheheosls't- aa

PORAT OR an Qtek $a = 3268 OATMEAL — 11b Tins i, 60
PELICAN SOAP... 3 72 CREAM OF WHEAT (Large) 83

: rs CREAM OF WHEAT (Small) : shsdaebala a
EU eC sesssiessessesisss bescaisincacibte 50 — 46 PEARL BARLEY ......... saz +

SAUSAGES VIENNA (40z. Tins)... 40 — 386 COFFEE CHICORY Ue "2
CHICKEN Mca ae A as 40 CLARLEANBORRE INSTANT COFFEE .........ssccsree 87
SHROOM SOUP ; ce : W 'E GRAPES yenasieifeas Gasauile , d
TOMATO. SOUP Se Be URE RAR nnn *
ONION SOUP ............. | ee 34° GQUAVAS) (Large) cu aT NSE 65
56 is 34 APRICOTS (Small)... ae ; 39

FRUIT CAKES

Cm a) —
ee

TAKE HER AND CLIMB \qqgee

INTO THE ELEVATOR, = b=)
KENT/ I'LL HOLD OFF j ee
GARL'S MEN WHILE —\
THE REST OF YOU :

FROM THE EXPRESSION IN FLASH'S
EYES, HIS FRIENDS KNOW BETTER §
THAN TO ARGUE ANY FURTHER /

WHY SHOULD :

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JOHNNY AWAITS PARADISE'S

Mp KETURN, SO THAT THEY CAN

INVESTIGATE THE MYSTERIOUS
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A FEW MINUTES LATER..., lauauuamli@]| | vom) MN
Pe) ] - a I LIKE SNOOZIE KNOCK

a he 2) Caen BECAUSE THEY HAVE
GENTLE AC

ner



g CRICKET

BRINGING UP FATHER ‘BY GEORGE MC. MANUS








aa eke seis kia ies
. . °
amet) ail — The West Indies in Australia 1951—52
BUT-DADDY-YOUR REGULAR \ {/ THAT MUST x , HUM a yn i?
WHERE 'S DOCTOR 1S OUT=- SOT { BE HIM NOW \ | 210 You Fe ae Nh cet IG
THAT. PHONED FOR A DOCTOR .-f{ AT THe DOOR- ) {[{ SEND FOR { I } UZ SICK ~-Git
pocrog? ) (UN THE NEIGHBORHOOD /5[] | LL SENO HM / A poctor J \ pio! J at Bet ore oe
WM SICK- we \. RIGHT IN TO Roe ae en W\ . BE H
T TELL “ Ywouw OS ‘ f Y MINUTE /
you! ld mo deri
S ol :
o PY Ae cays 14
y \} ;




By HAROLD DALE

RIP KIRBY — BY ALEX RAYMOND |



jel GOT YOUR STUFF) HM-M!
RIGHT HERE! PRETTY

IT'S SIMPLE, CHUM
71 OON'T CALL








“ I KNOW ABOUT EVERYBODY... YEAH, BUT...
{ HOW





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

YOU KNOW ANYTHING
ABOUT PAGAN LEE,
THE MOVIE STAR?





oe
| se
x

WS

ae AQ)

" e x

Bo
ee

_————
SS




Réad all about Your favourite
i Would the spin and guile of Ramadhin and
- = alentine be more effective than the menacin;
Cricketing Stars— speed of .Lindwall and Miller? Would the
“stormy petrel of cricket,” Barnes, succeed in his
attempt at a comeback? These and the other
questions that spring to mind are fully dealt with
in Mr. Dale’s candid commentary. Apart from
derailed chapters on the Test, he covers all the
other important games of the tour.

WEEKES, WORRELL. Few cricket enthusiasts could afford the time
and money to be present throughout the “World
Championship” matches. Cricket Crusaders is
the ideal substitute for the absentee. Reinforced
by many splendid action illustrations, it brings a
momentous series right to the reader’s armehair,

$3.50 ADVOCATE
per copy STATIONERY

SSS. am a

PI

RSS SES

GODDARD, ATKINSON,



MARSHALL, WALCOTT,



TN THE @AME INSTANT, THE PHANTOM |
FLINGS HIMSELF UPON THE LIONS BACKS







: KEEP RUNNING
: ’ . BOYS dé



{eS
I ———




|



PAGE TEN

————
« : we

SECOND STRING

By 0. N. Locker

@ OPPORTUNITY was offer-

ed for the Barbados Cricket
Assoviation Intermediate Divis-
ion to play a match against a
s.wrong representative team of

the fact that they are restrict-
ed to two-day games instead of
hree days to which they have
begn accustomed. There is
some justification in this grouse.





}
|

OLYMPICS:

2 Records Broken In

BARBADOS



U.S.A’ WINS RELAY
IN FINE STYLE

Trevor Gale Reports From Helsinki, July 29

There were two finals

D

ng

today in

Swirrnmn





ADVOCATE





INDIANS BEAT SURREY

|

{ (From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, July 29.



|

|
Swimming Finals

THE Indian tourists today gained revenge for their
early season defeat by prospective county champions Sur-

Needing 206 with nine wickets



ring, Tey: achieving a fine six-wicket victory at the Oval.
1g





WEDNESDAY, JULY

30, 1952












the Barbados Cricket League.| Results of the Intermediate the athletics as record followed record critics were of the !in hand when play began, the _ Notts ............ 337 and 99
— eertunity —— a era far this season tell opinion that the track was fast or sought other reasons for} tourists soon lost Roy but qogneze 3 for oe oly ia ite
self on Sunday and the venue story. sain al keene ted sah ag 5 mei Tow | Hazare ikari. i erby or eclared.
Wae ibe Y.MP.C. grounds ai] Only iwo teams in this divis- the orgy of record breaking that was taking place. Now = ae ; vn : eters hi n Glamorgan versus Essex
feckle 5 < ; . i ave anage sore that swimr has started the onslaught on records con- | thire WICKEG PATMSTEUD Wile
Beckles Road, kindly lent for] ion have managed to score nat swimming has starte € slaug ras reglised 60 and afterwards Phsa- Match Drawn
erence. ae wes eee e ie ee tinues and one wonders what excuse experts will find now.} kar with 50 not out helped the Glamorgan 353 for 6 declared
played on a sO jitch and at] seres ayed, I , ave Det L fia aod a . steer 2 * 5 ad. .
stumps B.C.L. who batted first | scored two wins and Windward This afternoon the first final in the U.S.A, had won = sent a ak acid — — = for 3 declared. Muncer:
had scored 148 for 4. T. Hinds] one. Both Y.M.P.C, and Wind- swimming was the men’s 4 x 200 against them with a score of 86—5 ie ' ( Ce alii : ; :
of Rangers scored 50. ward play on small grounds metre relay. There was a lot of and later they even posed for pho- a 88 — his highest ae $27 for 8 declared and 161 CANADIAN
The Intermediate team repre- | and this could be the reason excitement as the Japanese estab- tographs together. si Hants. versus Warwick
senting the Barbados Cricket] why they have the advantage lished an early lead and when Ee Surprise victory or â„¢e day Match Drawn
Association comprised W. F.| over the other teams in getting the final leg remained to be swum was Sussex’s seven wicket win Warwick 185 and 240 HARD BROTTOM
as (Capt), K. Branker,| a decision in this two-day they seemed to have it in the bag. ol s Di over Kent. Set 305 victory on @ shackletqn 5 for 87
. Porter (Y.M.P.C.), R -ricket, But B. Jones of the United States fp . ry wicket taking spin, Sussex ap- : ’ .
Croney, H. King (Cable &]| @ The third series which has turned in such a remarkably fas YMptcs ta peared to have a hopeless task. we binke ane 20 S09 CHAIRS
Wireless), O. Wilkinson (Com- just ended produced an- leg that he made up the ground WEDNESDAY JULY 30TH || But Cambridge opening bat :
bermere), I. Bynoe, F. Taylor} other round of no-decision ind went ahead to win by a foot 7 am. EQUESTRIAN | Shepphard making his ninth Lancs. versus Gloucester
(Empire), P. Trotter (Pick-] games, the time factor saving or two, D. A. Sheff, one of two 8am. FENCING (sabre, || century of the season shared in Match Drawn
wick) and George Gilkes (Lee- | the majority of the teams from Hawaiians who swam for U.S.A team competition, ja first wicket stand of 216 in Gloucester .............+. 266 $7 88 & $8 52 eac
ward). > defeat, This goes to strength- also caught up a lot on the: third semi-finals) |} three hours with John Lang- ang 285 for 4 declared. Emmett 84. “ £
If this team is a representa-) en the argument that the Bar- | Japanese swimmer. The U.S.A 9am, BASKETBALL ridge to put them well on the [anes, .... 402 for 8 declared
tive team of the Intermediate] bados Cricket Association pull- therefore were winners with the 10 aan: SWIMMING (100 m RONG 5G HUSONE, > SANE eee Worcester versus Leicester
Division and the best that can|ed a boner when they decided new Olympic record of 8 minute me RhAnacEee th oe i completed his century and Sus- Match Drawn
ko pang the celeket Sowess tadeerttiote tiviaieas ond the ] 31-1, seconds, while Japan wit Kedia) 62 100 m. to: 4] Oe Se WED HERE Someta. ryticontat 304 tae 8 declared and CAVE SHEPHERD & C0 LTD
: nas ites ’ . pOrate 5 Be ai tes 33.8 sec ; am Q ‘ . D— f cla .
of the Intermediate Division. strict the games to two days. | il iy ae otras is q ot roe sda a SCOREBOAR Wormer. .. 335 and 93 for 3 7 ig
Though some of the players Surely this division is meant secs. also broke the record a 9 BOXING ee Yorkshire beat Middlesex by Somerset versus Northants
are wortty of playing in Hits for those who are above the ” There was an amusing incident ° oo EQUESTRIAN tivities rn and 127 Match Drawn 10, 11, 12, 13 Broad St.
division, there are others who| average for the Second Divis- : leita a a tes ; a La, og y SOR sss... ss 5
could be relegated to the Sec-|ion and on the borderline of pena wa dig nih ‘thud $ p.m. FENCING ae Wardle 7 for 49. oan aoe ine ‘a Galered Geer
ond Division without any diffi-| the First Division. The Inter- | arrose are sisting in the ae Comme A] LOPRAMIDO dons isos. sve s SOR TO a cees 408 Bee Ue, .
culty. mediate Division should also press stand burst into hoete ed DARKHORALT, and 26 for no wicket. Nortnats ‘ “e
And in this team supposed serve. (for which I think it was | Svercome was she with excite- | pan, SWIMMING (400 Nene eee ee ae et ey
to be representing the B.C.A,| originally meant) as the step- | ment. I asked one of her vocifer- Te st (200m. SE EO 302 and 174 4m) ;
Intermediate division, there are] ping stone to Senior Cricket. hile chmpattiots Arnone the many eer a5? Che a Sussex ...... 172 and 305 for 3),~
at least six who could have| It should be the training school mgd oa ts , S Poe ae panes mi, Baas John Langridge 105, Sheppard . = \
n left out for players with| for the bigger grade that surrounded me what wouid stroke, ladies, semi- 140. FIL Ss
eal ability. But it is significant How then can one leave the ody oe yond a eee won. He — a Indians beat Surrey by 6 Wickets — AT —
of Barbados cricketing circles| Intermediate Division on pro- : ; een veaee 7 sae, BUSES vcs hess 71 and 319 THE BARBADOS AQUATIC
to put the worst foot forward| motion to the First Division Record Breakers 7.30 ae Indians .... 179 and 214 for 4 ~ COLUB
enn Cektniaall eee ene © aay Next was the 200 metre ladies ces / Derby beat Notts. by an Innings /{\} (Local and Visiting Memr
@ Should the arbados | experience (three-day cricket) breasiaiedies Anal. Seven stalwart and 93 Runs bers Only).

