‘











THE EARTHBOY,’
HE'S STOLEN









| Cee eae a eS.
‘4
my Sisto! A SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Hranches Tweedside,
DUP Speightstownm and Swan Strect
Usually Now
With Tumblers attached:
Fruit Cocktail .............. $1.19 $1.08 ayveeadd naan sae inert:
OMEN 5s snes odehuvitxs cones
Lemon Squash, Orange Squash

a Lobster tins ..............., 14 66 piiahets shdabinn einai disci?

1 COPR ince KING PRAVURIS SYNDICATY. Ine. WORLD RIONT! EPtrny 4 . 7

Planters Peanuts
ROR EL Aes ce 73 68 Cocomali .

PUPP CURMONN oes Vio Voces ba vivaceeuedes
Crystallized Cherries per Ib, ..... SA Tae ok
Waite’ s 49 0 Nestle’s Baby Foods, Fruits, Soups Vegetables . 20

Mincement Jars



Jacobs Crackers pkgs.










Evaporated Milk 6-oz.





* : * a ot
Now! a ITS yr ! = OH, SISTER...








45
A : BM x tae a 1 Prepared Mustards:
GOOD ENSUGH/ REMEMBER... : j E GOC EAN LUCK! } AMI EVER HOPING . ‘
NOW GIVE ME DO NOT FAIL! ey | TLL SEE on! oe YOU WILL! Bird’s Jellies pkgs, .......... 20 18 Kraft Mustard i
>! ol Champion Mustard ; WATS VPs mi)
THE COUNTERFEIT PLATES... i , Universal Can Openers BA ae ee ee as 3.05
BUT I CAN'T PROMIGE T/LL

Beer Kings (hbots.)









SUCCEED!



Cite de ly « 26 22
iat

D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street



Ti






/

| pda?



THE COLONNADE GROCERIES
The Place Where Your Dollar Goes Further |

a









.








2 VLLLOLLOLPLOELEP ELD LE LLL PLC PLPPOEE
‘

ie

!

~ |——

THE “IMPORTANT - | I WALKED AROUND

BUSINESS” I HAD WAS THE PARK TWICE “AND
HE WASN'T THERE -- &

I THINK I'LL STOP IN

DINTY'S FOR A MINUTE--

My FE

>
Â¥

Py]
2





CH-DEAR-My SWEET
LITTLE FIFI IS MISSING!

HAVE

WANDERED OFF AND

GOT LOST! YOU'LL HAVE
iD.












TILL HAVE TO FIND |
THAT_DOG OR MAGGIE'LL.

BRAIN ME’ ——.



senting tiatisent cpanel
POSES

[William Shakespeare



-

%

%

%

* ‘ y :
I The Complete Works
|S By PETER ALEXANDER

ix No new revision of ihe text as a whole in
|e one volume has been produced in this coun-
Is « try for nearly 50 years.

}

WHAT D'YOU MEAN, IT AIN'T DRY? 17'S PerracT: L :
ue MY BILL! I'VE WASTED ENOUGH In that period there-has been an almost
IME IN THIS OUMP revolutionary change in scholarly criticism

of the text,

DLA AAA pt gt het ttt AAA.
Lt ht LECCE LEO EL APELADAPLE IEE

SR POCO ORO







j
j
if
j The conviction that in many instances }
. Shakespeare’s first printers worked from 7
. manuseripts in the aut -or’s own handwriting 8
1 is no longer seriously disputed, ¢
i\ ; j
*. ; : . x
|: Much more is know about the circam ;
| . stances in which Shaespeare’s plays were ;
1 first printed. :
Is ¥ :
is The sincerity and limitations of the early A
i's texts as Witnesses to wiiat Shakespeare wrote }
THE PHANTON BY LEE is can now be more aceurstely assessed, :
|. The typographieca! cictails of a complete ~
wan) aa ——- ; : ie edition of Shakespéare's Works present prob- ;
THE PHANTON,| | +A/ID CARET ehiV itl: W's HEART | \ | * SURROUND THE CHUGGLERSP]°7 WEY RE COMIN Y . |% letna thet each Teac atinn aiwna. Gc aa ow y
| GUNG PUIIPING A2 FAST LE HIS GUN«~ ry Tee ee ATUS~FROM ALL | OF EMS & 7 " . i r r Butee S
BLAZING+~ MS PH thas pact eee , DES! i¢ way. 8
\s *
& s
> +
I ON SALE AT - 3
‘ ,
g :
i r
iv &
x J H ~
iS $
& ., , ' ¢ a er ‘E> a2 ‘ *
$ BROAD STREET AND GREYSTONE, Hastings. *
r >
% s
it %
ie ‘
LLLLECLLLLLCOLLSSL LOS LOVORC SOFC LEGGED ELL LLLP PPL LLL LL PLP LPP PIA PIS

é ee



a



PAGE FOUR

eit ADVOCATE

¢ - Bcc is ee fae}
%
. Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Bre-* St, Bridgetewn

Thursday, August 7, 1952

Celoured England |

FEW people would today deny that in
the field of race relations the British West
Indies have travelled far. f

Even in Barbados with its inheritance of
British prejudices and aloofness the daily
intercourse of people of different colours
and pigmentation is cordial to a degree
that would have been thought impossible
fifteen years ago.

Several factors are responsible for this
breaking down of racial rigidity and
amongst them must be included the official
British determination to eradicate privi-
lege based on the possession of a European
complexion or background.

This official British determination was
somewhat parodied by individuals who
mixed up racial toleration with patronage
and who rather prided themselves on their
ability to feel at home with “non-Euro-
pean” West Indiatis.

At the same time t

to accuse local West I s of failure to

mix freely among therhselves. ,

The implication which was intended to
‘be drawn by these critics of local West
Indians was that their social attitudes were
legacies of the eighteenth century and that
in the United Kingdom today the posses-
sion of a coloured skin was of little or no
importance. The Englishman of the Wel-
fare State knew no distinctions based on
colour.

Even to this day Barbados has not freed
“itself of Englishmen who have indulged
in cheap ridicule of local Barbadians and
“imply by their criticism that the people of
‘Barbados are in some way incapable of
responding to what: is in
attitude on the part of Europeans as a
‘whole to the coloured races of the world.
In other words the colour prejudice which

has existed in Barbados for centuries and |

which today hardly exists except among @
small number of survivals from an earlier
generation, was born and bred in Europe
and was exported to the island. It was
“never indigenous, It co-existed with the

Englishman’s prejudice at home.
any doubt entertained as to the
truth of these statements a study of Col-

oured Peoples in Britain prepared by a

@. body of Conservative graduates in the Kast

End of London and presented recently to
Lord Munster, Parliamentary Under Sec-
retary of State for the Colonies will re-
move the doubt.

This report auvocates thal schools, the
Press, radio and television should all com-
bine “to make us understand these people,

_ eradicate from our minds wrong ideas
Pe them ‘and in time break down preju-
ce.

The prejudice is there.

It is of course understandable. In a
country peopled by some 46 millions the
presence of some 40,000 coloured . persons
could not be expected to make much im-

ression: and in fact. the majority of

ritain’s coloured population lives in the
wr, areas, London, Liverpool and
Cardiff. And within these areas they tend
to congregate in special localities: in Car-
diff in Bute Town and at Stepney in Lon-
don. In London too Camden Town, Pad-
dington, Pimlico, Brixton and Earls Court
contain coloured colonies.

Some of the groupe findings are espec-
ially interesting. Climate and early mal-
nutrition are said to lower the Negro’s
stamina in Britain.

The Negro who speaks and writes Eng-
lish badly very often tends to exaggerate
his qualifications and when he does not
get or keep a sought-after job, he. sinks
into self-pity blaming all the troubles on
the colour bar. Too often, the comment
is made, immigrants have been misled by
well meant propaganda about welfare
schemes in Britain,

Colour prejudice therefore exists today
in the United Kingdom but it is recog-
nised and attention is being called to the
need for the ordinary people of the coun-
try to revise their ideas, at is all to the
good. But there remains the fact that too
many West Indians continue to migrate to
the United Kingdom in the hope of gain-
ing something for nothing from the Wel-
fare State.

However, much local governments might
be at to get rid of some of their less
well-equipped labour force in this way,
efforts should be made to discourage the
emigration of West Indians to the United
Kingdom merely to swell the ranks of dis-
contented coloured persons who need little
enco’ ment from Communists in the
United’ Kingdom to ‘blame their failures
on Britain’s colour prejudice.

Britain, like Barbados and like the rest
of the British West Indies, follows an
official policy which offers equality of op-
portunity to British subjects of all races.

But equality must not be confused with
ee privilege. The greatest
deterrent to APY and cordial relationship
between’ the multi-coloured: races of the
British Commonwealth is the diversity of
standards which exist between the races.

' Where community of education or religion
exists suspicions are more easily allayed.
But it is expecting the impossible of per-
sons in the United Kingdom or in the Brit-
ish West Indies or anywhere else to ask
them to give up their own high standards
in favour of a meaningless equality which
is not based on fact.

It is not easy to persuade individuals
who have been accustomed from childhood
to believe that Europeans regard the col-
oured races as inferior to believe that there
has been a change of heart, particularly
when, as the Bow Group pamphlet on col-
oured peoples in Great Britain shows,
colour prejudice still exists, But the effort
must be made. There already exists so
much goodwill to promote closer under-
standing that malicious nursing of old

wounds will only re-infect the partially
cured. Open recognition of defects on both
sides is the only way to promote sane re-

lationships between persons.



did not hesitate .

act a very new




































When the Monarch dies the
Lords and Commons receive the
body and do not conduct any
further business until the funeral
aas taken place. Then we swear
allegiance to the new Monarch
and instruct the Minister of
works to prepare plaris for the
Coronation. But between the
mourning of the dead and the
srowning of the living we have
to review the finances of the
Royal Family in relation to the
changed circumstances.

A select committee composed
of all parties, with the Chancel-
or of the Exchequer as chair-
man, studies the problem and
hen recommends their findings
.@ the House of Commons. But
you must not imagine that Her
Majesty's faithful Commons auto-
matically accepts those findings.
This is an opportunity not to be
iost by the extreme Leftists, the
semi-republicans and the apostles
of

In fact the debate resolves it-
self into an argument between
he minority [| have described and
‘he rest who believe that Royalty
is an institution which should be
jiscussed as little as possible pro-
‘idimg that the Royal Family
accept their burdens as well as
their privileges and perfor. their
duties with a deep sense of ser-
vice to the State. Nor is this a
mere expression of sentimental-
ism. Tradition is a thing of the
spirit, Materialize it and its power
fades like the stars at the approach
of dawn, On the other hand Par-
‘iament must never be muzzled.

Therefore Mrs, Eirene White,
who sits as a Socialist for the
‘:ppropriately named constituency
4 Flint, was perfectly within her
‘ights when she said that she was
sot at all sure that the presenta-

n keeping with modern demoe-
acy.

“f{ can see no reason,” said the
ady, “for what seems to me to be
i completely outmoded social dis-
inction by which certain young
‘adies* have the privilege of be-
‘ng presented at Court for no
rirtue of their own.” Then, with
. nice touch of middle-class snob-
very, she added; “I may say that
. em one of those who at the
wroper age might have sought
resentation at Court but I did
16t do so. I did not do so at that
ime because it was a period of
xtreme industrial d¢pression in
his country, and I felt that it
vas completely wrong when many
f my own friends in South Wales
vere living in conditions of
soverty that I should take part
n seeking a social distinction
hich seemed to me to have no
wroper moral basis whatever.”

I do not doubt her sincerity
‘or a moment any more than I
vould criticize her for speaking
ver mind. As a matter fact I
magine that the Queen would be
lelighted if she could be spared
the ceremony of what is some-
imes known as ‘spotting the win-
1ers in the Debutante Classic’.

Endless Ordeal

Last year as a parent I watched
ny daughter line up with the
sther fillies at the Palace and it
eemed an endless ordeal while
me debutante after another, with
cheir pretty faces unilluminated
vy life’s experiences, curtsied first
o the late King and then to the
Queen. In fact, the whole thing
vas so long that a red-faced old
portsman sitting near me whis-
xered hoarsely that he was sure
hey were going twice round the
course,

But let us pause just a minute
»efore ‘we apply the cold douche
of common sense. The London
ie son, that famous eight weeks
n June and July, brings tourists
ind hard currency from all over
he world, The pageant-starved
Americans glory in it all, and so do
our kinsmen from the Dominions
and the outer Empire. It is
tood for trade, good for the hotels,

JOE DUVEEN was popular
vith deck stewards on Atlantic
‘iners, But he could never under-
‘tend their delight when he tip-
sed them a mere 100 dollars for
noving his deck-chair,

A trifle, admittedly, when the
inal result of the chair-moving
s remembered—the passing of
j,000,000 dollars into the hands of
Suveen, the world’s most success-
ful art dealer.

Deck stewards, valets, butlers,
vere the instruments with which
Duveen arranged “chance” meet-
nes with American millianaires.

friendships with a happy ending.
Happy for Duveen, and happy for
the millionaires,

These industrial magnates, who
zame to wealth in the virile era
of American adolescence, had im-
mense power, but lacked the
trappings of majesty,

Duveen offered them beauty,
and, even, a sort of immortality.
He could change them from mere
magnates into art patrons.

He convinced them he was the
only man who could give them
this boon. Vo this end he was
ruthless with rival art dealers,

He would subtly deprecate the
value or blatantly deny the auth-
enticity of works of art that were
not his to sell.

A rival dealer said of Duveen
when he died in 1939, aged 69:

Choral Society
To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Without any preliminary
cantering, I herein venture to
express my unbounded pleasure
at the Barbados Choral Society’s
splendid musical performance on
Tuesday night.

Indeed it is no exaggeration to
say that they were at their zen-
ith! One could not expect more.
From start to finish, we were
jthrilled, as they sung with gusto
and excelled in the various intri-
jcate parts.

Their conformity to timing was
the epitome of anticipation, and

f

ion of debutantes at Court was-

These meetings blossomed into

OUR READERS SAY:

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



good for sea and air travel, good
for the dressmakers and good for
the champagne importers. In fact,
champagne is part of the ritual
ef the Season and our balance of
trade with France depends much
upon the importation of her wines.

The London crowds love it and
line up to look at the debutantes
who are waiting for the moment
when the hired cars will take
them through the palace gates. Is
it essential to Britain’s survival?
No. Is it logical? No. But as 1
have written over and over again
in these Letters the British are
supreme masters of pageantry
and the Palace is one of its
temples.

Would Mrs. White, M.P., scold
the girls in her constituency if
they rushed hysterically to catch
a glimpse of a Hollywrod star
about to marry for the fourth
time? Does she object to the
classic four-legged fillies, beauti-
fully bred as they are, lining up
for the Oaks, which is the female
equivalent of the Derby

Oliver Cromwell gave England
the heavy, colourless discipline of
Puritanism, and the people could
hardly wait for the return of
Charles II. In the debate on the
Commons Mr. Attlee declared that
Royalty brought colour = and
romance into the drab lives that
people are forced to live. His for-
mer Chanceller of the Exchequer,
Hugh Gaitskell, spoke in the same

terms.
Why ?

But the extreme Left of their
party were not content merely
with shooting pigeons—If I may
refer so disrespectfully to this
year’s crop of debutantes. They
wanted to know why the Queen
needed so many palaces.

Ralph Assheton from our side
quoted the words of Queen Eliz-
abeth I of England (not of Scot-
Jand!) who said at the end of a
long reign: “To be a king and
wear a Crown is more glorious {9
them that see it than it is a pleas-
ure for them that bear it.” But
that could not stop those two
doughty Scottish Socialists, Emrys
Hughes (who married Keir Har-
die’s daughter) and his pal, J Car-
michael, from the Clydeside,

They told about Holyrood
Castle in Edinburgh, a castle
maintained for such times as the
Queen could go into residence for
a short period.»“One of the great
problems in Edinburgh,” they de-
clared, “is the lack of housing
That palace is empty for the
greater part of the year, but it
would be a nice place for decant-
ing people from the slums, I say,
therefore, that it is not unsound to
use a palace which js empty
during the greater Part of the
Toe house ha people so that
uilding can take pla i
yi read areas,” Se bere

ere again, we have argum
with all its force and ie atthe
tation, Our young Queen Elizabeth
is the Sovereign of Scotland as she
is of the rest of the United King-
dom, When she visits her faithful

} subjects North of the Border is

she to have no Royal dwe ?
I imagine that ihe wee se
rather have a suice at an hotel or
go to stay with her Scottish rela-
tives but what would the Scots
ore In ae cael ee a their
anger would almost burn a
on which I write. veya
Edirburgh Castle
Carried to its ultimate con-
clusion why should that grim old
relic, Edinburgh Castle, be main-
tained as part of Scotland’s great
and bloody history? For that
matter why not turn the churches
into lodgings and let the people
worship in g vast shed? Away with

all pomp and pageantry and let us.

creats the new, pre-fab state!

After all, the Premier of On-
tario (Canada’s richest province)
did away with the Lieutenant
Governor’s residence in Toronto
some twenty odd years ago.
What’s good enough for Ontario
ought to be good enough for Scot-
land.

His Lordship Dealt In
Millionaires 7

Ry George Scott

“We miss him, but we are glad
he has gone.”
Profits

Duveen’s cardinal dictum was:
“When you pay high for the
priceless you’re getting it cheap.”
He made large profits out of his
clients—his biggest single deal
brought him £7,000,000 for 42
items—but he paid out immense
sums himself.

He bought eight large collec.
tions in 50 years; invested
£9,000,000 in them.

His clients often owed him
millions at a time, but he never
charged them interest. It cost
him nearly £200,000 a year to
run his three establishments in
New York, Paris, and London.

In 1908 he owed £6,000,000,
When he made his last sale, after
half a century of speculation, he
was out of debt, had £3,000,00
in the bank, and “stock” worth
£2,000,000.

“In America,” he once said,
“they want only the top-notchers.
It I had_ the Sistine Chapel, I
could sell it to-morrow half a
dozen times over.”

To satisfy the millionaires he
deprived Britain and Europe of
some of their finest works of art.
He transformed U.S, taste.

As the American dramatist S.
N. Behrman says, in a biography

it was particularly noticeable
that they gained just as much
pleasure from their singing as di

the appreciative audience. °

Full credit was given to all the
items, but special mention must
be made of “The Song of the Grey
Seas’, ‘The Dashing White Ser-
geant’, “Nhe Challenge of Thor’,
‘The Wrath of Odin’, and the
‘Invitation to the Dance’, which
were simply magnificent,

_And it was also a delight to

listen to Mir. St. John’s singing

and the fine playing by the Saxo-

“gg Quintet and Brass Ensem-
2.



ROYAL FIN ANCES |

ity HEVERLEY BAXTER. MP.

The main body of the Socialists
in the House of Commons listened
to their extremists but were not
impressed.. ity had
tempered their flery spirits. Pac-
liament itself had taught them
that tolerance is the road that
leads to understanding. s

Like ourselves, they see thi
Queen not only as the Monarch
but the first servant of the State
as well as the

Crown she parts with the liberty
enjoyed by her humblest subjects.
Her hours are planned with a
merciless severity, She goes from
palace to palace because of their
territorial background, and all the
time she is pursued by State docu-
ments, by Ministers who consult
her, by important visitors from
abroad who must be received.
She is a daughter, a mother, a
Sat . or ae she is also
a wi) er person and
title enshrines the ageless story
of her people. Are there women
who envy her? Let the great
Elizabeth of the 16th century an-
swer in her words; “I am a woman
but first I am a Queen.”
Strange

~O the debave wuuud to its ena.
lL .luSt conless Uaa.y 2 iouuu li u
déttae SlddBe i De GEC Woal
allowance sHoula be pala w ine
waaow O01 ne uke of Cormwau
Wao 18 al present iunree years o1
age, but Pardament in its wisdom
agecided that It Is better to iegis-
lala lor tne future than throw
swyaily lou Olen into ine caul-
aron of controversy. So u there
is g@hy ohe-year-ola girl paby wno
has ner eye on the hei vio tne
‘dnrone I can assure her that sne
will not go hungry if she atiains
widowhood.

it was left to RAB Butler, in
@ speech of charm, dignity and
humour, to bring the discussion to
an énd, Looking at Emrys Hughes
he said: “You suggested that
Buckingham Palace should be
turned into flats. That idea would
not be acceptable toa great major-
ity of the citizens ot London,. to
the great majority of the people
of this country and particularly to
the great majority of people in the
Commonwealth and Overseas
countries.” :

But the son-in-law of Keir-
Hardie was determined to go
down fighting.

“Do you not think that it might
appeal to newly married couples?”




smiled. “I am not sure that
ingham Palace would be q'

building.” It was beautifully done,
and the whole House roared with
laughter. No one in Parliament
can demolish an opponent so pain-
lessly as the present Chancellor of
the Exchequer.

Amendment
Then in these terms he moved
the Amendment to the Motion be-
fore the House;— © ~
“That whereas the liberties o
the people and the integrity of the
Empire are deeply rooted in the
Constitutional Monarchy, and
whereas the ancient usages, cere-
monies and traditions centring
apon the Crown, have become,
even more than in former times,
a bulwark against dictatorship,
and the symbol of the union of
all members of the British Com-
monwealth of Nations, we hereby
affirm that we do not desire any
ehanges in the style and estab-
lishment of the Sovereign and her
Family, other than those whica
Her Majesty may herself see fit
to make from time to time.”
It was a pity that there were
no trumpets to be sounded, for
we could feel the spell of the
centuries in the air, The King is
dead, long live the Queen! The
story of the island breed goes on
and on like the Thames that
brushes against the, Terrace as it
makes its way to the sea.

of Duveen published to-day,* he
“forced American collectors to
accumulate great things, infused
them with a fierce pride in col-
lecting, and finally got their col-
lections into museums, making it
possible for the American people
to see a large share:of the world’s
most beautiful art without having
to go abroad.”

Power "
Money, power, ; . intimacy
with the great noble—Queen

Mary, for instance, was his friend
and patron—came to Joe Duveen.
So did a knighthood, and, in 1933.

* Vora D

rd Duveen of Millbank, as
he called himself—the man who
had teen born over the Hull delft_
and-furniture shop of a Dutch
father—knew he was a great man
and liked to be told so. But his
philanthropy was as generous as
his conception of his own import-
ance,

To save friends in trouble he
would pay ‘“Duveen prices” for
their paintings, which were worth-
less to him. He gave £200,000 to
the British Red Cross, presented
the gallery for the Elgin Marbles
to the British Museum, made
large gifts to the Tate and Na-
tional Galleries, ~*

Altogether he gave away more
than £3,000,000,
® “Duveen,” S. N. Behrman

(Hamish Hamilton, 12s, as

Mr. Cedric Phillips was in
‘brilliant of cae as he with the

pianoforte solos; and as he will
soon be leaving the island, it was
most appropriate that he should
present us with this ‘little
momentum’ of his playing, until
he returns with even greater

things,
And again to Mr, Hudson and
his Choral Society, I give the

greatest credit for this rare musi-
cal treat, and I can hardly wait}
for the next concert,

MUSIC LOVER.
{






STUDENT CLUBS

LONDON.

In a study of coloured people in Britain,
just published, the suggestion is made that
the Colonial Development and Welfare Fund
should be used for providing student club
premises. ;

Malaya and East Africa have been early
in the field of club premises — in providing
Malaya Hall and East Africa House. The
hope is expressed that “other Colonial gov-
ernments will follow their example and open
clubs where their students can meet fellow-
students, entertain friends and feel at home.”

It is further suggested that groups of
Colonies in a particular area should do their
utmost to provide, if necessary by private
subscription, the funds which would make
possible club premises for those of their
people students and worker who are in this
country.

These views are embodied in the first re-
port of the Bow Group, a research society
founded to enable Conservative graduates to
examine current issues. Their report was
presented last night to the Parliamentary
Under-Secretary of State for the Colonies,
the Earl of Munster, at a reception in Lon-
don. The name of the group comes from
the fact that the under-graduates recently
down from university, first met in the Bow
and Bromley Constitutional Club.

The report is in no way an attempt at a
complete survey of the conditions of life
among coloured peoples in Britain. It does
present, however, an interesting picture of
the situation, with facts and figures that
should be of value to all interested in the
problem.

It is made clear that the answer to the
problems of coloured people in the U.K. does
net lie simply in the creation of clubs, a
solution of the landladies question and the
like. The report sums up “the true answer”
as follows: more English families should
make a point of taking coloured people into
their homes and giving them a taste of Eng-
lish family life.

It is perhaps true to say, the authors of the
report comment, that there are more facili-
ties now for coloured students in this coun-

, try than for any other type of visitors. But

so many of these are institutional and
organised. ‘The coloured student,” it is
pointed out, “does not want to be fussed over
or patronised—he wants we believe, to be
treated as an ordinary visitor to this country
with much to learn and much to teach.”

The report does not confine criticism to
some Englishmen’s reaction to the coloured
visitor. Particular criticism is made of the
unsponsored coloured student who comes
without making up his mind what or where
he is going to study. This type of student,
it is stated, must face the fact that universi-
ties and colleges cannot find places for thos?
not properly qualified and are hard put to it
to accommodate those who are.

There is criticism, too, of coloured persons
in this country “so engrossed with their own
personal problems and the problems of the
countries from which they come that they
fail to interest themselves in English affairs
and hence to gain all that they might from
their residence in this country.”

Regarded as of the greatest importance is
the need for “a true picture of England”
being given in the Colonies. Too often, the
report says, immigrants have been misled
by well-meant propaganda about our wel-
fare schemes into thinking that they are
coming to a country where all their problems
will be solved for them. Much disappoint-
ment and bitterness would be avoided if the
facts were laid squarely before prospective
immigrants before they leave their colonies.

As to students who come without suf-
ficient financial support and insufficient
educational qualifications, it is pointed out
that student advisory committees have been
set up in some colonies to advise students in
these matters. Other colonies, it is urged,
should follow suit.

In Britain itself, the report holds, local
authorities could“do much to help alleviate
the problems of coloured people. One sug-
gestion made is that where there are many
coloured illiterates a local authority should
provide evening classes. Such classes could do
much to make life simpler for them. Labour
Exchanges in areas of considerable coloured
populations, it is proposed, should train
special employees to deal with the special
problem of people who did not understand
British custom, British laws and sometimes
“even our language.”



SYDNEY.
SALES of sugar in Australia by the Col-
onial Sugar Refining Co., Ltd., for the year
ending March 31, 1952, established a new

RECORD SALES OF SUGAR

record of 534,000 tons, and exceeded the

At a meeting of the company shareholders
in Sydney, Mr. E. Knox, the chairman of
the company, said that less favourable
seasonal and general conditions had had a
depressing effect upon the 1951 Australian
sugar cane crop. Only 725,000 tons of raw
sugar were produced as compared with the)

average ‘908,000 tons of the previous three}|

years, but the fall in production was accom 1

panied by an extraordinary rise in the};

demand for Australian sugar.—B.U.P.
&

tons. |



i
sugar output of the previous year by 60,000

.
4



























12” Garden Hose

'%" & %4” Garden Bib Cocks
Watering Pots

Pruning Shears

C. S. PITCHER & CO.

THURSDAY, AUGUST 7, 1952
Oe

PAN BOOKS

THE WIDEST SELECTION IN TOWN
On Sale At - - -

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

... would be an excellent time to select
from thesee GARDEN TOOLS...

Border Forks
Hand Forks
Wheelbarrows
V.G.M. Manure

Ph. 4472










Dutch Potatoes, 12c. per Ib

BIRKMYRE

This is the Canvas that Bus Owners
have been waiting for — green
Birkmyre, 72” wide, for Bus Tops
and Sides.



This heavyweight and tremendously
strong Leatherette is made
especially for Seat-Covers.

ARLINGHIDE

It is sold in two qualities for
commercial and private use,
ensuring longwearing Bus and Car
Seats.



LIONIDE

And Lionide Leatherette is for the
householder — ideal for Prams, Tables
and Chairs — in fact, General
Upholstery.

Da Costa & Co., Ltd. |




FOODS !!





SAUCES AND SERTS EASY TO
RELISHES
Italian Ketchup PREPARE
Italian Chili Sauce j
ee Mayonaise | Pears
einz Salad Cream *
Celery Salt | Peaches
Chutney Sauce | Apricots
Table Salt in Tins Prunes
White Pepper
Black Pepper Custard Powder
Madras Curry Sherriff’s Fruit Pudding |
Prepared Mustard in Tins
FISH READY TO . Sister Fruit Cake
SERVE .
Anchovies earners nena ttn me
Asti Paste: ARRIVED OVER THE
errings Sauce
Pilchards WEEK-END
ao Canadian Bacon
Lobster Paste Canadian Cheese
Sardines Table Butter Concentrate
Cod Roes j in Tins
| ,
SPECIALS Chiver’s Garden Peas
Sweeten your Tea with | Suecotash
CUBE SUGAR | Broad Beans

Loose Tea $1.00 per
Super Rice, 60c.

th |

Ste uv
per pkge. Starch in Ib pkgs.

Chase & Sanborne Coffee

GODDARD'S FOR SERVICE.

——————







THURSDAY, AUGUST 7,

CADET TRAINING REACHES

LECTURE ON MINES

By O.S.C.

Those of us who were cadets
at the Lodge School, Harrison
College or Combermere and who
belonged like myself to a period
\ dating twelve years ago and back
| will agree with me that although

we loved our drill (in fours in
{ those days) and our ceremonial
parades and shoots for the Mar.
tinez Shield yet things like Bren
L.M.G., Mills Bombs, Two Inch
Mortars and the like were but
subjects of healthy interest, in-
formation about which was avail-
able chiefly through the pages of
publications of the Daily
ba London Illugtrated and the
e,

High Standard

On this premise chiefly I base
my submission that the Annual
Cadet Camp, situated at Consett
Bay, St. John has provided the
scope in which local cadet train-
ing has reached an all time high
standard.

From July 26 to August 3, 210
Cadets and 15 Officers camped at
a_site in Consett Bay aback of
Codrington College in an rea
that extended to the sea-shore

itself. :

Major M. L. Skewes-Cox,
S.O.L.F. and Adjutant Barba-
dos Regiment, Captain Quarter-
master J, R. Jordan and six other
members of the Permanent Staff
of the Barbados Regiment have
carried out the administration of
the camp. :

It is very cleverly laid out and
presents a magnificent spectacle
from the higher ground that over-*
looks the camp on all sides but
from the sea.

When I visited the camp
R.S.M., I, Brown was conducting
a class from the Combermere
Cadet Company on Mines and
Booby Traps. The lads also had
practice too in laying their own
minefields.

Machine Gunning

The chatter of the Light Ma-
chine Gun, in controlled bursts
and single bursts re-echoed from
a valley near the camp site and
the zing of the bullets that rico-
chetted made spiteful music.

Two Inch Mortar

Farther up the slope a section
was being put through its paces
in another important Platoon
weapon, the two-inch Mortar
and higher up again another Pla-

toon was being exercised in
“Snipers’ Valley.”
Sniper’s Valley exercises are

particularly useful in training the
youngsters in snap shooting, quick
thinking and resourcefulness,
Snipers’ Valley

The lads go through a valley
and assume that they are engaged
in mopping up operations in which
they encounter snipers. Targets

8 ‘ ns



MARTINEZ SHIELD WINNERS

1952





BARBADOS

ADVOCATE

nnn Ac

NEW HIGH

Poor Get Clothes: From USA

N arly S80 poor beopl® colice’ cA
at the Children’s’ Goodwill Lease





yesterday afternoor to recer.
elothing which was) cent ir
zwohn Beckles, M.B.S., irom Bosten
‘the clothing was di it ¥
Mrs, Wafile’ Cheest man the



Frieri@ly Committee of the Chtd-

ren'’s Comiwill League of -Ameri-

ca, :
Mr. Hi Wilk nson, ©

ganiser
ond Fe ef the





ak
SGairty” 4 forthe West Indies
and Mr. Ow ti. Wilkinson, ont®
of the offia th r «
Witedsaed the distrib :

O; riv the visitors w¢ t
by "Mi, Biekies . who .tauie. whe
opportunist i howings iocm
around’ the: aby Creche and in-
troducing them to Nurs
They also inspected the kitchen
and saw the smal children ay
play.

Before the presentation, Mr.
Beck} introtinced Mrs, Chees#-

man to the old people present. He
said that he was introducing some-





ene who, alla: gh they did not
know her, had been caring. to
their weuts for many years.
ye He then asked the President of
. - Sats “ the’ Léague ‘to read an extinct
wilrom a bock en his Hite, whieh is
R.S.M. (I) BROWNE lectures to a Platoon of the Combermere:Cadet Company on mines and booby traps. sa sebieaiselined,> mal: iver vaaicts

Captain D. R. Perkins, 0.C. Combermere Cadets is on the extreme right.

are so placed as to make the cadet
come upon them suddenly and he
in turn has to fire at once, more
often than not from the hip.

It is interesting to see how the
youngsters react when they reach
the last target which is stationed
up a tree and their ammunition is
gone. (The officers see to this.)
Only the best and quickest think-
ers among them remember to use
their bayonets, in the circum-
stances,

A programme which fits them
for qualification as a first class
soldier in the making and a manly
useful citizen as well, requires
that each cadet fires the two inch
mortar, the Bren Light Machine
gun and High Explosives.

They carried out two night pa-
trol operations at Fortescue, Col-
lege Savannah and there was a
night firing demonstration in
which tracer ammunition and
high explosives were fired.

The lads were also trained in

“Firing from other positions,’
“Fire Control” “Field Signals”
“Lamp Stalking”, “Grenade

Throwing” and “Fielderaft, Move-
ment with Arms.”

This was a record number for
the Annual Camp, the. last how-
ever, having been held three years
ago and the training is invaluable
in making the youngsters into
useful,. confident, disciplined citi-
zens,

SIX MEMBERS of the Harrison College Cadet team which won the
Inter-Company Shoot for the Martinez Shield were also at camp.

Here they are in the picture.

Reading from left to right — front

row:—Cpl. Jones, Cadet Johnson, Sgt. King, 2/Lt. Reid, C/Lt. Rudder,

C.8.M. Hinds.





——



In Touch With Barbados ; “LADY RODNEY’’ DUE

Coastal Station

CABLE AND WIRELESS (W.1) Ltd,
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station:—

s.$. Mormactern, s.s. Livadia, s.s.
Spurt, s.s. S. Cipriano, s.s. Winchester.
5.8. Brazil, s.s. Navarchos Kountouriotis,
8.8. Deaver Dam, s.s. Mesa Verde,





NYLON
SHEERS

in Plains, Stripes ‘and
Florals.



The Finest

HARRIS

A wide Range





BUTCHER
LINEN
with beautifully embroid-

ered blouses, in Grey

and Turquoise.





\ TO-DAY

| The R.M.S. Laay noaney is
due to arrive this morning. and
leaves to-morrow at 9 p.m. for
Bermuda, Boston, Halifax and
Montreal. via the British North-
ern Islands.



ONS — DIAL 2352
ee nmaemmanceretanene Tat ae ee Te

(to









Ladies’ Dresses







35 Candidates Warehouse Owners
Successful Agree To Cover
At Shorthand _ Pickled Meats

The Steamer Warehouse Owners

Fifteen Speed and twenty have promised the Chamber of
Theory candidates were success- Commerce that they will give the
ful as against twenty-five failures fullest co-operation in seeing that
at the I.P.S. Shorthand Examina- whenever possible, pickled meats
tion held at Combermere in March

€ are stored under cover.
last under the supervision of Mr. The question of storing pickled
C. B. Rock, F.I.P.S., assisted by

i meat_in the open was raised by
Mr, H. M. Crick, J.P., and Messrs. Mr. C. H. Kinch at the last Quar-
A. Graham and H. E, Stuart. terly General Meeting of the
The Examiners are at pains to Chamber, and the Council ape
point out how important a part pointed a Committee to discuss the
English plays in shorthand writ- matter with the Steamer Ware-
ing in all stages. Sufficient atten- house Owners.
tion, they complain, is not being Mr, G. H. King, President of the
paid to this subject without a ;

9 Chamber, reported on the matter
eee of which shorthand is at a meeting of the Council of the
useless.

h s said that
Again it is stressed that the aim Gu*â„¢mber yesterday, and said tha

the Committee had met the
of the Incorporated Phonographic Steamer Warehouse Owners, and
Society is not to issue certificates, 4

except to the deserving, but to im pointed out, fhe. desizablity . of
prove the standard of shorthand baving pickled meat stored under

ve cover,
writing in all parts of the world. “ The Warehouse Owners were
Results are as follows; — appreciative of the necessity for
Speed providing cover for this item, but
80 w.p.m. Daphne Garcia (Mod- pointed out that for some time,
ern High School); Norma Boxill even before the war, it had been
(Miss M. Linton). the practice to store pickled meat
60 w.pm._ C. Pinder, Elma jn the open whenever there was
Grant (Miss Linton); Grace Sar- difficulty in finding space inside
geant (Mr, J, F. Brathwaite); the warehouses, There had been
Coral Field (Modern); Ena Year- no objection raised previously, but

wood (Bridgetown E. I.); W. now the matter had been brought

Cadogan (Speightstown E. I); up, they would make every effort

Ercelle Callender (Mr. C. B. tg provide suitable storage.

ae ‘idoiats| Shain: Mein Might ra rersinen At

rper (Miss Li ; Patrici es.

ete Cees aseall rhb aT The Warehouse Owners pointed

Bell); Coral Field ‘(Modern); out further that there might bé

Lawrence Husbands (Bridgetown times when it would not be’ pos-,

E. I). sible to find storage under cover,
Theory but that they would endeavour ta

provide storage whenever possible
in the warehouses,

The feeling of the Warehouse
Owners is, also, that if it were

Thelma Hope, Grace Thorpe.
Bernice Lowe, Cynthia Jordan
(Miss Linton); Lucille Bourne, E,
Pilgrim, Evelyn Best, L. Chase

a aham): Hunte, Possible to install mechanical
pS ic Te Orden thissetAs meoene)i facilities, such a step would go a
H. Corbin (Mrs. R. Barrow); !0ng way towards improving

efficiency in the handling of cargo
with a resultant reduction in cost
to the steamship companies,

The Chamber decided to ap-
proach the Shipping and Mer-
gantile Association and ask them
to give the matter the utmost
consideration with a view to im-
proving the present facilities for
the handling of cargo in the Port
of Bridgetown.

The President pointed out
further that the Committee of the
Chamber had been made to un-
derstand that Messrs, Robert Thom
Limited had made arrangements
with the Barbados Workers’ Union
to instal. a conveyor from the
ground floor to the first storey in
their warehouse for the handling
of steamer cargo,

Sheila Padmore (Mr. E. Mahon);
Grace Holder (Mr. C. Holder);
R. Brathwaite (Mr. A. Knight);
D. W. Alleyne (Mr. L. F. Nurse);
Jean Norris (Miss M. Howell);
Deanis A. Moe (Mr. C. B. Rock);
Veda Elcock (Mt. Tabor E. I.);
Patricia Branch (Mr. H. I. Bell);
G. E. Clarke (Self).

Four Students
Pass Through

Four ox-students af Quean’s
Royal College, passed through
Barbados yesterday morning by
the French 8.8. De Grasse on their
way to the United Kingdom. They
are all going to Cambridge.