Cricket League Team de-
feat the Intermediate Division,
they should have nothing to
crow about as they are defin-

as those in the Senior Division.
Little wonder that so many of
our cricketers fail so miserably
when promoted from the Jun-

young ledies and one very young
looking girk assembled for this
event. The Hungarians were fa-
vourites as three of them had al-





©



POOLE POPDDGPIGHPDHSS oy :

THE BARBADOS AQUATIC










Through the courtesy of
The British Council there
will be a FILM SHOW in
the Ballroom on Wednesday

itely. up against an i'gferior| ior to the Senior Division, ; et l ’ July 30th, at 8.30 p.m.
téam. But they would have It should be clearly under- eee ee ene Secere 2e CLUB The Programme includes
defeated the Barbados Cricket| _ stood that there is a vast Novak, was also a world record |@ $ BRITISH NEWS; THE
Association's Intermediate | difterence bs ead two-day’ | holder. 3 5 33 (Members only) paix 5 OF TIME, show
‘team: RELOROS. AT) ree-day Cricket. They started off at a terrific ee 5s ie JGUST, 198 poeta ir .

Only five members of the} There are many prominent pace with Eva Novak aan her > DEMOCRACY * ~ SATURDAY pad AUGUST, 1952 Ceremonies: © of England;
B.C.A. Team could really| First Division Cricketers who | team mate Eva Szekely taking the Sa THE GREEN GIRDLE,

qualify to represent the Divis-

would find difficulty in playing

lead and presently the two Evas





FLOOR SHOW



(London’s Parks and open

ion and they are K, Bianker, | two-day cricket with credit, as had it between themselves. n- € spaces) and CRICKET.
Y.M.P.C.); H. King, (Cable| this type of cricket is played tually Eva Szekely who i sree P LUB AND _ Members are cordially
& Wireless); ©. Wilkinson | at a hustling pace. . the genuine breaststroke with the |@ 141 invited. ‘
(Combermere); George Gilkes| @ I see that four outright butterfly action put in a good last |@ é DANCE N.B.—There will be no
(Leeward 2nd XI); and John victories were scored in minute effort and came out win-|® There Will be a meeting
Bynoe (Empire). -The others |the Second Division when the ner, Third surprisingly enough on Friday at 5 p.m, sharp Featuring the International
make up a number. third series of these games was the young little girl who|@% to discuss the First and Artistes

It would be interesting to ended on Saturday, Central turned out to be Helen Gordon of }@ Second Days’ racing of our ¢ See the Samba Queen

scored 287 for five wickets de-





















shows after this until
September. :

know the method used by Great Britain. She does not look August meet. 2 CURABELLA
the B.C.A. for selection of this} clared at Vaucluse and then more than sixteen, Both the Hun- Xk hope all my “friends 9%: bie - BEWITCHED, j
team. Could anyone imagine | bowled out the Kensingtonians garian ladies broke the Olympic will roll up. r 33 nn Wh aa o Star 4)
a B.C.A. Intermediate team| for 77 and 95 to win outright. record, Eva Székely. returning 2 There will be the usual 4 The Freee BOTHERED and Yb
being selected without Bruce| Sam Hinds who is having a minutes 51.7 econds. Another Turkey and Ham and Lob- Romeo MENEZES
Inniss and Robbie Clarke of] g00d season scored 57 and then Hungarian was fourth, ster Cocktails ete. ete. and His Caribbean Troubadours BEWILDERED







Pickwick, Tonic Prescod of| helped to skittle out Pickwick Helen Gordon’s time was only 30.7.52—3n, ADMISSION to BALL ROOM 2/- @ ‘

Empire, Harold Farmer and|in the second innings taking 2 of a second above the old aaa 4 That’s how you feel when
Evans Evelyn of Windward,| four wickets for seven runs. F 5 IVOSSSOGSO SFOS GS SGOGOM your nerves are out of
Bertie Chase of Spartan, Gor- Quite a creditable performance Referee Beaten order. That’s when you
don Matthews of Carlton, Allan | indeed. One of the incidents in the en- need - - -

Ishmael of the Regiment and

Though Hinds is inclined to

tire games took place yesterday



Denny of Police. be a bit erratic at times he ap aK ME ede "
These are just a few of the | should do well this season with Rhos Ceeey Soe eae ees NUT ROPHOS
most outstanding Intermediate | the ball, He bowls medium to Abate Mtb Oa oP tee cha orgie

ball games, Towards the end

players as far as results and
orm go this season,

fast and moves the ball a bit,
On the batting side he is doing

of the game, nine Uruguayans

A scientific preparation for
the treatment of all

If there is another occasion | wonders. He has already scored were already out of it for :
" for the Barbados Cricket| 1 century this season, viclations and only three re- nerve ills
jation’s Intermediate Di-| @ It is good to see Michael mained. These three made a des- YOU EAT WELL, SLEEP

sion to field a team against

Timpson hitting up 50 for

perate bid tor victory and in the



WELL, FEEL WELL

the B.C.L., it is hoped that they | Lodge. This should be encour- final minute when they equalised

would do better than this first] agement enough for the school- | With the basket it was disallowed when you take

and feeble effort. boys to follow the lead of their by the American, referee Vincent ay
These games could take] master. Veteran C, D, Spooner Farrell who blew his whistle at NUTROPHOS.

place every month and they | had it all his own way against the same moment. He charged

would certainly do a world of
good both to the Barbados

Cricket Association and the] Spooner still has some of that Americans stormed the floor, They
Barbados Cricket League. And | old fire left. were pacified but at the end cf fr
what is more they could be| Leeward defeated Wanderers the game when France won, they

ed on a big_ground, instead
y &

af small grounds where swipers |

can dominate and the true
mettle of a bowler lost in fours
whieh would normally — be
catches,

@ There has been grumbling

Lodge when he claimed six
wickets for 59 runs in 16 overs.

| at Fosters. This was chiefly due

to some fine bowling by George
| Gilkes who took 5 for 35 and
|7 for 33. George Gilkes has
| for many seasons been return-
ing good bowling analyses with
his off-spinners and could make



yet another Uruguayan with foul
and at this the volatile Latin

could not take it and attacked the
referee, He was Knocked to the
ground and as he lay there some
of them kicked him in the groin.
He had to be rescued by the police
and was taken to hospital in fairly
bad shape.



£ LESS SFL FFF SESS FSS SSSS





MILK STOUT (4)



C. L. Gibbs & Co. Ltd.,

P. O. Box 56

among the players in the| any First Division team with The Uruguayans — concerned > e

Intermediate Division. They} ease. He is also very handy have been asked to leave the BRIDGE T OWN * Dial 2402
claim that they could never get| with the bat. In his last knock colntry, In, contrast to this, the ders

a decision in games owing to he scored 69 not out. American and Russian team pat- WA | ( H ES Se fe

Sniokey Eyes Wins Stewards’ Cup














ted each other on the backs after

Table Tennis:











SUITINGS

Only a few in stock as
the quota is limited.

JUST IN TIME FOR THE ,





(From Pe a oe eens couldn’t stay on in the final fur- e . ° Vv Ss ly M wT wee ne
, July 29. Wiong. FE ou Surely Must IS TO GET »
or nagtrone late, Tun, by Charligg | tite Sentence weakened at Semi-Finals Dette tn ec et Tua eae HURRICANE SEASON
y Eyes ime when she should have been , i
O aeeureueerert Cup at running on and although Star Results we ee bid ANEROID BAROMETERS
: . ignal put in his usual late ru: . nl} limi

‘Until this late dash from. the it was all too late when he began Norman Gill and Roy Phillips Pp ¢ \ MAFFEI a0” Sevieie: Caeeateal Only a limited number so select yours early and be prepared

oon sry un Sears cae ho miake progress. will meet in the finals of the | e Ve Ne Also
, : a euce, On whom Gordon Rich- Grade A Table Tennis Champion- | y

oe we and appeared the ards put four pounds over- ship. In the semi-finals played & C0 LID Y YÂ¥. De LIMA HURRICANE LANTERNS

Thi ceme Binckey Eyes with pega mover recovered from a at the Y.M.C.A. on Monday night, r ° 5 | & CO., LTD. Established Incorporated

Gill defeated Worrell and Phillips











T. HERBERT LTD.











his run to win by a length while » : ” .
the always prominent Wild Boy Smokey Eyes has been remark- P&@t Willoughby. as the “TOP” SCORERS 20 Broad St. and 1860 10 & 11 Roebuck S
finished third three quarters of§xbly consistent and although h The results ene. “3 follows uy IN TAILORING. Marine Gardens tS oer
a length behind Vatellus, has steadily gone up in the N. Gill beat L. Worrell 19—21,|

Stephen Paul was fourth then}handicap he has made the nec- 19—21, 21—18, 21—17, 21—12, R. |
came Star Signal Dumbarnie andMessary improvement, This was Phillips beat F. Willoughby)
Moulan. his tenth success. 21—10, 21—12, 21-—8. |

Lady Godiva, the favouritem It was a particularly credita- _ Grade B. :— D. Guiler beat G.|
ridden by Ken Gethin, was onlyfble performance by Charlie King 21—9, 20-—22, 21—12, 21—12,)
just behind the first few at thegSmirke who was caught in a D. Archer beat C, Hendy 21—14,|
distance but did not respond to¥traffic jam on the way to the 2!—-10, 20—22, 21—23, 24-22, |
pressure, races earlier in the afternoon. Ladies Doubles : R, Williams |

Stephen Paul was well awayfTo avoid neing late he left his and J. Clarke beat R. Gloum-| ®
and went well. He ran much"™car and ran four miles almost meau and P. Humphrey 21—19,

21—15, 21—17 }

better than Malkas Boy butfrom Chichester to the course.

They'll Do It Every Time __~
Seems LIKE

EVERY TIME yOu'
COME ON THE
BUILDING JOB,
THE WORKMEN
ARE TAKING
ANOTHER SIESTA





Hatlo



















HEY! wuar iS THIS?! 22 BUCKS +
A DAY EACH IM PAYING THOSE ,
GUYS, PLUS YOUR TEN PER CENT:








An age-old equation on which our costing has been
consistently based. It illustrates three facts:
One is that of value. ‘

T-JUST TRY TO DISCUSS ae
A CHANGE IN THE PLANS |
WITH THE CONTRACTOR ~~. hp.
IT HAPPENS TOO OFTEN 70 || -

BE PURELY ACCIDENTAL =~: : The second, embodied in the text> is proof of

careful buying.

}

The third is in the expressed satisfaction of our
customers ‘who, in turn, have introduced ws to
their friends,

Os
y

C. B. Rice & Co.

1S mona gentamedntti ines uaa stbanets PPOV99 5999-4409 F 9H 9999-9990 OH9GHO0H9-999-0-H9-0-4-










PAGE 1

p\c.t rwo llARIlAIMIs Al>\ l li in tVEDNRSOAV. JL'Ll :_IM2 Qahib QaUwjq. Music More Wanted ... 5 Tubby Hubbies Popular In [ .S To Slim The Wicksteed Way H POCKET CArtTOON Uov%  %  %  OH To The U.S, A. M ISS RUBY CAIXM Bunk Hall Koad left 00 .dondax morning by B.W.I.Aft'' 0 'ii mule i.. Uic I ft* *'" liolirt-.j Wltl .uid Mm. Ski nts Cairtngton %  tici was ht ..dopted iiirn!i have joll* .. %  .. KM II> rraltif I* thai -VOM and 1 aren't golnf is be aMe to itrca up i f. j.% %  ancf en C 1,000 a vear much longer." U. S. School Teacher THE past 30 yean have seen a M H |r f d ^SSSLeTS'l ^^S^VSl& A^tSl J.E held Masssehuaetu and a cin b, ^ n not only in Ihe npld school teacher at Indian Mov.nt.n-i. growth of formal musical graupt arrived on Monday by B.W.I A. such u symphony orchestr, from Grenada on a short holiday bands, choral groups, and ind is a guest at the Marine companies. It can also be i Id'tel the wide extent of communlt. Mr Cabot is on a tour of th*participation in musical activities inlands In the Caribbean, some of Interest was focused on these which ha has already visited community activities during lhe fin Ruainayae flr t w ** k of M V WI >m alriRst _. ..... T,7\.?TV .. 4 X> American communities carman W. it RAMSAY gad Ml t„lp .ted in the twenty-ninth anI P. T COWELL. Manager „„.) observance of National Music md Engineer respectively of OrWeek, chard Products of Cambridge. Enland. left on Monday by The keynote of this year's obB.f.. Airway on a twnwee* sewaneea was Make Your Ufa misineea visit to Dominica aft<*r "J^ "J*""* 1 *'") P '* !" T h Ihey will return here for. ISSLJT^ SKsulTlaSE And eat but not very much . at the expense of the Daily Express .iUlaon i.. an expert millUMi wive* will be i don't watch in*. Before taring Yes. read U-day's report a BERNARD WICKSTEED Thursday night. THEY want five Mm.'tn'. %  | < in. It is all ughl sugar. You can have ax many cups as you like. They said ,so long us you don't have more than hall a pint of milk a day In any formTubby in your tea. your coffee, or neat i't enough. Furthermore. They said with a '' K II UM Mr. Ramaay'B wife and thei* ,„ K j daughter. Miss Pauline Rams.iv ;nd mdugtnai "groups, rural and ( re remaining in Barbados as vout h groups In addition, many guts at the Ocean View Hotel musical programmes were held until his return right In homes with every" m emT i • u u L. _J tlCT ' lhe famllv, taking part. 10 Join tier nuioand i„ inan> instances mayors of fcyfllS CHAR1.ES HR1SBANK uties and the governors of States 1V1 whose husband iManag-r issued proclamations lauding_ the <7/foSTARS V YOt'R 1NDIVIDIAL IMROSCOPr WEItM SI1AV. JI'I.Y 30. IMS Veterinary Surgeon 9TXVE BENNETT. N'ntii m of O. D. Brisbane and Sons, St. gjjactt Kitts, arrived here on Monday Week morning by B-G. Airways from SThe President of the U for Them! Well, They've picked a leer, you can drink all the water good day lor it. because this mornyou want, ng They decided to fatten me up Ye*, I'll live until the 1 1,,tl0 mornintf wSLf^S^ ^V^H^"* 3? Ui the evening & BLAS un"naS ^SS^^JVi lubs. women's clubs, civic J u "JfSg Umc * w ^ k wllh a Mlin ,haI n ^ ^AreVSg"^ SSlisi About your square meals for round husband.'. I'm still hungry." Tut. tut. They said patronisingly You mustn't talk like thai You promised to go through with H | !. i roll and butter for lunch t I J in Surgawn of Trinidad VlncenT intranskt to join her husStates. Harry S Truman. ,.f the well known turfite band. She was accompanied 0v £ !" £ F^£ y w~?E!£Lt? her two children Susan and "he National Music Week Commltlosephine and they are guesU Of V "^J* %  P' a ?* 1 ': !" ?''}? Miss Patricia Thotnaof Th. l "*}n* xhr %  "" ot lh nb, rv Mr O. P. Bennett t, due to arriv this week-end for the B.T.C Meet that opens at the Garrison Savannah on Saturday. I'. Bennett, who is also official starter for truB.Tf. Me*-:. % % %  I ; %  %  pa") Student HHlVlNG from Trmidad on Monday morning by R.W.I A. Mr. Peter Gaffncy, a student ....„, i li,,.,,..! ... f,.ll n .. 11^ "*iuy of Mt. St. Benetl.et CTllgSM, has mer vacation and is a guest "Bagshot". St. Luwrencc. He .ttage". Chaapside. Intransit Mr. Truman pointed out that T*IF. Misses Katherine and Joan "the advancement of musical cduI D*. „_ llll4 „ l „* :, cation, music making and appreR Y o 1^? — CtaU listening to the excellent Convent ,n Grenada. mulI „, progr.^m,., now avil „. rival' on Momiay y able to everyonc -re Important B.W.IA. intransit for Dominic f8C tori In our country here they will spend the summer „,,,„*„ with their cultural %  lativ While" here. the>are guests • HA^J 1 *JH m ~, Mlsa I. Dangleben of "Wlnslon %  nd is a guest at RNff ^4. Trinidad Director For The Races 1 rimuau i^irccior „,,. %  U-M^. f, K.,I„I ,, phonv orchestras in al sections EvjTR and MRS H DEVONISM R J? ?02ltj£j^£l h co,intr a ^" lr ''^ *'th M W ere among the ,,ssen2 ^ "% ^ .iSTTSrSS '" ^ -0V In addition there The infiucncr ot sum is best noted in the over-.ill development of music in the United States. It is estimated that the* are now 150 professional symphony orchestras in all sections of 20 are thousands of semi-professional RJJ.^^ I know I did I said, "but the understanding was that it would be so painless I would hardly know I was on a diet. But I do." So They decided to give me %  booster. They said I could have sausage* for lunch and two new uotatoes! There was an awful tussle with the Wicksteed conscience when 1 ordered them, because the wait%  Mi brought three. I ate two (the biggest) and gazed with longing at the third. You could argue," I said to ilting next to me, "that three medium-sued potatoes are 10 bigger than two enormous nes." But he leaned over and took the surplus potato himself No, extra tea isn't cheating prietor of aamaroo's Aerated Water Factory of San Fernando. ^^ 1Pur ma school QnlHWriS p I-SL -rs^l I y 22! t "*" arHvcd pn Mond y morning hnl wouk i n ot be an exaggerafor a holiday. They have come for Dy B.W.IA. from Trinidad for Uon to say thai the members of two weeks which they are spendlhc rBcr% „„,, j, m f^tn at V pgacUcsllv everv American coming as guests at the Hotel Royal 4^^^ Guett House. Worthing. munltv have a chance to hear Arriving by the same opportumusic performed by a musical imy from Trinidad wan Mr. Hergroup in their own area To-day man Pickering, a proprietor from at least B0 percent of America 1 South Trinidad He will be 25,000 secondary schools have AFTER w.itlng some of the * *Jg4i days' holiday and U bands or orchestra, or both. *V stands in the Caribbean. ^ >ta ln Indramer u "' DuHng the same time that Mrs. Mabel Bwgquest of Chicago, Ho,lse Wor,,lln Americans were marking National has now tome to have a look at For U S Holidav Music Week at home one of the %  r lul~iLJ,^\ ~r. ?, K St. Bartholomew and Mr., -was beginning to" carry Amerlto consecrate the *< be remaining Jure for a con^^ lef( ^ Molldflv .non.un -a's message of good will anC by B.W.IA. for Antigua and I*uerco-operation to other countries in 11 vonish is a Director Ti inidad Agencies Ltd. Visiting The Islands utlng They went .... new masonic temple which repie of days b f<>uleaving for S places the one which was burnt Lucia lo continue her tour comery in Chicago. to Rico on their way to the USA. the Free World. During May this „ %  ..in —irticipate Manley Returns To Jamaica M R. NORMAN MANLEY, Q.C. President of the Peoples National P arty ..f Jamaica, reI tAV,Ntj u,i Monday uJ Tum-n nornr vrst&itay by *— r.w./,. r, riuudelmi|ie wei B.W.f.A. after attending the " "''Miires .mpulslw nature, hasty In form nualntance has very supple (lngers. a mle more observiince to tlnd n g an opinion and acting on a dcYou will And yourself in very uL! m re S J ".L 1 *" 0 .? 1 '-Woii at once. Fingers which are amusing company, as that parson EH £L rron L i h 1 u,s ,han lh f. 1 plump as well as short show a is affable, gay and clever, but at he or she is artistic or practical imvi to naV( a worldly nutur\ oafj same time Inquisitive and <-oh. v J rt. _., nu ' g*t and einoy .ill the good curious about other people. On the hand, the proportion of things of life Plump fleshy If you are interested In ome""**" to ,_, palm dcno,M Xhc hands always show a person who one of the opposite sex. lake note lOM-i.iit spiritual or muiertal In.,ho]ehearl Ths s, !" • 4 to Dll* Mine*. IS f %  *• % %  4 U 1. in Wfmunarli m Th4 Ma Pair. fir* Pla>en, 1 OS p.m. MitrniTV rtiolf*. SIS i 1 Ring. S on in Sr..iu.'i Mtit'liif. • IS p in tty Kind Of Mil*. S 4S p m Sporto Hnund-Up nd Pr^trBfriTn* Parnrtr. 