Three of the boys are island
scholarship winners. They are
Dennis Solomon, son of Dr. and
Mrs, P. V. Solomon of Maraval
who is going to study for a B.A.
degree in Modern Languages at
Selwyn College; Sidney Suite, son
of Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Suite of
St. James who will be studying
medicine at Pembroke College and



Leopold Martin, son of Mrs.
Bernice Fay of Santa Cruz who is
going to study engineering at
Clare College.

student is Karl

The’ other
Phillips who is also going to
Selwyn College to study for his
B.A. and LL.B.
expects to go to Gray’s Inn.

Karl is the son of Mr, and Mrs.
H. Hudson Phillips of Port-of-
Spain,

$PC00DOO DOF 900009000000 0900O06 0800000000000 00

Beautifu
Gifts

WAFFLE
PIQUE

in Marina, Maize Emerald
and Biue.

choose from

COTTON
PRINTS

in several styles including
2 pe. Separates, Baller-
inas, as well as off-the-
shoulder blouses with
photo print skirts.

|

PHB

z



after which he



CAVE SHEPHERD
& Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12, 13, Broad St.
VOPEBOVOOTVE FOVBOG DPUDVDOVAES DUG DOLD ODOC VEG BO HHO HYDEF-2F-DB-7DVEPV@EVGD 9OODOOM



reference is made to Mrs. Cheese-
man.

lisher Jo Head
Carib Seminar

The Chairman of the Caribbean
Seminar on Adult Edueation
which is to be held in Jamaica in
September will be Mr. Norman
G. Fisher, who is Chief Education
Officer for the City of Manchester,
England, Mr. Fisher, who holds a
Masier’s degree of the University
of Oxford, was for. some. time
Assistant Education Officer for
Cambridgeshire and was closely
concerned with the Cambridge-
shire Village Colleges like that at
I ngton, The’ work of these
village colleges is well known to
all who are interested in adult
education, ¥ ;

During the war Mr, Fisher was
with the R.A.S.C., and the R.A.E.C.
and his final appointment was
Colonel, Chief Education Officer,
Allied Land Forces, South East
Asia Commend. In 1946 he was
appointed Deputy Education
Officer for Lancashire, and then in
1949 he took up his present post
with Manchester, In 1950 he went
to Hong Kong at the invitation of
the Government of Hong Kong to
enquire | into the educationa}
system of that colony, The British
Council is meeting the cost of Mr
Fisher's visit to Jamaica, and he
will remain in the island for a
week or two after the Seminar,

The purpose of the Seminar is to
consider how adult education can
contribute to Caribbean develop-
ment.; Emphasis is placed in the
praégramme on the pooling of ex-
perience, the discussion and
demonstration of technique and
methods,

The programme will ‘include
general lectures on Caribbean
Society and Economies, field trips,
and the formulation of pro-

grammes in Co-operatives, Home ¢!

Economics, Literacy, Community
Development and Library Services,

Invitations have been sent to the
governments of. the Caribbean
territories, to regional organisa-
tions concerned with adult edyeca-
tion, and to a number of ‘institu-
tions in Canada, the United
Kingdom and the United States
It is expected that organisations
sending participants will meet the



cost of their travelling and
subsistence.
MAIL NOTICES

Matis for Dominica, Antigua, Mont-
serrat, Nevis and St. Kitts by the MV.
Moneka will be closed at the General
dost Offiee as under:

Mall at 12 noon, Ragistered
Mail at 2 p.m, and, Ordinary Mail o%
2.30 p.m. on Friday, 8(h Augurt, 1952.

Malls for Dominica by the Sch,
Confident 1G. will be closed at the
General Post Office as under:—

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered

Mail at 2 p.m. and Ordinayy Mail at
2.30 p.m. on Fridxy, 8th August, 1952

Mails for Trinidad by the Sch
Augustus B. Compton will be closed at
the General Post Office as under:

Parcel Mall at 12 noon. RegistereA
Mail at 2 p.m. and Ordinary Mail +
2.30 p.m. on Friday, ath August, 1952

EDGE WOOD

Would Have Been Impossible

8 felt , thet without Mrs.
seman and her Committee it
would not heave’ been possible for
them (ia Barbados) to carry on|
I good work they. were dcing.|

Mr. Beckles said that many |
3@ars ag’ Mrs. Cheeseman visited |
ive tcland. She was so. impressed
with the work being done that she}
a«emised, on her rettirn ‘to the
1.5.A., to do all she could to assist
with. the »work.The war inter-
vened and the League got no word
from Mrs. Cheeseman.

\ few years later, when they}
least expected, the Committee of
Management of the League re-|
ved, a handsome cheque from
\vivs. Oheeseman and since then,
she has been steadily in contact
with the League,

Crex









Mr. Beckles later’ asked the
Seeretary of the League to read
last Annual Report. He then |
asked Mrs, Cheeseman to dis-|
tribute the clothing. |
Mrs. Cheeseman said that words |
could not express her feelings. “If!
there were more men, like Mr,}
Beckles the world would be a}
beter one in which to live’, she!

Mr. H. Wilkinson in moving 2}
vc.e of thanks, promised to assist)
Mr, Beckles with food and cloth- '
ng on his return to the U.S.A.

|
Another Ship Will |
Make W.L-N.Z. Run |

Action taken by the Chamber of |
Commerce in respect of shipping!

the New Zealand Ship Owners!
Allotment Committee had written
siating that in addition to the!
Corinthick arriving here in the
very near future, they were PYEy)
pared to put the s.s. Herford «cn

berth to arrive h:re towards the}
middle of August.

However, it was discovered that |
with the arriving here, |
there would be no cold storage |
facilities to accommodate the cargo}
due to arrive by the Herford, and)
it was decided to ask the Allot-|
ment Committee to place the}
Herford on berth to arrive Suing
romised to,

in this

the month of November,
Allotment Committee
do everything possible
connection,

It was also pointed out that
'' seemed as if the “Objectionable
Clause” relating to the unloading
cf cargo for the West Indies at any |‘
point if cold storage facilities were
not available on arrival had been |,
deleted,

|
|





a

90-Year-Old Died
By Misadventure
A Coroner's jury yesterday re-
turned a_ verdict of death by
misadventure when the enquiry
into the circumstances surround-
ing the death of 90-year-old
Fierence O'Brien of Black Rock}
\ as concluded by Mr, H. A, Talma,

O’Brien died at the General |<
Hospital on July 20 after’ being |‘
omitted the previous night after).

had been “involved in an|





’

iceident with a bicycle ridden by
Albert Gibbs of
Bay Land, i ;

Or, A. S. Cato who had per- |:
formed the post mortem examina-
tion, attributed death to cerebral
haemorrhage.



Mangion, Piace,















HURRICANE
PRECAUTION
HINT No. 2.

WARNINGS





After a Hurricane —
Do not touch loose or
dangling electric wires.
Report the damage to
the Police or the Com-

any.
ee 3.8.52—3n,





' 4 or
. , é

Decorated and Plain

VASES ...
JUGS



FLOWER BOWLS
CIGARETTE BOXES

CIGARETTE
BON BON BO
ASH TRAYS ..

They can be b
and Coffee
MAKE

WEDGWOOD BONE CHINA
In Devon Sprays, Kingeup and Ashford

ought in Dinner Sets, Tea Sets

$3.90, $4.66, $6.93 & $7.47 Each

$5.41: $5.85 & $6.49

«» $7.15







fe te $4.22 ,,

JARS 6

XES £63124,

dpe: Mae Bene h.68. 5;
ALSO ¢

Designs

Sets, or Individual Pieces
YOUR SELECTION $

Na

facilities from New Zealand has)
done some good, Mr. G. H, King, |
Fresident, reported at yesterday’s
Council, Meeting, ; |

The President pointed out that’

>
?




{ear

for family
fitness

Marrnite is a good dietary source
af Vitamin B.A fittle added to
jtews, Soups, Sauces, Gravies
ind Savoury dishes gives extra
Bavour and nourishment. Chil-
den fove Marmice—especially
Sandwiches of every variety
on hot buttered toast.
in jars: | oz., 2 oz.,
th 4 4 o2., 8 ox., 16 oz.

tae



—

MARMITE

THE VITAMIN: 6 YEAS" EXTRACT
GIVES COOKING EXTRA CCODNESS AND FLAVOUR



TO TEDDY JONES’ BAR

YOU CAN'T LOSE YOUR MONEY
ON A

“LONDON MILK STOUT!” —

LOST YOUR BET? THEN PLACE ANOTHER

ON
“LONDON MILK STOUT’

IT NEVER LETS ‘YOU DOWN



FIRST. AID
VETERINARY PRODUCTS

KOSSOLIAN Stock Farm Condition Powder—a highly
concentrated Blood Tonic, recommended for Anaemia,
Skin Disorders, lack of appetite, etc,’

KOSSOLIAN IODIZED SALTS
KOSSOLIAN MINERAL SALTS

The ideal mineral supplement for animals
with Vitamin D added
KOSSOLIAN POULTRY TONIC
to increase the egg production and also general
condition of the poultry

+
KNIGHTS LTD.

All Branches

———





SELECT
THESE
|, FOR A
> WELL-



BALANCED SHOPPING BASKET



Sa
‘(LCH’S MIXED SWEETS—Y? Ib. pkt. .......eee eee $ .25
BRONTE SHEEP’S TONGUES—per tin ........-.+5+5 3
TRIM—per tin 6s sees rece nec e eve eeeeee ‘

HRN? SWEET MUSTARD PICKLES—per jar ...... a
HEINZ CHOW CHOW PICKLE—per jar .... 3
ROSES LIME MARMALADE—per jar ...... ae
KEILLERS DUNDEE MARMALADE—per jar .. s
CURRANTS—per Ib. .... eee errr see ee eens =
RAISINS—per Ib. .....-.eeeeeee len a ak gd g SNe ‘a
CLOVES—per 02. ..cciseer cece geese dere teeeeeerens 2
NUTMEGS—per d0zZ. 00... 6c seer ee ee etre see eeeenens re
GLACE Se in 165) ON. suas an bad pe woeu ales ety ‘te

M D PEEL—per Ib. ... 6s cece eter eee ees jibe ane
CROSSE & BLACK WELLS MINCEMEAT—per jar ... oo
ARMOURS BEEF & HAM PASTE—per jar .....----: ‘=
ARMOURS VEAL & HAM PASTE—per Jar .cseseeeee a
\ll ARMOURS CHICKEN & HAM PASTE—per jar ....-- jn
| DANISH SALAMI SAUSAGE—per Ib. . i'31
| DANISH SLICED BACON—per Ib. ... ts



OCTOGEN SOAP—per cake
| FINE RUM

COCKADE

LD SCOTT & Co., Ltd.



| STANSF:

{





_——— lll













PAGE EIGHT



Mankad, Hazare
Avert Disgrace

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LORD'S, June 19,

Horeurs in round one of the Secemd Test have gone
undoubtedly to England. On an easy paced wicket India
were dismissed for 235 to which England in 20 minutes
batting replied with eight for no wicket.

Atter Hazare had beaten Hutton in the toss for the
second time, Mankad released from League Cricket com-
mitments and Roy, gave India a splendid start by putting
on 106. But then as at Leeds India collapsed in startling
fashion. Nine wickets fell for 129 and only another fine
innings by Hazare enabled them to top 200.

Once again it. was England’s
pace attack spearheaded by True-
mem which caused India’s down-
fall Before lunch the attack
aad quite an ordinary look but
afierwards Trueman found con-
sidersble extra speed and ac-
curacy and supported by Watkins
nnd Bedser swept through the
middle order.

The Indians contributed to their
owa downfall by making bad
strokes.

Wicket Lifeless

There was no life for bowlers in
the wicket and testimony to this
is that Trueman, Bedser and Wat-
kins bore almost the entire brurt
of the attack and captured the
first nine wickets between them.

Onee again full marks go to

Hutton who experimented with
his spinners early on and then
rightly decided it was not their
wicket.
. The return of Mankad was ap-
preeiated almost as much by
spectators as by India themselves.
He was. always the senior partner
in the first wicket stand with Roy
and having survived one or two
dangerous moments early on
settled down to show a propensity
for stroke play which was wholly
admirable.

He straight drove Jenkins for
six in his first over and used his
feet to Laker to loft him into the
vacant outfield behind the bowler’s
wicket. In 97 minutes he reached
his (50 o* which stage Roy had
made 17.

Lunch wes taken at 92, After
resumption, Mankad and Roy saw
1900 up but six runs later trying
to play Trueman down the leg
sida, Mankad gave a hard chance 7.
which was well taken by Watkins.
He batted two hours and a quarter
and hit one 6 and 7 fours. He
made 72.



VINOO MANKAD

. . gave team good start with
magnificent 72.

Collapse Begins

This was the beginning of a
collapse which was not really
batted until Shinde joined Hazare
ima ninth wicket stand. One
after the other batsmen followed
each oiher in and out of the
Pavillion. Wickets fell at 116,
118, 126, 185, 139 and again at 167.

Hazare’s anxiety increased as
each wicket fell but finally he
found in Shinde a man who could

Vv. 8, HAZARE

Piayed Captain’s innings
tcke team out of hole,

Mankad

to

elready having played





a lwading role today is likely to
be called upon even further to-

BARBADOS

ne EEE

Maharanee Of Baroda’s
Aquino Il Wins Gold Cup

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, June 19,
The Maharanee of Baroda won the Gold Cup at Ase



this afternoon with her French-bred but English-trained
Aquino II. He won the exciting race by three-quarters a ;
length from Eastern Emperor with the French colt Talma © 4”

II well beaten into third place.
The small field of six runners



ot off i einai file, Damaka ee

eading, quince Il, Talma II,

Eastern Emperor, Granet IV, and HUNGARIAN
Paradise Street. The order re-

mained the same for two miles
and then there was a_ g2neral
closing up with Granet IV going
well entering the straight.

But Gordon Richards came
round first into the line for home
and Talma Il was soon under
pressure

Then Eastern Emperor made
his effort and nearly drew level
with Aquino II approaching the
distance but Gordon had some-
thing in reserve on Aquino II who
responded w ell to win at four to
one with Talma II staying on two
lengths away third,

This was the gecond Gold Cup
for Gordon Richards. He had
won on Felicitation before the
war.

B.C.L. Fixtures

Following are the
games of the Barbados
League season, beginning
Saturday next:-—

LEEWARD

Northern Progressive v Welches
—Welches.

All Saints v Boys Club—Port-
ers.
New Standard vy Welbourne-—
Welbourne.

Cyclone v Barrows—Barrows.

Belleplaine v St. John Baptist
—St. John Baptist.

Perseverance v Highland—Per-
severance,

WINDWARD

St. Martin v St. Catherine—St.
Catherine.

Lords v Universal—Universal,

Sussex v. King Park—Sussex.

Oriental v C.M.P.C,—C.M.P.C

G.LS. v Kent—Kent,

Rockers v Oxford-——Rockers.

CARLISLE

STARS FOR
OLYMPICS



opening
Cricket
on

their long jump champion,
OLGA GYARMATI (above),
successful with 18ft. 8iin. at
Wembley four years ago, and

JANOS FOLDES (below), one of
Hungary’s best long jumpers.



Telephone v.: P.M.C. —- Spring
Garden,

Chamberlain v Boys’ Club—
Car. Village.

Pelfield wv Ran —Black Rock.

St. Matthias v Evergreen—-
Dayrells Rad.

Liberty v Rade'iffe—Deacons.

Penrede v Advocate—Reef.
SOUTH

Lanes v Sponges—Lanes.

Sydney v Shamrock—Boarded

Inch Marlowe ‘v Ccmbridge—



Two of Hungary’s stars prac- ©
tising hard for the Olympic
Games at Helsinki in July are





_ADVOCATE DVOCATE

Hard Work Makes

Tennis Stars

(By DENNIS HART)
The question is. often posed,
ra produce such a continuous flow of top-line lawn
tennis stars, while the best Britain can offer is a bunch of
Not since the days of Fred Perry and Bunny

good triers?

Austin has Britain been in
tennis.

Many reasons—and excuses—

have ‘been put forward, The most
popular ef them is to dismiss
Britain's. defeats with a wave of
ihe hand gad say “Well, of course





o eas “they get the. right

weather for it,”
This -is not half the story.
dinittedly the Australiang and
ans dS enjoy warmer sum-



vers than the Brilish. But the real
eason for their success lies in
thelr approach to the game.

They realise that success is not
handed out on a plate; that it can
only be achieved after much
effort. And they do not mind how
hard, or how much they train to
get to the top.

In Britain;
who provides
ample of this. He is Ian Ayre
Queensland, a medium built,
good looking youngster, with an
ile of quiet confidence,

Ian, at 23 ‘has already made
ihe Australian Davis Cup team
and ranks with the best in
Britain, He has it in him to be-
come one of the truly great in the
next few years.

On this, his first visit to Britain,
it wasi not long before Ian was
causing an excited wagging of
toncues amongst spectators at his
first game in the British Hard
Courts Lawn Tennis Champion-
snip at Bournemouth.

he reason was his fluent back-
hand strokes, which, executed
with #upreme ease and grace sent
the ball skimming over the net
like a stone from a_ catapult.
Indeed there were many who
compared the shot with that of
the master of the backhand,
Donald Budge.

That they are similar is not
surprising. It was from a book by
Budge that Ian developed the

at the moment, is a
player an excellent

e













reviously he had relied on a
fierce forehand to sz:ore most of

poliv's. And the backhand was
only used ay a sort of stop-gap.
ious Ian realised, however,

LOL





that while there was this weak~-
ness in his armeur, ‘he could never
ise to the he bought
Fiudge’s beck, ad it carefully,
tudied the p hotogray she, and then
went onto the court, There,
through constant practice, he

plied what he had learnt to his
own style of play.

The result was that he not only

improved his backhand, but









hold up one end while he made morrow for his left arm bowling Cambridge. developed it to such an extent
runs. And after Shinde’s de- when England, providing there is Maple v Searles— ‘Maple. at ousted his forehand as a
parttire Ghul’m Ahmed delayed no interference through rain, a aE . corer
long enough in making nought to should consolidate an already Starwick v Greens-—Greens, ising his game, over an
allow 14 to be added for the strong position. Majestic v Invincible—Invinci- orangeade, in between quick
tenth wicket. Hazare undefeated Evans, England’s wicket keeper, °°. of ging acts at Bournemouth—
with 69 batted altogether two claimed his hundredth test wicket Maple v_ Norwick—Maple, with three matches on the same
hours and 50 minutes without when stumping Shinde off Wat- _ George Park v Boys Club— day he had to move smartly—
giving a chance. It was his third kins, He is now only 30 short of Pool. Tan told me that he must have
consecutive half century in this the world record held by ._ Drax Hall v. Sunset — Drax inherited his good eye for a ball,
series, Australia’s Oldfield. Hall. For both his mother and father
Upland v Ellerten—Ellerton. play tennis, and so do his two
. CIry sisters,
Sutcliffe Scores Rangers v Belfield—Richmond.
1 B. e Yorkshire v Notre Dame — ‘
00 riendship. London Express Service.
‘efore Lunch Colts v St. Barnabas—St. Bar- f ; . WHAT’S ON TODAY
(From Our Own Correspondent) nabas. } z ‘
INDON, June 19. Dover v Bordeaux—-Bordeaux. | DO’S AND DONT’S Court of Ordinary—11.00 a.m.
Billy Sutcliffe, son of Herbert Annual General Meeting, Ag-
Sutcliffe, former England opening CENTRAL FOR CAREFUL ricultural Society—2.00 p.m.
batsman scored a hundred before fi Old
DRIVERS Annual General Meeting, Old
jJunch for Yorkshire against Wor-

cestershire today.

Resuming at his overnight score
of 70 he reached 171 before
Brennan declared at lunch with
Yorkshire’s total at 412 for five
wickets,

The scoreboard follows:
Leicestershire vs. Essex: Leices-
tershire 402 for eight declared,
Essex 353 for five.

1 lesex vs, Oxford Univer-
sity: Middlesex 509 for five de-



Hh ie



j

Large Crowd W ate h

clared and 30 for one, Oxford He aCe Vets
University 298, amc
Warwickshire vs Sussex: Si
Sussex 86 and 229 for 9, Warwick- FPR ne ee
shire 291. SON Need haba
Lancashire vs Glamorgan:
Lancashire 119 and 59 for 5,

Glamorgan 124,
Nottinghamshire vs Gloucester-

Belmont v St. Lukes—Belmont.

Danes v Romans—Romans.

St. Augustine v White Rose
White Rose.

Through an error Union Globe!
ws mentioned at the Annual
General meeting as the Club for}
which no fixture will be made,

DO make your intentions
clear: make sure your indica-
tors work and that they go
back after use.

Don’t use your horn or head-
lights unnecessarily.

Brighton v Kendal—Kendal. |
i

Fe eee

Harrisonian Society — 5.00
p.m.

Basket Ball at Y.M.P.C.—7.30

p.m.
Films at British Council—8.15
pm,





The club is Everton.



THE WEATHER

ROBINSON

9

Â¥

REPORT °
YESTERDAY ‘PATENT’ BARLEY
Rainfall-from Codrington: nil makes milk more digestible for baby

Total Rainfall for month to
date: 2.57 ins.
Highest Temperature: 86.5 °F

oN e

‘PATENT’ GROATS

shire: Nottinghamahire 379 for 9

Water Polo Matches

Lowest Temperature: 74.5 °F







why do Auptbalia and

|

At school, he excelled in all’
ball games, and had he not chosen !
to concentrate on tennis, he would
have made the grade at either
cricket or rugby.

Indeed it was not uniil leaving!
school that he decided to con-,
centrate on tennis, although after!
see.ng Dinny Pails playing two!
years p:eviously he had fallen in|
love with the game and was
dete mined to make a success of
it.

He has done this by using the
same methods that he employed
to improve his backhand. He read

ooks On the game, studied the
top-liners in action at every
possible opportunity, and then not
necessarily copied them, but
adapted their methods to suit
himself.

On top of this, he has always}
kept himself fit. When tennis is
not in season, he exercises in the
gym,

British spectators will agree that
his efforts have been well worth
while,
the strangeness of the conditions,
—hid previous match a_ week.
earlier had been played in Rhode- |
sia 6,000 feet above sea level—he |
cave an impressive all-round
display.

Besides his wonderful backhand,
he displayed an aggressive fore-
hand and stinging service, and the
way his muscular compactly-
built body moved speedily, but
smoothly around the court, showed
him to be the athlete that he is.

ee

Appleyard Is
Out Of Action!
For Months

BOB APPLEYARD, only toker|
las it season of 200 wickets in first-}
has taken only one
‘shire this season. It is
likely that that number

the forefront of international




I fear,
will not be increased.
“Sore considerable time before

he will play again,” is
estimate, He
reappear this season,
Two In One
Appleyard has played only one

the county i
may not;

chub

match this season—for Yorkshire
against Somerset at Taunton,
where he bowled MAURICE

TREMLETT., An attack of pleurisy
hes put Appleyard out of cricket
ever since,

If ever there was a bowler who!
looked destined for the England,
aide of 1952 it was Appley ard, now |
27 years of age. He is in fact two |
bowlers, for he can swing the;
new ball as an opening bowler
and .he can turn over to off-
spinners,

Bookworm

OXFORD UNIVERSITY will
have a useful recruit for their
athletics team next season—little
TONY WEEKS-PEARSON, who
is being coached by SYDNEY
WOODERSON. He is going to
Oxford to study English after he
:has finished his National Service
!in four months.
| A bookworm, Weeks-Pearson
wants to become a librarian,

. Break For Brazil

DESPITE winning the Wimble-
don. men’s singles championship
in 1948, BOB FALKENBERG has
;never played for US., in the
:Davis Cup. Soon he may play
‘against the country of his birth
—for Brazil.

Falkenberg has been living in
;Brazil for nearly three years.
Under Davis Cup rules a country
may select a pllayer who has
lived in that country for three
years providing that he thas not
previously played for another
nation in the Cup.—L.E.S.



At Bournemouth, despite’.






declared, Gloucestershire 176 for
one,

Derbyshire vs Somerset; Somer-
set 250 and 159 for 3, Derbyshire

Wind Velocity: 17 miles per
hour,

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 30,021,
(3 p.m.) 29.957

Snappers beat Whipporays
4—2 and Bonitas beat Harrison
College 2—0 in their Men’s “A”

148, class Water Polo matches at the TO-DAY
See, vs 5 eas: a, Club yesterday after- Sunrise: bas am.

‘or eclared, . unset: 6.19 p.m.
mes 177 and 21 without 4 crowd of about 300 watched nS Last Quarter, June
Northamptonshire vs Kent: from‘start to finishes | Lighting: 7.00. p.m.

ent 369. for six declared, e : 1.37 am,, 3.27 p.m.
ae 185 and 36 The referee was Peter Patter- Low Tide: 8.59 a.m., 8.35 p.m.
: €on, :



They'll Do It Every Time

hf 62 YOU WANT 7 MARRY Y

se whit nal EHP AND

MOON HA
GO ON WORKING § a
LIKE TVE CONE ; 7 WHAT'D PoP
ALL TRESE YEARS: « EVER HAVE IN THE
a BANK, BESIDES AN
OVERDUE LOAN AND
A SEARCHING LOOK

FROM THE SPECIAL
copP

THE ‘ree
| RATHER=IN-LAW PLAY THE
PART OF THE CONCERNED
PARENT ++
ANX_ANO A HAT TIP To
EZRA ARANOFF,
(20PS! HE FORGOT HIS ADDRESS.



makes weaning a happy ttme for baby—
and mother




Stop Pyorrhea
in 24 Hours

Pleeding Gums, Leose Teeth and
‘ore Mouth mean that you have

hea, Trench Mouth or a bad
ase which sooner or later will
Ise Rheumatism and Heart Trou-
‘le. Stop this disease now with the
ew discovery Amosan. Stops bleed-
= gums in 24 hours, ends. sore
south and tightens teeth. Iron clad
a eee Amosan must make your




\
|
|





:
|
|
E

uth well and save your teeth or
1ouey back on return of empty
.ckage. Get Amosan from your

THINK OF
THE FIT

chemist today,
The Ruarantes

A
& SOSA:
on Py crvkea—TrenchW

AND

THINK OF
THE PRICE

A WORSTED
SUIT
ony $65.00



GIFTS

For Weddings, Anniversaries
Birthdays, Christenings, etc.
DIAMOND RINGS
GOLD & SILVER
JEWELLERY

See your Jewellers ...

Â¥. De LIMA

PA
LPBLLCCSCELLO ELL PAIP LLP ELL SPEDE PLEO ILL LLG:



'
P.C. S. MAFF : |
‘ 1 FFEI & co. LTD. yi & co., LTD. |
‘TOP SCORERS. IN TAILORING’ x] ; 20 BROAD ST.
%| | and at MARINE GARDENS |)
°F OORS POO VOTES SSPE GOOV CFO BS CSS CSESSESSTONOSS |
} ;

FRIDAY, JUNE 20, 1952

The risks they take
with cue bids

Cu bids in opponents’ suits are charged with dynamite
if there is the slightest risk of their being passed by,

a responder lacking the imagination to picture the type
of hand held by the cue bidder.

ENGLAND BOWL OUT INDIA FOR OR 2355 |



oe yon oe eee

Korth, bid 0 , << of “Treating bid of we

following: ea auvumes thas Nuests Oh =
Oia
Ssvesas Er
oQ8 four-card
G91542 aed of sae Sage

He





We have
CHILDREN'S
SCHOOL SOCKS

Navy and Brown
%.de. per pair

WHITE SCHOOL SOCKS
$1.14 per pair,

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11,12 & 13 Broad Street









Phone 4267 for

ALUMINIUM Continous Guttering
18”, 24”, 30”, 36” wide

ALUMINIUM Corrugated Sheets
6’, 7’, 8, 9’, 10’ lengths

ALUMINIUM Paint
ALUMINIUM Nails

















:

POILITE Flat Sheets |

Hard Flexible Asbestos-Cement.
Sheets for exterior or interior use»
1%” thick, 4’ x 8’

EVERITE Corrugated Sheets
6’, 7’, 8’, 9’, 10’ lengths

Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd.







\@. B. Rice's

Merchant Tailors









PAGE Six

CLASSIFIED ADS.|

TELEPHONE ~

2508
FOR SALE \:

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
GOVERNMENT NOTICE ro

THE PIONEER INDUSTRIES (E (ENCOURAGEMENT) it

THURSDAY, AUGUST 7, 1952












PUBLIC SALES
REAL Stare

cerca
GIBRALTAR—Stone wall House a House at




















Now in effect

TCA Sez, 60-DAY



————



Alterations, improvements, and









THANKS ! perenne eye ane H. @Xtensions are taking place at
j armer, irews tiom. ne
I | escent genie | GS O67 3.8. The Pete i. pursuant to section 3 (2) JOHNSON’S STATIONERY so as
J PRESCOD—We the undersign beg to re- ' . {
fur thanks to ll wha in beg to re- AUTOMOTIVE Se (a) of the Pioneer Industries ¢ agement) Act, 1951, hereby |{f} % sive greater shopping pleasure | EXCURSIONS
|. Sent wreat OTmMmanhy We) OO ae enue, Belle- our numefous customer friends. {{}j
funeral, Sent wreaths or in any a) |~SEDFORD TRUCKS=S ton and § ton| Ville. Two storey house on 4,008 Sq. «.|Causes this notice to be published of his intention to make the Order i Lowest fares ever offered for air travel











land, with 2 large ainy
and dining rooms,

a

nes ee set out below declaring the manufacture of clay products for the
Building Industry to be a pioneer industry and clay tiles, hollow tiles,

Frescod which teok place} with and without Eaton two-speed réar

Beatrice Please Note:—The
at Chureh Village, St. Philip, on 5.8.52) exle, new. Courtesy Garage. Dial 4616.

Department is now closed.

Hardware
ing

TO CANADA









B. A. Belgrayé and family, 6.8.52—6n. pa regions ee Room a pee, Seem.
USS —'"| “Caspaaman SiGe, Teen Figo anm| smal rai. Moet @- aebetpe, hone |race, “uem, Sout tiles, clay bricks, Rollo clay piaes sap taee" 0. H. JOHNSON. Regular flights by “Noth Star” Skyliners
a @ndiiba, Owner leaving ste Rev | 5134 or 7.8.524n | blocks to be pioneer products of that industry. ONLY $445.60 (B.W.L)
IN MEMORIAM Mellor, St. Margaret’s Vicarage, St: Jobn. anAhES FOR SALE 2. Any person who objects to the making of the Order set out "8
= ee 9.6283! 317 Knights Ltd. Ruler fe Satehy vod to. dive olass Ss Went Ste eee o from BRIDGETOWN to TORONTO
Muriel "departed this lif tion Abby. Hawk in perfect condi- $33 Benteal Ponte cas. of the grounds on which he relies in support thereof to the Clerk to -aonaese: beiscrae Rea neaMimane iti
th . ¥ : , - ,
on, the Teh August, 1950... garden, | Plantation, St. Joseph. Phone gto | W.2.- Biscuit Cor 14d. the Executive Committee on or before the twenty-seventh day of p--4 Se seem,
Away from sorrow and pain, ty 8. =| 4a Bidos ale ‘he Prading Co. Lita. oat one thousand nine hundred and fifty-two, so that due con- GARDNIER AUSTIN @ CO. LTD.2 P|
® CARS— ssortment of for | sidera' ion ma’ e bjections received Lower Broad Street — up
cacARS—An amoriment of second, hana |. '%y public competition a8 ous y be given to any 0 pursuant to this eee 8 Phone 4518 ia

again

§2—Ir "st" gur es. notice.

Jame:

ended,
We'll meet roe dear Muriel, s Street, Bridgetown,
7.8 August, 1952 at Par p.m.

The Haynes Family






















































(TY Fa
2
=
8
|
es
s

$2,400.00 1946 Ford Prefect = YEARWOOD & BOYCE.
FOR RENT [ices sot?” stay” Be open st see ian. poe
ell rie .
ot Chelaea, Garage (1980) 14d, Pintold Sto] a> 5 m VisBY" at EAGLE The Pioneer Industries (Encouragement) Act, 1961
ee ROA obliquely opposite e :
HOUSES MOTOR LORRY In good workin entrance to joo"), St. Michael,| The Pioneer Industries (Cla; for the Building
Z condition. M, L. Seal & Co., Ltd. with 33,078 mann ae of land thereto, Industry) , 1952.
ee fanaa. aan ie = Basis for Ricken Gerdat ee,
urnished, _Enaiis! | ow have on She Hause cobteted @rawibin’ aad dine The Governor-in-Executive cidiinds in exercise of the powers ;

Ba
one person (or couple). From August 1
Telephone 2949. 18.6.52—t.f.n

ing rooms, Three bedrooms (one with
dressing room), Kitchen etc. Electricity,
gas and Government Water services ‘in:

‘of really good bargains inch vi
ay geiee Velox, Sait ae ee 12
| , Chrysler. urtesy
| age ao 3 8 52—€n. | stalled. 1

conferred on him by section 3 (1) of the Pioneer Industries (Encour-
agement) Act, 1951, hereby makes the following Order:—
This Order may be cited as the Pioneer Industry (Clay Pro-

Gar.








































BUNGALOW~—Attractive stone bungs Inspection on appiication on the
low at the Coral Reef Club, St. James »\ ELECTRICAL premises. ducts for the Building Industry) Order, 1952, es
specie! commune yee, Cootetning tv | , The above property will be set up for} 9 ‘The manufacture of cl P Sheet
double and all, gonvenienc:, | ———___________ } ..ie'hy Publie Competition at our Office mani ure of clay products for the _ oo Industry 4 é er
eared Phone Se ee Rpg ee hy working | Jomes Street, Bridgetown. on THURS- lis hereby declared to be a pioneer industry and the following articles
order a a e Cc
nae 9.8.52<05 | Fosse ‘eee tan 40% a ee YEARWOOD | & BOYCE, are hereby eetter te to be pjoneer products of that = 7
‘chica elaelarialial cs acne etre ool floor y Brietts,
Clay tiles, Hollow tiles, roof tiles,
peor: a) ts two @)y oot 3.8. a 10n. » s 9 » " :
Bungnloy ingnlow with water and nd ight sient | LIVESTOCK hollow clay pipes, building blocks, e e er
to. L. Beresford Brathwaite, No. 6, Swe. | COW—One Heavy Dairy Cow — Good | The Lay gaan reteoad wit af tha otek, Made by the Governor-in-Executive Committee this
Street. mame 5132, 7.0.52—1n| quality milk. Tel, 4164. 2.8-08—Oo. jr, Highs gn Street, Bridgetown, “on day of one thousand niné hundred and fifty-two. ,
ea a f st 1 a 7
RENSAM— Unfurnished, from, 1st Sent MECHANICAL ee ee nel iatte Sft. 26 guage $8.31 Sheet
At Sheringham Gardens, Maxw hcighseinns lela lade picesceeetsinptnereiemaoageit ‘Ord: Shares of $1.00 each Clerk, Executive C : °
Coast. Attractive wall Bungalow, 3 bed GRASS. MACHINE-One re-condi a | in BA 08 CO-OPERATIVE BANK mt 34
rooms, sand eee Daniels Allen Grass Machine. Apply: 3 +. .
Good Sea Phone 8. e's Manager, Morwood Plantation. G. COTTLE, CATFORD & CO., . fs
4161 tor ; $.8.62—*-6.0. | Yrarford. @:8,69—Sn, x ra,
“ROOM rooms for rent.| “BYANO —. BHmemead Piano Stect ; - ‘ neeeiniinnioonnenes , “SUPPLIES
ae Bere cents | or, een aan gers SHIPPING NOTICES GENERAL HARDWARE SUPPLIE:
ing sland. Rev » St. garet’s ER a
Phone’ cD 8.52-—t.i.n.| Vicarage, St, John. 6.8,52—8n AUCTION a ae *
rae ee a ee
ata ok Sle| ROT THERLANDS
WANTED MISCELLANBOUS __ | ot the ena ae guise sobes| ROYAL NE RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office) "PHONE 4918
BUTTER—Cooking Butter in 26 Ib, tins. j aa axe STEAMSHIP CO,
HELP 5 lb. tins and 1 Ib. tins, Wholesale = Ett . ae eee °
- Retail. W. M, FORD, Dial 3489. FROM EUROP
ecesiisiid aiacenpeecte elena decsehilllnemnitincaindcrtiltigitpemmeet be oes remeree, RO} PE
Ei SHORTHAND TyPia: | Mocbuck Street. 6.8:52—2 R McKENZIE, $.s. , Ist August, 1952.
cninitanenstaniracheilie tiapiheseecio tl aiceriaas eon
with poe saa. required, able to 7° '| ENGLISH POTATOES — fc. per 1b. aes Hones [NCS, STENTOR, sand Angubt, 1962.
i tail tating Bins Ts | Site Seem Seals Pima fa. Tas i Asmat ae
treet, n i i gs.
Coleridge Stpegt, Bridgetown. 0.2.10. et, near ic Bu ta UNDER THE IVORY Y HAMMER ja WILDRMDEAD as oa
ae St SAILING TO Nee ana Kitts. ing
LLL LL LOA A A
: le SUBSCRIBE Daity| By instructions received from the rday 16th
6: 4 FOUND Telegraph, England's | ending Daly N la Insurance Co., 1 will sell on Friday, a ae te
LOST & paper pow arciving 38 ados August 8th at the Courtesy Garage,
ences ‘ moly «& few Gays sitet publication “in Whitepark’ Road, (1) ise A-40 Pickup, w s Bw. SCHOONER OWNERS’
. j;London. Contact Ian Gale, C/o. Advo- Ay se done i a Bae ane the SAILING TO TRINIDAD & Singse eciftet’ Mercere cee.
"LOST cate Co, Ltd, i resentative of b.|§.8. BOSKOOP, 18th August, 16 sou
sent Tel. 3118. 41.4.5a—t.n | Bamaged in accident. . M.S. HERA, 18th September, i952
R.RR. 1 ber. Pinder ote oe vane Me chicken Veuctable ‘Beef, ‘Oxtall, Pos and VINCENT @ Giirrins, * | 8. P. MUSBSON, SON & CO., LTD.
er ei * » r. . .
» GP ghoue Co Moter Vessel Garibbee, |Cream ‘of Mushroom.’ W, M. FORD. ease, sane We wish to notify our Customers that
7.6.52—in } Dial 2489. 98, Roebuck Street.
SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series H. 520. pen Publi Official Sale our Workshop Department will be
with the following names on if. TINNED MEATS — Salmon, Mackrel, i¢
L. Intor®, ¥ Roach, J, Bailqy, C. it.| Roast Beef, Corned Mutton, Luncheon
c bateh. Finder please return to|Becf, Pilchards large end small and} (phe Provost Marshal's Act 1904 closed from Monday 11th August to
Advocate Advig. Dept. Reward offered. | Cereal Corned Beef. W. M. FORD, Dial 30)
7.8.52—» | 3489. 35, Roebuck Street. 6:8.52-2n On Friday the tind day of Peay 1952 Saturd 2srd A: Boia
- 8. * | at the hour of 2 o’e the afternoon atur ugust,
K—One \. Sweery- the highest ay . » 1952,

will be sold at my office to BIRTHDAY GIFTS FOR BOYS ‘

‘AKE BOO
in Bridgetown Series 1









sabe Book i BYINDS—Made to order. | bidder for any sum not under the ap- jel Motor Cycl :
(Sumer Meeting) Finder |All metal (aluminium) All sizes, all, praised value it 4 i. e. inelusi i rd Work-
Gibson c/o] colours, immediate delivery. te, | All that certain piece of Land containing From Montreal and inten wie “Tysere inclusive, in order to give our
lena return. 0 Reward Riven TARTAN Metal Company’ ¢/o , Barbados | by estimation & Ares. 8 Roods 4's M
8.08—In. vi e 2-60. | Perches situate at Crane Gap aris! satis GA hd alt
antares == bo rt shop Staff their Annual vacation. There
YACHT—Small sound Yacht, le ea ata Setame) om eae Gate OF Rxpettea Artivai sheila opiee GIFTS FOR GIRLS.