1 ptn Ths Nt%  T lit p ni Hnmf Nrm PM rtrUaln p.m TS UM tin 7 IS p 1 AM i. m itssvarssl Calling Th^ Wl-I AH Mule. B ?0 p m ttUtm-.m Ml PIB iTiirrtiiile. ThIblltonab %  UO x Jfiumav m Finland, ISp ir*l Mi.*to of S*b*llu. S 4S p Kvporl iiHum Th' N*wi I* IS pas. •** Ts. 10 13 p m Mld.Wrk taat, IC SO p m Prom Th* Third franimm >t Indlf*. H, Hudlo Rchirn Orrliti%  *!• plf FOUBTR DAY MBNfT HIM \h* \M A NHO helpbic of prase*. shewed In tea without sugar Scrambled egg en toast One extra slice of tsarl Coffee with milk (no aagar) LUNCH Two grilled saamages with •ne saaail rasher of bacon Two bsslleg new petataes Sprint; greens, boiled Lettuce salad with leman julee or vtaegax Coffer (DO aagar) II INNER Half a s*4geen (er eQaivsient of stewing steak), casseroled what earrU ang onions i ri./i-n beans er sprouting broccoli Freafa frail salad Baked egg costard (sanall portion) Cettee P.8. Those prunes stewed in TAtrttJi April 21—May 20 OIHINI May Jl Jure OANOEK Jane 21—Jnly 23 I. •k I have put this business of the tea weren't half as revolting as %  dd-cup-of-tea-1n-the-office on a Ihey sound. You should try them aiisfactnry basis. At first I went some day, even If you are not on without it because I thought it a diet. iiting, but now They say —L. Rupert's Spring Adventure—2 ^1^1 t*B ^*W Rnperi ii sags puriWd n hai h htapened. '' Th.i ,mok< can'i h* h.pp n i, j OT IsBBjf," he ihinfci. Sonwbcdr nmit hiv, besn ihere." Sttilhng my. he comet acron j bllckrnrd paitli *h*r lhc Bu ihd J m11 goe uh hive hrtn burned. A ^ Look in the section m which your birthday come* ^d^f ^find what your outlook is, according to the stars. ^^ AJL1M Moon. Venus. Sun today warn to be 3a*Msrch 81—April ao cautious: don't hurry or force others to^ grant your desire*. Day fine for familiar matters. If very careful today you should be ( able to achieve doubly tomorrow. Your Venus ^ ;ind othei planets excellently aspected.^a, starting tomorrow Attend essentials lu'n-ntK • • * i Neither hindering nor helpful. Largely up lo you how you manage affairs. More -^ favourable aspects tomorrow. 4C • • • Similar influences to Taurus so keep '< >-, mile in your heart and en your lips it^r* VDU would attnln most. * LSO Your Sun's position stresses need for > / %  IT as—Aug. sfl patience, consideration of others' feelings, rights. Be your chec • • • TTloo Please heed Gemini notes today. You Aug 23—at 23 '<**d no; crowd your day with things to^r do. you can get along, well with the usual 7 ^ daily routine. • • • If you forget anxieties and strive to do I y.ood lob, ymi "ill nut have regrets. Day favourable to familiar interests -it • • • Your Mars one of the planets indicating changeableness today. Suggest you handle^ dmleami also unexpected happenings with *low-but-sure skill Benefits If you io. 4t • • • The "caution" sign is up today Per-^ sonsl conduct, diplomacy important. Avoid ^ extravagance, unwise investments. Ponder offerings before deciding • • • Mild indications going to very benefit ones after midnight and for all tomorrow. It will pay to strive harder, yet not to^K force thing* Have a sound programme. • • • M Much is up to you personally during" il rather eln tic period. Don't overreach, bul do your best and be satisfied ^ if you attain something good. ^ • • • Live right, do your best but don't be^ moody if returns from even too efforts !" aren't what you expected or what you deserve A day to challenge the able YOU, a^ I'ltle further on u another. 'Hat moment a small L. %  ppraii. It at 'Raatas the countrt %  nowie. Hi. Raima I Rupen lit. -'Whit .„ ,hew bUk, piichti? Somebody'ibeenmaktnij ijei and scorching the gian. Hive v-co aeen anv picnit I White and ('..Inured Shorts, Jeens and Play-suits Ballerina Skirts and Mexican Blouses Ueuch Kobe* in Three Kxotic Designs tillll The Oardea—t Jan. TODAT am P.M f*.aA MAVSSA" VlpglnU \ nu a lOaifi Th* lAI TOs OSHO • oiriAW eonNrsv %  . r u iDati DARRYl 1.-.'. l-\ "IT "It's Greco not Oroucho.Codforth returned it signed "NesU his entire uniform and'eoulpCOUI ENOUGH'S ivady to cater rVUorton." ent In one brisk movement, by for those who prefer ., ,, the latest abstract palaunga to /M Rhulmrh a corner the OH Masters, Yesterday there ^ L. writer afy fafher staeps irrived from Sam Codforth a („ u> botelep, to keep draught ompoaiUon containing a guitar, (ru „, hU a, rffl4 a_ The bowler Is ol_ in oblong brick, an eyebrow, two wajll falUny off when his heed discovered that by the time the horses' legs, three cubes, and a touches the ptllotr, so thai he pets i.reman had performed this timebag of nails. It was < .died "Mothtvr „ mti^ figm, and he wont -aving feat he was too exhausted erhood." and was sold by miswar 0 ofteT hof What shonld to move." That would make a take for a similar picture called ni 40* good opening scene for a play. "Infinite Dawn" to a man who "Reavers. Mibsfonr Grflnoe is wanted "something to (UI up a gap Dr Rhubard says Make a wide Mirnino fiercely." on the larder wall Fnulenougb hole in the crown of the bowler "You po on ahead. Chief I'll later sent back a portrait signed so that he can pull It down and • ntch up." F-l Groucho. with a note saying, wear it round his neek. CARIBBEAN PREMEIRE? FRIDAY 2.30. 4.45 A 8.30 P.M. JAJVETTA DRESS SHOP (Next I)oor to Singer's) # f thv Bmnk-MmlMmfi II WA-afW LIBRA I. 24—Oct. 23 acoBPio 4t rt 2s— Wav. ?l &f gAOlTTAlUUB Nov. 23—Dec. 22 ^ OAPXICORK Dee. 23 —Jan. 21 AqCAJtrna lan. 28 — Teb 2n PUOBB Psb. 21-March 90 YOU BORN TODAY : Kindly, pleasant, but st times ininclined to be egotistical, and "hurt." Don't be too self-assured.4( Associate with those who will encourage but NOT flatter you. Balance of year highly opportune (or initiative, creatlveness. 3#> perseverance. ^ Birthdate ot * • Henry Ford, automobile titan. * * * a Indoor smells killed in Ihe air!^ mOODAL THEATRES EMPIBE IUTII.II.. STAMWYIK I IWH-IH.W PolMrl RYAN StnrllVi, MONROr II.\IH nr 11 1 VII ; Mvixral rtl< nrA-m or A SAXSHHAN OLYMPIC on\i IM I skewIS) a %  11 m^Nons riav atamitg %  an (iPAN-c.FR valsrts IIOPHON TULSA WH\ "RRsTu\ TStr 'Miuunn -ntnv BOXY D\T a in won ROW 1 a 1 H*>, a m % %  )* Al< Rorh.' l.ANF I 10 -j r 1 OF LOST MSN annro KINO a rat PSIIDAT Ullia. Vadam ni.mdv a lirr Troupe1 ii\i \. MI. n. OP isat BOTAL rtt.DM • TOMOiaStOW 4.SB a 1U Rrpubllc Whole SstrUl SPT sstAsara WKh Kane BICHMONU I |l 01 \M in rtRY v 1 1 "I. M 4 ; IK VMM K An Assortment of • LADIES' NYLON HOSE • LADIES' NYLACF. HOSE • LADIES' LISLE HOSE • CHILDREN'S ANKLETS ALSO MM SHIPMENT Of . • MEN'S WILSON FELT HATS ft" SkU, M.M. M41 :::•'= %  :::::: JMJ M. M ft 4 CENTS T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL *220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 si 1 hw.i i iw" r lltat HUTTON %  Sim IOI! IMR COWMDS liclirt l :. 'H % "'. % %  • I': MNS olffaJH fBIW V I 1 i i BRIDGETOWN (DIAL 23101 %  am iHsati.ms.vriM; KKADHK AISMH AM BOOKS al S. P. C K. BOOK DEPARTMENT Ca F. HARRISON A CO., LTD. Urt Floor) you placed your orders for: — ChurchiU's Memoirs Vol. V "Closing the Ring" Neville Shutc'* "Far Country" Hachel Carson's "Under the Sea Wind" 1 COMPLETE WORKS OF OSCAR WILDE (Including Imporiiiiicni li. IMK Earnest) FKBSH WATER TROPICAL AQUARIUM FISHES (New Publication) THE STRUGGLE FOR EUROPE Chester Wllmot (New -.111.plies > THE LIFE a TIMES OF KING GEORGE VI OCR YOUNG QUEEN (Pictorial Life Story) A SAILORS ODYSSEY Viscount Cunningham BOLIVAR. So,leader d> Maddrtaoa haiv the finest selection in ••. Tel. 4427 NIW AMAZING DISCOVEkf at****** AM AMUIVI. Discovusr, Alr-wick, kills unplensnt indoor imrlls — ercn ihr strongnt cooking -mclls, ttslc tobaccoinwlli, bathroom imclls. Ii kilb '.hrra in the air. Ii actually makes your home sm4. LI ATSSL HIIHIT Gne Bvani Si Jamt* Brlairdi BAl'RARIiFN •( aii,*v %  BBHDtg .-. asst ttaosi ll|..nnil Ulilll MTOBJI ** IKSIM. Oa>ltN au a ss> rat Acn.ri l-ttcHM Double • IV UI.D AMxanio >nn a rni WIOKBQ HAND IT '. -a A s*3sl Hobn Bo(*n ViTriiTM HYAN tr. -Tea BArsisrnOlITOH OAWO Don BARRY A


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Wl.liMshW. jn.T M Its) R .Rfl \IM> j \n\ o< \ i i .1 .1 MM EVERYTHING YOU MEED FOR LASTING BEAUTY rJr"ci lr l>nlr il.n %  %  fact ili SOSCSt* sfcaMMI I QfMAH irf I <-*.ti lhtS> ictoKlfii %  %  tl.n-l. i to %  IM I 'InMMnll iJKVaf fl And '.> 4-1.1 ii' lenltaM d (llJI |y *" Thl. n %  4Ulo qulrklv %  • %  Boor to y,u IM" ki, *' It IK 6#olullr %  wrm1>M and iMiurnl In %  elioa. %  "J-.ry. -. %  Jtll'd VI-TABS, hk -Tt tfcat it t n>r*llefcMnlttl,#r.-f .omplota — l i,f f, '*P'-'* f — hnck. In ot % %  mmk* )OH ft*l tall %  <•• %  •• "fIT % %  ff*m lKHlt>i-f, OP >ou t:iarly rMurn t! 1'nfkat* %  .1 t \ I-T *1 i ii> ujrVi-Tabs ="Tr • •-.i.r.. INcMkeorf lid V.I.I.'y /.!#. V COMES HIV JtVlfA' SACROOL KNOCKS OUT PAIN on SAif -r I KNIGHTS LTD. | ALL BRANCHES X St.MOUNA OATMEAL IB OATMKAI. im TIM < >F WHEAT i I • OF WIIKAT ISI.I I'l'ARL BAHLE\ >KFKK. < HInllY I'ltASE-SANHOHNI: INSTAN'l I fflUTI QRAPEB PI KP1.F (MARS I' \KAPPI.K CHUNKS \VAs ,1 \. Rl< in", ran J Fltl.'IT CAKF-S 31b Tins S .80 1.03 .80 .81 II SI 7i .87 4* . .91 65 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street CRICKET The West Indies in Australia 1951—52 CRUSADERS By HAROLD DALE Mr. Harold DaW\ already known lo Millions of readers for his forthright cricket reporting in the Dally TUpffaM and the Barbados Advocate !ing book (o our series on T< I Crickvl II %  % % %  • WOtlM tinHashing strokes of Worrell and Walcott match up to the efficient ruii-ijettim: of Morris and HuMttT Would th< pin and guile of Ramadhln and Valentine be more effective than the menacing speed of .Lindwall and Miller? Would the "stormv petrel of cricket Barnes, succeed in his ick? These and the other questions thai spi nd are fully dealt with n Mi D Apart from darsili i %  t covtn all the other important names of the tour. Few cricket enthusiasts could afford the time and nons the "World Championship Cricket Crusaders is the ideal lubstl Reinforced by many splendid action illustrations, H brings a ht t(, the reader's armchair ADVOCATE i STATIONERY