Movado Watch.




with dinghy, oars, paddle, mooring etc.,




late of Sarah Bladés, on lands now or

qcrenntitepnantiiabionescainenenannencane
PRIVATE TUITION









































$160 or near offer, Ring 2222 pr erably late of one Brathwaite, on lands now or| s/s “SUNDALE” x ma pride panes io BD LEE Ss SE TREE ite &F Ree ibaa mien fo | Nv “Sau OR Me Atust 16 BIRTHDAY GIFT FOR DAD: tie
matics up to, the standard of the Lon ndon PERSONAL eet wide and on the ‘Publ ad 10- i Shotgun. emergencies. Our Office, Parts Depart-
Gen : ¢ er @ mi is
1 attention ma: be given io Salles “Cane iew" “Crane
| bone igen it | | Ve rer rig, Bullaings, ees H- ox. SERVICE Gugino ment and Petrol Station will be open
conciing In any of the above-mention’s') Phe public hereby warned against préiand 9 F Sou ales, L verpool BIRT IFT FO ,
es by letter or in person to Rutus giving credit to “my, wife B The pe TWELVE of land ND POUNDS From th Ww Li and Glasgow. a R MOM.
Bu: by letter. < ik Ja ad, s'.| ASHFORD (nee CAMPBELL) as I to} Be es 0. 0) Attached from John bik Curtis Gin. as usual,
| Mictinel. aes ay bold: snyealt ees 's Paar Furnivak for and towards satisfaction, &c. ele anette Mieeoer sotto B. & L. Scotch Whisky.
| : 7S ute In my of uriless by a written sae Deposit to be paid on day of Wales Liverpool Glasgow Delos peidostews, —_—_————
. fet “VE d b i, HEADLEY,
| Y ULI MOTECKS [O°" M88" CHARLES ASHFORD, Oe tanal, | °-5: “MAREA Dm a
i Sion tk, | mayan Marsha Ome eg MRmaaR BRN BAM ad Aum Ste COLE & CO... LTD
s i . \c! * Se ory ug. .;
68.5220} oth August, 1952. 7.2.57-00 | 8-8. “SEABREEZE” ‘hee caer Sept. Ru oe e

ne

ma
The public are hereby warned against

giving credit to my wife VERNESE
Applications for one or more Vacant yeti ey (nee THORPE) as &b do not
St. Philip's Vestry Exhibitions tenat.c} hold myself responsible for her or any-

at the St. Michael's Girls’ School, w ifone else contracting any debt or debts in|
| be recetved by the undersigned not lai¢ry my name unless by a written order

U.K. AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
From Middlesbrough, Antwerp, Rotterdam and London.

PARI30 OF ST, PHILIP

PHONE 4316



i
than Monday léth August, 1952. signed by me. Middles- Rotter- Ey Arrival

Candidates must be daighters of fee ‘CLEOPHAS ALLEYNE, brough Antwerp dam Lendon aawan

| ishipners in ostraitened clreumsté Black I, Brid
and must be over (9) nine years and St. Michael. 8.8. 7 — Mid Aug. End Aug Mid Sakemiae
under (11) yeors on the 16th September 6.8,52—2n 6.8. “ — Mid Sept. October =

a

1962.
A birth Certificate must Be be 426942"
with an are ee 100

the Parochial pate "Olle
W. SCOTT,
paren civ. to oe Vestry,

Phil:

ip.
2.8.52,

NOTICE fe FOC 5D

aed ete ‘clsed tone 6K] THE COMPLETE VITAMIN and MINERAL )
FOOD SUPPLENENT i







Agents: REAL ESTATE



They will soon be Seeing...

JOHN M. BLADON
& CO.



} on Lipids * Tth ere 952
PERCY




















| steamer: SOU PBOUND ie
Pate os et 2. ee} About their Real Estate
ices ee Problem.

Due Barbados August ae B: ST. Zoent, 2S ee

Apply:— DA COSTA & CO.,LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE



Phone 4640 — Plantations Bld’g.



ghost with Ade White
Liaiment. ‘Che pencteating
heat stinndaces by cizcu-

dating nd prompely relieves IN CHOOSI NG YO
Tgatseatsa es it
found beliot with:
Why not you?

TRACTOR OR FARM IM-


















BICYCLES Dk. senemiance
SERIOUS CONSIDERATION
A New Shipment just opened. a TO THE SERVICE YOU ARE








HOUSE on long lease by October >
in Sea Coast or overlooking sen’ LIKELY TO GET.
verandah, 3 bedrooms, usuo!
offices, vicinity Hastings, St
Lawrence, Worthing, Maxwell o
oe Rock. Preferably unfur-
nishied and enclosed. Call K. 1D
Edwards 4145 or 2375. ‘

Also Parts such as...
BICYCLE FRONT FORKS
REAR and FRONT BREAK RUBBERS

and SHOES
BREAK STIRRUPS complete
REAR and FRONT FENDERS’ ETC.

No need to say that these bi¢ycles are as the name
implies — Strong, Durable and are well-known.

In Selecting

3 or
MASSEY -HARRIS

TRACTORS OR IMPLEMENTS















OFF TO THE RACES and we're



























The following horses |
:
|
{
|
|





lJanded Barbados: Silver taking along a picnic lunch with 7 ;
ras £775; True Foot plenty of iced chocolate to réfreshen 7 , COURTESY Which Already Enjoy an Enviable Reputa-
£650; Sailor Bear £600 us — we make it with “PETER’S” ‘ : TOPFLIGHT
inane 5 pi £0600: Cocoa—the = and only cocoa for A. E. TA YLOR LI D. 2 tion, You Are Assured of
ater Bird £500; Johii us — we like it hot and we like it > if ; '
¥ Bear £700. cold—try it to-day. It’s sold in Goleridge Street. $/} GARAGE Seaevice.
} cs ig Where ) Our Specialised Staff is Always at Your Dis-
Apply Lib tins only 24 cents Oualiti i} ROBERT THOM
O. P. BENNETT, qualities are HIGH ) LIMITED posal to Take Care of Your Every Need.
—_ s . ~
Royal Bota 21d tins only 48 cents 1% And Whi,’ Pak ond You Buy SERVICE When You Invest in §
S. :
A THIS IS A NESTLE'S PRODUCT i . Frices ate LOW i 1:! 3 | ' ~ ee Equipment Offered by ;
2.8.52.—6n. Ki " ; { % Ring 4100. | Dial 4616 i i
lC /*F SSS Pie SSS tii Sia OLSHGOOSSSS* ’ een ee ~ oS ae













_ THURSDAY, AUGUST 7, 1952







MGROLY IN THE BEST POLICE FAIRLY CLEAN DABS. HAVE —
COLLEGE TRADITION, BUT WE YOU A MAGNIFYING GLASS?
MAY GET SOME RESULTS.
.
we






| POLISHED SILVER- 4 a: INTE:








GOOD-BYE, DALE /... THERE'S
NOTHING THAT. sod

BOTHER ME... re

IT'S ALL RIGHT/
@N‘T FIGHT YOU!
YOU CAN‘T STOP THE

THAT'S FUNNY!
PARAVISE, WHAT HMM...
TIME POES THAT

AT THE BOTT
THESE STEPS THERE

PON'T THESE

SHOULP BE ANOTHER
DOOR THAT OPENS
WITH A RASP! Ye

ANP? HALF-HOUR ?











GOLLY: I'M GLAD
MAGGIE STOPPED
SINGING AT LAST.” SHE'S
GIVEN ME A TERRIBLE
HEADACHE /’

-ANO NOW FORA
a MUSICAL SURPRISE - - -
= SONG RECORDINGS MADE .
od BY LOCAL AMATEUR
=> SINGERS --



RIP KIRBY

ee Pak, EXACTLY...I/LL PAY J
a WHATEVER YOU ASK..

You WANT _— —
TO BUY AN EMPTY oils Se = pT
BOX? THE KINO 2 ee |||)
WE DELIVER 7 ; Hi]



- THE PHANTOM

6000 MORNING. HAVE
AGOOD SLEEP?

WE'LL PARK HERE
UNTIL MORNING. : ya

{ HOUSEWOR:

ae - £ Wey WAR, BATHED > SOUND:
=$ HAVE A J THE DOGS, sl : Sou INC So LIKE
NICE DAY, ) VACUUMED ee YOU HAC UN’
THE RUGS es ; ce eatin
AND PuT UP LY,
|PRESERVES aay!

TWENTY OF ELEVEN...

THINGS SOUND THE HOUR











COPR_ 1982, KING FEATURES











WHO ARE You?

| WANT MY
MOM. TMI



[detects om

I TOLD THE MAID )
€

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BY CARL ANDERSON

I'VE NO DOUBT THEY ARE,
BUT 1 HAVEN'T FINISHED.
YET, CAPTAIN PAGET.












re

fife

a.

SYNDICATE, tor, WORLD RIGHTS

RIGHT! ANZ... WHEN
I WAS HERE LAST, THAT
CUCKOO CLOCK STRUCK TEN 2AM
s+. SAME AS IT DIDNOWS



BY GEORGE MC. MANUS






on

BY ALEX RAYMOND












290%

yey

LSPOLOOSOOHOGSHO-H

> ©

SHDDHHGOHHGHH OOOO

DOGOOOG

od



PAGE SEVEN







———— eee

FOR LASTING HURRICANE = Be
QUALITY & SHADES |) PRECAUTION. |} ~

INSIST ON HINT No. 2-

AFTER A HURRICANE

—Do not touch loose or

“Woe

REGISTERES




dangling electric wires.
Report the damage to
the Police or the Com-

pany.

READY MIXED

PAINTS

AN I. C. . PRODUCT
A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (pos) Lr.

AGENTS RIO DE JANEIRO

SAO PAULO

From Trinidad magnificent double-

decked “El Presidente,” world’s

largest, most luxurious airliner,
its te Rio, Mont

and Byenos Aires. Convenient com-

nections at Rio for Sho Paulo.



Paulo, Moan.
video and Buenos Aires.



‘or reservations, see
Travel Agent or



ALL THE RICH VITAMIN.PACKED
LQ@AVES OF DELICIOUS HREAD
HAKED IN

J «R BAKERIES |




worio's
most by laid
arth

Pin AMERICAN

Horo Aranars
Da Costa & Co., Lid
Broad Strect — Bridgetown
Phone: 2122 (After Business ‘icurs, 2303)

“TM REG., PAA, ING. 4
=



IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

A SCTE TE A A TCD Sc

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

2 2 22.222Q222222 Ecc ——o————SSSaaaaooE=™=====E_
SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our ranches White Park, ~
Tweedside, Speightstown and Swan Street







WHISKY Usually Now
SCOPTISH CREAM e4.bo per bots £400 per bei CRIN AL BUARChonkas ie itsitiieers teed ssa ‘18
NORTHERN ol) MOR pares ame Cee TMANERD Fercessssel eves sdes dein tiie | A
CREAM — WHEAT ... 83 80 CHEMICS PAIS 201000000005) ig RL ere ‘ee
PRUNES 1-lb. tins .. — .70 60 ei maar. errs bb ett ‘7
SARDINES ee 20 18 A vila MEE eae el el
TABLE RAISINS * 48 in OA) RINE, vss



Pint Tins

BEER DRUMMER BOY



DOWN WITH EVERYBODY

If the question were asked, “Who is the most
original and unexpected of our humorists writing
to-day?”, we believe that there could only be one
answer: George Mikes,

Having successfully deflated in turn the natural-
ized Britisher, the American cousin, the average citi-
zen and the inhabitants of the new State of Israel—and
sold several hundred thousand copies of his books in
the process — Mr. Mikes now turns his keen and bale-
ful eye to the penetration of the Iron Curtain.

e

DOWN WITH EVERYBODY! is not only a shat-
tering exposure of the mesmerized mentality of the
peoples of the “other half” of the world; it is also a
piece of superb ideological satire, and is surrounded by
a variety of other trifles of Mikes’ wit and humour. The
whole is garnished by the exuberant high spirits of
one of our greatest comic illustrators. In David Lang-
don, George Mikes has an ideal fellow conspirator, and
we are happy to be able to announce that a number of
plots are already hatching for future dark collabora
tions,

em Sale at the

Advocate Stationery.








‘











THE EARTHBOY,’
HE'S STOLEN









| Cee eae a eS.
‘4
my Sisto! A SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Hranches Tweedside,
DUP Speightstownm and Swan Strect
Usually Now
With Tumblers attached:
Fruit Cocktail .............. $1.19 $1.08 ayveeadd naan sae inert:
OMEN 5s snes odehuvitxs cones
Lemon Squash, Orange Squash

a Lobster tins ..............., 14 66 piiahets shdabinn einai disci?

1 COPR ince KING PRAVURIS SYNDICATY. Ine. WORLD RIONT! EPtrny 4 . 7

Planters Peanuts
ROR EL Aes ce 73 68 Cocomali .

PUPP CURMONN oes Vio Voces ba vivaceeuedes
Crystallized Cherries per Ib, ..... SA Tae ok
Waite’ s 49 0 Nestle’s Baby Foods, Fruits, Soups Vegetables . 20

Mincement Jars



Jacobs Crackers pkgs.










Evaporated Milk 6-oz.





* : * a ot
Now! a ITS yr ! = OH, SISTER...








45
A : BM x tae a 1 Prepared Mustards:
GOOD ENSUGH/ REMEMBER... : j E GOC EAN LUCK! } AMI EVER HOPING . ‘
NOW GIVE ME DO NOT FAIL! ey | TLL SEE on! oe YOU WILL! Bird’s Jellies pkgs, .......... 20 18 Kraft Mustard i
>! ol Champion Mustard ; WATS VPs mi)
THE COUNTERFEIT PLATES... i , Universal Can Openers BA ae ee ee as 3.05
BUT I CAN'T PROMIGE T/LL

Beer Kings (hbots.)









SUCCEED!



Cite de ly « 26 22
iat

D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street



Ti






/

| pda?



THE COLONNADE GROCERIES
The Place Where Your Dollar Goes Further |

a









.








2 VLLLOLLOLPLOELEP ELD LE LLL PLC PLPPOEE
‘

ie

!

~ |——

THE “IMPORTANT - | I WALKED AROUND

BUSINESS” I HAD WAS THE PARK TWICE “AND
HE WASN'T THERE -- &

I THINK I'LL STOP IN

DINTY'S FOR A MINUTE--

My FE

>
Â¥

Py]
2





CH-DEAR-My SWEET
LITTLE FIFI IS MISSING!

HAVE

WANDERED OFF AND

GOT LOST! YOU'LL HAVE
iD.












TILL HAVE TO FIND |
THAT_DOG OR MAGGIE'LL.

BRAIN ME’ ——.



senting tiatisent cpanel
POSES

[William Shakespeare



-

%

%

%

* ‘ y :
I The Complete Works
|S By PETER ALEXANDER

ix No new revision of ihe text as a whole in
|e one volume has been produced in this coun-
Is « try for nearly 50 years.

}

WHAT D'YOU MEAN, IT AIN'T DRY? 17'S PerracT: L :
ue MY BILL! I'VE WASTED ENOUGH In that period there-has been an almost
IME IN THIS OUMP revolutionary change in scholarly criticism

of the text,

DLA AAA pt gt het ttt AAA.
Lt ht LECCE LEO EL APELADAPLE IEE

SR POCO ORO







j
j
if
j The conviction that in many instances }
. Shakespeare’s first printers worked from 7
. manuseripts in the aut -or’s own handwriting 8
1 is no longer seriously disputed, ¢
i\ ; j
*. ; : . x
|: Much more is know about the circam ;
| . stances in which Shaespeare’s plays were ;
1 first printed. :
Is ¥ :
is The sincerity and limitations of the early A
i's texts as Witnesses to wiiat Shakespeare wrote }
THE PHANTON BY LEE is can now be more aceurstely assessed, :
|. The typographieca! cictails of a complete ~
wan) aa ——- ; : ie edition of Shakespéare's Works present prob- ;
THE PHANTON,| | +A/ID CARET ehiV itl: W's HEART | \ | * SURROUND THE CHUGGLERSP]°7 WEY RE COMIN Y . |% letna thet each Teac atinn aiwna. Gc aa ow y
| GUNG PUIIPING A2 FAST LE HIS GUN«~ ry Tee ee ATUS~FROM ALL | OF EMS & 7 " . i r r Butee S
BLAZING+~ MS PH thas pact eee , DES! i¢ way. 8
\s *
& s
> +
I ON SALE AT - 3
‘ ,
g :
i r
iv &
x J H ~
iS $
& ., , ' ¢ a er ‘E> a2 ‘ *
$ BROAD STREET AND GREYSTONE, Hastings. *
r >
% s
it %
ie ‘
LLLLECLLLLLCOLLSSL LOS LOVORC SOFC LEGGED ELL LLLP PPL LLL LL PLP LPP PIA PIS

é ee
a



PAGE FOUR

eit ADVOCATE

¢ - Bcc is ee fae}
%
. Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Bre-* St, Bridgetewn

Thursday, August 7, 1952

Celoured England |

FEW people would today deny that in
the field of race relations the British West
Indies have travelled far. f

Even in Barbados with its inheritance of
British prejudices and aloofness the daily
intercourse of people of different colours
and pigmentation is cordial to a degree
that would have been thought impossible
fifteen years ago.

Several factors are responsible for this
breaking down of racial rigidity and
amongst them must be included the official
British determination to eradicate privi-
lege based on the possession of a European
complexion or background.

This official British determination was
somewhat parodied by individuals who
mixed up racial toleration with patronage
and who rather prided themselves on their
ability to feel at home with “non-Euro-
pean” West Indiatis.

At the same time t

to accuse local West I s of failure to

mix freely among therhselves. ,

The implication which was intended to
‘be drawn by these critics of local West
Indians was that their social attitudes were
legacies of the eighteenth century and that
in the United Kingdom today the posses-
sion of a coloured skin was of little or no
importance. The Englishman of the Wel-
fare State knew no distinctions based on
colour.

Even to this day Barbados has not freed
“itself of Englishmen who have indulged
in cheap ridicule of local Barbadians and
“imply by their criticism that the people of
‘Barbados are in some way incapable of
responding to what: is in
attitude on the part of Europeans as a
‘whole to the coloured races of the world.
In other words the colour prejudice which

has existed in Barbados for centuries and |

which today hardly exists except among @
small number of survivals from an earlier
generation, was born and bred in Europe
and was exported to the island. It was
“never indigenous, It co-existed with the

Englishman’s prejudice at home.
any doubt entertained as to the
truth of these statements a study of Col-

oured Peoples in Britain prepared by a

@. body of Conservative graduates in the Kast

End of London and presented recently to
Lord Munster, Parliamentary Under Sec-
retary of State for the Colonies will re-
move the doubt.

This report auvocates thal schools, the
Press, radio and television should all com-
bine “to make us understand these people,

_ eradicate from our minds wrong ideas
Pe them ‘and in time break down preju-
ce.

The prejudice is there.

It is of course understandable. In a
country peopled by some 46 millions the
presence of some 40,000 coloured . persons
could not be expected to make much im-

ression: and in fact. the majority of

ritain’s coloured population lives in the
wr, areas, London, Liverpool and
Cardiff. And within these areas they tend
to congregate in special localities: in Car-
diff in Bute Town and at Stepney in Lon-
don. In London too Camden Town, Pad-
dington, Pimlico, Brixton and Earls Court
contain coloured colonies.

Some of the groupe findings are espec-
ially interesting. Climate and early mal-
nutrition are said to lower the Negro’s
stamina in Britain.

The Negro who speaks and writes Eng-
lish badly very often tends to exaggerate
his qualifications and when he does not
get or keep a sought-after job, he. sinks
into self-pity blaming all the troubles on
the colour bar. Too often, the comment
is made, immigrants have been misled by
well meant propaganda about welfare
schemes in Britain,

Colour prejudice therefore exists today
in the United Kingdom but it is recog-
nised and attention is being called to the
need for the ordinary people of the coun-
try to revise their ideas, at is all to the
good. But there remains the fact that too
many West Indians continue to migrate to
the United Kingdom in the hope of gain-
ing something for nothing from the Wel-
fare State.

However, much local governments might
be at to get rid of some of their less
well-equipped labour force in this way,
efforts should be made to discourage the
emigration of West Indians to the United
Kingdom merely to swell the ranks of dis-
contented coloured persons who need little
enco’ ment from Communists in the
United’ Kingdom to ‘blame their failures
on Britain’s colour prejudice.

Britain, like Barbados and like the rest
of the British West Indies, follows an
official policy which offers equality of op-
portunity to British subjects of all races.

But equality must not be confused with
ee privilege. The greatest
deterrent to APY and cordial relationship
between’ the multi-coloured: races of the
British Commonwealth is the diversity of
standards which exist between the races.

' Where community of education or religion
exists suspicions are more easily allayed.
But it is expecting the impossible of per-
sons in the United Kingdom or in the Brit-
ish West Indies or anywhere else to ask
them to give up their own high standards
in favour of a meaningless equality which
is not based on fact.

It is not easy to persuade individuals
who have been accustomed from childhood
to believe that Europeans regard the col-
oured races as inferior to believe that there
has been a change of heart, particularly
when, as the Bow Group pamphlet on col-
oured peoples in Great Britain shows,
colour prejudice still exists, But the effort
must be made. There already exists so
much goodwill to promote closer under-
standing that malicious nursing of old

wounds will only re-infect the partially
cured. Open recognition of defects on both
sides is the only way to promote sane re-

lationships between persons.



did not hesitate .

act a very new




































When the Monarch dies the
Lords and Commons receive the
body and do not conduct any
further business until the funeral
aas taken place. Then we swear
allegiance to the new Monarch
and instruct the Minister of
works to prepare plaris for the
Coronation. But between the
mourning of the dead and the
srowning of the living we have
to review the finances of the
Royal Family in relation to the
changed circumstances.

A select committee composed
of all parties, with the Chancel-
or of the Exchequer as chair-
man, studies the problem and
hen recommends their findings
.@ the House of Commons. But
you must not imagine that Her
Majesty's faithful Commons auto-
matically accepts those findings.
This is an opportunity not to be
iost by the extreme Leftists, the
semi-republicans and the apostles
of

In fact the debate resolves it-
self into an argument between
he minority [| have described and
‘he rest who believe that Royalty
is an institution which should be
jiscussed as little as possible pro-
‘idimg that the Royal Family
accept their burdens as well as
their privileges and perfor. their
duties with a deep sense of ser-
vice to the State. Nor is this a
mere expression of sentimental-
ism. Tradition is a thing of the
spirit, Materialize it and its power
fades like the stars at the approach
of dawn, On the other hand Par-
‘iament must never be muzzled.

Therefore Mrs, Eirene White,
who sits as a Socialist for the
‘:ppropriately named constituency
4 Flint, was perfectly within her
‘ights when she said that she was
sot at all sure that the presenta-

n keeping with modern demoe-
acy.

“f{ can see no reason,” said the
ady, “for what seems to me to be
i completely outmoded social dis-
inction by which certain young
‘adies* have the privilege of be-
‘ng presented at Court for no
rirtue of their own.” Then, with
. nice touch of middle-class snob-
very, she added; “I may say that
. em one of those who at the
wroper age might have sought
resentation at Court but I did
16t do so. I did not do so at that
ime because it was a period of
xtreme industrial d¢pression in
his country, and I felt that it
vas completely wrong when many
f my own friends in South Wales
vere living in conditions of
soverty that I should take part
n seeking a social distinction
hich seemed to me to have no
wroper moral basis whatever.”

I do not doubt her sincerity
‘or a moment any more than I
vould criticize her for speaking
ver mind. As a matter fact I
magine that the Queen would be
lelighted if she could be spared
the ceremony of what is some-
imes known as ‘spotting the win-
1ers in the Debutante Classic’.

Endless Ordeal

Last year as a parent I watched
ny daughter line up with the
sther fillies at the Palace and it
eemed an endless ordeal while
me debutante after another, with
cheir pretty faces unilluminated
vy life’s experiences, curtsied first
o the late King and then to the
Queen. In fact, the whole thing
vas so long that a red-faced old
portsman sitting near me whis-
xered hoarsely that he was sure
hey were going twice round the
course,

But let us pause just a minute
»efore ‘we apply the cold douche
of common sense. The London
ie son, that famous eight weeks
n June and July, brings tourists
ind hard currency from all over
he world, The pageant-starved
Americans glory in it all, and so do
our kinsmen from the Dominions
and the outer Empire. It is
tood for trade, good for the hotels,

JOE DUVEEN was popular
vith deck stewards on Atlantic
‘iners, But he could never under-
‘tend their delight when he tip-
sed them a mere 100 dollars for
noving his deck-chair,

A trifle, admittedly, when the
inal result of the chair-moving
s remembered—the passing of
j,000,000 dollars into the hands of
Suveen, the world’s most success-
ful art dealer.

Deck stewards, valets, butlers,
vere the instruments with which
Duveen arranged “chance” meet-
nes with American millianaires.

friendships with a happy ending.
Happy for Duveen, and happy for
the millionaires,

These industrial magnates, who
zame to wealth in the virile era
of American adolescence, had im-
mense power, but lacked the
trappings of majesty,

Duveen offered them beauty,
and, even, a sort of immortality.
He could change them from mere
magnates into art patrons.

He convinced them he was the
only man who could give them
this boon. Vo this end he was
ruthless with rival art dealers,

He would subtly deprecate the
value or blatantly deny the auth-
enticity of works of art that were
not his to sell.

A rival dealer said of Duveen
when he died in 1939, aged 69:

Choral Society
To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Without any preliminary
cantering, I herein venture to
express my unbounded pleasure
at the Barbados Choral Society’s
splendid musical performance on
Tuesday night.

Indeed it is no exaggeration to
say that they were at their zen-
ith! One could not expect more.
From start to finish, we were
jthrilled, as they sung with gusto
and excelled in the various intri-
jcate parts.

Their conformity to timing was
the epitome of anticipation, and

f

ion of debutantes at Court was-

These meetings blossomed into

OUR READERS SAY:

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



good for sea and air travel, good
for the dressmakers and good for
the champagne importers. In fact,
champagne is part of the ritual
ef the Season and our balance of
trade with France depends much
upon the importation of her wines.

The London crowds love it and
line up to look at the debutantes
who are waiting for the moment
when the hired cars will take
them through the palace gates. Is
it essential to Britain’s survival?
No. Is it logical? No. But as 1
have written over and over again
in these Letters the British are
supreme masters of pageantry
and the Palace is one of its
temples.

Would Mrs. White, M.P., scold
the girls in her constituency if
they rushed hysterically to catch
a glimpse of a Hollywrod star
about to marry for the fourth
time? Does she object to the
classic four-legged fillies, beauti-
fully bred as they are, lining up
for the Oaks, which is the female
equivalent of the Derby

Oliver Cromwell gave England
the heavy, colourless discipline of
Puritanism, and the people could
hardly wait for the return of
Charles II. In the debate on the
Commons Mr. Attlee declared that
Royalty brought colour = and
romance into the drab lives that
people are forced to live. His for-
mer Chanceller of the Exchequer,
Hugh Gaitskell, spoke in the same

terms.
Why ?

But the extreme Left of their
party were not content merely
with shooting pigeons—If I may
refer so disrespectfully to this
year’s crop of debutantes. They
wanted to know why the Queen
needed so many palaces.

Ralph Assheton from our side
quoted the words of Queen Eliz-
abeth I of England (not of Scot-
Jand!) who said at the end of a
long reign: “To be a king and
wear a Crown is more glorious {9
them that see it than it is a pleas-
ure for them that bear it.” But
that could not stop those two
doughty Scottish Socialists, Emrys
Hughes (who married Keir Har-
die’s daughter) and his pal, J Car-
michael, from the Clydeside,

They told about Holyrood
Castle in Edinburgh, a castle
maintained for such times as the
Queen could go into residence for
a short period.»“One of the great
problems in Edinburgh,” they de-
clared, “is the lack of housing
That palace is empty for the
greater part of the year, but it
would be a nice place for decant-
ing people from the slums, I say,
therefore, that it is not unsound to
use a palace which js empty
during the greater Part of the
Toe house ha people so that
uilding can take pla i
yi read areas,” Se bere

ere again, we have argum
with all its force and ie atthe
tation, Our young Queen Elizabeth
is the Sovereign of Scotland as she
is of the rest of the United King-
dom, When she visits her faithful

} subjects North of the Border is

she to have no Royal dwe ?
I imagine that ihe wee se
rather have a suice at an hotel or
go to stay with her Scottish rela-
tives but what would the Scots
ore In ae cael ee a their
anger would almost burn a
on which I write. veya
Edirburgh Castle
Carried to its ultimate con-
clusion why should that grim old
relic, Edinburgh Castle, be main-
tained as part of Scotland’s great
and bloody history? For that
matter why not turn the churches
into lodgings and let the people
worship in g vast shed? Away with

all pomp and pageantry and let us.

creats the new, pre-fab state!

After all, the Premier of On-
tario (Canada’s richest province)
did away with the Lieutenant
Governor’s residence in Toronto
some twenty odd years ago.
What’s good enough for Ontario
ought to be good enough for Scot-
land.

His Lordship Dealt In
Millionaires 7

Ry George Scott

“We miss him, but we are glad
he has gone.”
Profits

Duveen’s cardinal dictum was:
“When you pay high for the
priceless you’re getting it cheap.”
He made large profits out of his
clients—his biggest single deal
brought him £7,000,000 for 42
items—but he paid out immense
sums himself.

He bought eight large collec.
tions in 50 years; invested
£9,000,000 in them.

His clients often owed him
millions at a time, but he never
charged them interest. It cost
him nearly £200,000 a year to
run his three establishments in
New York, Paris, and London.

In 1908 he owed £6,000,000,
When he made his last sale, after
half a century of speculation, he
was out of debt, had £3,000,00
in the bank, and “stock” worth
£2,000,000.

“In America,” he once said,
“they want only the top-notchers.
It I had_ the Sistine Chapel, I
could sell it to-morrow half a
dozen times over.”

To satisfy the millionaires he
deprived Britain and Europe of
some of their finest works of art.
He transformed U.S, taste.

As the American dramatist S.
N. Behrman says, in a biography

it was particularly noticeable
that they gained just as much
pleasure from their singing as di

the appreciative audience. °

Full credit was given to all the
items, but special mention must
be made of “The Song of the Grey
Seas’, ‘The Dashing White Ser-
geant’, “Nhe Challenge of Thor’,
‘The Wrath of Odin’, and the
‘Invitation to the Dance’, which
were simply magnificent,

_And it was also a delight to

listen to Mir. St. John’s singing

and the fine playing by the Saxo-

“gg Quintet and Brass Ensem-
2.



ROYAL FIN ANCES |

ity HEVERLEY BAXTER. MP.

The main body of the Socialists
in the House of Commons listened
to their extremists but were not
impressed.. ity had
tempered their flery spirits. Pac-
liament itself had taught them
that tolerance is the road that
leads to understanding. s

Like ourselves, they see thi
Queen not only as the Monarch
but the first servant of the State
as well as the

Crown she parts with the liberty
enjoyed by her humblest subjects.
Her hours are planned with a
merciless severity, She goes from
palace to palace because of their
territorial background, and all the
time she is pursued by State docu-
ments, by Ministers who consult
her, by important visitors from
abroad who must be received.
She is a daughter, a mother, a
Sat . or ae she is also
a wi) er person and
title enshrines the ageless story
of her people. Are there women
who envy her? Let the great
Elizabeth of the 16th century an-
swer in her words; “I am a woman
but first I am a Queen.”
Strange

~O the debave wuuud to its ena.
lL .luSt conless Uaa.y 2 iouuu li u
déttae SlddBe i De GEC Woal
allowance sHoula be pala w ine
waaow O01 ne uke of Cormwau
Wao 18 al present iunree years o1
age, but Pardament in its wisdom
agecided that It Is better to iegis-
lala lor tne future than throw
swyaily lou Olen into ine caul-
aron of controversy. So u there
is g@hy ohe-year-ola girl paby wno
has ner eye on the hei vio tne
‘dnrone I can assure her that sne
will not go hungry if she atiains
widowhood.

it was left to RAB Butler, in
@ speech of charm, dignity and
humour, to bring the discussion to
an énd, Looking at Emrys Hughes
he said: “You suggested that
Buckingham Palace should be
turned into flats. That idea would
not be acceptable toa great major-
ity of the citizens ot London,. to
the great majority of the people
of this country and particularly to
the great majority of people in the
Commonwealth and Overseas
countries.” :

But the son-in-law of Keir-
Hardie was determined to go
down fighting.

“Do you not think that it might
appeal to newly married couples?”




smiled. “I am not sure that
ingham Palace would be q'

building.” It was beautifully done,
and the whole House roared with
laughter. No one in Parliament
can demolish an opponent so pain-
lessly as the present Chancellor of
the Exchequer.

Amendment
Then in these terms he moved
the Amendment to the Motion be-
fore the House;— © ~
“That whereas the liberties o
the people and the integrity of the
Empire are deeply rooted in the
Constitutional Monarchy, and
whereas the ancient usages, cere-
monies and traditions centring
apon the Crown, have become,
even more than in former times,
a bulwark against dictatorship,
and the symbol of the union of
all members of the British Com-
monwealth of Nations, we hereby
affirm that we do not desire any
ehanges in the style and estab-
lishment of the Sovereign and her
Family, other than those whica
Her Majesty may herself see fit
to make from time to time.”
It was a pity that there were
no trumpets to be sounded, for
we could feel the spell of the
centuries in the air, The King is
dead, long live the Queen! The
story of the island breed goes on
and on like the Thames that
brushes against the, Terrace as it
makes its way to the sea.

of Duveen published to-day,* he
“forced American collectors to
accumulate great things, infused
them with a fierce pride in col-
lecting, and finally got their col-
lections into museums, making it
possible for the American people
to see a large share:of the world’s
most beautiful art without having
to go abroad.”

Power "
Money, power, ; . intimacy
with the great noble—Queen

Mary, for instance, was his friend
and patron—came to Joe Duveen.
So did a knighthood, and, in 1933.

* Vora D

rd Duveen of Millbank, as
he called himself—the man who
had teen born over the Hull delft_
and-furniture shop of a Dutch
father—knew he was a great man
and liked to be told so. But his
philanthropy was as generous as
his conception of his own import-
ance,

To save friends in trouble he
would pay ‘“Duveen prices” for
their paintings, which were worth-
less to him. He gave £200,000 to
the British Red Cross, presented
the gallery for the Elgin Marbles
to the British Museum, made
large gifts to the Tate and Na-
tional Galleries, ~*

Altogether he gave away more
than £3,000,000,
® “Duveen,” S. N. Behrman

(Hamish Hamilton, 12s, as

Mr. Cedric Phillips was in
‘brilliant of cae as he with the

pianoforte solos; and as he will
soon be leaving the island, it was
most appropriate that he should
present us with this ‘little
momentum’ of his playing, until
he returns with even greater

things,
And again to Mr, Hudson and
his Choral Society, I give the

greatest credit for this rare musi-
cal treat, and I can hardly wait}
for the next concert,

MUSIC LOVER.
{






STUDENT CLUBS

LONDON.

In a study of coloured people in Britain,
just published, the suggestion is made that
the Colonial Development and Welfare Fund
should be used for providing student club
premises. ;

Malaya and East Africa have been early
in the field of club premises — in providing
Malaya Hall and East Africa House. The
hope is expressed that “other Colonial gov-
ernments will follow their example and open
clubs where their students can meet fellow-
students, entertain friends and feel at home.”

It is further suggested that groups of
Colonies in a particular area should do their
utmost to provide, if necessary by private
subscription, the funds which would make
possible club premises for those of their
people students and worker who are in this
country.

These views are embodied in the first re-
port of the Bow Group, a research society
founded to enable Conservative graduates to
examine current issues. Their report was
presented last night to the Parliamentary
Under-Secretary of State for the Colonies,
the Earl of Munster, at a reception in Lon-
don. The name of the group comes from
the fact that the under-graduates recently
down from university, first met in the Bow
and Bromley Constitutional Club.

The report is in no way an attempt at a
complete survey of the conditions of life
among coloured peoples in Britain. It does
present, however, an interesting picture of
the situation, with facts and figures that
should be of value to all interested in the
problem.

It is made clear that the answer to the
problems of coloured people in the U.K. does
net lie simply in the creation of clubs, a
solution of the landladies question and the
like. The report sums up “the true answer”
as follows: more English families should
make a point of taking coloured people into
their homes and giving them a taste of Eng-
lish family life.

It is perhaps true to say, the authors of the
report comment, that there are more facili-
ties now for coloured students in this coun-

, try than for any other type of visitors. But

so many of these are institutional and
organised. ‘The coloured student,” it is
pointed out, “does not want to be fussed over
or patronised—he wants we believe, to be
treated as an ordinary visitor to this country
with much to learn and much to teach.”

The report does not confine criticism to
some Englishmen’s reaction to the coloured
visitor. Particular criticism is made of the
unsponsored coloured student who comes
without making up his mind what or where
he is going to study. This type of student,
it is stated, must face the fact that universi-
ties and colleges cannot find places for thos?
not properly qualified and are hard put to it
to accommodate those who are.

There is criticism, too, of coloured persons
in this country “so engrossed with their own
personal problems and the problems of the
countries from which they come that they
fail to interest themselves in English affairs
and hence to gain all that they might from
their residence in this country.”

Regarded as of the greatest importance is
the need for “a true picture of England”
being given in the Colonies. Too often, the
report says, immigrants have been misled
by well-meant propaganda about our wel-
fare schemes into thinking that they are
coming to a country where all their problems
will be solved for them. Much disappoint-
ment and bitterness would be avoided if the
facts were laid squarely before prospective
immigrants before they leave their colonies.

As to students who come without suf-
ficient financial support and insufficient
educational qualifications, it is pointed out
that student advisory committees have been
set up in some colonies to advise students in
these matters. Other colonies, it is urged,
should follow suit.

In Britain itself, the report holds, local
authorities could“do much to help alleviate
the problems of coloured people. One sug-
gestion made is that where there are many
coloured illiterates a local authority should
provide evening classes. Such classes could do
much to make life simpler for them. Labour
Exchanges in areas of considerable coloured
populations, it is proposed, should train
special employees to deal with the special
problem of people who did not understand
British custom, British laws and sometimes
“even our language.”



SYDNEY.
SALES of sugar in Australia by the Col-
onial Sugar Refining Co., Ltd., for the year
ending March 31, 1952, established a new

RECORD SALES OF SUGAR

record of 534,000 tons, and exceeded the

At a meeting of the company shareholders
in Sydney, Mr. E. Knox, the chairman of
the company, said that less favourable
seasonal and general conditions had had a
depressing effect upon the 1951 Australian
sugar cane crop. Only 725,000 tons of raw
sugar were produced as compared with the)

average ‘908,000 tons of the previous three}|

years, but the fall in production was accom 1

panied by an extraordinary rise in the};

demand for Australian sugar.—B.U.P.
&

tons. |



i
sugar output of the previous year by 60,000

.
4



























12” Garden Hose

'%" & %4” Garden Bib Cocks
Watering Pots

Pruning Shears

C. S. PITCHER & CO.

THURSDAY, AUGUST 7, 1952
Oe

PAN BOOKS

THE WIDEST SELECTION IN TOWN
On Sale At - - -

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

... would be an excellent time to select
from thesee GARDEN TOOLS...

Border Forks
Hand Forks
Wheelbarrows
V.G.M. Manure

Ph. 4472










Dutch Potatoes, 12c. per Ib

BIRKMYRE

This is the Canvas that Bus Owners
have been waiting for — green
Birkmyre, 72” wide, for Bus Tops
and Sides.



This heavyweight and tremendously
strong Leatherette is made
especially for Seat-Covers.

ARLINGHIDE

It is sold in two qualities for
commercial and private use,
ensuring longwearing Bus and Car
Seats.



LIONIDE

And Lionide Leatherette is for the
householder — ideal for Prams, Tables
and Chairs — in fact, General
Upholstery.

Da Costa & Co., Ltd. |




FOODS !!





SAUCES AND SERTS EASY TO
RELISHES
Italian Ketchup PREPARE
Italian Chili Sauce j
ee Mayonaise | Pears
einz Salad Cream *
Celery Salt | Peaches
Chutney Sauce | Apricots
Table Salt in Tins Prunes
White Pepper
Black Pepper Custard Powder
Madras Curry Sherriff’s Fruit Pudding |
Prepared Mustard in Tins
FISH READY TO . Sister Fruit Cake
SERVE .
Anchovies earners nena ttn me
Asti Paste: ARRIVED OVER THE
errings Sauce
Pilchards WEEK-END
ao Canadian Bacon
Lobster Paste Canadian Cheese
Sardines Table Butter Concentrate
Cod Roes j in Tins
| ,
SPECIALS Chiver’s Garden Peas
Sweeten your Tea with | Suecotash
CUBE SUGAR | Broad Beans

Loose Tea $1.00 per
Super Rice, 60c.

th |

Ste uv
per pkge. Starch in Ib pkgs.

Chase & Sanborne Coffee

GODDARD'S FOR SERVICE.

——————




THURSDAY, AUGUST 7,

CADET TRAINING REACHES

LECTURE ON MINES

By O.S.C.

Those of us who were cadets
at the Lodge School, Harrison
College or Combermere and who
belonged like myself to a period
\ dating twelve years ago and back
| will agree with me that although

we loved our drill (in fours in
{ those days) and our ceremonial
parades and shoots for the Mar.
tinez Shield yet things like Bren
L.M.G., Mills Bombs, Two Inch
Mortars and the like were but
subjects of healthy interest, in-
formation about which was avail-
able chiefly through the pages of
publications of the Daily
ba London Illugtrated and the
e,

High Standard

On this premise chiefly I base
my submission that the Annual
Cadet Camp, situated at Consett
Bay, St. John has provided the
scope in which local cadet train-
ing has reached an all time high
standard.

From July 26 to August 3, 210
Cadets and 15 Officers camped at
a_site in Consett Bay aback of
Codrington College in an rea
that extended to the sea-shore

itself. :

Major M. L. Skewes-Cox,
S.O.L.F. and Adjutant Barba-
dos Regiment, Captain Quarter-
master J, R. Jordan and six other
members of the Permanent Staff
of the Barbados Regiment have
carried out the administration of
the camp. :

It is very cleverly laid out and
presents a magnificent spectacle
from the higher ground that over-*
looks the camp on all sides but
from the sea.

When I visited the camp
R.S.M., I, Brown was conducting
a class from the Combermere
Cadet Company on Mines and
Booby Traps. The lads also had
practice too in laying their own
minefields.

Machine Gunning

The chatter of the Light Ma-
chine Gun, in controlled bursts
and single bursts re-echoed from
a valley near the camp site and
the zing of the bullets that rico-
chetted made spiteful music.

Two Inch Mortar

Farther up the slope a section
was being put through its paces
in another important Platoon
weapon, the two-inch Mortar
and higher up again another Pla-

toon was being exercised in
“Snipers’ Valley.”
Sniper’s Valley exercises are

particularly useful in training the
youngsters in snap shooting, quick
thinking and resourcefulness,
Snipers’ Valley

The lads go through a valley
and assume that they are engaged
in mopping up operations in which
they encounter snipers. Targets

8 ‘ ns



MARTINEZ SHIELD WINNERS

1952





BARBADOS

ADVOCATE

nnn Ac

NEW HIGH

Poor Get Clothes: From USA

N arly S80 poor beopl® colice’ cA
at the Children’s’ Goodwill Lease





yesterday afternoor to recer.
elothing which was) cent ir
zwohn Beckles, M.B.S., irom Bosten
‘the clothing was di it ¥
Mrs, Wafile’ Cheest man the



Frieri@ly Committee of the Chtd-

ren'’s Comiwill League of -Ameri-

ca, :
Mr. Hi Wilk nson, ©

ganiser
ond Fe ef the





ak
SGairty” 4 forthe West Indies
and Mr. Ow ti. Wilkinson, ont®
of the offia th r «
Witedsaed the distrib :

O; riv the visitors w¢ t
by "Mi, Biekies . who .tauie. whe
opportunist i howings iocm
around’ the: aby Creche and in-
troducing them to Nurs
They also inspected the kitchen
and saw the smal children ay
play.

Before the presentation, Mr.
Beck} introtinced Mrs, Chees#-

man to the old people present. He
said that he was introducing some-





ene who, alla: gh they did not
know her, had been caring. to
their weuts for many years.
ye He then asked the President of
. - Sats “ the’ Léague ‘to read an extinct
wilrom a bock en his Hite, whieh is
R.S.M. (I) BROWNE lectures to a Platoon of the Combermere:Cadet Company on mines and booby traps. sa sebieaiselined,> mal: iver vaaicts

Captain D. R. Perkins, 0.C. Combermere Cadets is on the extreme right.

are so placed as to make the cadet
come upon them suddenly and he
in turn has to fire at once, more
often than not from the hip.

It is interesting to see how the
youngsters react when they reach
the last target which is stationed
up a tree and their ammunition is
gone. (The officers see to this.)
Only the best and quickest think-
ers among them remember to use
their bayonets, in the circum-
stances,

A programme which fits them
for qualification as a first class
soldier in the making and a manly
useful citizen as well, requires
that each cadet fires the two inch
mortar, the Bren Light Machine
gun and High Explosives.

They carried out two night pa-
trol operations at Fortescue, Col-
lege Savannah and there was a
night firing demonstration in
which tracer ammunition and
high explosives were fired.

The lads were also trained in

“Firing from other positions,’
“Fire Control” “Field Signals”
“Lamp Stalking”, “Grenade

Throwing” and “Fielderaft, Move-
ment with Arms.”

This was a record number for
the Annual Camp, the. last how-
ever, having been held three years
ago and the training is invaluable
in making the youngsters into
useful,. confident, disciplined citi-
zens,

SIX MEMBERS of the Harrison College Cadet team which won the
Inter-Company Shoot for the Martinez Shield were also at camp.

Here they are in the picture.

Reading from left to right — front

row:—Cpl. Jones, Cadet Johnson, Sgt. King, 2/Lt. Reid, C/Lt. Rudder,

C.8.M. Hinds.





——



In Touch With Barbados ; “LADY RODNEY’’ DUE

Coastal Station

CABLE AND WIRELESS (W.1) Ltd,
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station:—

s.$. Mormactern, s.s. Livadia, s.s.
Spurt, s.s. S. Cipriano, s.s. Winchester.
5.8. Brazil, s.s. Navarchos Kountouriotis,
8.8. Deaver Dam, s.s. Mesa Verde,





NYLON
SHEERS

in Plains, Stripes ‘and
Florals.



The Finest

HARRIS

A wide Range





BUTCHER
LINEN
with beautifully embroid-

ered blouses, in Grey

and Turquoise.





\ TO-DAY

| The R.M.S. Laay noaney is
due to arrive this morning. and
leaves to-morrow at 9 p.m. for
Bermuda, Boston, Halifax and
Montreal. via the British North-
ern Islands.



ONS — DIAL 2352
ee nmaemmanceretanene Tat ae ee Te

(to









Ladies’ Dresses







35 Candidates Warehouse Owners
Successful Agree To Cover
At Shorthand _ Pickled Meats

The Steamer Warehouse Owners

Fifteen Speed and twenty have promised the Chamber of
Theory candidates were success- Commerce that they will give the
ful as against twenty-five failures fullest co-operation in seeing that
at the I.P.S. Shorthand Examina- whenever possible, pickled meats
tion held at Combermere in March

€ are stored under cover.
last under the supervision of Mr. The question of storing pickled
C. B. Rock, F.I.P.S., assisted by

i meat_in the open was raised by
Mr, H. M. Crick, J.P., and Messrs. Mr. C. H. Kinch at the last Quar-
A. Graham and H. E, Stuart. terly General Meeting of the
The Examiners are at pains to Chamber, and the Council ape
point out how important a part pointed a Committee to discuss the
English plays in shorthand writ- matter with the Steamer Ware-
ing in all stages. Sufficient atten- house Owners.
tion, they complain, is not being Mr, G. H. King, President of the
paid to this subject without a ;

9 Chamber, reported on the matter
eee of which shorthand is at a meeting of the Council of the
useless.

h s said that
Again it is stressed that the aim Gu*â„¢mber yesterday, and said tha

the Committee had met the
of the Incorporated Phonographic Steamer Warehouse Owners, and
Society is not to issue certificates, 4

except to the deserving, but to im pointed out, fhe. desizablity . of
prove the standard of shorthand baving pickled meat stored under

ve cover,
writing in all parts of the world. “ The Warehouse Owners were
Results are as follows; — appreciative of the necessity for
Speed providing cover for this item, but
80 w.p.m. Daphne Garcia (Mod- pointed out that for some time,
ern High School); Norma Boxill even before the war, it had been
(Miss M. Linton). the practice to store pickled meat
60 w.pm._ C. Pinder, Elma jn the open whenever there was
Grant (Miss Linton); Grace Sar- difficulty in finding space inside
geant (Mr, J, F. Brathwaite); the warehouses, There had been
Coral Field (Modern); Ena Year- no objection raised previously, but

wood (Bridgetown E. I.); W. now the matter had been brought

Cadogan (Speightstown E. I); up, they would make every effort

Ercelle Callender (Mr. C. B. tg provide suitable storage.

ae ‘idoiats| Shain: Mein Might ra rersinen At

rper (Miss Li ; Patrici es.

ete Cees aseall rhb aT The Warehouse Owners pointed

Bell); Coral Field ‘(Modern); out further that there might bé

Lawrence Husbands (Bridgetown times when it would not be’ pos-,

E. I). sible to find storage under cover,
Theory but that they would endeavour ta

provide storage whenever possible
in the warehouses,

The feeling of the Warehouse
Owners is, also, that if it were

Thelma Hope, Grace Thorpe.
Bernice Lowe, Cynthia Jordan
(Miss Linton); Lucille Bourne, E,
Pilgrim, Evelyn Best, L. Chase

a aham): Hunte, Possible to install mechanical
pS ic Te Orden thissetAs meoene)i facilities, such a step would go a
H. Corbin (Mrs. R. Barrow); !0ng way towards improving

efficiency in the handling of cargo
with a resultant reduction in cost
to the steamship companies,

The Chamber decided to ap-
proach the Shipping and Mer-
gantile Association and ask them
to give the matter the utmost
consideration with a view to im-
proving the present facilities for
the handling of cargo in the Port
of Bridgetown.

The President pointed out
further that the Committee of the
Chamber had been made to un-
derstand that Messrs, Robert Thom
Limited had made arrangements
with the Barbados Workers’ Union
to instal. a conveyor from the
ground floor to the first storey in
their warehouse for the handling
of steamer cargo,

Sheila Padmore (Mr. E. Mahon);
Grace Holder (Mr. C. Holder);
R. Brathwaite (Mr. A. Knight);
D. W. Alleyne (Mr. L. F. Nurse);
Jean Norris (Miss M. Howell);
Deanis A. Moe (Mr. C. B. Rock);
Veda Elcock (Mt. Tabor E. I.);
Patricia Branch (Mr. H. I. Bell);
G. E. Clarke (Self).

Four Students
Pass Through

Four ox-students af Quean’s
Royal College, passed through
Barbados yesterday morning by
the French 8.8. De Grasse on their
way to the United Kingdom. They
are all going to Cambridge.

Three of the boys are island
scholarship winners. They are
Dennis Solomon, son of Dr. and
Mrs, P. V. Solomon of Maraval
who is going to study for a B.A.
degree in Modern Languages at
Selwyn College; Sidney Suite, son
of Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Suite of
St. James who will be studying
medicine at Pembroke College and



Leopold Martin, son of Mrs.
Bernice Fay of Santa Cruz who is
going to study engineering at
Clare College.

student is Karl

The’ other
Phillips who is also going to
Selwyn College to study for his
B.A. and LL.B.
expects to go to Gray’s Inn.

Karl is the son of Mr, and Mrs.
H. Hudson Phillips of Port-of-
Spain,

$PC00DOO DOF 900009000000 0900O06 0800000000000 00

Beautifu
Gifts

WAFFLE
PIQUE

in Marina, Maize Emerald
and Biue.

choose from

COTTON
PRINTS

in several styles including
2 pe. Separates, Baller-
inas, as well as off-the-
shoulder blouses with
photo print skirts.

|

PHB

z



after which he



CAVE SHEPHERD
& Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12, 13, Broad St.
VOPEBOVOOTVE FOVBOG DPUDVDOVAES DUG DOLD ODOC VEG BO HHO HYDEF-2F-DB-7DVEPV@EVGD 9OODOOM



reference is made to Mrs. Cheese-
man.

lisher Jo Head
Carib Seminar

The Chairman of the Caribbean
Seminar on Adult Edueation
which is to be held in Jamaica in
September will be Mr. Norman
G. Fisher, who is Chief Education
Officer for the City of Manchester,
England, Mr. Fisher, who holds a
Masier’s degree of the University
of Oxford, was for. some. time
Assistant Education Officer for
Cambridgeshire and was closely
concerned with the Cambridge-
shire Village Colleges like that at
I ngton, The’ work of these
village colleges is well known to
all who are interested in adult
education, ¥ ;

During the war Mr, Fisher was
with the R.A.S.C., and the R.A.E.C.
and his final appointment was
Colonel, Chief Education Officer,
Allied Land Forces, South East
Asia Commend. In 1946 he was
appointed Deputy Education
Officer for Lancashire, and then in
1949 he took up his present post
with Manchester, In 1950 he went
to Hong Kong at the invitation of
the Government of Hong Kong to
enquire | into the educationa}
system of that colony, The British
Council is meeting the cost of Mr
Fisher's visit to Jamaica, and he
will remain in the island for a
week or two after the Seminar,

The purpose of the Seminar is to
consider how adult education can
contribute to Caribbean develop-
ment.; Emphasis is placed in the
praégramme on the pooling of ex-
perience, the discussion and
demonstration of technique and
methods,

The programme will ‘include
general lectures on Caribbean
Society and Economies, field trips,
and the formulation of pro-

grammes in Co-operatives, Home ¢!

Economics, Literacy, Community
Development and Library Services,

Invitations have been sent to the
governments of. the Caribbean
territories, to regional organisa-
tions concerned with adult edyeca-
tion, and to a number of ‘institu-
tions in Canada, the United
Kingdom and the United States
It is expected that organisations
sending participants will meet the



cost of their travelling and
subsistence.
MAIL NOTICES

Matis for Dominica, Antigua, Mont-
serrat, Nevis and St. Kitts by the MV.
Moneka will be closed at the General
dost Offiee as under:

Mall at 12 noon, Ragistered
Mail at 2 p.m, and, Ordinary Mail o%
2.30 p.m. on Friday, 8(h Augurt, 1952.

Malls for Dominica by the Sch,
Confident 1G. will be closed at the
General Post Office as under:—

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered

Mail at 2 p.m. and Ordinayy Mail at
2.30 p.m. on Fridxy, 8th August, 1952

Mails for Trinidad by the Sch
Augustus B. Compton will be closed at
the General Post Office as under:

Parcel Mall at 12 noon. RegistereA
Mail at 2 p.m. and Ordinary Mail +
2.30 p.m. on Friday, ath August, 1952

EDGE WOOD

Would Have Been Impossible

8 felt , thet without Mrs.
seman and her Committee it
would not heave’ been possible for
them (ia Barbados) to carry on|
I good work they. were dcing.|

Mr. Beckles said that many |
3@ars ag’ Mrs. Cheeseman visited |
ive tcland. She was so. impressed
with the work being done that she}
a«emised, on her rettirn ‘to the
1.5.A., to do all she could to assist
with. the »work.The war inter-
vened and the League got no word
from Mrs. Cheeseman.

\ few years later, when they}
least expected, the Committee of
Management of the League re-|
ved, a handsome cheque from
\vivs. Oheeseman and since then,
she has been steadily in contact
with the League,

Crex









Mr. Beckles later’ asked the
Seeretary of the League to read
last Annual Report. He then |
asked Mrs, Cheeseman to dis-|
tribute the clothing. |
Mrs. Cheeseman said that words |
could not express her feelings. “If!
there were more men, like Mr,}
Beckles the world would be a}
beter one in which to live’, she!

Mr. H. Wilkinson in moving 2}
vc.e of thanks, promised to assist)
Mr, Beckles with food and cloth- '
ng on his return to the U.S.A.

|
Another Ship Will |
Make W.L-N.Z. Run |

Action taken by the Chamber of |
Commerce in respect of shipping!

the New Zealand Ship Owners!
Allotment Committee had written
siating that in addition to the!
Corinthick arriving here in the
very near future, they were PYEy)
pared to put the s.s. Herford «cn

berth to arrive h:re towards the}
middle of August.

However, it was discovered that |
with the arriving here, |
there would be no cold storage |
facilities to accommodate the cargo}
due to arrive by the Herford, and)
it was decided to ask the Allot-|
ment Committee to place the}
Herford on berth to arrive Suing
romised to,

in this

the month of November,
Allotment Committee
do everything possible
connection,

It was also pointed out that
'' seemed as if the “Objectionable
Clause” relating to the unloading
cf cargo for the West Indies at any |‘
point if cold storage facilities were
not available on arrival had been |,
deleted,

|
|





a

90-Year-Old Died
By Misadventure
A Coroner's jury yesterday re-
turned a_ verdict of death by
misadventure when the enquiry
into the circumstances surround-
ing the death of 90-year-old
Fierence O'Brien of Black Rock}
\ as concluded by Mr, H. A, Talma,

O’Brien died at the General |<
Hospital on July 20 after’ being |‘
omitted the previous night after).

had been “involved in an|





’

iceident with a bicycle ridden by
Albert Gibbs of
Bay Land, i ;

Or, A. S. Cato who had per- |:
formed the post mortem examina-
tion, attributed death to cerebral
haemorrhage.



Mangion, Piace,















HURRICANE
PRECAUTION
HINT No. 2.

WARNINGS





After a Hurricane —
Do not touch loose or
dangling electric wires.
Report the damage to
the Police or the Com-

any.
ee 3.8.52—3n,





' 4 or
. , é

Decorated and Plain

VASES ...
JUGS



FLOWER BOWLS
CIGARETTE BOXES

CIGARETTE
BON BON BO
ASH TRAYS ..

They can be b
and Coffee
MAKE

WEDGWOOD BONE CHINA
In Devon Sprays, Kingeup and Ashford

ought in Dinner Sets, Tea Sets

$3.90, $4.66, $6.93 & $7.47 Each

$5.41: $5.85 & $6.49

«» $7.15







fe te $4.22 ,,

JARS 6

XES £63124,

dpe: Mae Bene h.68. 5;
ALSO ¢

Designs

Sets, or Individual Pieces
YOUR SELECTION $

Na

facilities from New Zealand has)
done some good, Mr. G. H, King, |
Fresident, reported at yesterday’s
Council, Meeting, ; |

The President pointed out that’

>
?




{ear

for family
fitness

Marrnite is a good dietary source
af Vitamin B.A fittle added to
jtews, Soups, Sauces, Gravies
ind Savoury dishes gives extra
Bavour and nourishment. Chil-
den fove Marmice—especially
Sandwiches of every variety
on hot buttered toast.
in jars: | oz., 2 oz.,
th 4 4 o2., 8 ox., 16 oz.

tae



—

MARMITE

THE VITAMIN: 6 YEAS" EXTRACT
GIVES COOKING EXTRA CCODNESS AND FLAVOUR



TO TEDDY JONES’ BAR

YOU CAN'T LOSE YOUR MONEY
ON A

“LONDON MILK STOUT!” —

LOST YOUR BET? THEN PLACE ANOTHER

ON
“LONDON MILK STOUT’

IT NEVER LETS ‘YOU DOWN



FIRST. AID
VETERINARY PRODUCTS

KOSSOLIAN Stock Farm Condition Powder—a highly
concentrated Blood Tonic, recommended for Anaemia,
Skin Disorders, lack of appetite, etc,’

KOSSOLIAN IODIZED SALTS
KOSSOLIAN MINERAL SALTS

The ideal mineral supplement for animals
with Vitamin D added
KOSSOLIAN POULTRY TONIC
to increase the egg production and also general
condition of the poultry

+
KNIGHTS LTD.

All Branches

———





SELECT
THESE
|, FOR A
> WELL-



BALANCED SHOPPING BASKET



Sa
‘(LCH’S MIXED SWEETS—Y? Ib. pkt. .......eee eee $ .25
BRONTE SHEEP’S TONGUES—per tin ........-.+5+5 3
TRIM—per tin 6s sees rece nec e eve eeeeee ‘

HRN? SWEET MUSTARD PICKLES—per jar ...... a
HEINZ CHOW CHOW PICKLE—per jar .... 3
ROSES LIME MARMALADE—per jar ...... ae
KEILLERS DUNDEE MARMALADE—per jar .. s
CURRANTS—per Ib. .... eee errr see ee eens =
RAISINS—per Ib. .....-.eeeeeee len a ak gd g SNe ‘a
CLOVES—per 02. ..cciseer cece geese dere teeeeeerens 2
NUTMEGS—per d0zZ. 00... 6c seer ee ee etre see eeeenens re
GLACE Se in 165) ON. suas an bad pe woeu ales ety ‘te

M D PEEL—per Ib. ... 6s cece eter eee ees jibe ane
CROSSE & BLACK WELLS MINCEMEAT—per jar ... oo
ARMOURS BEEF & HAM PASTE—per jar .....----: ‘=
ARMOURS VEAL & HAM PASTE—per Jar .cseseeeee a
\ll ARMOURS CHICKEN & HAM PASTE—per jar ....-- jn
| DANISH SALAMI SAUSAGE—per Ib. . i'31
| DANISH SLICED BACON—per Ib. ... ts



OCTOGEN SOAP—per cake
| FINE RUM

COCKADE

LD SCOTT & Co., Ltd.



| STANSF:

{





_——— lll










PAGE EIGHT



Mankad, Hazare
Avert Disgrace

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LORD'S, June 19,

Horeurs in round one of the Secemd Test have gone
undoubtedly to England. On an easy paced wicket India
were dismissed for 235 to which England in 20 minutes
batting replied with eight for no wicket.

Atter Hazare had beaten Hutton in the toss for the
second time, Mankad released from League Cricket com-
mitments and Roy, gave India a splendid start by putting
on 106. But then as at Leeds India collapsed in startling
fashion. Nine wickets fell for 129 and only another fine
innings by Hazare enabled them to top 200.

Once again it. was England’s
pace attack spearheaded by True-
mem which caused India’s down-
fall Before lunch the attack
aad quite an ordinary look but
afierwards Trueman found con-
sidersble extra speed and ac-
curacy and supported by Watkins
nnd Bedser swept through the
middle order.

The Indians contributed to their
owa downfall by making bad
strokes.

Wicket Lifeless

There was no life for bowlers in
the wicket and testimony to this
is that Trueman, Bedser and Wat-
kins bore almost the entire brurt
of the attack and captured the
first nine wickets between them.

Onee again full marks go to

Hutton who experimented with
his spinners early on and then
rightly decided it was not their
wicket.
. The return of Mankad was ap-
preeiated almost as much by
spectators as by India themselves.
He was. always the senior partner
in the first wicket stand with Roy
and having survived one or two
dangerous moments early on
settled down to show a propensity
for stroke play which was wholly
admirable.

He straight drove Jenkins for
six in his first over and used his
feet to Laker to loft him into the
vacant outfield behind the bowler’s
wicket. In 97 minutes he reached
his (50 o* which stage Roy had
made 17.

Lunch wes taken at 92, After
resumption, Mankad and Roy saw
1900 up but six runs later trying
to play Trueman down the leg
sida, Mankad gave a hard chance 7.
which was well taken by Watkins.
He batted two hours and a quarter
and hit one 6 and 7 fours. He
made 72.



VINOO MANKAD

. . gave team good start with
magnificent 72.

Collapse Begins

This was the beginning of a
collapse which was not really
batted until Shinde joined Hazare
ima ninth wicket stand. One
after the other batsmen followed
each oiher in and out of the
Pavillion. Wickets fell at 116,
118, 126, 185, 139 and again at 167.

Hazare’s anxiety increased as
each wicket fell but finally he
found in Shinde a man who could

Vv. 8, HAZARE

Piayed Captain’s innings
tcke team out of hole,

Mankad

to

elready having played





a lwading role today is likely to
be called upon even further to-

BARBADOS

ne EEE

Maharanee Of Baroda’s
Aquino Il Wins Gold Cup

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, June 19,
The Maharanee of Baroda won the Gold Cup at Ase



this afternoon with her French-bred but English-trained
Aquino II. He won the exciting race by three-quarters a ;
length from Eastern Emperor with the French colt Talma © 4”

II well beaten into third place.
The small field of six runners



ot off i einai file, Damaka ee

eading, quince Il, Talma II,

Eastern Emperor, Granet IV, and HUNGARIAN
Paradise Street. The order re-

mained the same for two miles
and then there was a_ g2neral
closing up with Granet IV going
well entering the straight.

But Gordon Richards came
round first into the line for home
and Talma Il was soon under
pressure

Then Eastern Emperor made
his effort and nearly drew level
with Aquino II approaching the
distance but Gordon had some-
thing in reserve on Aquino II who
responded w ell to win at four to
one with Talma II staying on two
lengths away third,

This was the gecond Gold Cup
for Gordon Richards. He had
won on Felicitation before the
war.

B.C.L. Fixtures

Following are the
games of the Barbados
League season, beginning
Saturday next:-—

LEEWARD

Northern Progressive v Welches
—Welches.

All Saints v Boys Club—Port-
ers.
New Standard vy Welbourne-—
Welbourne.

Cyclone v Barrows—Barrows.

Belleplaine v St. John Baptist
—St. John Baptist.

Perseverance v Highland—Per-
severance,

WINDWARD

St. Martin v St. Catherine—St.
Catherine.

Lords v Universal—Universal,

Sussex v. King Park—Sussex.

Oriental v C.M.P.C,—C.M.P.C

G.LS. v Kent—Kent,

Rockers v Oxford-——Rockers.

CARLISLE

STARS FOR
OLYMPICS



opening
Cricket
on

their long jump champion,
OLGA GYARMATI (above),
successful with 18ft. 8iin. at
Wembley four years ago, and

JANOS FOLDES (below), one of
Hungary’s best long jumpers.



Telephone v.: P.M.C. —- Spring
Garden,

Chamberlain v Boys’ Club—
Car. Village.

Pelfield wv Ran —Black Rock.

St. Matthias v Evergreen—-
Dayrells Rad.

Liberty v Rade'iffe—Deacons.

Penrede v Advocate—Reef.
SOUTH

Lanes v Sponges—Lanes.

Sydney v Shamrock—Boarded

Inch Marlowe ‘v Ccmbridge—



Two of Hungary’s stars prac- ©
tising hard for the Olympic
Games at Helsinki in July are





_ADVOCATE DVOCATE

Hard Work Makes

Tennis Stars

(By DENNIS HART)
The question is. often posed,
ra produce such a continuous flow of top-line lawn
tennis stars, while the best Britain can offer is a bunch of
Not since the days of Fred Perry and Bunny

good triers?

Austin has Britain been in
tennis.

Many reasons—and excuses—

have ‘been put forward, The most
popular ef them is to dismiss
Britain's. defeats with a wave of
ihe hand gad say “Well, of course





o eas “they get the. right

weather for it,”
This -is not half the story.
dinittedly the Australiang and
ans dS enjoy warmer sum-



vers than the Brilish. But the real
eason for their success lies in
thelr approach to the game.

They realise that success is not
handed out on a plate; that it can
only be achieved after much
effort. And they do not mind how
hard, or how much they train to
get to the top.

In Britain;
who provides
ample of this. He is Ian Ayre
Queensland, a medium built,
good looking youngster, with an
ile of quiet confidence,

Ian, at 23 ‘has already made
ihe Australian Davis Cup team
and ranks with the best in
Britain, He has it in him to be-
come one of the truly great in the
next few years.

On this, his first visit to Britain,
it wasi not long before Ian was
causing an excited wagging of
toncues amongst spectators at his
first game in the British Hard
Courts Lawn Tennis Champion-
snip at Bournemouth.

he reason was his fluent back-
hand strokes, which, executed
with #upreme ease and grace sent
the ball skimming over the net
like a stone from a_ catapult.
Indeed there were many who
compared the shot with that of
the master of the backhand,
Donald Budge.

That they are similar is not
surprising. It was from a book by
Budge that Ian developed the

at the moment, is a
player an excellent

e













reviously he had relied on a
fierce forehand to sz:ore most of

poliv's. And the backhand was
only used ay a sort of stop-gap.
ious Ian realised, however,

LOL





that while there was this weak~-
ness in his armeur, ‘he could never
ise to the he bought
Fiudge’s beck, ad it carefully,
tudied the p hotogray she, and then
went onto the court, There,
through constant practice, he

plied what he had learnt to his
own style of play.

The result was that he not only

improved his backhand, but









hold up one end while he made morrow for his left arm bowling Cambridge. developed it to such an extent
runs. And after Shinde’s de- when England, providing there is Maple v Searles— ‘Maple. at ousted his forehand as a
parttire Ghul’m Ahmed delayed no interference through rain, a aE . corer
long enough in making nought to should consolidate an already Starwick v Greens-—Greens, ising his game, over an
allow 14 to be added for the strong position. Majestic v Invincible—Invinci- orangeade, in between quick
tenth wicket. Hazare undefeated Evans, England’s wicket keeper, °°. of ging acts at Bournemouth—
with 69 batted altogether two claimed his hundredth test wicket Maple v_ Norwick—Maple, with three matches on the same
hours and 50 minutes without when stumping Shinde off Wat- _ George Park v Boys Club— day he had to move smartly—
giving a chance. It was his third kins, He is now only 30 short of Pool. Tan told me that he must have
consecutive half century in this the world record held by ._ Drax Hall v. Sunset — Drax inherited his good eye for a ball,
series, Australia’s Oldfield. Hall. For both his mother and father
Upland v Ellerten—Ellerton. play tennis, and so do his two
. CIry sisters,
Sutcliffe Scores Rangers v Belfield—Richmond.
1 B. e Yorkshire v Notre Dame — ‘
00 riendship. London Express Service.
‘efore Lunch Colts v St. Barnabas—St. Bar- f ; . WHAT’S ON TODAY
(From Our Own Correspondent) nabas. } z ‘
INDON, June 19. Dover v Bordeaux—-Bordeaux. | DO’S AND DONT’S Court of Ordinary—11.00 a.m.
Billy Sutcliffe, son of Herbert Annual General Meeting, Ag-
Sutcliffe, former England opening CENTRAL FOR CAREFUL ricultural Society—2.00 p.m.
batsman scored a hundred before fi Old
DRIVERS Annual General Meeting, Old
jJunch for Yorkshire against Wor-

cestershire today.

Resuming at his overnight score
of 70 he reached 171 before
Brennan declared at lunch with
Yorkshire’s total at 412 for five
wickets,

The scoreboard follows:
Leicestershire vs. Essex: Leices-
tershire 402 for eight declared,
Essex 353 for five.

1 lesex vs, Oxford Univer-
sity: Middlesex 509 for five de-



Hh ie



j

Large Crowd W ate h

clared and 30 for one, Oxford He aCe Vets
University 298, amc
Warwickshire vs Sussex: Si
Sussex 86 and 229 for 9, Warwick- FPR ne ee
shire 291. SON Need haba
Lancashire vs Glamorgan:
Lancashire 119 and 59 for 5,

Glamorgan 124,
Nottinghamshire vs Gloucester-

Belmont v St. Lukes—Belmont.

Danes v Romans—Romans.

St. Augustine v White Rose
White Rose.

Through an error Union Globe!
ws mentioned at the Annual
General meeting as the Club for}
which no fixture will be made,

DO make your intentions
clear: make sure your indica-
tors work and that they go
back after use.

Don’t use your horn or head-
lights unnecessarily.

Brighton v Kendal—Kendal. |
i

Fe eee

Harrisonian Society — 5.00
p.m.

Basket Ball at Y.M.P.C.—7.30

p.m.
Films at British Council—8.15
pm,





The club is Everton.



THE WEATHER

ROBINSON

9

Â¥

REPORT °
YESTERDAY ‘PATENT’ BARLEY
Rainfall-from Codrington: nil makes milk more digestible for baby

Total Rainfall for month to
date: 2.57 ins.
Highest Temperature: 86.5 °F

oN e

‘PATENT’ GROATS

shire: Nottinghamahire 379 for 9

Water Polo Matches

Lowest Temperature: 74.5 °F







why do Auptbalia and

|

At school, he excelled in all’
ball games, and had he not chosen !
to concentrate on tennis, he would
have made the grade at either
cricket or rugby.

Indeed it was not uniil leaving!
school that he decided to con-,
centrate on tennis, although after!
see.ng Dinny Pails playing two!
years p:eviously he had fallen in|
love with the game and was
dete mined to make a success of
it.

He has done this by using the
same methods that he employed
to improve his backhand. He read

ooks On the game, studied the
top-liners in action at every
possible opportunity, and then not
necessarily copied them, but
adapted their methods to suit
himself.

On top of this, he has always}
kept himself fit. When tennis is
not in season, he exercises in the
gym,

British spectators will agree that
his efforts have been well worth
while,
the strangeness of the conditions,
—hid previous match a_ week.
earlier had been played in Rhode- |
sia 6,000 feet above sea level—he |
cave an impressive all-round
display.

Besides his wonderful backhand,
he displayed an aggressive fore-
hand and stinging service, and the
way his muscular compactly-
built body moved speedily, but
smoothly around the court, showed
him to be the athlete that he is.

ee

Appleyard Is
Out Of Action!
For Months

BOB APPLEYARD, only toker|
las it season of 200 wickets in first-}
has taken only one
‘shire this season. It is
likely that that number

the forefront of international




I fear,
will not be increased.
“Sore considerable time before

he will play again,” is
estimate, He
reappear this season,
Two In One
Appleyard has played only one

the county i
may not;

chub

match this season—for Yorkshire
against Somerset at Taunton,
where he bowled MAURICE

TREMLETT., An attack of pleurisy
hes put Appleyard out of cricket
ever since,

If ever there was a bowler who!
looked destined for the England,
aide of 1952 it was Appley ard, now |
27 years of age. He is in fact two |
bowlers, for he can swing the;
new ball as an opening bowler
and .he can turn over to off-
spinners,

Bookworm

OXFORD UNIVERSITY will
have a useful recruit for their
athletics team next season—little
TONY WEEKS-PEARSON, who
is being coached by SYDNEY
WOODERSON. He is going to
Oxford to study English after he
:has finished his National Service
!in four months.
| A bookworm, Weeks-Pearson
wants to become a librarian,

. Break For Brazil

DESPITE winning the Wimble-
don. men’s singles championship
in 1948, BOB FALKENBERG has
;never played for US., in the
:Davis Cup. Soon he may play
‘against the country of his birth
—for Brazil.

Falkenberg has been living in
;Brazil for nearly three years.
Under Davis Cup rules a country
may select a pllayer who has
lived in that country for three
years providing that he thas not
previously played for another
nation in the Cup.—L.E.S.



At Bournemouth, despite’.






declared, Gloucestershire 176 for
one,

Derbyshire vs Somerset; Somer-
set 250 and 159 for 3, Derbyshire

Wind Velocity: 17 miles per
hour,

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 30,021,
(3 p.m.) 29.957

Snappers beat Whipporays
4—2 and Bonitas beat Harrison
College 2—0 in their Men’s “A”

148, class Water Polo matches at the TO-DAY
See, vs 5 eas: a, Club yesterday after- Sunrise: bas am.

‘or eclared, . unset: 6.19 p.m.
mes 177 and 21 without 4 crowd of about 300 watched nS Last Quarter, June
Northamptonshire vs Kent: from‘start to finishes | Lighting: 7.00. p.m.

ent 369. for six declared, e : 1.37 am,, 3.27 p.m.
ae 185 and 36 The referee was Peter Patter- Low Tide: 8.59 a.m., 8.35 p.m.
: €on, :



They'll Do It Every Time

hf 62 YOU WANT 7 MARRY Y

se whit nal EHP AND

MOON HA
GO ON WORKING § a
LIKE TVE CONE ; 7 WHAT'D PoP
ALL TRESE YEARS: « EVER HAVE IN THE
a BANK, BESIDES AN
OVERDUE LOAN AND
A SEARCHING LOOK

FROM THE SPECIAL
copP

THE ‘ree
| RATHER=IN-LAW PLAY THE
PART OF THE CONCERNED
PARENT ++
ANX_ANO A HAT TIP To
EZRA ARANOFF,
(20PS! HE FORGOT HIS ADDRESS.



makes weaning a happy ttme for baby—
and mother




Stop Pyorrhea
in 24 Hours

Pleeding Gums, Leose Teeth and
‘ore Mouth mean that you have

hea, Trench Mouth or a bad
ase which sooner or later will
Ise Rheumatism and Heart Trou-
‘le. Stop this disease now with the
ew discovery Amosan. Stops bleed-
= gums in 24 hours, ends. sore
south and tightens teeth. Iron clad
a eee Amosan must make your




\
|
|





:
|
|
E

uth well and save your teeth or
1ouey back on return of empty
.ckage. Get Amosan from your

THINK OF
THE FIT

chemist today,
The Ruarantes

A
& SOSA:
on Py crvkea—TrenchW

AND

THINK OF
THE PRICE

A WORSTED
SUIT
ony $65.00



GIFTS

For Weddings, Anniversaries
Birthdays, Christenings, etc.
DIAMOND RINGS
GOLD & SILVER
JEWELLERY

See your Jewellers ...

Â¥. De LIMA

PA
LPBLLCCSCELLO ELL PAIP LLP ELL SPEDE PLEO ILL LLG:



'
P.C. S. MAFF : |
‘ 1 FFEI & co. LTD. yi & co., LTD. |
‘TOP SCORERS. IN TAILORING’ x] ; 20 BROAD ST.
%| | and at MARINE GARDENS |)
°F OORS POO VOTES SSPE GOOV CFO BS CSS CSESSESSTONOSS |
} ;

FRIDAY, JUNE 20, 1952

The risks they take
with cue bids

Cu bids in opponents’ suits are charged with dynamite
if there is the slightest risk of their being passed by,

a responder lacking the imagination to picture the type
of hand held by the cue bidder.