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(T.DSESDAY. JULY 30. IMS BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE Executive Council Report Of The B'dos Workers' Union ** kx. il the Lmon hive (jr.* I md Q Bojve. have tgttn Ked.rJu.tou, G- Co. Cable and occauon bluer irmn ever. sriMdva WorkersUpton prIwn food. There were or... -..-, m an exWlrel.-sv Britlah Union Oil Co Hay Day, lsl Ma*. ** %  "I*ted the faMowing report to Un* when soon* of UKworker, look il oner. ..port Worker* cm CMUJ brated with ,. but demonstration Mfenth Annual Dclesate "" %  IB ihemselvea lo loo soon t of the Executive Council. assess his ahlilj Bf an Organise! The Transport Section is i t.ul he ha* shown diligence, and funclimung as it should. Man... ,„ .u-adrastnes* for the short period of the workers have made re$?%!?*2*JL!Z1 *" Eaopire Cricket t %  founds Thiaj are "'ill *ome members u( the^'Tnion who look forward with eagerness io representation K'tter A ages, clc, but feel too part in the Trade Union marchas. The Executive .bei he has been at Headquarters quests to and Appears to'be one who is" the Council will render whatever capable of absorbing new ideas. „>reeled to help the. The other members of the whenever the call comes. Office staff — Comrade Edward TheCouncil regret to t;Te tl... Lracoek. E. WoodrufTc. Mrs. V. relations with the Rurbadu in the next demonstration of th *!.* ,> y.."j Union arid not on the sidewalk cheering Visitors TtM Executive Council take : >Miillg oui Cm -: Of Honour. Comrade N. W. Manley. Q.C. M II H Leader of lha Parliamentary Opposition Part' in Jamaica. President of etitAi*. laafasfaaa of the ExuiuUvc Court' h '' ^ "' ,, '" %  """•' education I-atonir Legislation werehvld vveekiv and on some '" "-Trade Union Movement More labour leBisiatiun casions the Council met more cannot be stressed too much. The P-"* * the Labour Governkjucnuy *-* incu m m BiatuUva Council hnve been racnl du *2 n "^ Pf nod ,u i der There were some abortive meet<"*""! lW P*ct of the Un p during the year through the ""V "> tne Annual Confer Ik of a quorum, which Is seven. ea !" .'*V; Artisan And Merhnniml Src lions The Artisan Divisions—Foundi 1 review. The old Factor, Bill M "' nam 2"*„ '\ abortive meetings hav tued one division to introduce amendment to reduce the nunit required lo form a quorum wa tandOd and brought up-to.lale with United Kingdi laUou. Mechann lunell MeaeaB Marrvshow of Grenada who is no stranger to Barbados He vlalted our shores during the veer and has returned lo have Importa d discussions with Con Tailors, Bakers. Printers, Shii : "dVs Adams and Manley *m a M 1. .1 ..I f..r a._ The problems he Traile oaajff the years. These problems must be solved and they k This matte, will be decided be solve,! hy wishful tlnnkinn. I. it Thls (M | ll( r |1|V ukc "* Carpenters. Masons and Carpenters—have shown varied i during the year. llarlydo.s was fortunate to hav e the second Trade Union Course held in Barbados and the COWM I weleonml the students from the tor to the labour Department. %  the Conference. Correspondence Correspondence ,md Utarhture nlmued to come in from fi.dei1 organisations overseas. The International Cotsfedentlon Free Trade Unions aud the eiit mind duti. I m ULi "' lhc Union's reprexaitaUon and fuckKiu-d afjreerneni dl plaj that is capable of giving the work. on<> ,,, Cl)us ,. l4u ,. mly expected. caUt >* mdifference Tb %  cc* advlca, Legislalon tot th,noltlTcation n "'" atoo PP !" blo to The Executive Council feel that „f accidents and occupational Mechanics. ., h greater attention must be paid ii> dlsvasi >. protect IOQ of v the educational needs ( .f the workEmployment of Wumen and The bakers. Carpenters Masons exhibited a %  rs. To do this involves expendtVoung IVraurts. and U aiueud"' "^"* divisions and at present lhl u'.ii kul.v;' Workers' Union A similar woWome was exteixletl lo Ihe delegates who attendt.l the Caribbean Trade Union Conreraoea held m Itnrbadoa. i"->!i .i i ih. Hon. V. C. Bird. Ml( of Antigua, was anothi > visitoi .luring the year. He, as ^yely iiitervat UfUll i. it a i wa vs willing to heln • Foundry tho Bakcra are making arrange. iiivuls for amendments to iheie agrwvitiMUt' TinExecutive Council P'.ic The ....,, open S luie and personnel that usually i-> nienl lo the Labuur DcpLirtmvit Re *'^2 1 I S r Blll, 1 readily .ivaliable within the Act were passed by the LaSS ^ of Workers (O.K.IT.) an.t \ il(tn lu „. *^ lr afnllates have sent copies of Th( / mPTribers of th( Un i 0lli The Excvutive C.uncil sauil kinds of literature and intherefore, must accept the guidcompliment the Labour GovernUreat importance on the industria.. rmation. which have been Of the itnco „f those even though outment tor tlio volume ot Laboui development of this island and ratost interest and help to the SJ,!,, the Union, who are capable Legislation passed during the lo1 lOTWhTd lo a bold and pioIcers and the Union. 0 f assisting the educational prolast nv y*"r. areaslve industrial developmtnl The British Labour Party and gramme. v programmo from the Labour Gov,., I International Labour Office The Council welcomed the SecTfl tfr^Vf., ?. l ^9 r ., ernmo nl Thla development will the work of the oiganiiation lnt %  re among the old friends th t ona Trade Union Course, which D ,J^ utl > !" "f iwr h?d i, L "ft tt pIU '' uU ', t !" -'*-' 1 emplo>mvui op,. vrrv area of ne WorW> BUnued to send information on was held in Barbados from aaVrt. ,, -? UI v .'". '""eVatoi-Uiig the porluniues for ihe workers %  |hly technical and important nm || j uni tius yw be the Colonial Development The Council asjaJa record thanks Welfare Organisation, all the Organisations who hav..* Comrades McD. %  srally contributed Utarsrisj > %  Am Organiser and R. L. G I...I*..ur Victory The Executive Council E leaaure m congratulating arbadoi. Labour Parly on ibe-.r these di\ spwisorea overwhelming victory at Ui< i lha Ui to Comrades aim friends Irom overseas and a ready weleeoio is assured I' • • %  i llel.lll.-l I.C.F.T.U. The International Confederate. ( Ficc Trade Unions has md d information to the Union. Achievements Hie most outstanding acbievent was the comprehensi.-e tnestlc Sugar Agreement signed tween the Union and the Sugar aducers' Federation. This agreesit covered every aspect of the gar Industry and gave the akera and the Cane Farmers a-e financial benefits, fhe Executive Council nlly appoiliUsI attended ihe 'ho was subseq Area Organiser. Course. Anangements will l>e made the future to get correspondence courses for suitable members on subjecttheir need*. December Ceueial Eluclions. This „ Victor) ia ritting reward to an Brathwaite, out-standing Laboui Leader. Comrade G. H. Adams, and a Social isl Parly. The workers of the Union rallied behind the Party and gnve all of Ihe c..iididates kW*J support without which such fflcers and auccobs could not have been liable to ax-sueved. DIVISIONAL ACTIVITIES The recent Hegional Conlerenci helo her i*. an indication of the work of the organl-sation in build Ing up Ihe Trade Union Move ment m all parts of the world. The Executive Council place on record lt appreciation of ihe out standing work ol the I.C.F.T.U. Commercial And Industrial Sections thai Divisions of the Commercial and Industrial undertakings are growing rapidly. The organised groups are Druggist*, and coulldently look forwnrd Cinema workers. St.-ie Poreata, m.re achievementShop Assistanta, Lumlx'r Porter.. ,. %  . %  %  ,, • ,. • t and Carters, worker, at the liart-nribbcan Area Division II bados Co-operative Cottt>n factor) O.eVl.T. West Indian Knitting Mills. West '''he (urination of Ihe Caribbva> hseal Tobacco (*ompany, Sanitary Area Division of OJt.LT. wilh Laundry Co.. Soap Factory, The President -Genera I The Factory and Agricultural Biscuit Factory and Ice Factory The Executive Council find it workers have enjoyed another These groups have received the difficult to describe the Presidentgood year owing to the Domestic greatest attention from the phasisc that tbU Agreement'. !" 1' **2S* £ £' '! ^ Aur ^ mfnt and ,hp onrt Executive Council ... dealing will. i-i K..O., mildly, he is one of the busiest 1 !" P Oflicers' Activities Sugar Industry The Factor v iraduu-iteiin Barbados la welcomed by all member* >( .hi Union. Thi reaional organisation is %  %  trade unions iifnUatm i C 11 V' md OB IT in the bttUd up deim* itrong trade unions. The Council welcome the Organisation and shall assistance to make it a gti Caribbeiin I .ahour Congress Requests have been lecasvoi iiom the Becrtary or the Caribbean Labour Congress to hold meeting of Ihe Congrea* durliv ihe veer. The Executive Counci. agreed la^l year to hold a meetSince this agreement the mattes has not been considered. The Council have not yet conridend th* new -.uggestion for .. meeting thla vear. Obituary It is always a %  outeaj •>( regt'' 1 lO chmnlcle the loi.i .ouu.idt and fnends who pageiad "" tnu tune to tune. The Coun.il exlmd deepest sympathy to the relative* sn< friends of those comrade* whi died since the last report wa presented. Mention II here made of Uk comparative^ Midden death 0 Comrade Otho Waithe, I"residen of the UnotypisU Division. Com mda Waithe w ;i veiam Trade Unionist and waa In a larsa iv-i-wiMble toi the ie vlval of the Printers' Division. To the relatives of Sir Staffot<* Cnpps. forme. Chancellor of the Exchequer of the United KIIIKiiuni ihiBncutlve OouBeal n tend ffaterii.il v.nipath.v It I nan DBH sir •Ufford who hav. •wasted in raisin n the Tradi Union Movement ihrnuHhout tl. Aoild to its niesent height, tin. tiengih His h^. is felt by peoph of the woikinn class IH"V.;IUM everywhenThanks The Executive Council llnd i inip>iHSible to name all the friend and heipei who have twisted in making the work ,J the Union .i success. T.i the organisations. Comrade •md friends, the Executiir Ooun ell extend the thanks or all of tlv RMcahat of thg Union for theli invaluahlim Mito tinUni.i: during lha rasu fj II ADAMS President-tienct 11 r L WALCOTT tienei d liivretary 24lh July 1HU Sy Mr 1> .-„._ t ..^^^, CJeiier.il Council of the Intelpar ;, na ,n,^-., .,_ ^ZA ., ]t waB tlea "" neither sidw iiinn^ or Diurniwa aso neem^-" -„ .; ; r. i ; nuvifmi u> m-Kr inr n*-i or vneir Kit that existed among workers General Council o Ihe Interearnlnga during the good years, d rmplovers. nalional ConfederaUon of free ^ c Ministry of rood has m The Executive Council have atTrade Unions, and it is underagreed lo pass on the sugartted the responsibility lo reprc* ,ood lnHl nc had diacuasions at producing territories the profit 11 the workers in Ihe sugar inthe Colonial Office concerning ma de by the sale of sugar to the %  try and can assure the mempolitical affairs of the island. Dominion of Canada. This profit M that Uic improvement of Before attending the meeting ol has been described as .i "windicy pha.se of the workers' indus* %  '-9 f T Executive Board, he falland though the share for tl social and economic life ha that neither sid. underatood the best method in .settling difficult mailers. The Council hope that tin mistakes made by both sides will he regarded as means to avoid similar pitfalls. It la the wish of the Council In IJarbados has not been published. ""^ instituted in the Island ;u and will continue to be their nury objective. the Executive Council have ich pleasure in stating that oV ationship at negollation level Iween the Sugar Producer aeration and the Union has |u cordial. This does not It there were not dlfferi riion. but th side was respected by the attended the Conference of tti Caribbean Trade Unions held unthe Executive Counci! can safely der the auspices of O.R.I.T. in look forward to these funds *orP"" Barbados; a meeting of the Caribbeing of assistance to the workers "nplo> bean CUsmmission in Guadeloupe "> the Industry and a meeting of Experta on Conp ort Workers' Divbuons venlions of the International stevedore*. Lightermen. Tally duatria) machinery m em to give workers and the Uon is Liken. Themis ample ventions Slcvedorca, Light „," ~Z35LZSfH U 'L^ l U r Labour Office wh.ch was held at clerks. Ships' Watchmen. iW 22££ SlSZEL *ttt GencVi •• duw> PoTtm Produc '' CaT,prs taSchlcved b? asarfwutandlrus" The Executive Council conSteamers' Warehouse Porters. ?" S'.J g.*g ,^!Scnucl\ ere not difftrences of lu|B|c Comrade Adams on the Shipping Cooptrs, Seamen and EJmMLZl STS Hit, TJt ,2 e ^Si.il V .^.2i honour of CMC. that has been Casual Workers, make up the *££*"** ^ ,ulUK of ,h conferred on him by the late various groups employed -. „ . King George VI. waterfront. e Council regret that there T f Exnoi been completely Authorities at Idlewild Airport anopated from the days o Tne Coulll ll ...^..t Ihl ind ighit> !!f, y „ To H'tUT l h '\ T i 1 rn,i " n 1 occasioned by such actions of the •titutional Trade Union prac,, AuthotiUes to West Indian 4 Is not recognised The alterubour Leaders. I for such employers GeMr .| s^retary's Office The rapid increase of the Union' i ...j,,.^, ... w "_ ,. , aclivuies has of necessity i staff. All of the Officers, howeve some sporadic incidences which hands of the solicitors 1 h> u undertaken their tasks have been settled without beThe Executive Council expres have ^"It . 1 ^ a worker wiuillg | v mii hllvc 1O the best f coming general iseuee, thanks to all of the members *,K IJU?"\ d ? menl 1 ""Ighl to thejr a bim cried out thci. The need lor patience ..nd 'he staff. fchold his labour if ,.n employdullM ^, n . le ntlously. lolersnco is necessary at all Sports Kvcnta Committee imposes conditions of employThc General Secretary vudtod times to deal effectively with the The Sports Events Committee nt that are unfair and unTrinidad in April 1952 as a mamissues on the waterfront continues to render an essential aonable. ^ cr Q j tBe Sub-Committee of There Is ample Industrial service to the Trade Union Movefile Executive Council accept Q H l T to make plans for the machinery to deal with any disment, in planning social enter• industrial machinery for teihutdiim ui the Caribbean Trade puta which may ariae, but untainment for the members Noig disputes and expeel thni M .,.„,.,. which was fortunately, there are occasions 'able among the entertainments i • employers and worker m th '.*rb*dos. He when the more vociferous worker the Annual Pete for Children — i^.—.... ,f the new with the least understanding ol uuon of industrial matters can persund gar Ihdurtry will endeavoui was elected Cnalr co-operate and avoid many of Caribbean Area t utm a g aaaary dislocations ihit o.R.I T. The The Executive Council have h pleasure in thanking all ol his comrades to take action that the members for their voluntary re occurred in the pal. The Assistant Secreiariaa Ccmthe Executive Council In the end w rvice. Dthcr ;ichievements of the padhg K N It. Husban is and C. A. must put right. Jon wer the (renernl Increase* Hushell have rendered excellent This approach la not In wages and tal rlei tot th< 'ninervici % %  the Unlo in kayagfjgaIntereat of the Union or workers and the Council inform members that the rs of the various aaej • Uoaa en I k. Both proved mnclltions of emolov,.f these Officers hod, at UJDM Ol •J-ned agreeme( dliTtcull task of cxplaintog to disuplinary action will be taken ah'ishment of Work' Co,m, ,.,*rs the rc.d hmction of a a a _* ni *_ rnCm ? 0 ?_ ^ho act conng Trade Union ami the duties of Executive Ofl The Area Organise! McD. M lludhwaile. Duncan I .owe, IVed l have h en fnauguraird :, 'eclions. Trlns(ri-.I RM-.|r,n ie Industrial relal ry to established practice. Public I ui.inAnd Comraunicationa The Electric Co Teleph Worker/ Celebrations Large numbers of divl*ion> urneo oul for the last Labour risdd D y celebration held on the flr^T Monday In October. 1^1. The Council have decided to change the date of the celebration to May Day. The President has promised to make this possible. The Council will celebrat< Labour Day again this year on Monday. 6th October, and all dlvuuoru are asked to make the THE to vN WHO WAS KNOWN AS No. 44 By E V TULLETT I N a crli-iike room of a lodging house neat Drury-lane. London. ha died a man who saved thf life ol u Prime MlnLstcr. He won fame in 1917 at an M Id agent who exposed a plot to murder the late Earl Llovd (leOIge. Bui >'beu ne died, ageil Tl this miui *)me luuae made Hie headI nea as kuown onl> as No. 44 •he number of he room. Bare boards h> as out ol work. His room a bare boards, a wooden chair un iron bed. It cost rum I'II d. a weak. It eat in the winter ol 1HI7 thai i'iwiiii *ai %  ol io t> n a nunihrr of |n-oule lo inpkiuing t| p ii.e Minister Bv posing as rl^eerter Booth Decame tr:endly with them. Th' lender was a Mrs WhaWdun an rt-post mistress who kept a weond-hand clothes dop. Hrr manU included a man calWl Allitl Oeorse Mason %  rhi-ii it n Ktiti'hnmp'on. and one of her dmmhters Four phi.l. rfafrn supplied lour phials containing sirychinne and curare 'he druH used by South American Indians to poison their arrows. Booth so impressed ib pi X'lited IK) proposal for | • ttftt nice of Asian nations to niingtth'' [ i.in queallon. The Prime Minister was replying to a ahor'. I notice question of th< Posjfli 11 States — V.. %  nvAl.lIHr COLD! It'i ihe perfect hot waatkar drink —o *-* cuokkae to ih palate, -o •kUsloua to ueta. ww. •* (•npermture >*r and enemy lend* to ng, when work or play Us any form •rrm an rHort, n>-t ity thla %  uataiolng, nou(i>hitu bavarage. It II >n idal luppU-nu-nt to thc Ught diet picferrcJ io bot weather hut -<• freqoentls Ucklna la real aourUhmrnt. Ovaltkw" cold U >o eaasly eaadk too. Ju*t add it to mUk. ot milk and water, and nut thoroughly with a whiak, or in a %  baker. Ail the family will beoeni froaa 'Ovaiuoe', psrtkuhuly Use htt.lt.-... who will lo*a It* .l.h creamy flavour. SVyddfehMH OVALTI I\ E COLD AW ftn^ecC Ifot-Mew ili'e Drink Said m r(M taj by oil GtMUJI ami Storu. m w e——i aaaiWp wi ww w —w IM— GUSTAV SYMPATHISES STOCKHOlJrt. July 28 King Oustuv AHolf i, teiuKram of condotoocc t" lhl Pre lent Peron on ihe death of hi. wife Bi official here announced to-day. II\*l/ll\l Ills. I l is INMl Mkd a^MkeWlT wwe. "Ow^un. HMCUUI U< iSwl im dl ... MMm*. "ll-T uf m-A I —i ll %  - UHluiiiiw %  pr>i>-iiuixi at >vilnn and nn KU iddcr 'Itvallux Kiiirinbrr In -. -..! You %  Usaai, IS. .ndaea a pam* -ii nwoy UMU 'ii.*liu* UJ ij Wnl MHIWA* af*W




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PACK BIGHT BABBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JULY 30. 1932 CLASSIFIED ADS. KirPHONf ;M. l>ll II Mill NAIL LigRUoot" Ctoaa 1* !" *> i M" %  i Mr> 1v. Wl| Qennfa TmUi.i AUTOMOTIVE one i. IMS Manx bi in... •* or SUM ". f aWti Jul> IM1 al (he rd MI Rhode* aril Alr-d.il. %  The (IUM n late mMmtr Bin Shartmurne-. Ba.r.i John -I tM eveanrig t.i Mm.nl T-bot Moravian ClHMfe rrler.il. at. ineBed S*HU Crlchlow 'WlM>> lu-tbe Annie. Agile* Ellen Aib-rt Ojtle il" I* 9.A Minnie RebbHl Cecilia %  i . Air IN MEMOKIAM alhrr -ind inniiBUni .-•aleep or ).%  and the glor* n.utl •TA*TON-ln ] dear bctovM %  Koaatle Kanti Jutr se. 1MB ok hj| the I* Crown, lor t Ever lo be i Bkiun*. Rdni ) Goodridgr grand aivd grKlgrand* %  (am-.. ri:iiso\ \i MBAM %  NAON inee Urent. If reaponalhle for ha any ilnbl WALTEB lUim.NSON. HI''. d > tn 11 > H i %  *1 1, SI Michael LOST A KM Ml LOST AlKEDALE DOG I name Ol Tarn Finde TAKF. TICK!' CM-, pm* %  Ueorse Mil WAIl.n Will Hie pe ( n In poa*•ion i-f a aallet containing i I'anani" Ian-pan* ln-l.iui> lull.' aM payable lo Jowph N lord, ne-i Jaw-. St Philip. Harbedo-. n W i June >. 1BU. .nd an identification card l'lnu.ll lite —me M Uie %  ANNOUNCEMENTS S IRS ON HIRE-Friend. i. lo know lhal >OJ brand new .<-u>invfi, car* Paniabelle Dial TTSJ iBStoti In | UIU V.UMV hy ielling Hedll In your %  par* line Gel a .upulj li-l.i 1 7 W #r, WA Vllll HELP riEi.ii OVBWFJ H MaMiitlon. M Andrei Man.,., %  QENKJ4AL SP.H v ANT GBd l4 „ ami accomml Mr* Olho Dowdlng f*li Apply OTNnJI.MAN %  .-!., ,.., .ibla po, Ion OVB* clev.n *aar* eftfe* inert.-.wBA T-dki I'liniiMilnt yi... Ill rxgorlen.e added —rl Ma lUgtit (Iiillee roe arr..niKi;s.KEn-i:K ernllrmaa give Ea enee Addri-aa re Advocate Old reliable Companv aalabllahrd In Trinidad li many vearm reuiiirce Ihe MrVkCe* Ol a Con.prtciit ai ii r[..i i.n. .d Manager (or Branch Ofne* Ui M eatafalMhed In Barb-doa ami lapUnilir: IMS. Fleeae tend full detail* Bad Salary required wllh .null I'atipoit platan t.. Advocate Boa Q.T. e/o> AdvacaU Co IV 7 31-I0t> %  ..r..niki-. an BaacUana Strrdar Ufbl lur -rtaculara Ptaaai.4BW ITlU-an LIVKtTOCK MECHANICAL be Mid > aiaclaan an Tharada* 3lal Jujy at Re. Dally Farm. rrial Tor Mr. ( H 1 ..: %  rli *.e uil a) No 1 Bunsaloa Black Rnrk, which In Upriaht Chain. Moan •all h LaalUlarMa, s libaBap POULTRY iudea i Chain Ornament n Mahofau: Ptsr Ihiiirii! Table. Beltse. II Chau. In Mudh H.iah Bwckrr. ..nd (h-lr-. CobfDlauni. Olaaa A Clilria. Goad Clark. Painted Double Badataad VOB. fcwlne %  Bl-1Urraaiiia Table. Canvaa CBU. BinV..ao Spri-ik A Draw. ;,:„;;.. ,. a T..i : i.ph..|aU<< MLSCtl-LANEOUS raxine. fibre aeal aa, .l.iiimr wheel i N*I. mrpriniiri<> 1 n>vri> M.II vlaola. '->• %  ) itraaalas. c-la-i'-llr lifhlera (f and %  PB i.impa. Ik-aa^a bolder*. icar A Tuck), ira oaulataM tap* .l U-n Kitchen Ptarari icr Valor Oil !*., Ik Mark and other v.,iii.nir. Gardrn Ti lurner Paefj RKANKEB. TROTH A \ \in-in.ri. • r~ ANTiqiiEB -I everr dr^HpUvn. Glaaa. •hw. old J.W.I.. fli Sliver Waler"aura. Bkwlp boo a.. Map* Antocraplu Cluniniri Antique Shop ad]oln|ng 3 1 U .-tin. ITIII.M>oiu>> !"->*! Vacht Club. BIODVNAMIN Kl.lXlR. A wl| bal%  •iaaa prepBrallon of uarae UBUC eleBienia. praacribed th.World over, lor Aionv Con\ alaatrnce — Nruraathenu I..M ol Api-ntP and general rundown cunojiilon cauaad b, overwork, nervoua • from all -I Uniulab lta*or-l..rln OIlrJtIJN FHANCli In caae of In Di..) %  I %  •; H I 4 J Caii.ru Speed I > <>mn4et*wiUi iv Boll PUBI • Uul Film Hold, i urtd 4 %  I •BB adanlar ll„i oflrr Phoaa SB 7 91—Bn CM1.MICAL P.XTPaACT H,*, aomaXSLalR ^ C ^..H£" f—n** > KEMkAI, EXTRACT an antlarplN SUfl Joliita. aflTAL BXTRACT %  B lo. Swrau... SouBhouidn bt KKIOKTS • TCI* ArrKBBOBIRM inclvulinu •ic %  BBaralor lampa iMIUrr A boa ''Uhlna hlla. Solution lipecial wholri, .r,.. PlaJ.li B ht. and b.lterla, 'ranch Chalk 17 lb. Iln.i Drake blocka | Upea. Tvrea and lube*. try Garage Dial 4JB1 M7IA4n Courteay I I'IIHKS AB-uiilliiial Fo|k a made of ""J^" nr wl mnd ' ,, • h, *•*"•" S B The Auto Tyro Co npnoelte M ralhedral. Spr. Kbert n t si en IF lou want a good at> lor Horata and other Kuti.i. ui.. mad, Animal*, try Hrjrltl l.trl IS| V."bo. KNIGHT s LTD. M 7 St—Sn Nuite. U—Sn % %  A: h.-.'.i % %  Halaaanan and Apply qaetl HaaiMl IBMBUa nCLOHDa -CU-.i mg all •tocka K PU Stecnrda al il (ur II -oala & Co Ltd Electrt BtrSHU Depanmant MISCELLANEOUS I-Kl |ll a> 7 s> MH POCKF-T MUNP.V hv recommending U new RaTDIFFUSION In one nwnUi ally ea ,l. .n:., | hail Knight %  %  nKaTUsl lalrirapb. En| Mil 7 M 3n BBDirn'SION offrra 11 Bt eaeh (or tuh new Fiubacrlber leco.i,mended t. yao. | M-Bn now to the Daily nd'i laadlng Dally Nawa1ng In Barbadoa (.. An a law daya alter publication In ii Contact Ian Gale, C/o. AdvoCO-. Ltd.. Lawal HepreaenUtls %  THYMOL EMCI.SIUN" i. highly |*> ii"'i!rd fur eapellmg Bed ..id olh •U1T1XMENT YOUR INCOME bi • .iw"'. "obtTlMlrtt " 'KMHII !" BIDIFFUSION Obtain | I TD M7 Jn WEDDING GIFT A~few Uomni board -I and No-cord Iron aria, anbjecl to apaclal I of w'ddiiiB-glft allowance A Ham.. A -a <*" Ltd l.t,IS— | | n. *1 NOTR7E to CuakMwara -nd Ihe gen publkOur wkokw.lt Buunaaa will be rloaad lor our annual holiday fror.i NOTICE iala eiUaana of tba Jl. IHl lor Balactlv* Servl. fi>lalraii.ui under the Unlvrra-I Military Tramlnaj Servlc* Act All mala clUtana of Ihe United Btatea who atum the age of IS >***• Naequant to July Jl, IBM. era required In rrglatrr upon the day they attain rlghtaaolh annlvaraary of tba day tlielr birth, or within flvo daya th' after For further Information, eontull |B American Conaulata, Hrldgrlown. Barbadoa 17 S II I f n NOTICE -nonwill be ran .... M il.. Friday, la* Auguat. ifcl (or I On* An-har Olllena ScboUnhlp St Mli-hael* Olrla' Schoot. no 1 Any Veatry Seholarahip -I tl Scheoi durlna thr lm uat be u.r e than 10V, yean of ag. on II Srpterntwl. 1WM. to lie proved b\ a ll-l tlaanal CertUVcatr which nMaft accoa paiiy the application Forma of appllratbon will If laauc and received al th* Vaalry Clark'. OfBc between tha haur. o( 10 a m and 1 : 1 Sn I NOTICE i. iirnr.BY GIVEN that it t. ti Uorj ol ill. V'e.trv ol the |>ar-.ili Andraw in (hi* l.land to BBta l.itroducrd Into the IrglaUluTi' I. and a BUI ai.thon.u.g the trt V. In raue a loan not exceeding iTthi ta BABbal (h..id Vtttri i %  BOtaj nttinal Hath, andl Latrine. ..I Dated Mlta SBth day ol July. IBU (-ARHINGTONA BBAI.V SolKMora lor Ihe Vc.try of St Andre. 1* 7 M -In Attiactlvr aaaa.de lansl m..-f, WmWI .. rna. laclna va Suitable Pioin AUBUII I IMN-Un i HELMOIME %  *M Gardrn*. In. •••nl Bunday* FIAT ft HOUi-X-FuBy raafaj>*>*<. 1 %  -r.r.ea aa-Saa Phone SMS 1 U t f I AM B On the ten. Beach Court Avenii. HaeUnga Three oadrnome and all modem caApply "SSIaa Cet.rt". Haattraja 17 f M--1 f r N APtaROVED TENANT -Cool ibl(urraaaked Bral floor Sal with a.. Coaha* Engkah i tn Uw Molei area ai.hl. Apply ta T %  t li I III I VI IO\AI SI. Mil -hail's GirlsSTHOI Beak, al tka BaaUana* liai-lauai. I.r la* tnr ->'aUanb>r IklJai. |K.VI M-u .1 m. Mlehael. OlrU' Saha.1 an Jaaa Mb ii ..a MA. IMt Tlie followkag la lb* .aawadrte li-t ol New < %  %  > !'• b* *dn.Htn1 W St. Ml<-B• •I'IM V,I.. 1 ADAH I ..in. %  : AIMEY. Dwrlan Yvouiar i.; %  ., :, i AIJFYM UAYLKY. Mrl Orellrw : BELLE Aipb. VnuaH-a %  BENTHAM. Marva El.ilnr B^n, Ei.nHr IIHUIY PalrU >a Elaiiar lUACKilAS Dorothy Maur-e.. IIKA.'.. II More. 1 lilTT-HEft. Ina Llilta 14 CALiENDEE, Edli> Valda 1.1 CALLXNDfSR. II..ti fcilee 10 CORBIN. Cicely Veroauc* kfyrUa Yolande IE I'KAIGG I', KID Annette !* CK1CK "...\. Joi IxiTTIN ••' %  ,. VerlnU ELI OCK Lor. Avaahnl 17 IORDC Be end. Ju... 15 GARNES. Mom... M GOODING. MarjuiK Hau>l i GfiiKptni r.une... niiei -• HULDTB. H..WD 1... Payatle r HOW AMD. Claudlne Sylveab-T .1HOYTE Patltrla Euaete M, HUHIXY Maraada Alll."• 1.ASH1EY Hl kk l H>.. 1 >< % %  '- I I V:,-loelS3 MOULEY. MaurvOnela H REaD. Nonna Eileen A SANDIt'OKD. Joan Patricia U SXEETb Gweodanr Erne a the. GOVERNMENT NOTICES AppU>aUoiu artti.vlled for Ihe pott the experience sod qualifications of the applicant. 1 A lempor-ry cost of liviu. aUowsnce al the rate of 4M pet ajuuun will be payabte. The allowance Is subject to varUUoo ot withdrawal at any Urn*. 3. The appointee will be required to keep a car for the proper performance of his official dutiea. and will be paid a basic travelling allowance at the rate of $192 per annum plus an additional mileage aUou.aUite of 10 cants for each null travelled on duty. 4 The appointment will bt subject lo Colonial Regulations and local t BB BE Bw in lore* and to taxation at local rates. 5. Cost of p assages for appointee and family (up to a maximum of 5) will be paid In llrst instance and on completion of contract %  dnleas person appointed relinquish! %  > appointment before expiration %  of out r act ui which case return |..>ssages will not be paid. IApplicants should furuun full details of quaiiUcatlons and experience, accompanied by at UJSI two tettimotuafc and a cartiflcaUof medicai auieas, and should be addreiiM'd lo icach Uiu Acting AdmioIstrstor. St. Lucia, not later than 15th August, 1952 i 27.7.52—3n.j TUKH 'uust ybw /itt 'em so/ a T e wed Imb tnd .*~< — for folk. M K.Uo„- Cora IlikHlaluwmikiail Haarn your barmht a toodnm. Gt Juffiaa'r ComFUkM. M0THII KNOWS 4** "^ ESCTI SHIPPING NOTICES Vsei Mi m SI'lll.SUUI M UAlfl .il.... IV THOMPMIN Yvoniu J.aoelle I IHUliNK \i.nFelicia II THfJTNAN Moiuca Eualjn 41 WALKEfl. Monara Carolina U WARNEB Dearina Wlnktred M WATERMAN I^nraaan Clotlki,. 4* WHARTON. n-.lore. Mar.elt. v WIL1E1UHE. Opal Palriela O WORRELL, 11.trial Patricia P %  The Ilaadmlatraaa Invite* the laienU'Suardiana o( the mlxm nainaal llrlato accompany their daughter. wrda Bchool on Monday. Bapter-bor I"!