ENGLAND BOWL OUT INDIA FOR OR 2355 |



oe yon oe eee

Korth, bid 0 , << of “Treating bid of we

following: ea auvumes thas Nuests Oh =
Oia
Ssvesas Er
oQ8 four-card
G91542 aed of sae Sage

He





We have
CHILDREN'S
SCHOOL SOCKS

Navy and Brown
%.de. per pair

WHITE SCHOOL SOCKS
$1.14 per pair,

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11,12 & 13 Broad Street









Phone 4267 for

ALUMINIUM Continous Guttering
18”, 24”, 30”, 36” wide

ALUMINIUM Corrugated Sheets
6’, 7’, 8, 9’, 10’ lengths

ALUMINIUM Paint
ALUMINIUM Nails

















:

POILITE Flat Sheets |

Hard Flexible Asbestos-Cement.
Sheets for exterior or interior use»
1%” thick, 4’ x 8’

EVERITE Corrugated Sheets
6’, 7’, 8’, 9’, 10’ lengths

Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd.







\@. B. Rice's

Merchant Tailors






PAGE Six

CLASSIFIED ADS.|

TELEPHONE ~

2508
FOR SALE \:

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
GOVERNMENT NOTICE ro

THE PIONEER INDUSTRIES (E (ENCOURAGEMENT) it

THURSDAY, AUGUST 7, 1952












PUBLIC SALES
REAL Stare

cerca
GIBRALTAR—Stone wall House a House at




















Now in effect

TCA Sez, 60-DAY



————



Alterations, improvements, and









THANKS ! perenne eye ane H. @Xtensions are taking place at
j armer, irews tiom. ne
I | escent genie | GS O67 3.8. The Pete i. pursuant to section 3 (2) JOHNSON’S STATIONERY so as
J PRESCOD—We the undersign beg to re- ' . {
fur thanks to ll wha in beg to re- AUTOMOTIVE Se (a) of the Pioneer Industries ¢ agement) Act, 1951, hereby |{f} % sive greater shopping pleasure | EXCURSIONS
|. Sent wreat OTmMmanhy We) OO ae enue, Belle- our numefous customer friends. {{}j
funeral, Sent wreaths or in any a) |~SEDFORD TRUCKS=S ton and § ton| Ville. Two storey house on 4,008 Sq. «.|Causes this notice to be published of his intention to make the Order i Lowest fares ever offered for air travel











land, with 2 large ainy
and dining rooms,

a

nes ee set out below declaring the manufacture of clay products for the
Building Industry to be a pioneer industry and clay tiles, hollow tiles,

Frescod which teok place} with and without Eaton two-speed réar

Beatrice Please Note:—The
at Chureh Village, St. Philip, on 5.8.52) exle, new. Courtesy Garage. Dial 4616.

Department is now closed.

Hardware
ing

TO CANADA









B. A. Belgrayé and family, 6.8.52—6n. pa regions ee Room a pee, Seem.
USS —'"| “Caspaaman SiGe, Teen Figo anm| smal rai. Moet @- aebetpe, hone |race, “uem, Sout tiles, clay bricks, Rollo clay piaes sap taee" 0. H. JOHNSON. Regular flights by “Noth Star” Skyliners
a @ndiiba, Owner leaving ste Rev | 5134 or 7.8.524n | blocks to be pioneer products of that industry. ONLY $445.60 (B.W.L)
IN MEMORIAM Mellor, St. Margaret’s Vicarage, St: Jobn. anAhES FOR SALE 2. Any person who objects to the making of the Order set out "8
= ee 9.6283! 317 Knights Ltd. Ruler fe Satehy vod to. dive olass Ss Went Ste eee o from BRIDGETOWN to TORONTO
Muriel "departed this lif tion Abby. Hawk in perfect condi- $33 Benteal Ponte cas. of the grounds on which he relies in support thereof to the Clerk to -aonaese: beiscrae Rea neaMimane iti
th . ¥ : , - ,
on, the Teh August, 1950... garden, | Plantation, St. Joseph. Phone gto | W.2.- Biscuit Cor 14d. the Executive Committee on or before the twenty-seventh day of p--4 Se seem,
Away from sorrow and pain, ty 8. =| 4a Bidos ale ‘he Prading Co. Lita. oat one thousand nine hundred and fifty-two, so that due con- GARDNIER AUSTIN @ CO. LTD.2 P|
® CARS— ssortment of for | sidera' ion ma’ e bjections received Lower Broad Street — up
cacARS—An amoriment of second, hana |. '%y public competition a8 ous y be given to any 0 pursuant to this eee 8 Phone 4518 ia

again

§2—Ir "st" gur es. notice.

Jame:

ended,
We'll meet roe dear Muriel, s Street, Bridgetown,
7.8 August, 1952 at Par p.m.

The Haynes Family






















































(TY Fa
2
=
8
|
es
s

$2,400.00 1946 Ford Prefect = YEARWOOD & BOYCE.
FOR RENT [ices sot?” stay” Be open st see ian. poe
ell rie .
ot Chelaea, Garage (1980) 14d, Pintold Sto] a> 5 m VisBY" at EAGLE The Pioneer Industries (Encouragement) Act, 1961
ee ROA obliquely opposite e :
HOUSES MOTOR LORRY In good workin entrance to joo"), St. Michael,| The Pioneer Industries (Cla; for the Building
Z condition. M, L. Seal & Co., Ltd. with 33,078 mann ae of land thereto, Industry) , 1952.
ee fanaa. aan ie = Basis for Ricken Gerdat ee,
urnished, _Enaiis! | ow have on She Hause cobteted @rawibin’ aad dine The Governor-in-Executive cidiinds in exercise of the powers ;

Ba
one person (or couple). From August 1
Telephone 2949. 18.6.52—t.f.n

ing rooms, Three bedrooms (one with
dressing room), Kitchen etc. Electricity,
gas and Government Water services ‘in:

‘of really good bargains inch vi
ay geiee Velox, Sait ae ee 12
| , Chrysler. urtesy
| age ao 3 8 52—€n. | stalled. 1

conferred on him by section 3 (1) of the Pioneer Industries (Encour-
agement) Act, 1951, hereby makes the following Order:—
This Order may be cited as the Pioneer Industry (Clay Pro-

Gar.








































BUNGALOW~—Attractive stone bungs Inspection on appiication on the
low at the Coral Reef Club, St. James »\ ELECTRICAL premises. ducts for the Building Industry) Order, 1952, es
specie! commune yee, Cootetning tv | , The above property will be set up for} 9 ‘The manufacture of cl P Sheet
double and all, gonvenienc:, | ———___________ } ..ie'hy Publie Competition at our Office mani ure of clay products for the _ oo Industry 4 é er
eared Phone Se ee Rpg ee hy working | Jomes Street, Bridgetown. on THURS- lis hereby declared to be a pioneer industry and the following articles
order a a e Cc
nae 9.8.52<05 | Fosse ‘eee tan 40% a ee YEARWOOD | & BOYCE, are hereby eetter te to be pjoneer products of that = 7
‘chica elaelarialial cs acne etre ool floor y Brietts,
Clay tiles, Hollow tiles, roof tiles,
peor: a) ts two @)y oot 3.8. a 10n. » s 9 » " :
Bungnloy ingnlow with water and nd ight sient | LIVESTOCK hollow clay pipes, building blocks, e e er
to. L. Beresford Brathwaite, No. 6, Swe. | COW—One Heavy Dairy Cow — Good | The Lay gaan reteoad wit af tha otek, Made by the Governor-in-Executive Committee this
Street. mame 5132, 7.0.52—1n| quality milk. Tel, 4164. 2.8-08—Oo. jr, Highs gn Street, Bridgetown, “on day of one thousand niné hundred and fifty-two. ,
ea a f st 1 a 7
RENSAM— Unfurnished, from, 1st Sent MECHANICAL ee ee nel iatte Sft. 26 guage $8.31 Sheet
At Sheringham Gardens, Maxw hcighseinns lela lade picesceeetsinptnereiemaoageit ‘Ord: Shares of $1.00 each Clerk, Executive C : °
Coast. Attractive wall Bungalow, 3 bed GRASS. MACHINE-One re-condi a | in BA 08 CO-OPERATIVE BANK mt 34
rooms, sand eee Daniels Allen Grass Machine. Apply: 3 +. .
Good Sea Phone 8. e's Manager, Morwood Plantation. G. COTTLE, CATFORD & CO., . fs
4161 tor ; $.8.62—*-6.0. | Yrarford. @:8,69—Sn, x ra,
“ROOM rooms for rent.| “BYANO —. BHmemead Piano Stect ; - ‘ neeeiniinnioonnenes , “SUPPLIES
ae Bere cents | or, een aan gers SHIPPING NOTICES GENERAL HARDWARE SUPPLIE:
ing sland. Rev » St. garet’s ER a
Phone’ cD 8.52-—t.i.n.| Vicarage, St, John. 6.8,52—8n AUCTION a ae *
rae ee a ee
ata ok Sle| ROT THERLANDS
WANTED MISCELLANBOUS __ | ot the ena ae guise sobes| ROYAL NE RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office) "PHONE 4918
BUTTER—Cooking Butter in 26 Ib, tins. j aa axe STEAMSHIP CO,
HELP 5 lb. tins and 1 Ib. tins, Wholesale = Ett . ae eee °
- Retail. W. M, FORD, Dial 3489. FROM EUROP
ecesiisiid aiacenpeecte elena decsehilllnemnitincaindcrtiltigitpemmeet be oes remeree, RO} PE
Ei SHORTHAND TyPia: | Mocbuck Street. 6.8:52—2 R McKENZIE, $.s. , Ist August, 1952.
cninitanenstaniracheilie tiapiheseecio tl aiceriaas eon
with poe saa. required, able to 7° '| ENGLISH POTATOES — fc. per 1b. aes Hones [NCS, STENTOR, sand Angubt, 1962.
i tail tating Bins Ts | Site Seem Seals Pima fa. Tas i Asmat ae
treet, n i i gs.
Coleridge Stpegt, Bridgetown. 0.2.10. et, near ic Bu ta UNDER THE IVORY Y HAMMER ja WILDRMDEAD as oa
ae St SAILING TO Nee ana Kitts. ing
LLL LL LOA A A
: le SUBSCRIBE Daity| By instructions received from the rday 16th
6: 4 FOUND Telegraph, England's | ending Daly N la Insurance Co., 1 will sell on Friday, a ae te
LOST & paper pow arciving 38 ados August 8th at the Courtesy Garage,
ences ‘ moly «& few Gays sitet publication “in Whitepark’ Road, (1) ise A-40 Pickup, w s Bw. SCHOONER OWNERS’
. j;London. Contact Ian Gale, C/o. Advo- Ay se done i a Bae ane the SAILING TO TRINIDAD & Singse eciftet’ Mercere cee.
"LOST cate Co, Ltd, i resentative of b.|§.8. BOSKOOP, 18th August, 16 sou
sent Tel. 3118. 41.4.5a—t.n | Bamaged in accident. . M.S. HERA, 18th September, i952
R.RR. 1 ber. Pinder ote oe vane Me chicken Veuctable ‘Beef, ‘Oxtall, Pos and VINCENT @ Giirrins, * | 8. P. MUSBSON, SON & CO., LTD.
er ei * » r. . .
» GP ghoue Co Moter Vessel Garibbee, |Cream ‘of Mushroom.’ W, M. FORD. ease, sane We wish to notify our Customers that
7.6.52—in } Dial 2489. 98, Roebuck Street.
SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series H. 520. pen Publi Official Sale our Workshop Department will be
with the following names on if. TINNED MEATS — Salmon, Mackrel, i¢
L. Intor®, ¥ Roach, J, Bailqy, C. it.| Roast Beef, Corned Mutton, Luncheon
c bateh. Finder please return to|Becf, Pilchards large end small and} (phe Provost Marshal's Act 1904 closed from Monday 11th August to
Advocate Advig. Dept. Reward offered. | Cereal Corned Beef. W. M. FORD, Dial 30)
7.8.52—» | 3489. 35, Roebuck Street. 6:8.52-2n On Friday the tind day of Peay 1952 Saturd 2srd A: Boia
- 8. * | at the hour of 2 o’e the afternoon atur ugust,
K—One \. Sweery- the highest ay . » 1952,

will be sold at my office to BIRTHDAY GIFTS FOR BOYS ‘

‘AKE BOO
in Bridgetown Series 1









sabe Book i BYINDS—Made to order. | bidder for any sum not under the ap- jel Motor Cycl :
(Sumer Meeting) Finder |All metal (aluminium) All sizes, all, praised value it 4 i. e. inelusi i rd Work-
Gibson c/o] colours, immediate delivery. te, | All that certain piece of Land containing From Montreal and inten wie “Tysere inclusive, in order to give our
lena return. 0 Reward Riven TARTAN Metal Company’ ¢/o , Barbados | by estimation & Ares. 8 Roods 4's M
8.08—In. vi e 2-60. | Perches situate at Crane Gap aris! satis GA hd alt
antares == bo rt shop Staff their Annual vacation. There
YACHT—Small sound Yacht, le ea ata Setame) om eae Gate OF Rxpettea Artivai sheila opiee GIFTS FOR GIRLS.

Movado Watch.




with dinghy, oars, paddle, mooring etc.,




late of Sarah Bladés, on lands now or

qcrenntitepnantiiabionescainenenannencane
PRIVATE TUITION









































$160 or near offer, Ring 2222 pr erably late of one Brathwaite, on lands now or| s/s “SUNDALE” x ma
pride panes io BD LEE Ss SE TREE ite &F Ree ibaa mien fo | Nv “Sau OR Me Atust 16 BIRTHDAY GIFT FOR DAD: tie
matics up to, the standard of the Lon ndon PERSONAL eet wide and on the ‘Publ ad 10- i Shotgun. emergencies. Our Office, Parts Depart-
Gen : ¢ er @ mi is
1 attention ma: be given io Salles “Cane iew" “Crane
| bone igen it | | Ve rer rig, Bullaings, ees H- ox. SERVICE Gugino ment and Petrol Station will be open
conciing In any of the above-mention’s') Phe public hereby warned against préiand 9 F Sou ales, L verpool BIRT IFT FO ,
es by letter or in person to Rutus giving credit to “my, wife B The pe TWELVE of land ND POUNDS From th Ww Li and Glasgow. a R MOM.
Bu: by letter. < ik Ja ad, s'.| ASHFORD (nee CAMPBELL) as I to} Be es 0. 0) Attached from John bik Curtis Gin. as usual,
| Mictinel. aes ay bold: snyealt ees 's Paar Furnivak for and towards satisfaction, &c. ele anette Mieeoer sotto B. & L. Scotch Whisky.
| : 7S ute In my of uriless by a written sae Deposit to be paid on day of Wales Liverpool Glasgow Delos peidostews, —_—_————
. fet “VE d b i, HEADLEY,
| Y ULI MOTECKS [O°" M88" CHARLES ASHFORD, Oe tanal, | °-5: “MAREA Dm a
i Sion tk, | mayan Marsha Ome eg MRmaaR BRN BAM ad Aum Ste COLE & CO... LTD
s i . \c! * Se ory ug. .;
68.5220} oth August, 1952. 7.2.57-00 | 8-8. “SEABREEZE” ‘hee caer Sept. Ru oe e

ne

ma
The public are hereby warned against

giving credit to my wife VERNESE
Applications for one or more Vacant yeti ey (nee THORPE) as &b do not
St. Philip's Vestry Exhibitions tenat.c} hold myself responsible for her or any-

at the St. Michael's Girls’ School, w ifone else contracting any debt or debts in|
| be recetved by the undersigned not lai¢ry my name unless by a written order

U.K. AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
From Middlesbrough, Antwerp, Rotterdam and London.

PARI30 OF ST, PHILIP

PHONE 4316



i
than Monday léth August, 1952. signed by me. Middles- Rotter- Ey Arrival

Candidates must be daighters of fee ‘CLEOPHAS ALLEYNE, brough Antwerp dam Lendon aawan

| ishipners in ostraitened clreumsté Black I, Brid
and must be over (9) nine years and St. Michael. 8.8. 7 — Mid Aug. End Aug Mid Sakemiae
under (11) yeors on the 16th September 6.8,52—2n 6.8. “ — Mid Sept. October =

a

1962.
A birth Certificate must Be be 426942"
with an are ee 100

the Parochial pate "Olle
W. SCOTT,
paren civ. to oe Vestry,

Phil:

ip.
2.8.52,

NOTICE fe FOC 5D

aed ete ‘clsed tone 6K] THE COMPLETE VITAMIN and MINERAL )
FOOD SUPPLENENT i







Agents: REAL ESTATE



They will soon be Seeing...

JOHN M. BLADON
& CO.



} on Lipids * Tth ere 952
PERCY




















| steamer: SOU PBOUND ie
Pate os et 2. ee} About their Real Estate
ices ee Problem.

Due Barbados August ae B: ST. Zoent, 2S ee

Apply:— DA COSTA & CO.,LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE



Phone 4640 — Plantations Bld’g.



ghost with Ade White
Liaiment. ‘Che pencteating
heat stinndaces by cizcu-

dating nd prompely relieves IN CHOOSI NG YO
Tgatseatsa es it
found beliot with:
Why not you?

TRACTOR OR FARM IM-


















BICYCLES Dk. senemiance
SERIOUS CONSIDERATION
A New Shipment just opened. a TO THE SERVICE YOU ARE








HOUSE on long lease by October >
in Sea Coast or overlooking sen’ LIKELY TO GET.
verandah, 3 bedrooms, usuo!
offices, vicinity Hastings, St
Lawrence, Worthing, Maxwell o
oe Rock. Preferably unfur-
nishied and enclosed. Call K. 1D
Edwards 4145 or 2375. ‘

Also Parts such as...
BICYCLE FRONT FORKS
REAR and FRONT BREAK RUBBERS

and SHOES
BREAK STIRRUPS complete
REAR and FRONT FENDERS’ ETC.

No need to say that these bi¢ycles are as the name
implies — Strong, Durable and are well-known.

In Selecting

3 or
MASSEY -HARRIS

TRACTORS OR IMPLEMENTS















OFF TO THE RACES and we're



























The following horses |
:
|
{
|
|





lJanded Barbados: Silver taking along a picnic lunch with 7 ;
ras £775; True Foot plenty of iced chocolate to réfreshen 7 , COURTESY Which Already Enjoy an Enviable Reputa-
£650; Sailor Bear £600 us — we make it with “PETER’S” ‘ : TOPFLIGHT
inane 5 pi £0600: Cocoa—the = and only cocoa for A. E. TA YLOR LI D. 2 tion, You Are Assured of
ater Bird £500; Johii us — we like it hot and we like it > if ; '
¥ Bear £700. cold—try it to-day. It’s sold in Goleridge Street. $/} GARAGE Seaevice.
} cs ig Where ) Our Specialised Staff is Always at Your Dis-
Apply Lib tins only 24 cents Oualiti i} ROBERT THOM
O. P. BENNETT, qualities are HIGH ) LIMITED posal to Take Care of Your Every Need.
—_ s . ~
Royal Bota 21d tins only 48 cents 1% And Whi,’ Pak ond You Buy SERVICE When You Invest in §
S. :
A THIS IS A NESTLE'S PRODUCT i . Frices ate LOW i 1:! 3 | ' ~ ee Equipment Offered by ;
2.8.52.—6n. Ki " ; { % Ring 4100. | Dial 4616 i i
lC /*F SSS Pie SSS tii Sia OLSHGOOSSSS* ’ een ee ~ oS ae










_ THURSDAY, AUGUST 7, 1952







MGROLY IN THE BEST POLICE FAIRLY CLEAN DABS. HAVE —
COLLEGE TRADITION, BUT WE YOU A MAGNIFYING GLASS?
MAY GET SOME RESULTS.
.
we






| POLISHED SILVER- 4 a: INTE:








GOOD-BYE, DALE /... THERE'S
NOTHING THAT. sod

BOTHER ME... re

IT'S ALL RIGHT/
@N‘T FIGHT YOU!
YOU CAN‘T STOP THE

THAT'S FUNNY!
PARAVISE, WHAT HMM...
TIME POES THAT

AT THE BOTT
THESE STEPS THERE

PON'T THESE

SHOULP BE ANOTHER
DOOR THAT OPENS
WITH A RASP! Ye

ANP? HALF-HOUR ?











GOLLY: I'M GLAD
MAGGIE STOPPED
SINGING AT LAST.” SHE'S
GIVEN ME A TERRIBLE
HEADACHE /’

-ANO NOW FORA
a MUSICAL SURPRISE - - -
= SONG RECORDINGS MADE .
od BY LOCAL AMATEUR
=> SINGERS --



RIP KIRBY

ee Pak, EXACTLY...I/LL PAY J
a WHATEVER YOU ASK..

You WANT _— —
TO BUY AN EMPTY oils Se = pT
BOX? THE KINO 2 ee |||)
WE DELIVER 7 ; Hi]



- THE PHANTOM

6000 MORNING. HAVE
AGOOD SLEEP?

WE'LL PARK HERE
UNTIL MORNING. : ya

{ HOUSEWOR:

ae - £ Wey WAR, BATHED > SOUND:
=$ HAVE A J THE DOGS, sl : Sou INC So LIKE
NICE DAY, ) VACUUMED ee YOU HAC UN’
THE RUGS es ; ce eatin
AND PuT UP LY,
|PRESERVES aay!

TWENTY OF ELEVEN...

THINGS SOUND THE HOUR











COPR_ 1982, KING FEATURES











WHO ARE You?

| WANT MY
MOM. TMI



[detects om

I TOLD THE MAID )
€

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BY CARL ANDERSON

I'VE NO DOUBT THEY ARE,
BUT 1 HAVEN'T FINISHED.
YET, CAPTAIN PAGET.












re

fife

a.

SYNDICATE, tor, WORLD RIGHTS

RIGHT! ANZ... WHEN
I WAS HERE LAST, THAT
CUCKOO CLOCK STRUCK TEN 2AM
s+. SAME AS IT DIDNOWS



BY GEORGE MC. MANUS






on

BY ALEX RAYMOND












290%

yey

LSPOLOOSOOHOGSHO-H

> ©

SHDDHHGOHHGHH OOOO

DOGOOOG

od



PAGE SEVEN







———— eee

FOR LASTING HURRICANE = Be
QUALITY & SHADES |) PRECAUTION. |} ~

INSIST ON HINT No. 2-

AFTER A HURRICANE

—Do not touch loose or

“Woe

REGISTERES




dangling electric wires.
Report the damage to
the Police or the Com-

pany.

READY MIXED

PAINTS

AN I. C. . PRODUCT
A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (pos) Lr.

AGENTS RIO DE JANEIRO

SAO PAULO

From Trinidad magnificent double-

decked “El Presidente,” world’s

largest, most luxurious airliner,
its te Rio, Mont

and Byenos Aires. Convenient com-

nections at Rio for Sho Paulo.



Paulo, Moan.
video and Buenos Aires.



‘or reservations, see
Travel Agent or



ALL THE RICH VITAMIN.PACKED
LQ@AVES OF DELICIOUS HREAD
HAKED IN

J «R BAKERIES |




worio's
most by laid
arth

Pin AMERICAN

Horo Aranars
Da Costa & Co., Lid
Broad Strect — Bridgetown
Phone: 2122 (After Business ‘icurs, 2303)

“TM REG., PAA, ING. 4
=



IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

A SCTE TE A A TCD Sc

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

2 2 22.222Q222222 Ecc ——o————SSSaaaaooE=™=====E_
SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our ranches White Park, ~
Tweedside, Speightstown and Swan Street







WHISKY Usually Now
SCOPTISH CREAM e4.bo per bots £400 per bei CRIN AL BUARChonkas ie itsitiieers teed ssa ‘18
NORTHERN ol) MOR pares ame Cee TMANERD Fercessssel eves sdes dein tiie | A
CREAM — WHEAT ... 83 80 CHEMICS PAIS 201000000005) ig RL ere ‘ee
PRUNES 1-lb. tins .. — .70 60 ei maar. errs bb ett ‘7
SARDINES ee 20 18 A vila MEE eae el el
TABLE RAISINS * 48 in OA) RINE, vss



Pint Tins

BEER DRUMMER BOY



DOWN WITH EVERYBODY

If the question were asked, “Who is the most
original and unexpected of our humorists writing
to-day?”, we believe that there could only be one
answer: George Mikes,

Having successfully deflated in turn the natural-
ized Britisher, the American cousin, the average citi-
zen and the inhabitants of the new State of Israel—and
sold several hundred thousand copies of his books in
the process — Mr. Mikes now turns his keen and bale-
ful eye to the penetration of the Iron Curtain.

e

DOWN WITH EVERYBODY! is not only a shat-
tering exposure of the mesmerized mentality of the
peoples of the “other half” of the world; it is also a
piece of superb ideological satire, and is surrounded by
a variety of other trifles of Mikes’ wit and humour. The
whole is garnished by the exuberant high spirits of
one of our greatest comic illustrators. In David Lang-
don, George Mikes has an ideal fellow conspirator, and
we are happy to be able to announce that a number of
plots are already hatching for future dark collabora
tions,

em Sale at the

Advocate Stationery.








PAGE 1

PA vm; a>ve inMr aypisathv of oar dear muHr* Beartrlc* Itexud *hkh look pi-.. % %  entire*. Villas?, sti r-iiip. on uu D A neipra** and tamti) T.t S3 ii. IN MEMORIAM MJKL ir.l Loll*. *h> departed into !< on the nn Aiaruet. I*W "AaJeep In Ood* beautiful Harden AwlT (TOP aorrow and pain. %  kane day when life'* journey i Tho HIVWI rwi. I Mil IILV1 HOUSES Altracuva aapMdr Flat -naio road II i ( %  % %  cotnJr>rUl>ly fu.-matted, atopi" Mall.. Open Verandah lini tea Bun-1) one peiion tor eouplei From Auiuil i ii* ss-t.t > FOH SALE AUTOMOTIVK liKDeTifpTi TBIX'Kii-3 lop and wim and without Eaton Iwo-ppecrf rear axle, nrw Cowlwr Oarage Dial 4SIS CAR— Hillmaii Mini. 1PM Ml claw owner leavlnp leland Br-v Mellor. PI Marf-rct'i VlcafPdjt. Bt John •.a.M— 3D CAft-Humbtr IU-1 in perfect condl Hon. Apply %  %  Fanner, Andre* Unlatlon. SI Joeaph. niona ta-Mf. MM Plllllf SAC EN KKAL ESTATE GtliRAI.TAJB~tooe wall llouar ittipoaan. U ia n .w Ap—fc* % Fh. BlanUIWai. 1 %  GRtXHWlCH" 2nd Avrnur. Belleville. Two alorar houa* op JM *aj fl. land, with 1 lntfe alav bed: 101*11. dr.tw in* apd dlnlpf room.. atltcMnelle. Wuhroora. Servant'i Rmw and Garope. Wide oprn gallery faclnp nice Uoa and %  mail pardon. Apply O Wrbprr. Phwn SIM or 47SS T %  SB—4n ppptPPPPri "I PHMM PSBMl Vanguard %  ti.pSoOS. IPi Mil-(low. r PLOPOOO. lIMi Standard II %  1,400 00. 1MI Aurtln A-4* tt.4Ptl.0Q. IMS Ford l-rvfact MOOPu — Vauxhall 11 h.p — floo 00 l**a Morrla "f — BTOOOO. May be open al .-nriara Garage <"**•> %  -*•, Plniold St.. Ptappp 4P*a T aaa-ao MOTOR LORKY •ood -.orkln* Id. 7 • pV-ln BUNGALOW-Altrwllve HMW bun low al the Coral Beef Club. a*. Jam.. special auauDPT ito. Containing double taiPeoanM and all eonvenlrr. MaaW with aeeetee auuptted. Appi> Manageress f Phone Mil. I'BED CARS We hive .1 really pood bargain. Including Vaux.tall Valox. AuaUn A*0, WoUalay 11 h.p, MO Sadan. Crirymler Dial Cuurty Oar(e 4610 I I PP-4B % %  AMP rOK >AU jll KnlpllU Ltd 4U Il'doa Ira Co Ltd ::w Central Foundry LM 'II t I Pllaciilt Co: Ltd. 1M Plantattona Ltd 141 B'doa Shippmp Tradinp Co Ltd TH akovp pbaraa will bo art up> PPr Mir by pwMkr eatnjMCltaon M PPT PwPtP. PttwM, Brwafatown, •> Friday Ith HUM. -I 1 PL YLAKWOOO & IIOYCK. PPPPPPP-J 3 • H-Pr Tha ColU(e called -VISBV at IAGII HAM, ROAD lobllqurty oppo*n the pntranr* lo "Waterloo'*'. 81 Michael, with 31,071 aquar* last of land Ihe-r-Ui. •I whwh about MHO aquara (act are •ultabia for Kitchen Cardan 9tr. The hcuia contalna drawinp and dln|np room*, Trire* bertroomi fona with drexinp room). Kitchen etc. Xlaculclty. ,fl Governmant Water ncrvicea lnI .illad ELECTRICAL appjcatlon (!„ %  IlL-NGALOWOaM II IW0 *. t.Oli~' Iv,npaU>w Wllh >tr -nd ,1*1.1 aPhuiti. nt 3t Lnwramcp on the main road. Am lo I, B*rrtotd Brathwalta. No , S. i Straat PPnaM ML T.B.S3— 1: I PI Ml AM Unfurnlahad. (rom lit -apt • %  Sharlnrhsi* Oardenn. Ma.wci I AtiiBcUTi' wall Dumi'ow, 1 b*J I Ser^'anli 1 rooi" Good San bapUnp Phona 8. DPBI l.IVEST(K'K Infection The above propartT will be ; ala by Public Competition at In -"I'm. IJIITIH Street. Hrtdpetown. o %  now on*. DAY 14th A.iauat at 1 p an. 1 %  -In YIAJtWUOD BOYCT. i 1 Bollcllora 1 %  M-lOn it up for aQPVP TiiURrAtUPC-Utf *• Garp|P .". Ian baPW-l 41fl lor nppiPlPwPrnl ~BOOM*UTwP ft.-. I 11— \ % fumlah-d rooaaa lor reri %  *-orthin<. aa r paaat r tha Royal Tbeaf Ile-t %  U PPUa l lil a Oar.o. atUch-.l Phor* HOI. •-•.pp-t.(n WANTED • i %  tirpatlon.'l TiiMirr Corpofal'un %  LOST A FOiliVlB LOST I.CKET -One B T.C Ttohet Ben K R.B 1047 Finder plraae return to Ml ii Orono C.'O Motor Vea*l cprlbne. l.S.Sa < .IWEEPSTAKF ', ICKET-SCTlaa M. with tha rollowln namaa wrtttan DP 1. S*VIiit.v.. 1 B-n-h. J. Dall'i'. C CulTaVrbntcn. Finder plaaac rwtmn Advpruta Ad"t Dopt. Reward oBar-i CI1ASS RtA( IIINE Ui., Dairy Cow Owl I ^ puWk cffltiw uthw a | IM |, onV. ' %  %  17. Htpl. ItrPat. Brldpalown. o Friday, tha 1th day of Aupuat ItW, < %  Ordinary Bharea of H 00 ea.. .OB CO-Ori3LATlVE BANK HBCHANICAL 1Uk rt; Apply: lation. U I. • 1 S3-Ji PIANO Brimamead Piano Rt*'I b-NBB. e*C*Ment COT dltlon Owner )ra\ in< It'and Pevd Mellor. Bt Maraaiet. VlcarPie. Bt John. e H M--a Mrftcnj ftMwjoim in FAHBADC 1.1MITBD COTTU. CATFOBD CO.. n GOVER NMENT NOTICE THE PIOHEER IHDUBTBIEa (ENCOXTPUO-OIBMT) ACT, 1961 The Govawnor-tBr-EsrctPlVp CpvnaUtue. pursuant to pBctfam S (2) ( %  ) of the (Honcer Industries (Encouratttnent) Act, 1M1. bwrpwy cause* this notice to be pubUihed f bii •ntentton to maka tha Ordar set out beVow declaring the manufacture of clay producti for tha Building Industry to be a pioneer industry and clay tiles, hollow tiles, roof tiles, floor tiles, clay bricks, hollow clay pipe* and building blocks to be pioneer products of that industry. 2. Any person who objects to the making of tha Order tat out below fi hereby invited to give notice In writing of his objection and I of tha grounds on which he relies la support thereof to the Clark to the Executive Committee on or before the twenty-seventh day of August, one thousand nine hundred and Batty-two, so that due consideration may be given to any '.ejection* rteatvad niiiia.Mil ta Issli notice OBDBE The Pioneer Industries (EncoTArafament) Aet. 1M1 The Pioneer Industries (Clay prodocte for the BwJUtef Industry) Order, 1962. The Governor-ln-Executlve Comnuttee, In exercise of the powers conferred on him by section 3 (1) of the Pioneer Industries (Encouragement) Act. 1931. hereby makes the following Order— „ 1. This Order may be cited as the Pioneer Industry (Clay Products for the Building Industry) Order. IMS. 2. The manufacture of clay products for the Building Industry is hereby declared to be a pioneer industry and the following articles are hereby declared to be pioneer products of that Industry; — Clay tiles, Hollo* tiles, roof tiles, floor tiles, clay brlelrs, hollow clay pipes, building blocks. Made by the Covemor-ln-Executive Committee this day of one thousand nine hundred and fifty-two By Command, Clerk. Executive CeatsnaHtae. f.i.tt—3n. AUCTION SHIPPING NOTICES BUTTIPCooRlre Butter In SS lb. tin '. lb. tlm and I lb tlna. Whole tak* an let.II. W. M. FOIID Dial MSB I %  mtbitr* BtraPt II SS—Si By inatrueUom of the Admlnjtrat' of tha MIU of Bertha T-OwlaP SObera I will tell an Friday ftth at l p as as rr*W BOAD, CBMat RNOL18H POTATOES Be. par IU Qltlen Croney Co Ltd Palmelli street. near Public BullcUrirt S B 99—An Bunacpmi: now to the aoiiy releeraaa EnplmMl'i leodlnS Flally Nf -% %  per now arrlvlnf In Barhilo *•* Air on i* a few day a pftar public aUon in London. Contact Ian OaU. C/O. AdroCPM OP., Ltd., Local Brpreaentaii" TW. S1IS. "-*if n aoUPB-Vee-l^blp. ConMmme. Tomal.. Chicken, Vca.lable Beef, OiUII. Pea %  > l Cream of Muahroom. W. M FOBI' nial MSS. 31. Roebuck Street. &f %  .as an SwTBTSTAKlIUM Book In Brtapi MSO— as [ic-a* return to Mr fci (*! %  )• Bank R*sr< rSDOKOne %  •'" %  TWtliWO MEATS taln.on. Mackr. 1 f ..rrca Mutton, Lunrhcf t f, pilchard! large and imall .<"< Ccraal Corned Or-f W. M FORK Da SB, Sioppuoh atrwrt "" d^\tNlTtAK BTlSTDft Mada II metal I aluminium All atrc-. coloura. inuripdlPtK dalprary. Writ, TARTAN Mrtal Company o/o Rarbnilr .eale !. %  -. PRIVATfl TUITION PitvaU" tu rroiK'.i. Bp mallei i. lo tha .ta„d*rd at V (leoSrul C'erUflcaW BSia-r lulii ftitlB*. I of BMamdaii I In any of tha abovi i b} Icller or in poraf „ Crawfprd, Bank llall MlCPPel %  •IUM1 xorni.-. NOTICI PABIUI OF kl : ..II If Api-lleK>i loone n iwre Vacir %  > I'h.llp-' Vealry Exh billona PPBal at tha 91 Mkhael'a GlrlrSchool. <. be rrce'yrd by tnc undrnlpncd net lai" than Montlav lllh Auaual, 1S6S. Candapataa mi-l be dauchteri of Pi 1 ,1'd muat ba over %  > ulna yaara •: i.i-kr ilH >eara on tha lath Septcmu A birth CitiSaPW nrnal ba fotwm.i *.n .i. .|.|iiic.'tior. lot* pbtpBipa irc the Parochial Traaauieri orr.c* P ft W SCOTT. CUrk to tho Vootry. at. ptiii.i, / 1 NOTICE The Parochial Vr*puW Of Michael, will be cloaed at one i a Tth A.isupt, 1SSB 1TJU.Y 'll BURTON JN0W THE IVORY HAAAMER H recaired from tf. . 1 will aall On Friday AuSU't SIh at tha Courteay Carafe. Wlillepark Road. (11 1SU A-40 Picftup. <%  ! done ft.000 mlloal. Formerly t'" proparty ot DM PoMca Boyf Club. Da ma led In accident caah. Sanp at S p. m... vmciNT GKirrrni. Auctioneer S • SS3" %  n i Bfefani t S SB—1 i PERSONAL hereby • public I plains credit to my wire mi-i ASetFORD tnaa CAMPBELL) a. I Bood H Parchea altuata al Crane Gap Ih Par. ot St. Philip bi.itiiiir and bounding land* of CUB Coltogc. on Unda now late of Bniah Blade*, on land, nolate of one Brathwpltp. on landa now late ..( Aatrtpna WiUinaon or. laiH h or :.t. o( StaTy Carter on a private foao IS (eel wide and on the Public Rood loiMi-'( with Iba maaauagea or n-waiiiip .•ouir*, cailod -Crano VleW and "Cr.ii Villa" reepeatiwely. Building*, arc. ftopri>l*ed aa (oUowt — The whole aiao of Ltnd with att biiiiJu gi to TWELVE THOUBAND POUM ,*-i2,*ss 0. ot Atiachad (rom John Furnlvai (or and lowprda aalial-cuor Ml -' Depoalt to be paid ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. SAIUiaS FROM riSfiff 8.8 BOBKOOP. tat Auguat, IsSS MB BOKABRE, Sth Angurt, ISSS "TFrfTOP.. 12nd AnfuM. 1M1 IIFHA. anh Ajguat. ISU -iri.ivi, TO EI'BOFB WILLSMfTAD. ITIli Atl*ul. IBfa MA1LIMU TO TBtNlDAD, FARAMABIRi AND Hitman OL'IAHA XSTUB. Sth Auguat. ISM. OKASRJt. SStb AuVUat,, rm. H B. SjTp a ST C I B Mb Bpppiipbpr. 1SSB. vAlUM. TO TSUBIDAO a CIRACAO g g. BOBXOOP, 11th Auguat, ISU M B HERA. lStta SapUrnber, ISol. LTV. Dominica. NnK and t Kin* nailing Frld.iv Sth ItUI The M.tr "CABuUrEE•• will accept Cargo and lta*mngers for Dominica, Antigua, Montaarrat. :;•,* and Bt. Kltti. Balling Saturday ltth imt a w i acaooNii owsraaa' ASSOOTATSON (DOC > OaaAgaaa, Taliphi a a BTa. PNT SAGUENA "Y TEH let IN ALS Oi CANADIAN SERVICE Prom Montreal laa. Bmhimx. i day of T. T. IIaI>LatY Provoat Marshal Provoat SSarahali Office, •th Auguat. ISO. The Vbllc ara hereby warned *£*' %  • Hiving cn-rtit to my 'f VEBNE i ALLaTTrtB Inee THOBPEi ai I do r.i hold tnvaeif rcaponilble (or hor or an ne elap contracting any debt or debla 1 i nPtPP upleaa b? a written orn %  ned by ma. CLEOrilAS AtJ-KYNE. Black Rpck, %  t Michael Par GOOD BOOKS Hi the ADVOCATE NEO-C 4EMICAL FOGrDX THE COMPLETE VITAMIN nnd MINERAL FOOD SUPPLEMENT Mvoatr Sutioiery FOH IBOOKS 9 .luS 11 July 4 Auguil %  Augi ElpaaSaa Arrira. Date. pasaMw.Ba,rbalai fsrppwaa. ISawpCrKr 6 U.K. SERVICB From South Walea, I.ivcrool and Glasgow. Data? at* a -MAJUA DB 1ARJUNACA" R.S. "BTUOARD-* B 8. %  •BTAPIRXEgg" ..MJuly Ji July S Auguat la Auguit ..ISAmf n Auguat St Auaual September ..BarlT fet.tawiber Mid Sept Mid Oct-ber U.K. AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE From Middlesbrough, Antwerp, Rotterdam and London. Brtdf aap p End Aug KM Ba-Hember BVid Be*4 Mid Oobaber AgwiiU: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — 1 I i ,.K while %  tu. 'fas nenc^atiiir> hoit •a'mnlnict '•lood CISCJ%  i->aad seUof with A.1. Wliy uo; youi" WANTCD HOWE on long leanby Ocloh on Boo Court or o>-artooing •• Lergi' v-randah. 3 bxdiooini uan .irrtUut*. S Lowr-'nce Wnrthing. Maxwell Too Rock Preferably unfimined -.r.i encloard Call K. l< Ida/aids 414% Wue Oown. Bell atettorn Trouaers. Oh pwwabor. Smoke Gets In Your Io*e" The Very Thought of You Tinve or. My Hands. Dancing In the Dark. At Dawning. When Day is Done. Love on a Greyhound Bus. All the Time. ALSO LARGE SELECTION OF BLNO CROSBY RECORDS rtww ;.-. slrecf /tw^-^Batal 60-DAY EXCURSIONS Urwpaf loft uvmr orrWacf rW car rwt-W TO CANADA Regular ttghrt by "Hetjti Star 1 Shyfatpri ONLY H45 i (B.W.I.) year Travel AgaaS ar GABDNOJB AraTTJf a CO. LTD. Lawar Brood street — Ppe*e PUN TffANS-CANADA Air linos GALVANISE SHEETS 7ft. $4.45 Per Sheet 9ft. $5.76 Per Sheet 8ft. 26 guage $8.31 Sheet GENERAL HARDWARE SUPPLIES IUCKETT BTBIIT (OtPMtta Part Offl>e) TBONI Mil NOTICE BIRTHDAY GIFTS FOR BOYS Ariel Motor Cycle, webley Air Rifle. Portable Typewriter. BIRTHDAY GIFTS FOR GIRLS. Movado Watch, Photograph Album. BIRTHDAY GIFT FOR DAD. Browning Shotgun. Original C>llu>c Adding Machine. BIRTHDAY GIFT FOR MOM Curtis Gin. B. & L. Scotch Whiskv. BRADSHAW & CO. We wish to notify our Customers that our Workshop Department will be closed from Monday 11th August to Saturday 23rd Aurost, 1152. BBaTWjl inclusive, in order to |lv. our Workshop Staff their Annual vacation. There will be a skeleton staff on duty for any emergencies. Our Office, Parts Department and Petrol Station will b. open as usual. COLE 4% CO., LTD. >'//,W.W/.'A HERCULES OFF TO THE RACB S and we're taking along a picni. 'inch with plenty of iced chocolal *o refreshen us — we make it with "'PETER'S" Coco*.—the one And o-'.v cocoa for us — we like k hot nd Wtf like il cold--try H tO-twR*, Bt*g :>old in i lb tins only 24 oenta *1D tins only 48 cents NESTLES PRODUCT. BICYCLES A New Shipment just opeiatd &f Also Parts such as . BICYCLE FRONT FORKS REAR and FRONT BREAK RUBBERS frit SHOES BREAK STIRRUPS complete REAR aid FRONT T:fDERS ETC. No need to say that than bicycles are as the name implies — Strong. Durable and are well-known. t. E. TA 1 1 .OH LTD. Colerk!...Street Where Qualities are HIGH And Prices arc LOW 1 Ring 4100. IN CHOOSING YOUR TRACTOR OR FARM IMPLEMENTS', ALSO GIVE SERIOUS CONSIDERATION TO THE SERVICE YOU ARE LIKELY TO GET. In Selecting FERGUSON or MASSEY-HARRIS TRACTORS OR IMrTXMENTS Which Already Enjoy an Enviable Reputation. You Are Assured * TOrTHGHT SERVICE. Our Specialised Staff is Always at Tour Disposal lo Take Care of Your Every Need. You Buy SERVICE When You Invest in Equipment Offered by



PAGE 1

PACE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, AUGUST 7, 152 gwub galling I ws. nit. it. 011 %  •utittgv" %  Mr at Combcrmetr Schol %  gone on a British Cour-S olarship at the Goldsmil..3 I of Art. London .1 scholarship will u*t fr.| EAVlNG the island yesterds by the S.S. De (trasS* ft iarid i> Mr. K. Brcodhagen J Master at Combermerc Scb who ha* til Scholar-hip CollM* Of / Tha scho) about a year during which timpj Mr Broodhiirit'ii will H In painting, sculpturing and til leaching uf it Oat Short Holiday A RRIVING in the colony o Sunday by B.W...A.. fror Trinidad were Mr. and Mn Rases* Mahommad who are on short holiday. During their *Ut hare they will be guest*, at Crysti Waters Worthing For Seven Weeks fj L EAVING the island on Satur-U day afternoon by B.W.1.A.B fr Trinidad was Miss MiirjorUl Blackman. who has gone to spendl •even weeks' holiday with h< i %  brothar. Mr. Roger Blackman f Ml'* Blackman is District Welfare 1 : Officer here. Intrant it I WR. PERCIVAL BAIN who LUUUM} Blimey. Ben Hena trie perishm ico'lltnu on that cup Bitten. For marksmanship' I %  L EAVING the island oil TuesHil* -w morainf by U.W I.A.. toi J_, N.Y. Guest Of Honour arrived tn the IsMnrf tor a'.M left the il.nd (or the U.S.A. few hours over Ihc week-end was ltQtu ;tre ego *., the guest %  >. Trii?^"*" P V*f n iS r C "I lng ,or l">nuurl .. garden luncheon given I IS .".. S "" ,rd V %  • tot week liv Mr. and Mr, Krcl„ y u i \ i B ". ,n 5 fr "", UM erick ClUfe. or 427 W. 162 St M *3Z P'U r"i""" " """' Heckles U the .r.ndson or Hi For Y.W.C.A. Conferenc For Israel EAVINC the inland yesterday rs. D H L. Ward ^ ^SS^J^STSl B and her daughter Penny. Mrs. ,„,,, re,,,,,,,., ,„ th c ^.ony for tho SL* M E ^w.-' r, 1 "^V' '" )-' to !" >•-' %  %  H>-"leln Will Barbados Y W.C.A at the ^ d f wccks ,„ p^ Wlth I W ^'_i^' C X,M ? J? ^ hcU hW aunt and will then be relurnThuiSw^ beginning on ,„„ nomc u Isiaol M. Manon Ram, s„,.rv Annual Exhibition to theWorld'a Y.W.C A., will Be T^E Annual Exhibition of the special Leader and the conference %  Barbados Camera Club opens will last from the 7th to lath ' the Museum to-day and will be August. remaining on view until the 27th Professor Leaves August. This exhibition reveals a T EAVING the colony on Satur^^l^?" "SEES '2? Lday afternoon by B.W.I A.. !" !" ftrc nM,ny ouWBn ,,n !" vas Professor A. K. Cruston, Pro"""* _„ # fessor of English at the UniverSecond Visit ally College of the West Indies H/fR. AND MRS. CHARLES Profeaaor Croaton arrived in iri MAKIANI from Maracalbo, the colony on the 27th July, in Venezuela arc now back In Barlake part in the Extra-Mural hados for a holiday which they Summer School which w held are spending as guests at the at Codrttntton College He was Ocean View Hotel. They were flnrt staying at Codrington College. here about three years ago To Join Husband S #RS. TREVOR GALE, Secre* %  tary-Treasurer of the St. lehael's Girls* School, left the Island yesterday by the S.S. De Qraaae for a holiday in England. 0he will join her husband M Trevor Gale. Advertisi of the Advacat* whthey had a very enjoyable stay. Mr Mariani is General Manager of H. L. Boulton Jr. L Co., ,.1 Venezuela stationed In Maracalbo. Will Attend Conference L EAVING the island by U W I A. on Tuesday mcrning for g Manager Trinidad was Mrs. F. A. BtttlOO has been who has goni' t" spend thrc covering the Olympic Games n we?ki' ho.iday. Mrs. Bishop Helsinki and who Is expected to olso take the opportunity to at' return to leondon this week. tend the Y.W.C.A. ( %  Together they will spend a short which begins on Thursday 71h holiday in Is-ndon and are expectAugust in Port-of-Spain. Mrj. ed to return home within a few Bishop i the President of the Ba>weeks time. bados Y.W.C.A. BY THE WAY C APTAIN FOULENOUGH has discovered that the real trouble with Old Masters begins when they arrive at his establishment by a devious route, instead of direct from the workshop of Sam Cod forth. The habit of all those whe "touch up" Codforth's productions is lo sign their work with an illustrious name, often obliterating previous signatures. All this explain* why a puzzled client told Foulenough the olher day that his Canaletto, after cleaning and scraping, uppaared to be also a Tiepolo. a Velasquez, a Gainsborough and a Fragonard. "They were all pupils of Canaletto at By Beachcomber one time or another," said Foulenough, "and he piubu>>i> let llicm Sign his work to encourage them. Anyhow, such names increase the value of the picture enormously If there is a fire-bucket missing from the offices of Messrs. Rivers dale and Bolt, It la probably the Tudor ice-bucket for champagne which Foulenough sold to a gentleman from Wyoming. I iilntriiril im iitint D URING the heat wave a stray hen laid a fried egg on thc pavement in Mortimer-street, thus saving reporters a great deal of (rouble. Venezuelans H OLIDAYING in Barbados for two weeks are Mrs. Louisa Ramirez and Mrs. Yolando Carpio from Caracas. Venezuela. The> arrived here over the week-end by B W.I.A., and are guests at the Ocean View HoMl Also spending a holiday as a guest at thc Oce. I.oui.. Falcon of the Msftrlgal Department of the Shell Caribbean Petroleum Corporation of Caracas Venezuela. He was among the .(.rivals on Sunday by L.A.V. Leaving Today M RS O. HARDING of Montreal Canada, trgtfts U) nturn home today by T.C.A, after spending two weeks' lioliday in Burbai os. Her husband who is a i with T.C.A.. returned laa) snags, after spending a holid ay here. Mrs Harding Is a guest at the Ocean View Hotel. Research Physicist S ISNKIM; BBsUfeadM It Mi l\ Klrkald>,i a research physicist of T I. 1, Polnt-a-Pierre. He arrived on Sunday by B.W.I.A.. and is a guest t the Ocean View Hotel. Originally from England. Mr. Kirkaldy has been residing in rrininad for the past two yeans. This is his first visit to the island With Socorty Vacuum M R. P. E. BARIA. Mr L. K Holleigh, Mr. J. G. Woodward >ind Mr. D. J. Stewart were rrivals on Sunday by L.A V.. for a week's holiday and are guests at the Ocean View Hotel. They all tame from the U.S.A., and have been tVOfgdng In Venezuela for the nu.st year in Hie aMpaysfcal section of the Socony Vacuum Oil Company. Mr. Barta and Mr Woodward are from Mississippi while Mr. Holleigh and Mr. Stewart from Louisiana and Pennsylvania respectively. For U.K. Course' A MONG the passengers arriving here from Trinidad yesterday morning by the French liner De Grasse intransit for the United Klnguom were Mr. and Mrs. W. R. E. Nanlon of Grenada. Mr. Nunton who Is Agrlcultvr.) Officer of Grenada, bis btjn awarded u ten-month Devo.-shire Course In Colonial Admim^, stton and Agricultural BOOtK the Oxford University. A former graduate of the Imperial College of Tropii.il Aniculture, Mr. Nan ton has served In :he Agricultural Departments of 'he W(ndwarital who has also come over for a holiday. They are both guests at the Ocean View Hotel and expect to leave later in Ihe week by the Lady Rodney. 77ie rea/-ii/e TUBBY HUBBIES His The Whms Who Are. Driving Ihem On . K> HU(NAKl) VMtKMUU M Y WlrL i* not so complacent as 1 am about mj When 1 asked if stM was willing to keep me on a Wickstocd dlei she said. "Willing'.' I'll make youT . ."—. W. TANNER, rarkUnds CUurt. IleunaJww West. L OOK—I'm a ft. 7 H i n ..i.i f.. i m Oral class health, but my wife says:— "I am perfectly willing to sea that my n us band co-operates in t*e Tubby Hubby test. I hops you will turn him into i Mini ami, exciting "-DON AU. GLOAG, Alexandra-read. Ftawm. I N my SsSydaJ I I Hlonged to the Yimous 1st Airborne Division. Now wtth trembling hand, though 1 am physically fit. I must report that in Ihe battle "f Q i*ii Dual at 42 inches. At 5 ft 5 ins.. 12 st. 2 lb.. 1 am willing to lake up lh,Wu*Nteed diet. My highly delight-ed spouse Id looking forward to her job aa overseer. WALTER I.K \IK1\ Gj4a>n t.reen. Tonbrldgr. Krat. \^^e STARS' *\ fokeep Lo k in tt what y. 'T'HE cricket season is'here and no on playing. B my wife—and my son DOW same team—think I shall look undignified railing around cricket flel.l So will you ii?—JOE IIORNBV. I.*dlie. GariUng, near Preston.. Marck 21—AarU TAITRUg April 81—May 30 GEMINI May 21-Jane 21 OANCRR June 22-July 21% LEO Jaly 24—Ang. 28 VIHOO Aug. 23—Sept. 23 MY EIGHTH DAY MINI KKEAKFAST Cereal and milk, with a rut-up orange Two slice* of toast with MT.ip.ng of butter Coffee or tea (no sugar) LI NCI 1 Tomato Juice Green salad, with a g*d portion of grated rheeoe One roll and batter Coffee TINNER Portion f boiled chicken Two new poUtor*. boiled onions, frosrn peas Fresh fruit aalad Rlsck i i.Ci %  —L.E.S. LIBRA Sapt 24—Oct. S3 SCORPIO Oct. 24— WOT. THURSDAY. AUGUST 7, 1952 the section In which your birthday comes and >ur outlook Is. according to the stars. Be on guard that no emotional attitude's slips into your activities today. Irritability. Impatience can spoil chances of forging ahead. *r • * Matters concerning the public, personal,-* iffairs need much attention. Business re!" ations. partnerships; mental tasks ask better co-operation. • • • Dav could be productive In both business <-nal affairs, especially well man-j aged ideas of future worth. It will lake-af alert action. • • _* Some mixed aspects. Avoid making loo^ quick decisions, curb unwarranted acts without study. Be ever hopeful. ,. * * Livc-and-let-livc policy your best attitude today. You may have to get a lot from %  ,_* litre; patience will be your steadier. *T Bv plannini: carefully, getting details ready -gL. before acting, and you can make this modi** ocre day something very worth while. fit and active. % give thorn HAIIBORANGE •very day THEM'S NOTMINO LIES IT tot building up reserves of vital energy, promoting healthy growth, strong booes and teeth — aod resilience to illness. %  Don't permit discord or bickering to retard your chances for the fine, success possible. Manv benefits are here, keep seeking them, J • • * Encouraging rays from today's planetary IndicaUons. favour well-tested propositions. jV Configurations tell of romance, artistic"* tn.ittirs in high place. ~ • • • What you do, how you do it today will MBr-gL •tronglv on tomorrow's and further results. T Don't out off. rather try to get a HHle ahead of schedule. ,j • • • Progressive tendencies most of day. Don't ght napping or have lack of Interest, jg. Made from purest halibut oil, cleverly blended with ihc mice of npe oranges, it is rich in Vitamins A and D and so delicious in taste thai ^w the most finicky youngster lakes ^L^ u with delight. •j^eT^ag* Incidentally, it's hnc lor grown* V *^ ops tool Haliborange Mode m England by: ALLEN A HANBURYS LTD., LONDON, E.2 PLAZA THE 41 HI'S Up she goes I ^or nuher fte. for this n bsbr Noi-msn Wri|hi and fcaj father. Cpl Norm an Wrl|ht—both home from the wars—and oer|oyed at (he light of England. Baby Norman -u born in Malaya. Hii lather writs*. "At buth Norman neighed onlf 4lt>. 12oi ondwher.f„twt**iolttwa\wl r 410. IOOX. lohewoi ottmitttd tohotpital There he wa: fivtei many t,pt> of M-lk foodi. frut .t -oi fouoe 1 (not Coe> Cete wa% ao.ng htm the moit good He HOI (herefo'e ktptar, thit foodarul it now tneftktureo/ health. Thtit focli can, of CSSVSt. be rflW bf Ihe hoipiMl." Vatir baby too will thrive on COW&GATEmS 3UFO0D./ 1 I J. B. LESLIE A Co.. Ltd—Agent.. CLARKES CHILDS SHOES WHITK & TAN 3s to 7'i $ 4.23. $4.84 TRU-FORM CHILD'S SHOES WHITE BUCK & BLACK PATENT KID :l to 6, $$.07 & 5.37 7 lo 10, $6.32 & 8.8(1 IIto 1> $7.04 & 7.92 TAN Lace All Sites $4-76. M.1I7. $7.14 MEN'S "PRETTY" ANKLETS S3 A 71 cU. T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL '220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 I I



PAGE 1

THURSDAY, AUGUST 7, 1IS2 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACK SEVEN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS ft GEORGE DAVIES a>s-*G* mAorrxy*, BUT *m BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY GOCO-eVE,QAL£.'...T£Rl'S NOTHING THAT CAM A r* BOTHER M6„. NOW.' ...OH.NO? — —' 1 T** y .'afaBH JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS ENTY OP ELEVEN... MM tPONTTHIM iNGS SOus? THE HOOK Hi BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS RIP KIRBY —BY ALEX RAYMOND THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK A RAY MOORES FOR. LASTING QUALITY & SHADES INSIST ON STAG BRAND ill nun AM: PRECAUTION HIM No. 2 AFTER A HURRICANE —Do not touch loose or dangling electric wire*. Rcport the damage to the Pallet or the Company FLY PAA READY PAINTS AN L C. I. PRODUCT A. S. BRYDEN & SONS to AGENTS %  M DC JANilRO SAO PAULO FlVH lilimllcl luagnltioKtt doubla[ %  I "El IT-, .ir, •" -O.ld't Ufgrtt. moil luiurioiii aliliner. Din. t flight! t Hlo. Mntr.l.laO •ad burn.* All**. Cunvautant ooaaartl<*il Ml Rm for Win Paulo. Montovidoo %  utnos A Ire* m pupuU/, •oooomicaJ ti" 0< typa Clipper* Canned with "Kl TurtiU" at lrmuU'.l Regular i-nm via M*>ln to Rio, Sio I'aulo. Moaaavldwi and Buenoa Aim Fo ttw re a Ka ni, %  # paav Trooal Agent or PAN AMERICAN Huxto 1/*H ii v Da Ct 1 C. 1M •.•.d *•••( Byai*B* %  %  :::. %  :. %  ;:::::::. %  :::::;;. %  %  £ NORTHERN „ 46.00 piT i. oil) DUTCH 34 CREAM WHEAT .. .ss .i gggjjs i-Aii.s:::.:::::::::::::::::::::::::::: ::: :S PRUNES l-lb, tins .70 .80 n v H IAV"* 2 1? SARDINES 20 .18 t'. '.', '^''\ ; '}. 1.5 TABLE RAISINS .. .48 p,',!i Tm." .'! '.6J BEER DRUMMER BOY .26 20 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street ooooo < < t f < oaa#a0'H : DOWN WITH EVERYBODY If the question wore aVktd, "Who is the most driltafl] and unexpected of our humorists writing to-day 1 '", we believe thai there could only be one answer : George Mikes. Having successfully dcflnteil in turn the naturalized Britisher, the American cousin, tht average citizen and the inhabitants of the new State of Israel—and sold several hundred thousand copies of his books in the process— Mr. Mikes now turns his keen and baleful eye to the penetration of the Iron Curtain. DOWN WITH EVERYBODY is not only a shattering exposure of the i | mentality of the peoples of the "other half" of tin' worl I. it U also a piece of superb Ideological satire and is surrounded by I vanetv of other trifles of Mikes' wit and humour. The whole u garnished by the exuberant hiyh spirits of one of our greatest comic illustrators. In David Langdon, George Mikes has an ideal fellow conspirator, and Lft happy to be able to announce that a number of plots are already I future dark collaborations. .. Sale M il.e \ %  ! %  %  &f


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EIE1VGZGN_B2OW23 INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T14:01:58Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02953
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

FAGF. RICnT BARBADOS AOVOCATF. TRIDAY, JUNE 10. l3l ENGLAND BOWL OUT INDIA FOR 235 Mankad, Hazare Avert Disgrace Maharanee Of Ba rot la's Aquino II Wins Gold Cup (From Our Own Convspoudmt) LORD'S, June 10, irg in round one of tf) Sacajpd Teat have gone j to England. On an easy paced wlckr; India led for 233 lo which Kni>'!nn three-quartere o. .. I from Eastern Emperor with the French colt Talm;i !I well beaten inio third place. %  ill fledd of >U runner* '— %  % %  — %  Oiu-u '.; ..in it was England's It SJH,H headed by Trueia'i downfall Itefore lunch the attack %  afterward* Trurman found eonspeed and accuracy and aupporead i\ hn4 Bedeer swept through the middle order. The Indlam contributed to Ui li OWa 'lownfall by maklnit bud %  trekaa. Wicket UMM liier.waa no id<" for bi %  memu IWIS.T ind Wat%  i 'track and rapt %  n i em. Ol 1 1 nn mi lull ni ti i i • "ho experimented with hi' .'pinners enrly on and then rightly decided it was not thri,* .turn of Mankad WU appreciated almost as much bv n as by India themselves. always ihc senior partner in too iirt wicket stand with Roy nj survived one or two dangerou* moments early on i-ettleri down to show a propensity fee play which was wholly admirable He ttmicht drove Jenkliu for six In hi-, flt-i over and used hi* feet to Laker to lofi him Into the Vitcanl outfield behind the bowli i'; wicket. In 'j; tnlautei he reached his SO •• which -urge !' a had mNde IT. Lunch • %  taken nV 02. After resumption, Mankad and Roy saw, 100 up but fix run-, la'.er trrtna Truemnn flown the le %  ve a hard ehai •• %  whiih via well taken by Walking. He htlcd two hours and n quarter and nil one ii and 7 fours. He made "2. Collapse Hr"in' HUNGARIAN STARS FOR OLYMPICS : %  n IhC Hnft. ;i : %  Emperor and nearly dre 1 with Aqulr.o II nop-cu'iing im I had some in win at four ti Talma II staying on tw third. Old Co He ha | bet re If i i VINOO MANKAD pood start with V. 8 HAZAP.E /'.'dyed Captain's iniiinpn %  • hole. Tii was the beginnim: "' a collapre r.atUd until Shtno Job i in a ninth wicket eland. On" i>th-*r hats men followed icr in and out of th" pivllliun Wickets fell at US. 118. 128. 185. 139 nnd aRain at t7. Hazarc's anxiety Increased as Mankad -. played each nickel fell but finally he ,, .. iday is nki-ly t< found In Shliide a man who could i %  tailed Upon even further to" hold up tor his left arm DOWUoa runs. And afier Shin-le's dowi.cn Enalmul, pr,>virting there Is parture (Inn) m Ahmed delayed no Intarferencs through rnln, lone enoueii in making nought to should < %  i>li< K<,ei ;i]-.'.ulj allo;v It to be .ideed for tlie at r-i-'ig posit Inn. :enth wicket Miiz^rc undefeated Kvans, England's wicket keeper, with fit* batted %  Itoaether re > claimed, his Uiaidredih test wicket hours and SO minutes without when slumping Shinde off WatB.C.L. Fixtures ; ire l games of the iiarbado Leanue season. beffinninj[ <• %  Saturday next:— UtWAU Norlhern PrOgt aa i haj v Welches — W a l o k a a All S-iints v Doys Clut' P*New Standard v Wei bourne Welbourne. Cyclone v Barrows—Barrow BclIeplatDc v St. John Dnptlst —Bt John Baptist. HiRhland—Peri VnNDWABD si. ItarUd v st. Cathei Catherine. renal—Universal s OrWnl ,i v C M P.0 C H.P.C G.l-S. v Kent—Kent. Rockers v Oxford—Itewj-ers. OARU' I I Telephone v P-M.C BprUU Garden. Chamberlain v DOTS' ClubCar. Vlllase. Pcltk Id %  •. St. Matlhlu v Ei Ravioli* Rd. Liberty v Redc'lfle Deacoru Penr;'!" v Advocate—Pff Two of Huncary's -t-irpracii.ni/ bard lor the Olympic Games at Heltdnki In July are their long Jump rhiimplou. OM;A fil'XKMATl (.iln.vPl, MH-r, '"I -tH' ""'I 'i'" M Wemhlcv four ears aro. and J AMII in to ^ il>i-'.i. .. one ot IHinc.iry s be^t lone lumpers. Hard Work Makes Tennis Stars (H> DENNIS I1AKT) Thv question ia oiten pos-?d. why dc Australia ami u. h SW of top-line lawn I Mars, while trie best Britain can offer is a bunch of '.'ni since the day., of Fred Terry and Bunny In has Britain been in the forefront of international I Many ...-..— At school, he exctlled in ,i.l 1 he most ball games, and had he i • I i I i' dismiss lo. i.i would ol have made the rade at either] < %  '. or rugby. Ihej the right Indeed it was not un.II leaving! ,*o)l thai he decldel to con-, al'.ln.utfli after I M . %  Dl i'.ols playing two; ijoy warmer sum>ei'ii p.evious'y he had fallen in with the game and was' In del;mined U> mike a success of II not He hu done this by using the une rnothode that he employed nprove his back.mnd. He read i not mtnil how books On the game, studied the they train to lov-Unera in action at top. 'ile npporiunUv. and then not the moment, . neeeainrlly copied them, but I'I excellent adapted their methods to suit • He Is tao Ayre hk Hum built. On top ol thla, he ha* always Bar, with an kept bimself Bt. When tennis la denoe. i an sea n, ba attsfelaaa In the already madij; 1:1 i Cop team Urillsh spectators will agree that with the best in l-.is efforts have been well worth He i it in him to bewhile. At Bou:ncmouth. despite of ti^e truly great in the the itrangenes* of the condltiona —Mit previous match a week %  to Britain, ea lier had been ployed In Rhodci ni before Ian was sin C.000 feet above sea level—he v Ited wagging of rave an Impressive oil-round i spectators at his ditplay. Hard Besides his wonderful backhand, Lawn T.i.nis Ch.unpionhe displayed a n aggressive fore-.aps at Bournemouth. hand and stinging service, and the The reason was his fluent backway his muscular eompactlyl and stiokcs, which, executed built body moved speedily, but wi.h atipreme case and grace sent imoothly around the court, showed the ball slumming over the net him to be the athlete that hi... stone from a catapult. SOI" i; I —I,nncs. V Shanii' giving a chai consecutive half .... third kins. He is now only .10 short of Pool. turv m this the world record held bv Australia's Oldnatd. Lena tedne* Rail Inch Marlowe v C mbriclse Cambrlda*. Maple v Scnrlaa—Maple. I I Ntl'.t 1. Starwfck v Qrecns— Omen i i ivlncil ble. Maple v NnrwiekMaple. Georjie Park v Boys CUlbAppleyard Is Out Of Action! For Months m *3m Ilnl! Sutcl'.ffe. Scores 100 Before Lunch LONDON. June 19. Billy Sutcliffe, son of Herbert Sutcliffe. former England opening batsman scored a hundred before lunch for Yorkshire against Worcestershire today, Kesurrlng at his overnight acoie of 70 he reached 171 before Itrennan declared at lunch with Yorkshire's total at 412 for five lekata, The scoreboard follows: Leicestershire vs. Essex: LetcesiTshire 402 for eight declared. I 3M for five. Middlesex vs. Oxford UnlverMly: Middlesex 509 for five dedared and 30 for one. Oxford I'nlversitv 298. Warwick-hire vs Sussex: Sussex 86 and 229 for 9. Warwick. shire 291. Lancashire vs Glamorgan: J^mo'r'g'a !" IU. "* ' r ^ L r g<-* Ctawd W Ulfll Nottinghamshire vs Gloucester\v„|— I>,J- \f .il,.l.,. shire: Nottinghamshire 379 for 9 W-altT I OlO lltaU'lll'S .teclared. Gloucestershire 176 for „ ,.,„. Bnappwi ii Derbyshire vs Somerset: Somer*-* nn 1 Hwiitas beat set 250 and 159 for 3, Derbyshire LOIICKC 2—0 in their Me'i A 148. class Water Polo i Worcestershire vs Yorkshire Aqualic Club , Yorkahirc 412 for 5 declared. *• Worcesli'iihin* 177 and 21 without mxsma Z2////, Sunsel — Dru Uarton -r.\ ttej CITV Belfield—Miehmonr 1 v Notn* R I. Upland v n nfR %  Yor&nire Priendahlp. Colts v St. Barnabas—St. Bar%  nabas. j Dover v Bordeaux—Bordeaux.' CENTRAL Brighton v Kendal—Kendal. j Bauaont v St. Lukes— Belmont.; | Danes v Romans—Romans. ( • St. Augustine v Whilr I I White Roc. Through an error Union Globe' %  %  > s mentioned at tha Annual I General meeting as the Club for I which no fixture will be made.,' The club Is Everton. | Indeed there were many who oempared the hot with that of the masterof the backhand. Donald Budge. That they nre similar Is not Budge that Ian developed Ihe d on a fierce forehand to s.o-e most of Ann th* backhand was BOB APPLEYATD, only take? %  1 U l MO wickets In flrst•\ nowevei ..... j tictm only one v k'. i \ hue t ifsj season. It is %  I never | %  likely that that number to uiht will not be Incraaaifl. oly. 'Some % %  aalderable time before % %  I thai ,n will %  i %  -. again,*' la the onto Ihe COUIt, There, flib's estimate. He may not practice, he reappear this season. I what he had learnt to his Two In One Appleyard hag played only one not only „. I( .h thi. MeJOn—fOr Ycrkshire l:i backhand, but gfai.ist BottMriet at Taunlon. %  %  a he bowled MAURICE D4a forehand M B TllFMLETT. An attack of plcurl-y Ii. %  put Al i Irva.d OUt of crkket Dl I H imo, over an cver .,),ice. ien QU I k | f rv ,., r ( ., r wn „ bowier who acts at Bo.irnemouin— 1^^^ destined I 4 the EnrJand on the same ,. i(le of 1B52 t was Appityard now (! ty he had to move *martly— ,7 years of ae. He is in fact two '." V.-T1 0 howlers, for he can swing the ball as an opening bowler London h iff fit Sar I IM. DO'S AND DONT'S FOR CAREFUL DRIVERS DO make yonr Intentions clear: mike *ura your Indicators work and that tboy go back after tuo. Don't DM your horn or headlights Hnnccetitarlly. 1 tiis good eye for a ball. h his mother and father %  ante, and so do his two WHAT'S ON TODAY Court of Ordinary—11.00 a.m. Annual General Meeting. Agricultural Society—2.00 pan. Annual Oenaral Meeting, Old Harrlsoman Society — 5.00 pat. B.tkk*t Ball at Y.M.P.C.—7.30 an, rilnu at British CouncilPIS p.m. lo Northamptonshire VI Kent IN tor six Northamptonshire IBs without loss. Kent; ,iti ban L and 3G A crowd of about 3t'o aratehed the games which were thrll Irtf from atari to tlniah. The referee was Peter P.iU-r•on. THE WEATHER REPORT YESTERDAY Rainfall from Oodrlngton: nil Total Rio-it.M for month to date: 2.57 1ns. Hlf.hOU K4NT TO tUR/W MT CMLOMTER.EH? AHO JUSWHAT MMXS KU ThiNK >OU C/Vi 60PPORT A WIFE? JUST lMT CO XXI MATS P!R HECK. A\AY I AGK P VVNAT AKE KUR PROSPECTS FOR me PJTUREPH** >OLI TMOlKjfTOC-nMTPHO*' 4UEN ^>.HV oo ypu ,*% fir LSTCNI* XI THE RmiRS FAThER-M-LAW PLAY THE WRTOF THE CONCEDES v fMRENT — ?SVfTH** **C A K*T TIP TJ •*il Ez>M AflA+X-r. SAY! THINK OF THE FIT AND THINK OF THE PRICE and he can turn over to ofTBpinncrs. Bookworm OXFORD UNIVERSITY win have a useful recruit for their afhlerfr* ream m-rf neosoii—Utlle TONY WEEKS-PEARSON, who is beltta eoaehed hy SYDNEY WOODERSOX. He U going to Oxford to study English after he lie* finished his National Service 1 in four monfhs, I A bookworm. Weeks-Pearson I U'anrs lo become a Break For Braail | DESPITE winning the Wimble[don men's xingles ehaoipionship In 1948. BOB PALKETTBERG haa never played for US., In the Davis Cup. Soon he may play' against the eoun'.ry of his birth —for Brazil. Fulkenbcrp has been living in Bresll f-r nearly three years. Under Davis Cup rules u country may select a player who has lived in that country for three years providing that he has not previously played fo r anoUier nation in the Cup.— L.F.S. flop Pyorrhea 24 Hours dlnaC.umm. I^oa*. T..(h and Mouth ii. nn lh>( rou bnvo I.I. TrriK-h Mouth oe a bad o whi<-n manner or Ut*>r will rymr i—th fall out -ixt tn*v m and Heart Trou%  -• .[> tM. .li-Mtir nw with tho ppy Amoa. Htonn hlmtd. STANDARD BRIDGE ... by M. HARRISON-RRAY The risks they take with cue bids C UE bids In opponents' suits are charged with dynamite if there Is the slightest risk of their being passed by a responder lacking the Imagination to picture the of hand held by the cue bidder. To quote a ease from actual — play. W* opened One H**n. North bid Two Hearts Bast pa ss ed and South viewed the lOllOwl ioHowlng: . (7 J M U I 0 Q t 9 e 7 s 4 a He took the unpardonable course, ol leaving hut partner In uhe cue bid, although NorUi had Ukra control in forcing to game. souLh should have been thankful tor smalt marctea—at least tw had a Are-card eutt and a probable Key card in Uw (^ueen ol Diamonds. Slams have twen made on worse hands than UiW after such bidding. Prepared tad Ttfet only exception to this unnc i pie ia whare ibe opponent's opening bai was Oate Chia. In MM ayatesas uaai_ ean and jba DiaaaeaV^ uS"~. % % %  nwi. any Ohu l_ ..„ to be a moaned Wd on a Uareacard suit, it may ba that West opens One Club and North sKa over hun with a hand rat this type: K> J • 911 o A q a > KQiaat > Exper: opinion Is la sTOar of ueaung a bid of Tw* Ctana as a natural oesrcarl florUi Assumes that West's Otub oall at suspect and btea aa thongs ba ld opened with bis gamuM method ol L Clubs la to baatswaa, but t Is more pract_._, take-out doable i tne) .i hands. Good tactics An np—^ng bid by West, BD any be genuine, and %  1 to Spade; Horth be**.: v n% vlll &f aa rgs?te We have CHILDREN'S SCHOOL SOCKS Navy and Brown 7.e. per pair WHITE SCHOOL SOCKS SI.I i per pair. lave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Strcol Phone 4267 for ALUMINIUM Cnntinous Gutlrrlni: 18", 24". 30". 36" wide ALUMINIUM Corrugated Sheets s\ v, s: '. io' I.HL; 11. ALUMINIUM l'sinl ALUMINIUM Nails POILITF. Flat SheeU' Hard Flexible Asbeftlos.Cement i... rnd. Sheets lor exterior • %  thick. 4 x 8' interior me F.VF.RITF. Corruxated Sheets r, T, s; %  in' lengths Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd. -*i anC tlfhlena trrth. Iron cUd A WORSTED SUIT ONLY 35.00 AT P. C. S. MAFFEI & CO.. LTD. tj "TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING' %  .•-:•.• %  : % % %  .• % %  • % % % %  -'. % %  ::. %  %  %  %  %  .v.::-.:::;:::::::v.:%:vi-x.-. GIFTS For W. tdinjr*. Anniversaries Birllidsis, C'lin*lrnins%. rte. DIAMOND RINGS GOLD SILVER uunnn See eur Jewellers . Y. IHe LIMA A COLTD. 20 BROAD ST. and tt MARINE '. AKDl N'H ihl\i v .ov' \eC* v r^*^ws** *Sa*. e* ,* .in" L.* C. II. Rico"* IHrrrlmnt Tailor*