-. I|| If 7 I NOTICE MMsBwrf ANN NUIOBI NOTLCB IS HEREBY GIVEN Ui_t •eraona having any debt aa claim agi ate of EUubrth AmMoore who ..i liljiid i tha : herebv required U> i oarticulara of Ibatr .l.lana. *|uly aBU-ate*. n. the underaiannd. Dudley Harlewood l.lbba. the quallBed ekexulur of i-.Ut* ol tlw daar-eaaed at the offl.. Ueaara Com* Cetferd A Co H Utah BkMSS, Biisaetown. on or baton U* •J i I %  Irptamber IBU. after vhkh date the aaht Dudley llarlewood Giriba > .11 nx-Hd lo diatnbutc the a ol tha deeeaaod BBOiil the pnetHw %  nlltlcd thrrrUi having regard Mil) tn .uch clalma ... he fhall ehen have had nBUpa "' ...id he will not he liable for live aaaeta or any part tbareol *o du.Irlbuled to any paiaon of whuaa debt or claim he -hell not than have had And al MUM* un raquaatn n.i.tl tBIi Mlh dav lit'DLEY' HAZLEW O'laliSad Bn-Tuto. II Aim Mo. \BtMVaUByua r'seja tMUdtsry In.pat lors and Keca*te*Tefl Nurses (UoapiUl IrauMHl) for Ceatrae ef TralBlng at the rabllc Health TrslalBc Ostttre In Jaaaalca. Subject lo the cuuri-es being .iv.ulablv in 1092-53, applicaUons are Invited from Sanitary Inspr-ct'irand Registered Nurses (Hospital trained j who are willing to be • %  -dcred for aflvanced courses which arc expected to last about eleven sod ten months respectively at the Public Health Training Centre in Jamaica. Applicants should apply in writing before the 1st August, to the Ihreclor of Medic id Services, Government Buildings, The Wharf, and a full curriculum vitae ihould bo included in the application. The i -holarshlps for these courses. If approved, provide:—(a) Free air passage to and from Jamaica. (b) Subsistence allowance at the rate of $4.80 per night. If \ married, or $2.40 per night, if single. (e) Travailing expenses in Jamaica at the rate of $14.40 per i month, (d) Contingencies at the rale of $4.80 per month The Scholarships will only bg granted on the following conditions:— (a) That the (.omnassioiHi • of Health agree to pay to the officer, his or her salary while absent on study leave, where the applicant IN employed by the Commissioners. (b> That the oflacsr selected agrees lo enter a bond to continue in the servict of the Commissioners or of some other body or Board in the Island whose function is to administer Public Health. 17.7.82—Sn. ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. •*J"Ni PROM II BOPl MS NEBTOR SStta July Uk B B BOSKOOP tat A-.a.u*i UMK M 5 IIUNA1BE nu. Augiiat IMS M S oTEJCrOR find Aufuat 1SU HAILING TO gUROra M S WtLLEMBTAD ISth AugUal la.' • AILING TO TRINIDAU PAStAkl Aklh.. .. *NP B BIT1BB GHANA M S NESTOK Mil A usual IBkt M S HONAIRE 1Mb Ausuat BMa MS BTENTOB BUt aaa|tn L L_ IBU -ASLIN TO TawRaVaVSI AMR> CURACAO I S BO-XOOP IBU) AuffuM ua> •IS HERA IMh SMBBW 1ST.: hAIUSI. IO TBlNlllAli H 5 SCIIat: SBti July n*u P Ml w Ill' vV.'.'.V/',', The M.'V "CAHIUBEF aceept Cargo and Paaaew, Domktlra. Arils >'Hoi Sevii and sa Raga ThmwlBy Slat i.aat. Ti* M V -MONHKA -caaal Cnrgo aal P.eiu*ar. lor D-uninara. Anl*s-i McaMae. ,N.VI. .nd l KllU. BBlunrf Prlday. m>. AuaruaL ISSt. %  I— 4*47 C.iiiiiili.iii N;il i iiinil SliMinsli i|is -in imv.ii NU, Salla Miinlreal CANADIAN IIIAIJ^NOKII n July IADY NEIJiON TAui i-ANADIAN CHtHSER II Aur I'ANADIA.N CONBTHLCT illBBK tha Will .. VACANT POST OF CHEMICAL PATHOLOGIST. DEPARTMENT Of THE GOVERNMENT luuii MIHU-I AND PATHOLOGIST Application* are invited for '.he post of Chemical Pathologist, DepaiUnant of the Govctiiiiicnl Bacteriologist and Pathologist. 2. The post u pensionable and the salary is in the scale $5,280 x ^40— $6,140 per .mnum (B.W.I, dollars) Salary t* subject to annual deduction of four per centum under Widows and Orphans Pension Act unless wholly or partially exempt by membership of a Widows 'tifl Orphans Pension Scheme of another Government. $. Passage up to a maximum of $1,440 are paid on first ap .Kiintment. Leave conditions arc in accordance with local Leavi Regulations and leave passages BJBJ paid in accordance with the Civil r:iabliahrnent (Leave Paasageat Order. 1952. 4 Quarters are not provided 5. Candidates must hold graduate medical degiees registrablc in the United Kingdom and have a sound general knowledge of laboratory work with a bias towards chemical pathology 6. Duties of the Office are t.r assist Iht Government Bacteriologist and Pathologist with special i elation to Ihe Clinical Pathological and Medico-Legal work of the Department. 7. The Officer will serve under the immediate supervision and control of the Government Bacteriologist and Pathologist and under 'he general superintendence and direction of the Director of Medical Services. 8. Applications should be addressed to the Colonial Secretary. Itiidgetown, Barbados, lo reach hiOffice not later than the 7th of August, 1$52 20.7.32. HARRISON LINE OOTWaa* FBOU THI UNITED KINGDOM lrh^l„. MORNINGCOUGHS Don't let minting and nlabt ooughn*g. altaeka of Umnchltlt or AaUMna tula alaap nn.l energy an oilier das Ithowt ti ylria M KNDA'.'O. Tbit graal I'.larkal raaaUola* works thrs tba iiiucua, thoa aJl'vlftiltui rou|lUlu| and %  *" "" u *n b ,n fifS DB8 '•froabli rrom yo. IncUoo | ip. dai at tuda: monaj oaek | NOT1CK Be l .inol PLOBINCl MABf.\BI YAWL "FRAPEDA' Karellanl con%  .Ii. n Mew Iheael Engine For full uK.ii.-uUr* appll J B Edward* Phon* I %  st 7 U a Revitalise Your KIDNEYS Sad You'll feel Yeuaja-leah Taunfl ..i.i.men In thin 1*1. d IV! Clark Ike qualihe. Will of the decenard II..nnderalgred at Nt 17 Hlgb Sir Hcl.irr the 10th iftcr which dale i'.. rot-perl lo dlatrlbn >•'. el llll.i I4..-I %  lein ;'i hour* i I in.Heliglh' %  -n> I'li.nual on Beptrmber IBS! i .leiMKiird shall tinaaaeta ut the dccea*ra amoni me i-.'tiea enllllad tliereto hsvbHj r*MJBia nly to inch damn .a lliei .(all tti. n lava had nattte oi and thc> alll BOl litliable tar lha .*U M anpBrl %  ,.t wboae debt or claim BM] I ttien haie had ... And all paracana indehtr.l I ..i..te are 1000—t..i le L.debUdiwaa wHIwut delay U.M ihl. SMh day of Jul. IBM K M BU-"'TONI LINDBAY K. B GILL GBOKt.S 1 CIAIUSI J <* AMSTIM>NU %  J2 ^ ForofstaV'g SchoUnhip) %  c.*t* -1. I* well in .. CyMea*>j: n£. %  Btn \i 1 ut NT -M III I Mil -III I" Am -liiumaiv. •1 award ol Dlplo or panowi all Ly m tH(il^7AMV INO. I 41 Ml-AM llilnh Kl I US.. Method' 1'.. 11a aa Aaaoclau IBSBO you for I log .par. tin,. POSTAL rrrtTDY .••pert tutor* OUARANTEED -OURBEB in Ensttab. Crasunarclal w aublecta. London Chamber RBBbBfSt BwA. InaUtute o( C rot IKEE HOOK1ET BITE NOW bj the leadiai I u luUtuta (or overseaa atudanU' L, iDON SCHOOL OF ACCOUNTANT' WsSBwch Stratt Londi MAKE as -tit. lull or apaie urn 1 T.Tl.utwii Card. BpU (or SI M • Name impt MONEY His Aap lli to the S*crtai>. Court fll Mi.h.tT. Di.i.nond. will lie rec*lv*d up lo Sakarday. Sad Auguat i*at. t.n one gHbaM n-p immir at BRN lint Candtdate*. wnraar narenti *BB*r t>a rtnaKlal member* Of the aaapra.uimcd Court, muat b*. not !a asr* ulo and under M yean !" i.t B.-i.-iUrr. iRU Applleatlona ellhei tlhcal %  ^1 H-l.-.i n at MM DIM ,. -e.-i BsBBBti %  h.< BMBfl1 M-m.ii>. St BuflaKi M 7 SS— Urn %m m O +COaBatt 0C ft C 0 G *><*MBI WIlllALIZATION >. la hcrebi given that JAKOB HANS iJOII.\N\ 1 HERBBT of "Maple Manor." '< appl>lng lo the Gal imor for naturallratlun. and thai eny paraon who know* any reason ahould not be granb-d Oioi.ld aend a wrlttan aad %  %  It. T. SB-Mi SPECIAL DISCOUNT of 10% PEARL NECKLACES al iBtar Jewellers . V. II. I l>lA A CO. LTD. 20 BROAD ST.. and at MAWNE GAEORNS Vsranl pent of MEDICAL. OFFICER OF HEALTH. Department af Medical servinsHU-badee. B.W.I. Applications are united for the poet of Medical Officer of Health l>piirtmem of Medical Services, Barbados. 2. The post it pensionable and the salary is in the scale $5,280 > 240 — $6,240 pei annum (B.W.I, dollars). The initial salary will be 'ietermlned in the light of official qualiricalioiu> and experience. Unde the Widows and Orphans Pension Ad the successful candidate will bg requited to pay contributions of 4 pay. cfgR, of salary unless wholly < I partially exempt by membership /£ a Widows and Orphans Pen!ion scheme of another Government. 3. Passages up to o maximum of $1,440 are paid on first appointment. Leave conditions are tn aiTordance with local Leave Regulations and leave passages are paid in accordance wiUi the Civil EstabI ihment (Leave Passages! Order, 1052. *. Quartan are not provided. 5 Travelling allowance is payable. 8. Candidates must hold a graduate medical degree ragistexablc .n the United Kingdom and must possess a Diploma In Public Health ^ other equal qualifications. Experience in Public Health Practice is iesirable. 7. Dulles of the office broadly include Porl Health and Quarantkna Service*. School Health. Public Health Education, Maternal and Child Welfare Clinics and communicable diseases Clinics and other no appropiiate to Health Centre Services and co-operating with %  al Government Bodies on health problems with special relation to Sanitatiuu and Hyglansv 8. Tlie Medical Offlcci of Health will be expected to take up itv at the earliest possible date and applications should reach the Colom.i akeieUry. Public Buildings, Bridgetown, Barbados (from whom further detail* may be obtained on request) not later than August 15th. 1952 I8.TA2—3n. The attention of ihe public |g hereby drawn to Regulation 19 of the Motor Vehicles and Road Traffic Regulations. 1988. which provides as follows:— %  "Every driver of a motor veliicle shall comply with the following Rules; (12) He shall carry attached to the motor vehicle a horn or other instrument capable of giving audible and sufficient warning of its approach or position No person shall use such horn or other instrument so as to be %  nuisance or annoyance to other people, and the Dlrectoi of Highways and Transport shall have power at any time to prohibit the use of any such horn or Uurtrumeiit. the use of which for this purpose is likely to be a nuisance or cause annoyance or danger to the general public." A number of motor vehicles have recently been fitted with sirens and whistles. These instruments are a nuisance and cause annoyance to other people, and the use of such instruments Is herebv prohibited 30.7.52—2n" S.S. "HERDSMAN" S.S. 'STATESMAN*' S S "SCHOLAR" S.S. "SPECIALIST'' London Liverpool London and M/brough Glasgow and Liverpool 2nd Aug. 16th Au*;. 4th July 30th Julv 10th July 25th July. 24th July 8th Aug HOMEWARD FOR TRg UNTTRIl BUNODOM VmmtL far CSSSHM In Barbedr* SS. "PLANTER" S.S. "BIOGRAPHER" 21st July. 12th Ajg. further Information apply to DA COSTA S COLTD.-Af enU C ,E G lt T RANSATLANTIQUE Hailing* from houttuunpton t Guadeloape. tnarttnlqur. BarbsdrM, I nnldad. LA Gaatrs, Corarao & Jamaica Arrives Barbados 24th July. 1852 . 13th Aug.. 1882 3rd Sept., 1092 From Suuthasnplon •'DE GRASSE" I2tli July, 1952 "COLOMBIE" . 31st July, 1852 "'DE GRASSE" . 22nd Aug., 1852 "Not calling at Guadeloupe SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE From Barbados Arrives ntMlhfipliiB I "COLOMBIE" . 13th July, 1862 25th July. 1962 I %  U K GRASSE" . 8th Aug., 1952 16th Aug.. 1852 *> "COLAJMBIET . 24th Aug., 1992 . 5th Sept.. 1952 I •"DE GRASSE" . 10th Sept., 1952 26th Sept 1952 **• 'Sailing direct to Southampton $. R. M. JONES CO.. i i 11 MenU. *f I II II O H . I. AI %  Straight and Bevelled Edged In an avortment < %  *" -i/'v %  now obtainable at IHf 1 i:\IH\l I MI'iHIUM < "timer Bread and Tsde-r Sts. AW,V/.V/,V,V.',',',V//-V. e>ete44e**>fre4>4eeee*>8-i rvoTin: of thr Venaouaian Mator Vaoaal -OLOK1A MARIAdo not b. tberrutei.e. T —jiii nr bli bar a debt lit debu contracted br a M JONES S COMPANY LiMtiin Agrala M.V. OL4JBJA MAB1A 3S 7 SS—Sn rtfaTOIS RP* > •**R>*|8gkr 1(1 CENT* PER POUND WOT A T O K S I O II TH m i'00fi i. \ riox JOHN N. PKRE1RA. R.ckell Slreei (East of the Post Office), announces the arrival of 1.000 baskets of Medium While-Skin Patatae. ex S S -SCHIK al $5.50 per basket of 55 lbs JOIIX \. PER r-f#f.l (COMMISSION MERCHANT) Rickctl Street i..... ...... n .