PAGE 1

THL'KSUAV, AUGUST 7. 1952 RAKBAUOS VOVui VII PAGE FIVE CADET TRAINING REACHES NEW HIGH By O.S.C. Thoae of us who were cadet* %  l Ihe Lodge School. Harrison College or Combcrmrrc and who belonged lite* myself to a period dating twelve years ago and back will agree with me that although we loved our drill (in four* In i'-' % %  dayi ) and oui iarawaula] S *rade and shoots for the Mai-. nej Shield yet things like Brtn L.M G., Mills Bombs, Two Inch Mortar? and the like were but subject, of healthy Interest, Information about which was available chiefly through the pages of publications or the Daily Mirror the London Illustrated and the like. High Standurd On this premise chiefly I base my submission that the Annual Cadet Camp, situated at Consett Bay, St. John has provided the scope in which local cadet training has reached an all time high standard. From July 26 to August 3, 210 Cadets and 15 Officers camped at a site in Consett Bay aback of Codrington College In an tarca that extended to the sea-shore itself. Mator M. L. Skewes-Cox, S o.I. F. and Adjutant Barbados Regiment. Captain Quartermaster J. R. Jordan and six other members of the Permanent Staff III II lit: OX MI.MS Poor Get Clothes From USA ni the CH i %  Jinn bkrkl i at Amert.:. % %  %  %  %  v. A %  R.8.M. (I) BROWNE lectures to A Platoon of the Comuermere Cadet Company on mines and booby trap". Captain D B. Parkins, O.C. Comber mere Cadet* is on the extreme right. 35 Candidates Warehouse Owners Successful *•• T o Cover At Shorthand Pickled Meata Fifteen it the Barbados Regiment have are so placed as to make the cadet carried out the administration of come upon them suddenly and he Ihe camp. ( In turn has to flrc at once, more It is very cleverly laid out and often than not from the hip. presents a magnificent spectacle It is interesting to see how the from the higher ground that overyoungsters react when they reach looks the camp on all sides but the last target which is staUoncd *"'"* tne sea U P w e flntl their ammunition is DO* n v '**ti the camp gone. (The officers see to this.) R.S.M., I. Brown was conducting Only the best and quickest thinkThe Steamer Warehouse Owners a '-lass from Ihe Combermere en among them remember to use Fifteen Speed and twenty have promised the Chamber oi t £ onip,,n £. on Mlnes an d their bayonets, In the circumTheory candidates were succeasCommerce that they will give the Booby Traps. The lads also had stances. ful a* against twenty-live failures fullest co-operation in isafra that practice too in laying their own A programme which fits them al the IPS. Shorthand Examlnawhenever possible, pickled meats minefields. ^ f or qualification as a first class lion held at Combermere in March are stored under cover. Machine Gunning loldier in the making and a manly last under the supervision of Mr. The question of Coring pickled The chatter of the Light Mauseful citizen as well, requires C. B. Rock, F.I.P.S., assisted by meat in the open wi raised by chine Gun, in controlled bursts that each cadet fires the two Inch Mr. II. M. Crick. J.P., and Messrs. Mr. C. H. Kutch at the last Quarand single burst* re-echoed from mortar, the Bren Light Machine A. Ciraham and H. E. Stuart. terly General Meeting of the a valley near the camp site and ^un and High Explosives. The Examiners are at pains to Chamber, and the Council apthe dng or the bullets that ricoThey carried out two night paP ln < out how important a part pointed a Committee to dtacua* the chetted made ..piieful music. trol operations at Fortescue, ColEnRhsh plays in shorthand writmatter with the Steam Two Inch Mortar lege Savannah and there was a in 8 in all stages. Sufficient attenhouse Owners. Farther up the slope a section night firing demonstration in llon they complain, is not being Mr. G. H. King. President of the was being put through Its paces which tracer ammunition and p aul lo 1 thl subject without a Chamber, reported on the mamr In another important Platoon high explosives were fired. knowledge of which shorthand is nl a meeting of the Council of tha weapon, the two-inch Mortar The lads were also trained hi "**£**• Chamber yesterday, and said that and higher up again another Pla"Firing from other poaiUon*,* Agam it is strts^eii that the aim ,i 1( committee had met the toon was being exercised In "Fire Control" "Field Signals" 2 r lh ? Incorporated Phonographic steamer Warehouse Owners, and "Snipers* Valley." "Lamp Stalking". "Grenade Society i* not to iue certificates, ., umted out |hP dodr;iDlIl .. v o| Sniper's Valley exercises aro Throwing" and "Fieldcraft, Move** ft ""I"I !"* %  * % %  : having pickled meat stored und*r particularly useful In training the merit with Arms." youngsters in snap shooting, quick This was a record number for thinking and resourcefulness. the Annual Camp, the. last howSnipers' Valley ever, having been held three years % %  nd %  Beel t 11 ihttl .' • i I.I lehig %  • %  ... i>*;\i... : %  .. In* i He Ihcn u Iced the Pi, l %  i. to ri i ... fiao Id bv pub icftfCiice is made to Mr ( WouM Have Been ImpoaUhlc MM) Mr* C -imittee it %  | Mi %  Jar. Heckles > a ki that man} %  %  with the work Lelug done that sha %  < Iro lo UM I with the work. The war Inter'T-nirt and the League |o4 %  l:.ter. when the; teas* axpi I %  %  I the i eague re-' %  %  : seinan and since then, tl .irtily in contact! %  ed U* Secretary hi I. agui to raad Anno .1 lleptirt. He then' asked M %  tribute tha (lolhiiig. I %  vliiltf. "It ll.vre \ era inoit men like Mr, \,u me world would i•• .1 srhtch t %  ii\,'' iba Mr. H. Wiikm-ni >n moving | i -if lhanks, promised to assist I ecfcjca with food and doth* IIK i'ii hu return to tn* U.S.A. The lads go through and assui i in mopping up operations they encounter snipers. alley ago and the training is invaluable engaged in making the youngsters into in which useful, confident, disciplined citiTargcts zens. >! till IVi / Mill.I II WI.V.VIIUS prove the standard of shorthand oqvg,. "S""',;; Z%SL!£ WOrW 2" W.rehou*. Owner, were Results .ire !, follow..— npprniitivc ol the nfrauily lur •* .. providing cover for this Item, but 80 w.| in. Daphne Garcia (Modpointed out that tor >ome time, ern Hiifli School); Norma Boxill even before the war. it had been (Miss M. Linton). (he practice to store pickled meat 00 wp.ni. C. Plnder, Bui |„ the open whentver tl Grant (Miss Linton): Grace Sardifficulty in finding space inside limit i Mr. J F. Brathwaile): the warehouses. There had been Coral Field (Modern); Ena Yearno objection raised previously, bul wood (Bridgetown E. I.); w. „ ow the matter had been brought Cadogan (S|>eightstown E. I): ,. p they would make ever, effort Ercello Cullender (Mr. C. B. ,„ pIov i dc sulubje storage. "To k> w.p.m. Eileen Roach. Mon. Mi h Be l>„po M lble Al Harper (Miss Linton); Patricia __ ... „ *nes Branch, O, Mascoll (Mr. H. I. The Warehouse Owners pointed Uell); Coral Fi-M (Mo.lern); " furtlier that there might bo Lawrence Husbands (Bridgetown times when it would not be posg € I *ible to find storage under cover. Theory DUt ,Ril1 ,nt y w<>u, d endeavour to Thelmn Hope. Orace Thorpe provWcitorage whenever Doassbl.Barajce Lowe. Cynthia Joidai. "" (Miss Linton); Lucille Bourne, E a rehouses, feeling of the Warehouse rHlgrim, Evelvn Best. L. Chase Owners Is. also, that If H wr (Mrs i;Or,h:im l; UndcenHunte. KSm} Jo *UI! mi Jovee Atherlev (Misn A. Skxene); !" iliUea, such a step would no u H CM bin .'Mrs. R. Barrow); "ons WW owar !" ""I"'^.!^ Sheiln I'Hdmore (Mr. E. Mahon); '(nciency in the handling of cargo Grace Holder (Mr. C. Holder); wtih a resultant rtducUon in cost R Brathwaite (Mr. A. Knight); to the steamship companies. I) W Alleyne (Mr. L. F. Nurse); The chamber decided to i>Jcan Norris (Miss M. Howell); proacit the Shipping and MerDeanls A. Moe (Mr. C. B. Rock); eantile tssoclation and ask them Vatfl llcock (Mt. Tabor E. L); to give the matter the utmost PttrlCla Bianeh 'M-. II 1 Hell); ConM(ier..lioii will, .i view tn :nK. dark* (Self). SIX MEMBERS of tha Harrison College Cadet Uim which won tl.r Inter-Company Shoot for the Msrtlnes Shield ware also at camp. Here they are In tha picture. Beading from left to right — froat row:—Cpl. Jones, Cadet Johnson. Sgt King. 2/Lt. Reid. C Lt. Rudder, C.S.M. Hinds. Four Students Pass Through In Toucb With Barbados "LADY RODNEY" DUE Coastal Station CABLT AND WIHELKUS rd, proving tho present fadings toe the handling of cargo in the Port of Bridgetown. The President pointed out further that the Committee of the Chamber had been made to understand that Messrs. Robert Thom Limited had maae arrangements ,. with the Barbados Workers' Union Four ox-atudents qf Quo*** 0 iniUl t conv ,y or from the Royal College, passed through ground fjo,,, to tht „ rft B orC ^ (|1 Harba.los yesterday morning ny lncil warenou e for the hnn( iii n g the French S.S. De Gnase on th'ir rf ,t comcr car Q way to the United Kingdom. They • arc all Bohig to Cambridge. Throe of the boys are Island Leopold Martin, son of Mr. scholarship winners. They are Bern ice Fay of Santa Cruz who W Dennis Solomon, ron 01 Dr. and going to study engineering at Mrs. P. V. Solomon of Marav.il Clare College. The RMS Laav noaney is who is going to study for a B.A. The other student Is Karl due to arrive thifWning nnd degree in Modem Languages it Phillips who is also going to Je?vT tomorrow at 9 S for ^Iwyn College; Sidney Su.e. son s,, W y„ C o,ll f e to study for bU Bermuda, Boston, Halifax and of Mr. and Mrs B. W. Suite of B.A. and LL.B after which he Montreal via the British NorthSt. James who will be .tudyiing expects logo to Gray's Inn ern Islands. medicine at Pembroke College and Karl u. the son of Mr and Mrs. H. Hudson Phillips of Port-of" Spain, I in her 'Jo Hbad Qarib Svmlv.ur The Chairman t OM c.iribboan Seminar oa Adult Edi.-ation Id be held In Jamaica in September will be Mr. Norman ei who ii Chief Education 0c?' I. the City of Maacheste;. Elgland. Mr Fisher, who holds a Master's degree of tha University of Orford, was for some time AiBlMtant Education omeer f„ r Camiiiidgeshlro and was closely copeemed with the Catnbi-tdge%  baVs Valla* Colleges like tnnt at hnptngton. The work of those village colleges Is well known to i j iu\ [tatlooi havs bssn sent t.i the gowrhmenti ol DH i lerrilories, region:.! organisations concerned wlih adult education, and to a numl>er of Institutions in Canada, UM Uni-.i Kingdom and the United States It Is expected that organisations Bending participants will meet lh" cost of their travelling and sub'I'tence. Another Ship Will Make W.I.-N.Z. Ron by tiic Chmber ol' | in repeet of shipping facilities from New Zealand has done some good, Mr. Q H Kinv. Fresident. reported at y*iterdny' incil Meeting. The President pointed out that ilte New Zealand Ship Owners Allotment Committee had writtin *iatlng that In addition to th.' I'orlnthlek arriving here In lh vary assr future, tney aaara prararrd to put the s s. Herford < n berth to arrive h.n ti v. im n cold storage facilities to accommodate the cargo due to arrive by the Herford, ansi it waa decided to ask the Allolimiit Committee to plaiv the Herfard on berth to arrive during the month nf Noveni fi Allotment Committee promised to ^ i veil tiling possible In this connection, it was also pointed out that i % %  remed as It the "Objectionabtc I Clause" relating lo the unlonding Wi i Indie* ai any I .tint if cold storago facilities were not available on arrival had been The food for family fitness ii i jood dietary uvixa ip. A hnta Me4 to %  i\ laacss, Gn>i) iiihe* fivat >us !'.""!. ChU-eipicMlr • %  tl'SS of e-ST viri*-y hoi Oultcred tout larnl oi., J oi.. N .a .. H o. THE VITAMIN fl tl* -X-MC' GIVES COOKING EXTRA COODMSS AND FLAVOUR 90-Ye*tr-OM Died Ify Misadventure A Coroner's jury yesterday ret irned a verdict of dejith by aan ntnra when the i nquin into the elreum^taiices MIIIUUIIH. loath ( % %  i riinrn of Black HOC* I conchldsd by Mr. H. A. Talmn. .hi.! .t tl-.. Genei.'l int.il on Jul) 20 tftar bslftg ri.ght aftci had been involve! in SB i nulem v. in i i idd-^ by i! (..II ,| I . %  und. S Cato who had perI a>sl mortem exauuiiai;..,i. ottrtbtttsd douth to esrebral ii.t.monhage. TO TEDDY JONES' BAR YOU CAN'T LOSE YOUR MONEY ON A "LONDON MILK STOUT!'' LOST YOUR BET? THEN PLACE ANOTHER ON "LONDON MILK STOUT" IT WEVfR IfTS YQU DOWN iii i iiii i ii i i iiiiiini iiiii iii TO-DAY MAIL NOTICES Malla lew DonUnlCfi. BaUBUa, arital. NfHi uml It Kiti MunrNa wilt br rltxoil ..! | Jo-1 Oflla* m under l're*l Hall at 1 nemi. P-f. Mall al 2 p.m. and OitUnarf MJ . p m. on Friday. Sih AufuM, Malli (or Dotnlnlca liv Bit r.n.r.i-.n LQ, will b> iinwaa Ovnrtil Pod Offtc* a* ungirj Parrvl Mn at 11 inon R*>-| Mail at 1 pin and Oiu. tM p.m on md-r. M ma i* NYI4KV SHEERS In Plains. Stripes and Florals. r^ WAFFLE lIQFE In Marina. Malse l-merald and Blue. ihv Finest ', &\, LMdivs' UrvssvH wJ'* HARRISONS — DIAL 2352 1 niilf Mtango III I in:It I IM\ llh braaUhilly embroldfTf4 MNM, In Grey and Turqnotae. (it c/roiivi 1 fiwmi COTTON PBINTS In several atylea Including 2 pe. Separates, Ballerina-;, a* well aa off-thriliuuldrr blouse* wMi photo print ibtrta. Trlriidad bv tu.. s< i UtSV-lu* O. fiimplui mi bv rioud th> (.'iititt Poit URVr Porcl Mall at II n..r,T I Mail •! 1 pa. r %  •30 p.tn on FrMlar. "!Ii AttflNI. IW HURRICANE PRECAUTION HINT No. 2. WARNINGS Aftpr a Hurricane — Do n(i touch loose or dangling electric wirm. Report the damage to the Police or the Company. 3.8.52—3n. FIRST AID VETERINARY PRODUCTS KOSSOLIAN Stock Form Condition Powder—a highly concentrated Blood Tonic, recommended for Anaemia, Skin Disorders, lack of appetite, etc. KOSSOLTAN IODIZED SALTS KOSSOLIAN MINERAL SALTS Tha i'lcal mineral supplement fo.animals with Vitamin D added KOSSOLIAN POULTRY TONIC to Increase the egg production and also general condition of the poultry KNIGHTS LTD. All Branches Beautiful Gifts lor a Bride j WEDGE WOOD CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 10. 11, 12, 13, Broad St. Oecmal'd timl Plain VASES ... $3.90, $4.6., S6.M & $7.47 Each 1UOS ..... SJ.4I UM & $6.49 „ II OWI Ii IIOWI S $7.15 „ CIOAR1 Ml li<)XI;S $4.22 „ aGARETTE 1ABS $6.68 „ UON DON ItOXES $5.31 „ ASH TRAYS .. $1.44 & $1.68 „ WEDGWOOD BONE CHINA In Devon Sprays. Kingcup and Ashford Designs Thry can be luazhl in Dinner Sen. Tea Sen anil Ci>t}ee .SWT. or Individual Pieces MAKE YOUR SELECTION < I > t M SELECT THESE FOR A WELLBALANCED SHOPPING BASKET m ; Cta MINED -SWEETS—i lb. pkl .JJ BRONTE SHEEP* TONGUES ~!Jr n l.JJ IVi'EHIAI, TllfM—|)Pf l.n %  .; %  -:. ; ?T IIEISZ SWE.ET MUSTABI1 IMl'KLEb-pcr jar ' MtlNZ CHOW CHOW P1CK1.E—pK Jar JJ ROSES LIME MAHMAIJVDE lT|ar J KEILI.ERS DUNDEE MARMALADE—l


PAGE 1

PACr. i .;t K BAKBADOS ADVOCATt THIR DAI M PUCT7, l*S2 tTI* br ih' tlNMH C. LSS.. %  *- **.. %  *** %  •• %  Thursday. August 7, lftU Coloured England FEW people would today deny that in the field of race relations the British West Indies have travelled far. Even tn Barbados with its inheritance of British prejudices and aloofness the daily intercourse of people of different colours and pigmentation is cordial to a degree that would have been thought impossible fifteen years ago. Several factors are responsible for this breaking down of racial rigidity and amongst them must be included the official British determination to eradicate privilege based on the possession of a European complexion or background. This official British determination was somewhat parodied by individuals who mixed up racial toleration with palmnage and who rather prided themselves on their ability to feel at home wiln "non-European West Indians. At the same time they did not hesitate to accuse local West Indians of failure to mix freely among themselves. The implication which was intended to be drawn by tnese critics of local West Indians was that their social attitudes were legacies of the eighteenth centurv and that in the United Kingdom today the possession of a coloured skin was of little or no importance. The Englishman of the Welfare State knew no distinctions based on colour. Even to this day Barbados has not freed itself of Englishmen who have indulged in cheap ridicule of local Barbadians and imply by their criticism that the people of Barbados are in some way incapable of responding to what is in fact a very new attitude on the part of Europeans as a whole to the coloured races of the world. In other words the colour prejudice which has existed in Barbados for centuries and which today hardly exists except among a small number of survivals from an earlier generation, was bom and bred in Europe and was exported to the island. It was never indigenous. It co-existed with the Englishman's prejudice at home. If any doubt is entertained as to the truth of these statements a study of Coloured Peoples In Britain prepared by a body of Conservative graduates in the East End of London and presented recently to Lord Minister, Parliamentary Under Secretary of State for the Colonies will remove the doubt. This report auvocatcs thai schools, the Press, radio and television should all combine "to make us understand these people, eradicate from our minds wrong ideas about them and in time break down prejudice." The prejudice is there. It is of course understandable. In a country peopled by some 46 millions the presence of some 40,000 coloured persons could not be expected to make much impression and in fact the majority of Britain's coloured population lives in the great port areas. London, Liverpool and Cardiff. And within these areas they tend to congregate in special localities: in Cardiff in Bute Town and at Stepney in London. In London too Camden Town, Paddington, Pimlico, Brixton and Earls Court contain coloured colonies. Some of the group's findings are especially interesting. Climate and early malnutrition are said to lower the Negro's stamina in Britain. The Negro who speaks and writes English badly very often tends to exaggerate his qualifications and when he does not get or keep a sought-after job, he sinks into self-pity blaming all the troubles on the colour bar. Too often, the comment is made, immigrants have been misled by well meant propaganda about welfare schemes in Britain. Colour prejudice therefore exists today in the United Kingdom but it is recognised and attention is being called to the need for the ordinary people of the country to revise their ideas. That is all to the good. But there remains the fact that too many West Indians continue to migrate to the United Kingdom in the hope of gaining something for nothing from the Welfare State. However, much local governments mitfht be pleased to get rid of some of their less well-equipped labour force in this way, efforts should be made to discourage the emigration of West Indians to the United Kingdom merely to swell the ranks of discontented coloured persons who need little encouragement from Communists in the United Kingdom to blame their failures on Britain's colour prejudice Britain, like Barbados and like the rest of the British West Indies, follows an official policy which offers equality of opportunity to British subjects of all races. But equality must not be confused with compensating privilege. The greatest deterrent to happy and cordial relationship between the multi-coloured races of the British Commonwealth is the diversity of standards which exist between the races. Where community of education or religion exists suspicions are more easily allayed. But it is expecting the impossible of persons In the United Kingdom or in tho British West Indies or anywhere else to ask them to give up their own high standards in favour of a meaningless equality which is not based on fact. It is not easy to persuade individuals who have been accustomed from childhood to believe that Europeans regard the coloured races as Inferior to believe that there has been a change of heart, particularly when, as the Bow Group pamphlet on coloured peoples in Great Britain shows, colour prejudice still exists. But the effort must be made. There already exists so much goodwill to promote closer understanding that rnalfcloui nursing of old wounds will only re-infect the partially cured. Open recognition of defects on both sides is the only way to promote sane relationships between persons. ROYAL FIN ANCES IIS Ill \ I III I % ItWII II M.P. When the Monarch dies the flood for sea and air travel, good The main bud/ ol the Socialist* Lords and Commons receive the for the dressmakers and good tor tn the House of Commons listened oody and do not conduct any the champagne importers. In faci, to their extremist* but ware not utther business until the funeral champagne is part of the ritual impressed. Responsibility had as taken place. Then we swear <,f the Season and uur balance of tempered their fiery spirits. Pa>llegiance to the new Monarch ti ,>de with France depends much (lament Itself had taught them .nd instruct the Minister of upon the Importation of her wine*, ihat tolerance, is the road thai works to prepare plans for the The London crowds love it and leads to understand in g. Coronation. But between ths line up to look at the debutante* Like ourselves, they see tho mourning of the dead and ihe who are waiting for the moment Queen not only as the Monarch rownlng of the living we have when the hired ear* will lake mt the ilist servant of the State o review the finances of the Ihem through the palace gales. Is us well as the Commonwealth and toyal Family in relation to the it essential to Britain's survival'' Empire. Once aha has assumed the changed circumstances. No. Is it logical* No. But as %  Crown she parts with the liberty STUDENT CLUBS w, nmuniiM ^> m nrivl h T """•" ver and nv %  "' *n)oyM by her humblest subjfeu. ,( ,U uTr il. !" withU* cKSeU ln "*" LeUc "" B, ,sh ar0 Hn hou "" P l '""* d > a 1 J ".^. sL.JL„.„ ,. .^?' uprBi masters "f pmeaniiy marcites, sever*.. She • from or of the Exchequer as chairstudies the problem and hen recommends their findings o ihe House of Commons. But %  ou must not Imagine that Her .Majesty's faithful Commons autopageantry merciless severity. She goes from ana uie i-.uace %  one of Its palace to palace because or their temples. territorial background, and all the Would Mrs. White. M.P.. scold tune she is pursued by State docuths girls In her constituency tf meats, by Ministers who consult they rushed hysterically to catch her. by important visitors from glimpse of a Hollywrod star abroad who must be received. •dg that the R6yal Family £"*"" "„'".'" !" \ .crept their burdens as well a. £ !" T, ons *• **£* -1..U ir*'d thii und i. i ri| .it'll i/yiti'ii.i i>a Y-i'i as -_ _. .heir prlvUe,.* and perfo.... their "vMy b'oughl cc lulle. with a deep sense of ser!" m.> %  JETS /* !" E. rs=r; ost by the extreme Leftists, the "2J ", "** ft}?* ••> ,h r •• "<1 "'V >"" ">> %  fc" ei.u-repubi.can. .nd the apostle. %!g? e J2??fE? >\ ^ i i.i 9uM,, ..2 ho "V" T*" nd .f ismslltv rully broa Ul '?' arc ltn,n K up Hue enshrines the ageless story InlSSlit. debate revives It. ^taliS^^D.^ "" !" ' "'h"" """"if•*", ""'"' "' men HI into an %  .raumenl between '!. "*?* ,ho ""^ h ? l -">> *"" """ %  >** "'•I* %  <"" but nrst I am a C)ueen.aartS %  -wsi-kjsc S& n*A aVrr £ „ -• I'll dl-that Wv.uU to ii, cnu t i.uimf a iua. 1 .uu'ili It u %  r ai*SBi '" HTHIlllg \. :.a. %  lieu inouiu oe u M .u t u i;iime C r.' 0 .pr^5 0 r„r, r e„"me"nUi! ^^^ ., the jicfi^ *- •* fc m Tradition I. a thing of the u h "**. •• '" " %  ",. 1'hercforc Mis. Eirene White, refer so disresp y l ->'-"-u gui oapy wno #ao sits as a Socialist for the year's crop of debutantes. They ua n r Byu on in,: "•**" M u,e ppropnately named constituency wanted to know why the Queen 1,irone 1 %  %  assure her Uiat h.ic .1 Flint, was perfectly within her needed so many palaces. wlU not u hungry U *ne au-uis mtits when she said that she waRalph Aasheton from our side *'Wowagl. •oi at all sure that the presentaquoted the words ol Queen Eltzil wu ierl t0 KAB Built-r, in ion of debutantes at Court was abeth I of England (not of Scot* speech of charm, uigmtv and o keeping with modern democJand!) who said at the end of l umuur, to bring tne discussion to acy. long reign: "To be w king and •" ,,nai L 00 *" 0 at Kmrys Hughes • t can see no reason," said the wear a Crown is more glorious IJ "* said: You suggested th..t ady, "for what seems to me lo be them that see it than It Is a pleasBuc k i n g h a m Palace should ba i i jmplelcly outmoded social dlsure for them Ihat bear it.' 1 But ,urne * mto flats. That idea would in.-tion by which certain young that could not stop those two no "* acceptable to a great majoradies have the prlvUege of bedoughty Scottish Socialists Knirv* ltv OI "" %  ciuzens ol Lomiui,, to ng presented at Court for no Hughes (who married Keir H.ithe great majority uf the people •Iruse ot their own.'' Then, with die's daughter) and his D*I J re. * ""* c 0 """"* ""o porticuiariy to n.ce touch of middle-class snoomichael, from the Clydes de ] !" ,eal "^"^ ol V*>pl* in the *rv. she added: "I may say that They told about Holyrood c^iJea* — one of those who at the Castle in Edinburgh, a castle preaasB uiree yvaia ot '.''t ""i I'aiuameiiL in iu wisuum jvcidea liia: It IB Oeiter IV MCislaiu lor tne futuic man imuw ..oja.*y U*J otien u.vu me Overseas Bui the son-in-law of Keir-roper age might have sought m.lnia.ned for such time, Hara e was eVmmcd to go ,r, ,„i.„l„n at QOUTI but I did Queen could go into residence for £2 tJSL """"""^ '" *" ,ol dc .m. 1 did not do so at that short period -One or the great ""X "£^* thtok „„, „ n^, im.because it was a period of problems in Edinburgh." they dc, nD ^, \„ "\' nVarr.e.1 \-OUOKT xl.-eme industrial depression it, clared. "U the lack of housing nc^emandei L, his eountry, and I felt that it That palace Is empty for tho Bu,lT, looked at Ml ,.. completely wrong when many greater part of the year, but !( !" S"., .T^. ," ^. %  I my own fr ends In South Wales would be a nice place for decantT^C*' X ? sure utai ,e,e living In condition, ,.f ing peopie from „,. s | ums "% ^? !" l t'Z o?er?t'l -YWtr Ihat I should take part therefore, that it II not un-ouno to „„„, seek) I social distlnctioi which this Governmen tich seemed to me to have no during tho'^eaUr'pau rTfThe ^^'EV^H"^^^ aoptr moral basis whatever." year lo house the people so thst and he wh ? le HoUie r ? 1 ar ^ 1 wilh I do not doubt her sinceritv building can tak.ptace the lau *5 ter (i N "* ln > mpnl %  or a moment any more than I evacuated areas." he n demolish anopponent so painTOuid criticize her for ...king Here ag^n. we have argument n? E^cVea^r ^"^^ ** North of the Border is .rh at wher e ai the UberUes of Endless OrdaJ iV. 0 ,,;;^.? .K'SoulTrnSg K K?S un d ,h r SJuBTg %\ !.:.!•. ,ear as a parent I watched rather have a ,.. %  at an hot?Tor En,pl ^ Y* deep i^ r t i' d ln ^ n> daughter line up with the go to stay with her Scottish relaConstitutional Monarchy. and .Uier fillies at the Palace and ;t lives but what would the Scots whereas *"• ancient usages, cerceemed an endless ordeal while *ay? In fact the hent of their monies and traditions centring debutante after another, wi*.h anger would almost burn the paper opon the Crown, have become, even more than in former lime*, a bulwark against dictatorship. .. pretty faces untlluminatcd n which I write, y life's experiences, curtsied first Edinburgh Castle > the late King und then to the Carried to Its ultimate con n d the symbol of the union of ^ucen. In fact, tne whole thing elusion why should that grim old %  members of the British Comva:. .%o long that a red-faced old relic, Edinburgh Castle be main v were going twice round the matter why not turn the churches IWhraent of tho Sovereign and her •ourse. into lodgings and let the people Family, other than those whic.i Hut let us pause just a minule worship in a vast shed? Away with ,Ipr Majesty may herself see fit tcforc we apply the cold douche all pomp and pageantry and let us to make from time to time, %  f common sense. The London crea'* the new. pre-fab state' It was a pity that there were ic son. that famous eight weeks After all. the Premier of Onno trumpets to be sounded, for n June and July, brings tourists tarlo (Canada's richest province) we could feel the ipell of the ml hard currency from all over did away with the Lieutenant centuries in the air. The King Is Ix' world. The pageant-starved Governor's residence In Toronto dead, long live the Queen! The Vmericans glory In It all, and so do some twenty odd years ago. story of the island breed goes on ur kinsmen from the Dominions What's good enough for Ontario and on like the Thames thr.t tnd the outer Empire. It Is ought to be good enough for Scotbrushes against the Terrace as it nod for trade, good for the hotels, land. makes Its way to the sea. His Lordship Dealt In Millionaires JOE DUVEEN was popular H ( %  I'sir'atC $COtfl f Duveen published to-day.* he vtlh deck stewards on Atlantic rf "forced American collectors to iners. But he could never under.. w „ m ,„ hlm hu „._ _„ B i Hll accumulate great things, infused t< nd their delight when he tiph W haT.one" >" with a fierce pride in eol>c,l them a mere 100 dollars for " P-.B,. letting, and Anally got their colnoving his deck-chair. %  '"" lections Into museums, making it A trifle, admittedly, when the Jg*"" tardinal dictum was: pcible for the American people lnal result of the chair-moving Wn *" y",Py high for the to act a large share of the world's %  rcmcrobcrsd—the passing 0 j pnealaaa you re getting it ehoip. most beautiful art without having l.lioo.OOO dollars Into the hands of g ">"• tarij pronu out of his ,„ g0 abroad." the world', most success^-Vhim TS>oSg"u^ P " '1JS stcvSrd, V.I.U, butlers. K ^ouTim'm^ J^ JSTM.^SXZ s^iau m h eit 3 ^-ijarasaa SBfife-JWasg I Itk American mllllanaires. l ' !" '" ~ h >' ,r *' ••""""> so did a knighthood, and. in 1933 These meetings blossomed into ".OOO.OOO in them. Ti.Midsl.lps with a happy ending. . %  ">• „"n td i.nipv for Duveen and happy for niilliooa at a time but he I I, millionaires. F^ !" 1 """i """"< %  a peerage Lord Duveen of Millbank. he called himself—the man who had t-'en born over the Hull delft, ond-furniture shop of a Dutch father—knew he was a great man Hti clients often owed him never I cost him nearly £200,000 a year to These industrial magnates, who run his three establishments ln ;ame to wealth In the virile era New York. Paris, and London. ,f American adolescence, had lmIn 1008 he owed £6.000,000. SsUffiiJ? £L d EL'S mense power, but lacked ihe When he made his last sale, after K" !" ?£ *" !" onerous as mjiplngToJ majesty half a century of speculation, he hUconcepUon of his own importDuveen offered them beauty, was out of debt, had £3,000,00 %  nd, even, a sort of immortality, in the bank, and "stock" worth Hr could change them from mere £3,000.000. magnates Into art patrons. Kfc America." he once said. „ !" He convinced themi he was the 'they want only the top-notchers the British Red "Cross, presented -ly man who could give them If I had the Si.tine Chapel, I the c,V this boon._ lo this end he was could sell it to-morrow half a uthless with rival art dealers. dozen times over." He would subtly deprecate the To satisfy the millionaires he value or blatantly deny the authdeprived Britain and Europe of I i ? ? i r, lle '""-"'ormed f.S. taste. A rival dealer said of Duveen An the American dramatist fl when he died in 1939, aged 69: N. Bchrman mjM, m a bioj;raphv To save friends in trouble he would pay "Duveen prices" for their paintings, which were worthIn America he once said, less to him. He gave £200.000 to 'nl* ll'tltx* Anil, lha *^.. ..iAl-A *% ... a k t to the British Museum, madi large gifts to the Tate and National Galleries. Altogether he gave away more "Dneeen," bu S. N. Behmian (ffamish Hoinllton, I2. 6d->. l'll III \IM IIS SAY: Ckora, Society ^H.WtSSS^ "^u^ru^tSn. T<£ wTtn* M To the Editor. The Aduocotepleasur, from .heir singing as didT. !" £5 1 JSi ^*J?nnd^ra !" .nc R ru7c W "!" m hcrein' ZSS'Z '*" a ,rKl U !" Udte ""See$ed f ,hSe' ^ ^JcffiS SSSV unSdcr^ur. „ VB •• riven I. dl n. *£*?££•?", -."S 2" at the Barbados Choral Society's lt m s, but special mention must %  oon * "• % "ig the island. It was -plendld musical performance on "^ mad e of The Song of the Grey %  ""• "pproprlate that he ahoukl Tuesday night Seas'. The Oaahlruj White SerP"en ua with thU 'UtUo iDstMal it Is no ekaggeratlon to •"'. Tele Challenge of Thor\ nimentum' of his playing, until aaa that they wen attheulen' Th ""nth of Odin', and tho •><> returns with even greater llhr One could not expect more. 'Invitation to the Dance', which ,mn S' From start to nnnuTw, were were simply magnificent. And ,„ „ udJ(>n ^ thrilled, as they sung with gusto And it was also a delight lo his Choral Society 1 give tho and excelled in the various lntrllisten to Mr. St. John's singing ,reate credit foMhif rare musirate parts and the fine playing by the Saxocal treat, and 1 can hardly wait Their conformity to timing was phone Quintet and Bran Ensemfor the next concert. ^^ WK epitome of anticipation, and ble. MUSIC LOVER. PAN BOOKS LONDON. In a study of coloured people in Britain, just published, the suggestion is made that the Colonial Development and Welfare Fund should be used for providing student club premises. Malaya and East Africa have been early in the Held of club premises — in providing Malaya Hall and East Africa House. The hope is expressed that "other Colonial governments will follow their example and open clubs where their students can meet fellowstudents, entertain friends and feel at home." It is further suggested that groups of Colonies in a particular area should do their utmost to provide, if necessary by private subscription, the funds which would make possible club premises for those of their people students and worker who are in this country. These views are embodied in the first report of the Bow Group, a research society founded to enable Conservative graduates to examine current issues. Their report was presented last night to the Parliamentary Under-Secretary of State for the Colonies, tho Earl of Munster, at a reception in London. The name of the group comes from the fact that the under-graduates recently down from university, first met in the Bow and Bromley Constitutional Club. The report is in no way an attempt at a complete survey of the conditions of life among coloured peoples in Britain. It does present, however, an interesting picture of the situation, with facts and figures that should be of value to all interested in the problem. It is mode clear that the answer to the problems of coloured people in the U.K. does net lie simply in the creation of clubs, a solution of the landladies question and the like. The report sums up "the true answer" as follows: more English families should make a point of taking coloured people into their homes and giving them a taste of English family life. It is perhaps true to say, the authors of the report comment, that there are more facilities now for coloured students in this country than fur any other type of visitors. But so many of these are institutional and organised. "The coloured student," it pointed out, "does not want to be fussed over or patronised—he wants we believe, to be treated ai an ordinary visitor to this country with much to learn and much to teach." The report does not confine criticism to some Englishmen's reaction to the coloured visitor. Particular criticism is made of the unsponsored coloured student who comes without making up his mind what or where he is going to study. This type of student, it is stated, must face the fact that universities and colleges cannot find places for thos? not properly qualified and are hard put to it to accommodate those who are. There is criticism, too, of coloured persons in this country "so engrossed with their own personal problems and the problems of the countries from which they come that they fail to interest themselves in English affairs and hence to gain all that they might from their residence in this country." Regarded as of the greatest importance is the need for "a true picture of England" being given in the Colonies. Too often, the report says, immigrants have been misled by well-meant propaganda about our welfare schemes into thinking that they are coming to a country where all their problems will be solved for them. Much disappointment and bitterness would be avoided if the facta were laid squarely before prospective immigrants before they leave their colonies As to students who come without sufficient financial support and insufficient educational qualifications, it is pointed out that student advisory committees have been set up in some colonies to advise students in these matters. Other colonies, it is urged should follow suit. In Britain itself, the report holds, local authorities could'do much to help alleviate the problems of coloured people. One ^ugi (•estion made is that where there are many; coloured illiterates a local authority should j provide evening classes. Such classes could doj much to make life simpler for them. Labour | Exchanges in areas of considerable coloured populations, it is proposed, should train special employees to deal with the special problem of people who did not understand British custom, British laws and sometimes "even our language." THE WIDEST SELECTION IN TOWN On Sale At \l\ Ol \ I I STATIONERY '///-'-V/.'/,V,',t',',V.'//.V.W-V.W.V/ RECORD SALES OF SUGAR SYDNEY. SALES of sugar in Australia by the Col-j onial Sugar Refining Co., Ltd., for the year ending March 31, 1952, established a new record of 534,000 tons, and exceeded the sugar output of the previous year by 60,000 tons. At a meeting of the company shareholders in Sydney, Mr. E. Knox, the chairman of the company, said that less favourable seasonal and general conditions had had a depressing effect upon the 1951 Australian sugar cane crop. Only 725,000 tons of raw sugar were produced as compared with thi average 908,000 tons of the previous three years, but the fall in production was accom-i panied by an extraordinary rise in the j demand for Australian sugar.—B.U.P. froi would be an excellent time to select n these GARDEN TOOLS . W Garden Hose W & W Garden Bib Cocks Watering Pot* Pruning Shears Border Forks Hand Forks Wheelbarrows V.G.M. Manure C. S. PITCHER & CO. Ph. 4472 B1RKMYRE This is the Canvas that Bus Owners have been wailing for — green Birknyre. 72" wide, for Bus Tops and Sides. heavyweight and tremendously strong Leatherette is made especially for Seal-Covers. ARLINGHIDE II is sold in iwo qualities for romnierrial and private use, ensuring longwearing Bus and Car LI0N1DE And Lionide Leatherelle is for the householder — ideal for Prams. Tables and Chairs — in fart. General Upholstery. Da Costa & Co., Ltd. PARADE Of FINE FOODS! SAVCES AND lilibllis Italian Ketchup Italian Chill Saucr Ill-ill/ M.IM.tl.liMIftlnt SaJad Cream Celery Sail Chutne> Sjurc TiMr Salt In Tina White Pepper Black Pepper Madras Carry Prepared Mustard I ISH READY TO SERVE Anchovies Antl Pasto HIT. ii..-iii Siure Pilchards Salmon Lobster I.otMter Pule Sardines Cod Roes SPECIALS Sn-eeten jsur Tea with Cl'Br; St'tiAk Loose Tea Sl.M per It Super Rice, 60c. per pks*. Dutch Potatoes, 12c. per lb DESSERTS EASY Tit PREPARE Pears Peaches Aarlcou Prunes Costard Ponder SherrlfT* Fruit i'ltdrinu: in Tins Ble St-.ter Fruit Cake Grapes ARRIVED OVER THE WEEK-END Canadian Bacon Canadian Cheese Table Rul'er Concentrate hi Tins Chlver's Garden Pea* Mi'(liL.-ll Broad Bean* Starch In I-lb phffs. Chase Sanborne Coffee <,IMD.\KDS FOR SERVICE.



PAGE 1

FRIDAY. JUKE M. IW BARBADOS ADVOCATE ru.r HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON ?' %  ' 3 BIS BAG OF ASSORTED LOLLIPOPS \>a/ K~JR 5 s. C~*~!J) CAKIDY ^o o o FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS a GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG £6 i : 3 HAPD f TO GET THOSE -J"r CHILOPFN FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY JOHNNY HAZARD BRINGING UP FATHER BY FRANK ROBBINS f -. L: -.; u y >> %  ',-, ,KOW/E...AWCCOPU'ao7 j Art! [ I'LI SH jcg SSfiM..' /v VOUV)IL.' •aw BY GEORGE MC. MANUS RIP K'RBY BY ALEX RAYMOND I'M tfCWBX % %  li'Vt, A,T -- RI*T WHAT COJ MBAM. IT A tiMiAtl MV B'LLI I' -X Al*fAPV! THE PHANTC.:.: BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES HERRINGS FRESH or > TOMATO.SAUCI WE OFFER V.ri...mm L siMpseN (1938) LTD. I Holiday riHrrUinuifn. VEGETABLES In I.AS4B TONGCE* In Una CORNED MUTTON In lino ROAST BF.EF In Una VIAL LOAF In Una LUNCHEON BEEP In tin* ,0 And Onr Ponnl.r ITVE STAR RTO y &f I INCE CO. $ LTD. V J; I f. Kor.m < K ST. IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers fo all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only SPECIAL OFFERS M MOW nvnilable ut % % % %  Hi..... Ii.s i • ilsi.!. .S'pri|(lilslMi. iiml Sunn Slr.'vl U.unllj Fruit Cocktail $1.11 l.nlulrr tin* .74 Mlnrrinml Jan Sl.oti .73 Jnnrks Crarkrrs pkgs. Ilir. Jf I In-, pk<. Hr*r Kinco (hols.) .22 Wllh Tu 111 Won. ulUrhru: n Cherry. Rplrrr. Straw berry fc£ Cordial $ .9 I ^/•f l^moii IfHA 01.11*Si|tuh N (^ l.rlivm tV.rlr> W.l.t .4 j Dan Or* I'raniiU M / (oroiriktll 1.40 Dutch riHMM .14 < rtfttallii-d CIlMrtM P'-r lb. i.— Srsllrs Habv FMMIII. t ,„l[ Siiyp-, \>i-UMn .20 I.VIporaOd Milk U-M. .15 Prrparrd Mat>rl.ni[rl.M UB| M I ni.1 fK-i CM (.j..,i ra 3.M D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street THE I O L O N N V D i: GROCERIES T$tm I'lnr,. HA.,.,., four It.,11.,, CfetW I'nrthfr W*>W' ^rt^rW' 7/ l ^V///AV/.V.V.W.V/,VAV.V.V.VMVrtV///.V///-. William Shakespeare The Cwp hMte Works By Pirn \! 1 SANDER No new revision of the MM mm volume ims tfcMQ produced In Uiil try for nearly JG years In that period therRtt bfttn -in ft] .evolutionary chance tcholttrly criticism of the text. Trie conviction llu |l) HWI] Shakespeare's firs. %  am '•(i|, iintbi IOWI I* M IfllUJK .lion %  tuttd Muefa won h fcj ifa 'torn.stances in which ^ iirst printed. The sincerity and Ij ii.tltioni of the early ... v. ItnMMft to :in now he Bftora ft* The typographical >;. taila of a complete edition <~>f Shakiiipearr World present probiems that each ticnora'.on solves in its own way. ON SAM. AT ADVOCATE WTATIOAEKV IIIIOAII STREET A^. f-REVVrOXE. II..slius. WH*MV***IAiWM /.VAW/.W. ,,-,-.-.-.-.',*.'^.','.V*.-.'*','.'-*.-.'-•.'.'.'-O'--. '.'.*.'.-.'--'


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)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text











WHAT'S ON TODAY

Police Courts ... 10.00 a.m
T.C. Races, Garrison
Savannah . 1,15 pn

Mobile Cinema, Joes River

pe aay Yard, St. Joseph

a

7.30 p.m.



.
Sunset: 6.23 p.m >
Moon: Full, Auguet > £
Laghting: 7.00 p.m

High Tide: 5.25 a.m. 6.13 p.m
Low Tide: 12.49 4 m

Churchill
Calls ‘Talks
On Iran -

: LONDON, Aug. 6.
Prime Minister Winston Chur-
hill has called his cabinet to-a

special session on Thursday te
study what informed sources said
— “alarming reports” from

ran. *

British Government sources ex-
pressed openly their grave con-
cern over the deteriorating situ-
ation in Tran, and said that it was
rapidly approaching “breaking
point”,

The growth of extremism in
Tran is paving the way for Corm-
munists to seize power with unh-
foreseeable consequences for the
entire Middle Eastern defence
a ° ‘ binets

© convocation of ca

shortly after a- recess of Parlia-
ment is an unusual measure
Churehill and Foreign Secretary
Anthony Eden have been in close
consultations on foreign ba 3 5

For the cause that lacks assistance

‘ wrongs that need resistance
the future in the distance

And the good that I can do.

aurg é c YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT
vi , Rate rington: .o1 im,
Total & month to date: 21 ti»,
. a se Highest ture: 88.0 °F \
i 4 dj - se Lowest T ure: 72.5 °F. ,
Le = i Wind Velocity 10 miles per hour
) ce Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.985 (3 p.m.) 29.925
. . Rs (4S ; TO-DAY ee
eer) " Sunrise; 546 a.m ot





THURSDAY, AUGUST 7, 1952 PRICE :

FIVE CENTS

“a

ESTABLISHED 1895

C.J. Upsets Vestry Rates:
Laid On National Bus Co.

$401.32 Ruled Taxable! Majlis Elect
Amount: Not $6,012 |



















Gunmen Escape
With $17,225

MEXICO CITY, Aug. 6.

Five bold gunmen masqter-
ading as secret police, held up
, more in the Court of Common Pleas yemecay upset the;] @2 International Bank arm- T

aa

e
Kassani As |
HIS LORDSHIP the Chief Justice Sir Allan Colly-

New Speaker

EHERAN, Aug. <)!
Majlis elected Seyed Kassan), «
most powerful religious leaders
Speaker to succeed Dr. Hassia
Emami who resigned and is «+
present in Geneva,

Pputies sent an eight.men
delegation to Kassani’s house ou.-
side Terehan asking him to accept.
Unconfirmed reports say Kass@ ‘i
| has already accepted, but si e
‘lated that he would: not attend
ie Howse ut prescn. Luc woud
function through Deputy Speak.
ers,

eee truck in downtown
exico City and escaped
$17,225. ~ er

Police said the bandits fled
in the bank vehicle after club-
bitig two attendants.

The two men said they were
férced to the curb by an old
model Ford sedan while driv-
ing through a’ busiziess dis-
trict. They said one of the
five bandits had blown a police
whistle and ordered the arm-
oured car to pull over,

At the curb one man pro- Kassani wi s
duced the credentials and | ordered eee oe te load Teles.
badge of the Attorney Gen- jTan for a rest but informed

eral’s office —U.P. sources said absenee. wad aie |—
to a rift with

mier Mohammed
Mossadegh,

U.K. MINISTERS |, Miltary’ sources saig trontics Sweden Awaits U.N. Account

rate of $757.51 the St. Michael Vestry laid on the National

Motor Omnibus Co. Ltd. for 1950—51 in respect of a profit

of $6,012, and ruled that $401.32 should be the taxable

amount.

The case is one of three in which Bus Companies ob-
jected to rates laid by the Vestry against them. The cases
are being heard separately,’ and with a decision being
— as the objections of the National Motor Omnibus
' any, the Court proceeded to hear the objections of
the Yonkers Motor Omnibus Co. Ltd.

Evidence has been taken in this other case and the
Court adjourned until tomorrow.

His Lordship’s is
inate p’s decision is in
Messrs Boveil & Skeete who both
; oo ipa joe a coulis firm
books. Messrs Bovell & Skeste
were agreed upon after the case





Pan-Pacific
Union Still
Doubtful -









Truce Talks
Recessed

THE UNION JACK floats majestically in the breeze over the Annual Cadet Gamp at Consett Bay, St.
John, The lads are drawn up on the camp parade ground and the neatly rowed tents can be seen in

the foreground with the sea itself in the background, — (Story on Page 5).

HONOLULU, Aug. 6.



; | aoae : The Paeifie basin countries whe

first came for they] PANMUNJOM, Korea, Aug. 6. PREPARE FOR | ecrome the Sox ess amuare : ure anxiously watching the Anzys

Sootae: so — he it was} Peace negotiations were halted Ww , |wegion of Julsa. They coebae = ‘ 4 ‘ ©. Council meeting in Hawaii inethe

5 en MD 1 the today with only a few Allied anc CW EALTHTALKS | ‘cic ad the atthe” werd” betes uarre un uSSI hope that the Foreign | Ministers
mmunist soldiers on a t j s om ustralia, ew and

the Vestry had fixed. This was ac-| this dusty deserted village, United Urom Our Own Correspondent, | Tage oat? fe Commynist

Nations

LONDON, August 6.

,Tudeh Party for use in an)

STOCKHOLM, Aug. 6.





the United States will take -

and Communist - staff a ne \future attempt to tak » the ; tive steps leading toward the pro.
= the , but not by counsel officers stayed at their bases in akeceee seltean tates ye — Govemment” . : Sweden today got ready for the United Nations fuil Tw i ta Sietecirice ee oom likely
| . - ~ i . y sGis re » § , ; > . s .
Wo order ts mae ap to costa nt nTuchiay tere yater “EGS ward by ne Unsed Minpom i | pote” fait that we, weeklino| account of her quarrel with Russia over the shooting down | TWO Campers |: For Yonkexs Also changes in the proposed armistice | the forthcoming Londen Economie | ports that the Tudeh ean SC of two’Swedish planes last June. Diplomats viewed it as a : 7s
Mr. G. H. Adams, associated | draft. Conference of Commonwealth | tensified “education of clashes” possible prelude to a fight in the U.N. against Russian External Affairs Minister

High level negotiators wil) re-

Prime Ministers,

P a “ : : { Australia, Webb of New -
structed by Messrs Yearwood &|sume their recessed talk Monday| Similar discussions will take ee elements in “partisa:: domination of the Baltic. cs nd, and "Sieretety of eee
Haven Selien for|when they will again tackle the| Place between Commonwealth . The Swedish Foreign Office announced last night that Acheson have spent more than

A group of Majlis deputies plan

Triple Killing

a LURS, France, Aug, 6
Phe police searched throughout

ap) cee
the National Company and is stalemate over exchanged prison-}â„¢/nisters of the countries taking !4. present a bill t t
Yonkers, x ers, Busiest men at the United} Part, and their proposals will be we. days calling ‘br ibe tne
the | Nations base camp were interpret-| Circulated for consideration by|o¢ premier Razmara’s assass!"
same firm, is appearing for the] ers, They were comparing English,! Officials of the governments con~|jaijjieq on March 7 last yeat.
Co. the

a blue book containing notes of exchange over the plane
shootings would be forwarded to the U.N, in New York for
distribution among members. Such distribution often is

‘ine hours conferring behind the
ocked doors of the big s it
onference room A

rmed marine corpsmen at the






Bus and Chinese versions o/)cerned when they meet here next tet preliminary to the presentation of formal charges to the |South-Western France on Wed-| Saneohe Marine Air Station én
sae Cece who have object-| the armistice draft. But whatever]â„¢onth to prepare the agenda for Genes tea nari sf Organization. The announcement was made|%esday for two young campers] %ahu Island, Hawaii. They haye
ed to rates laid by the Ven interpreters and staff officers ee conten. : the new chief of staff annouficed spot after the Swedish Foreign nee as suspects in’ the triple |‘alked a good deal about wi

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., asso-| accomplished it would go for} \s at ; e < ene confer- today was seen as a rebuff for Minister handed the Soviet Am-| ‘laying of the former Aide of Gen- ‘fairs generally, the Soviet
ciated with Mr J. S. B. Dear and a unless the prisoner issue]@nce, colonial territories will be Mossadegh, because. Baharmnast | A ° Ga. i bassador, Rear Admiral Constan. | ‘ral Dwight Eisenhower, his wife, | ‘hreat to world peace, and Pacifi
Miss M. A. Reece instructed] is resolved—U.P. invited to send representatives to} 0° reputed to have supported | Big tech tine Rodionoy, two stiff notes in-] nd daughter, 12, problems specifically.
by Messrs Carrington & Sealy, i Toda ana the Meee the Shah i cluding the fifth in a series of} Hundreds of gendarmes and

s as ¥



* FLEETWOOD, Lancashire, protests over the plane incident.'men led the hunt for two young When the military organization

will, it is understood, be des- |,, Press reports said Tran is nego- |







vi . = orn, Argen- August 6. the second note asked Moscow to] men who were seen near the tent |! the Council is established three
a Yonkers Bus Co. clim| Rhee Heads For patched shortly. tine for the'p ase OF ask tank. The aid ea rae ig es ome to stop spying) i Raby Deanmiane «ong his | {orelan a ya ae
on swedish military e&tablish-] ‘amily re camping, ice .

@ On Page 8 ‘ ° . aM Ne amin oe mat * 7 oil. one” Tuesday but it ~ ments, ; had orders to cunane tor kil ati they intended to. make in Hawaii
Election Victory } See xe away. Ags Capt. Charles One of the Swedish planes of Pooliée "identified “the palt ag | acc to conference — an-

Burnham watched, his nets, transport with eight men aboard
tackle and lines were slowly has been missing over the Baltic
dragged off and then began Sea since June 13. The second

young characters in shirt sleeves
ind shorts who were seen before
ind after the Sunday crime”. A

f is
; Egyptian Doctors | prepared to accept 30 per cunie of

PUSAN, Korea, ‘rug. 6. a ye the ofl sale proceeds leaving 70
President Syngman Rhee ap- Tour United States

peared to be the winner of South

n
All said repeatedly that the

per cent. for the purchase of tank- primary purpose of the Hawaii



ers.—U.P.

















on f L to rise from the water, En- Catalina flying boat was shot] wide search for the campers was | ™eeting—the first since the Anzus
Korea’s first popular Presidential | NEW YORK, August 6, + || meshed in them was a Royal down on June 16 by Russian jet}'aunched after a report that two] ‘veaty was ratified in. April—has
election on a basis of half the re A group of 19 Egyptian physi- U.N. B29 Crashes Navy submarine.—CpP), fighters. — youths were seen in the area yot the council organised and
ST. LOUIS, Missouri, Aug. 6, ‘turns. Unofficial returns showed! cians arrived here on Wednesday Rie { Sweden’s latest note expressed fhole Cuan fo functioning.—U.P.
Stuart Symington, once a clean- | that he beat his closest opponent} for » one-month tour of the United On Combat M sion urprise and regret that Russia re- reer ahe eck rummond, 61, —U.P.
up figure in Truman’s Adminis. | by 1,500,000 votes. Returns from|states medical faculties. hel —~ 18 TRAINING PLANE NILES) iliow the International ee chant te a expert
ent en ee ie rey Geet [aroun ie headed Uy the noted TOKYG, Aug 6 | Gort ot dures ie conater the gh Geveel Bet-| AGED MEXICAN
victory over the Presidential fav-|lead. By mid-afternoon the c Egyptian biochemist, Dr, Mohamed i ; B-29 Supe Swedish charges that two crafty) oS) * 1 y meer
ourite for Democratic nomination | Showed that —e ine ten ica Abdel Salem El Ayadi. Travelling eae ere er BOY IN CRASH were shot down over international his a Euro Shalt net — ree MILLIONAIRE :
ng Am ,335, an Palle Ae . $ i haa iis e, an eir only daughter hae
as a United States senator in yo Yong 485,445. as individuals, they previously| Wednesday night shortly ant MEKIGO Crry. Aug. 6, | “0 ote on Soviet spying ref-| Wlizabeth, 12, were at, at 4 SLASHED TO DEATH
Missouri's primary election. ‘ toured hospitals, medical and/taking off from Yokota Air Force | A Mexican Air Force twin-|erre, to the conviction of six} camp in the wild foothills of the
On a basis of nearly complete} Rhee scored a significant victory | pharmaceutical centers in Switzer-| base on a combat mission to |engined training plane crashed Swedish communists last week or | *rench Alps. MEXICO CITY, Aug. 6.
returns Symington held a better|in the opposition strongholds of|land, Denmark, Holland, and plan] Korea. Nine of the twelve-man into a brick factory near here} oharges of disclosing secrets of Drummond and his wife were} The slashed body of an agédd
than two to one margin over State|Pusan and Seoul. Tabulations)/to return to Switzerland in early|crew parachuted to safety. The|yesterday killing a boy 11 years northern military defences to Rec | Shot and the girl’s skull smashed. | Millionaire, clothing store owner,
Attorney, General J. E. Taylor.|there gave him a total of 270,749| September, before flying home, fate of the other three men was {old and injuring eight persons, | jyenis Evidence at the trial, the | Their bodies were found near »|Samuel Birch, was found slumped
The President had endorsed|in the two cities against 136,876) he physicians, will visit nine;not immediately known. Those injured included twol|)i, aid. showed that the prin-]tent pitched for an overnight| behind the wheel of his lac
Taylor as a party among | for both opponents. Rhee took the | {nited States cities including] Crew members jqttisoned all) student pilots. Witnesses said the | .. pal defendant, Fritiof Enbom,,Stop about three miles from Lurs, |near the outskirts of an exelusive
his home state Democrats. Re-|lead soon after the unofficial vole! Rochester, Minnesota, where the] bombs before the crash. An Air|small plane was making a land-|\.. employed by Soviet Intelli-{ Their automobile had been ran- residential district here. Police
turns from 3,591 of the ington | ast a grew rapidly | famous Mayo Clinic is located.|Force spokesman said it is be-!ing approach at Aero Club, Mexi : representative,--(P) acked, and the police suspected |said that Birch, who has resided
4,732 as returns arriv Y

hee During their Washington visit they] lieved “all bombs were dropped |co, when a tail wind forced it to|""

298,042 and Taylor 118,902. parts of the country. up. | Will meet the Egyptian Ambassa-| in a sparsely populated area.” veer into the factory’s high wall:
' —U-P. —"'" |dor to the United States, Dr. —UP. | —U.P,

‘Mohamed Kamil Abdul Rasim,
Government Takes Over

U.N. Planes Blast —*inms20e"™er™

Communist Gold Mines | U.s. Dotiar Down| King Farouk’s Property
e

CAIRO, Aug. 6

| PLLA SPT OP
EO | built 1 year ago was a x
j men Aug. 5. destroyed by fire at Conje district) ¥
Sayed stk r ‘States’ dollar | in Berbice county Tuesday eve-! % e
EGYPTIAN Government took over the control of ex-! ning. The fire is alleged to have | 5
King Farouk’s multi-million dollar holdings in Egypt anne o 2 ee |
i i i ; ‘ ¢ y aftr e 8 8 2c.
Premier Aly Maher’s cabinet last night approved a decre: re first alarm was given by al eee
|

that robbery was the motive.|in Mexico for 30 years was stab-
Peasants in the area about eighty |bed 14 times. Birch, has been
miles northeast of the coastal |missing since Monday. Police said
city of Marseailles reported thatjthey had established no motive
they heard gunfire early yester-|for the crime.

day and that a little later a motor. Birch, a_ native
cycle with a sidecar roared down was naturalised here in 1949.

; the country road.—-U.P. —UP.





One Man Hurt As
Cinema Burns



of Lebanon



From Our Own Correspondent é
GEORGETOWN, B.G, Aug, 6, rs
The $90,000 cinema “Rajmahal” | 3



‘ The United States dollar on
UNITED STATES jet fighters destroyed six Com- |Tuesday closed at a discount of 3
placing all Farouk’s property in Egypt—real estate, bank| wy oy.an patron who recognising a!
accounts, and investments—in the hands of trange light on the sereen looked

‘G. 15 jets in four air battles over North Korea |1%/;, per cent. in terms of Cana-
ur dar tine bag to 10. Another M.I.G. was dam- | dian funds, down—9/4, from Mon-
aged in to-day’s blazing battles. With six sreaneee in eee het adore ‘oA
, on u
yesterday’s frays, the overall toll of Communist planes | oan The pound sterling was $2.69, sequestration board. wack and saw the flames, Fortun-
The decree specified that : first, Farouk may not use or | ately only one patron suffered
receive any money from his property in Egypt except a light burns in the wild escape
thé Cabinet permits. Secondly, all debtors and creditors 01°). jjjuyeq man
the ousted monarch must submit their claims to the Se-\yujte was. o

stood at 17 destroyed or damaged. down 11/,, from Monday,
on eerste The Fifth Airforce said that all seven M.1.G.’s hit |iar was up 9/3, cent at a premium
questration Office or face six months’ imprisonment or #| the stalls.
$280 fine. ie ‘
Ta The in Indian film “Shabistan” which

today were victims of Sabrejets of the 4th and 51st fighter |of 315/,, per cent. in terms of
long with other films wa
FTER COUP

a two-man

Three hundred odd years ago French immigrants

brought their age old skill and experience in wine culture

said to be; to South Africa. Here they found an ideal climate and

+ . : ‘ “e how many|United States funds in closing
intercepter wings, but did not specify at once “ }foreign exchan i 2
1 ; ; ( ge dealings, The
= were Yeveneea * the a a pound sterling was unchanged at
‘ bombers asted a » ™ $2.794.— J .
mine in North Central Korea, rai 2 =
believed the primary source of gold

| —__ ke by Korean feds to buy ¥a:| TROOPS GUARD EGYPT'S SUMMER PALACE A

asleep at the time iu aK ss ,
; . : soil condition for the production of wines of exeeptionally

main feature picture was

To-day, South

fine quality Africa’s leading wine pro-
K.WoV.—are acknowledged throughout the “is

sequestration board will|
omprise the former Foreig:|

we ; duels
Minister Ahmed Kahassaba anc| | ‘lestroyed in the blaze, The cinema M

‘



The Egyptian governmen

in continuation of around-the-

materials, Light bombers based in he former Finance Minister|W#® owned by aetna ee as among the finest obtainable
Japan and Okinawa struck at 4 - ag: ‘ he Hussein Fahmy, both independents, ‘!80 owner of the LoOpmMANns
mine and ore plant at fe, as 5 os ‘ Eze a olitically jcinema at Port Mourant in th
Hi in Central Korea 1 oe aes ; e % ie oat r j , Corentyne district.
|

clock Allied Air and Naval bom-
Dauber aes ported only and pute in the Cabinet's hand am were rushed to the scene bt
that Ri Seam ates and said his personally owned estates. How- | arrived after the flames had ful
at Red ni seen in

the area did not attack. In air
battles on Tuesday, United Na-

ever, it does not affect the state- |
gwned royal palaces in Cairo and}
Alexandria, Nor does it affect th:

ontrol

tions jet planes shot down four
Communist MIG 15’s and damaged
six while fighter bombers attacked
treops and a supply centre at
Haeju. just) above the 38th
parallel.

The MIGs were shot down and
damaged in five separate battles
involving a total of 107 MIG’s and
90 Allied Sabre jets and Thunder-
jets. Allied fighter bombers also
struck Tungsten Mine near Yang-
dok during the day. ’

B26 light bombers and marine
shore based Planes returned at
night to take up where the day
shift left off. Pilots from United
States carriers Essez and. Boxer
inflicted new or additional damage
on four Communist hydro-electric
plants and on one steam plant.

millions of dollars Farouk is (fontraband Goods

believed to have on deposit in the 5 cat
eee States and other banks! % ound Aboard Ship

Farouk has been living in exile
on Itaby’s fashionable Isle-of Arventine authoritic
Capri since his forced abdication |that cont:

BUENOS AIRES, Aug, 6
; announce
aband goods of close t
00,000,000 fran consisting of
000 tons of cor, for France wert
scovered aboard the Finnish shiy
wife, now Princess Narriman, anc \rabia which was due to sail
his three daughters by his firs ithin the next few days They
marriage aid that the export the gonce rn
The Cabinet also approved af of Alfredo Weisner of oo eea
decree vesting the newly sworr nd custom | roker Rodolfo as a
three-man Regency Council wit 0, had forged the necessary “*
the King’s constitutional pow: ne
until the infant monarch becorr
of age

om July 26. With him are his sor
and successor, six months-old-
King Ahmed Fuad, his |

second



|

|
q freezes ar ’ err Firefighting units from the nea
ee ts yh mr gg oles i by plantation Rose Half and fror
rt : ee ee the Central Station, New Amster

ort permits to

"1 ff corn in bulk ant
bags, a total of 193,-|
ne U.P

Ts





Tasmanian Senator
Asks For Protest

CANBERRA, Aug. 6 thy ay: Gre be
Senator Morrow, Labour, of , oy ieee Zee Dy
i]

}
}

|
ent AT 7 {

U.S. CASUALTIES RISE
WASHINGTON, Aug. 6. |
The Defence Department re-|
ported on Wednesday that the|
American Casualties in Korea now @
total 114,310, an increase of 642| 4 : ; x . a aw Bart

over last week’s summary. The/ : : di F Fs :

figure includes, those whose next} 7
of kin were notified through last |
Friday. It normaliy requires from
one to three weeks to notify next |
of kin after a casualty a. |



Races Broadcast

2 : Ser
Tasmania on Wednesday asked a ‘
the opening of the Senate that the

tralian government protest



;

TROOPS STOOD IN A SOLID LINE and tanks and guns surrounded the courtyard of the Ras E) Tin Palace ir 7
Alexandrig as King } :, with his wife and infant heir, reached the Isle of Capri in Italy, The one-tim« to be an “inhu
summer palace of Farouk, who rec abdicated, took on a warlike appearance shortly after Ger - destruction of i
hammed ‘Neguib Bey and members of his military group seized the reins of government. (Internationa rer U.P



Franschek No. 2
Cape Dry Red (Full & light bodied
§. A. Sherry No. 1. Jonker Capero
Sauviqron Blane Old Brown
Renowned for Distinction and Quality

ee LTE OE, URE ION



ae CALF Os

PAPEL ELD LES IOSF OS COSS OSS SSS SS SSS OCS OSS OSS

=
-

LL LSSSLESFOOOSOGSE GOES.





PAGE SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

FOR SALE







, BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, JUNE 26, 1952
| ae emma ter wn rmeareeentmnewt Sneed See aman remem RM er EE LL
PUBLIC SALES

___RRALE ae Synthetic Aleohol Pele aguoioemcaa Geological â„¢ Berlin Prepares
Threatens Molasses POUR TRANSMITTERS Conference For Bleckade Of









IN MEMORIAM











































ye ae | In Tanganyika ‘%¢wer System
who was ealled to rest on June 20, LONDON HAVANA.

1981 ai CAR—Hillman Minx 1950 model in 2 ‘ Television bas ‘come to the BERLIN, June 19.
Memories ere [rood condition, Courtesy Garage 4616. High prices of molasses have given added : tO curibbean. Havana, with a oe atte Eutar-tonrttontoa Cem. 5, jew that West Berli
Death is a hea , sven cotinine teens aedaeaelat .| the production of synthetic alcohol and the use in ferment- viation of slightly over 600,000, cologists, convened (i+. ‘government is making pre-

Nothing can heal CAR—One velox Vauxhall 18, car in . 4N soon boast more high-quality | by the East Africa Commis- Yate P
Seats Gantt images ives Se chek mondition: Brian: gieee.ael — ation of raw materials other than molasses, both in the will soon tm a -q! they| sion, was held at oma, Tan- peretions for a possible Soviet
oe Sem ene ker ue ae cares Oe eee S United Kirigdom and in the United States, said Sir Michael Legg eqgy Meg rae , reas . ganyika, from May 13—16 ade of the city’s sewer Ag

we a pmember Siree' 67 or i 52—1n. a 7 . : ern isphere ’ y German sources
on ie matter how long ce ee ——— a Kielberg, Chairman of the United Molasses Company, in outside the United States. Pia tecrttouteh celmedelden aw administration cee tgeeen $.Ser And One ne ee) ek Ge 3. _| his annual repest just published in London. With four transmitters operat- prese| were —
Courtesy Garage _900) ———eeeeeeuQQQQVun=== “The rectual remedy RE

tative to the West -
only : arket, it; Kenya, Uganda, Tanganyika, TePresen® i's
‘omg |likely to cure a situation of this oun = . = sortece that | Northern Rhodesia, Southern Mn &* cote —o

. | Rhodesia and the Sudan. In ad- Tange for emergency shipments of
nature, more particularly when SUGAR NEWS: — t = ee eae dition, representatives of the East ®catce chlorine in the event Rus-

ANNOUNCEMENTS









+ ieee Sail id aeictontealle ec you are dealing with a by-pro- Africa H Cc and the “!@ns blockade sewers.
EARN BIG MO) by eelling Redif-| ————— ————__—_______. . p 1 would, I feel, have been a WW 7 truth, rica High Commission
igeoenelligge =. 2 4 : r ~ Sa-| 250 shares o 6 Id R d ; Cc r

ot fon toa con in excellant condition, mileage low, ‘shaves | sm and ‘substantial reduction " W OF" SCOP | When an executive of, one of | [eit br. Worthington, Sec-__, The sources explained that West
‘ree and Battery Hike new: priced to| efinery 4 prices asked pe nena wee a = 5 retary General of the Scientific Berlin’s sewers all run into the
1 Fo broa: QP i from
FOR RENT nelsea Garage (1960) Ltd. "Phone ‘bw. |__ Saltoiters. [Take molasses competiti Sugar Output’ casts would not harm all stations, be ony as = eae in ieonk pants cannes the
ie he replied: Havens bas 2 Super | Dixey, Director of the Colonia tly enlie in tee Soviet Bene, It
HUUSES condition =e Guannaeven. 00, “Dian No} Street, Bridgetown, WASHINGTON. _ city in the world—and supports | Ccological Surv Comoe ie 0

ieee ee ee cates
Attractive seaside Flat main read Mas- ca

eys and ome
wana i cal’ Adviser to the Secretary of lin’s sewers, sewage of 2,000,000
sugar production will reach them all. You can’t judge the) ci .14 for the Colonies, presided West Berliners must be










































Cuban by any outside standards.” , into the lakes
tings. sortably furniened, tana centrifugal cane beet sugar : “Variety,” | over the administrative and tech- Y city’s such as
Bath, Open Verandah “acing sea suitabie ewner-driven, good 88 Rew. ten . tt. See ee 38,200,000 an tron ae — :. nical sections. Wanste Havelsee.
m for couple). rom July 1. Christ ureh 7 raw i- ‘:
‘Telephone 2949. 13.6.52—t.f.n, _SAROne CD Stadebaier (Charapion (1) Stadebaxcer (Champion) containing an " cure tons, ear te ae Ca, oe ee, ee p In the administrative section, wt one ba ~
FLAT & HOUSE—Fully furnished, St. | "7, USF x Set Se MN ‘room, 3 bedrooms, as = making Agriculture evisi 5 Amer-| {nal arrangements were made for and
Lawrence on-Sen, Phone ares. 4 re “ oOo as erie Aan: ted hitehen ‘with garage tnd. rosine id molasses available to distill- of wae nen of Pw = a is Se ae the ry ane oe geological ie ee we .
3.52—4.f on, cape and with electricity in-ling industry at prices it can centrifugal sugar has increased lati but two stations | ™AaP 0 CA, BE AELOCT Nissen
“FARAWAY, St. Philip Const, funy}, MOTORCYCLE—Norton 5 HP. motor- dial , un to pene Pp from 6,100,000 tons last season to pope Lee ha sehen Sioa a third | Was reached regarding the sym- a :
furnished.’ For July, _ November,, Sika, overhead valve. Condition | very : B.U.P. 6,200,000 tons this year Mexi ks next to Cuba | bols to be used in the maps pro-
Decpmber only. Dial of, "$8, BP tieeback Streets. Dial F 5 ~~ * “eWorld centrifugal cane sugar ee een eben duced by the East African Terri- <————————-——" ual.
uae lett 17.6,52—4n. peoueee js setae now dO __The progress of Cuban _tele- ‘Gamer es Gains to eaten wins coalfields. Professor Bas: a,
SMLVER WATERS — Silver Sands, (~~ na , iS on is all the more astonishing ‘ of
Se ee en cick, aie ee eaees 3-Month BWI Tour sn increase ot 10.0 per cent over "nen, one considers that at this enya, “Fanganyiika ond Uganda Comoeical Sirvey, exhibited sev-
beds. Fully furnished with. all conve-| Just recelved new shipment of Gerrard ere oo season,” time there are only about 40, i seism © of rare
ee ta ae ID. COnVE-.| 4, Just ree Autemati Copnpers at F.C. 3, Lad For Mr A.E.V Barton said the Department, “The television receivers in us, most ~ a ota De oat Or Eat inek one discovered by him-
—— S. MAFPSI & CO. LTD., porate. Kimonas, 1951-52 production exceeds the of them in Havana. “oper dag song would or as self. Discussion took place on the
“GREENWICH”—2nd Avenue, Belle- 5 Goodwill T F five-year averages for 1945-49 frica, which | a” oad granites of East Africa and their
ville. 2 Storey House with mice lawn. | PYE BATTERY our For and 1933-39 by 31.3 and 40.9 per One of the main reasons for cone Sa retation to various mineral depos-
ences, Phone G. Webster—si94 8 a.m, | MAFFEI'S RADIO EMPORIUM, W. I. Committee cent. respectively. such progress is one big trans-| gravimetric observations. its. which are found round the
pre ae thean 15,6.52—t.t.n. “While a sizeable decrease in mitter which has been in opera-| any scientific papers were Lake Basin, such as gold, tin
ae merimerngrice FURNITURE LONDON. cane sugar production has been tion since March, 1951, It bas|_.aq including several concerned wolfram.
nana ree He Naat, Decet : iv. ima} Mr, A, E. V. Barton, Secretary noted in Australia, the Union of developed Cuban television talent) © 00) 000
ber onty, Dial 4476. -19.6.52—t.f'n. | pesx—one (i) large mahogany & ‘other}of the West India Committee, who South Africa and the United which is good and improving con-
——— ty oto five 7 yee will make a three-month tour of States, expanded acreage and fa- stantly. The shows are varied
ROOSEVELT—Mexwelt Coast, fully] ina” one filing drawer, all of $3-9n. |the British West. Indies this sum- vourable weather in other cane- and follow U.S. pattern. Variety
Sereten for the month of .JUls, Aly. Complete, wit solid eee swivel mer and autumn, has arranged a growing areas has more than off- Shows and newsreels are the two
B.52—2n. | chair, Suita e executive. ° i ve . rif 5 pemeetheetttc LLL
~ sO none 3406 7.66240. INDER THE IVORY HAMMER }>Usy itinerary for himself that set this decreased production. top favourites, with films a strong

Price $150.00 Phone 7
will take him to seven Colonies, Cuba alone has increased produc- third. ROYAL NETHERLANDS
the|by sea and air. tion by 1,600,000 tons and produc- Other stations dotted through- y
'y. tion in Asia is 660,000 tons greater out Cuba transmit relays of this The M/V. “CARIBBEE” will

ET
TRELAWNY, NHastings, third house ELLANEO
from St. Matthias Gap; three bedrooms, MISC Us
ttt

water and basins in each. Inspection



B ingieuetiene received from
British Council will sell at “W:


























He will travel out from e ; accep nd Passengers for
4 to @ p.m. Immediate possession. RORDERED SPUN--Crease resisting wait ae eee Wea ee United K the than that of last year. main station's programmes. Al- STEAMSHIP CO, i Ante Montserrat,
Dial 2870 20,6,52—1n. | Heavy quality, Over 30. lovely desiins| Vorking onder, Reason for selling;|Golfito this summer in —B.U.P. though the number of sets would Nevis and St. Kitts. Date of
1 as i ss ins wide. Usually $1.86 yard Re- 2 _—_ h wide SAILING FROM EUROPE Sailing to be notified.
Guced to $1.59 yard at Kirpalani 52) "ew Van . . August 24th, He will not appear to warrant such wide). «| sTEnToR 27th 1984 The M/V. “MONEKA” will
PERSONAL } Swan Street. 6. rn return home again aboard the Ri : Cc ba relays, these stations apegreating| y's. HESTIA 4th July, oe accept Cargo and Rassengers for
<< ehentinimensinecesinceateeA eae nn? ‘Auctioneer. from Jamaica on estrict Cuban great interest. 8.8. COTTICA Lith July, 1963. Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis _an t. tts. \~
cnatipstiniiagennacilidbalidiniinpkihniitninindimmeata| Vy sq . Union Radio-TV was the|M.S. WHLULEMSTAD 18th June, 1962. day, 27th inst,
‘The publi hereby warned against|* WILLOW" Beauty Soap. will_be making his » ugar Prad toon” & M.S. ORANJESTAD 15th July, ' 1952. : mu
giving "eredit "to may wife, Raby ‘Doris | caked today from your Suppliers. ER THE SILVER §|iarst visit to the Caribbean since 8 ‘ UCHON pioneer station in Cuba and has| MG .e-TS TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO The M/V. “CACIQUE DEI:
orine Connell (nee Williams) as I do 13,6.53—On. HAMMER he became of the West — recently been purchased by El AND BRITISH GUIANA CARIBE wi bah aoe . i
not hold myself responsible for her or} ————————_—_—+-—————— aati ¢ Lloyds Agents|India Committee. Dut he is al- HAVANA. Mundo-TV. This latter station is|M.S. BONAIRE 30th June, 1962. lncant, Greuade, ena Ariba.
anyone else contracting any debt or} DINNER SETS—Attractive 94 piece py. DAY 4% BAGS DARK ll-kno in the ,.The Cuban Sugar Stabilization now being built and is expected |™.S. STENTOR lith July, 1962. Sailing ‘date to be notified.
debts in my name unless by a written] D r Sets in several designs. we will sell 2O-! min pene, a well-known figure Institute has urged the Govern- to go into operation some time S.S. COTTICA 28th July, 1952.
order signed by me, ji 3 set. G. W. Hutchinson & Co. |CRYSTAL SUGAR. at tations Ltd.. }Cartbbean. * te 7 ‘000 ae bad th Aa f th Th SAILING TO TRINIDAD B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
CHRISTOPHER CONNELL, | | Limited Dial 4222, 19.6 Street, Sale at 12.30 O'clock. [~ "pe was Com: of — - — = arind ine oon Bata aren 7 cdg Thete| us. srtennoee ae 2 1962, Ft ge
oF lack Rock name nennnnneneememeeaccmemcemeeeccns |Terms Cash. i
Preo Hill, Bier ichuet, | INONS—Sad Irons No. 6 $2.27 perl WRANKER TROTMAN & CO. me gp oe from 1924 274 pre eae ‘ons limit. El Mundo-TV and Union Radio-|™M July, 1952. Consignes — Tele. No. 4047
20.6.52.—2n. | ral

, No. 7 $2.64 per pair. G. W. A
iiutchingon & Co, Ltd. Dial 4222.

impose
uctioneers 20.6.s¢-}eral, Jamaica, until 1929 ‘Trans~ ing next year’s sugar output to TV whereby each of the stations
19,6.52—4n, .6. ° .

5,000,000 tons. These measures will arrange their programmes so

ST Tee EE Rear roe ene ae co Gin are necessary, the Institute said, as to offer viewers the greatest
the. purses of 6 tins of Ovaltine troller-General of Customs and if Cuba is to avoid a big price variety of shows.

purehased singly or .. Keep Excise until 1938, when he went drop and a subsequent fall in the Another figure on the Cuban Can dia N e al St hi
your bills, Tad. 10.0.09-20- | rueeasttAMMER ot wie. ft0 Nigeria. in these capacities, Cuban standard of living, a television horizon is. REC Radio a n ation eams ps
—$—$——— y oO Mir. > —B.U.P. adena~ whic as a licence

us Raili it-}g, A. o7 i.
RALINGS rine Omee' Ba Line i q oh, Re win a oe ae he served as an ex-officio member to operate six stations throughout








.S. HESTIA @ist
8S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.
Agents










WANTED
MISCELLANEOUS

cacbibin canta dnaniipaeeeschatenglpsaciediheabiprsininetainn ithe
TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS extra Bonus


















































of
from Rediffusion for 25 recommenda . 2 20,6,52—t.f.n, modern “and . , the island. The Blue Network, as Is Sails Suils rives Sails
tions in one calendar month, ee as Sa alleen os Germany Wants it is called, has recently been lense Montreal Halifax Boston “ado B'dos
4 6.52—20n Subscribe now so the a one Sideboard fas, Card Tab! b purchased and placed under the LADY NELSON 54 +5 aan June ee 14 June ion Sar
$62.50 POCKET MONEY ensit 4} Semand’s leeds Daly Tan 1 management of Mr. Edmund| © ‘30 June u =
by recommending 39 new supscribers to |)". Basten PY Aasgom. Gow: | with aeritoive ” Rotunda. M.. Ww Cuban Sugar Erester, “tormer television and| CANORA ge NSUTON Baw! AT ae uly we Tuy July
REDIFFUSION in one month: u: Jun Gale, c/o Agvosste, Co. TA6. Table; Upright and Easy A HAVANA en es ——— = the
ele ipiwtiecla ncwiielaninatemeeacannen | VOC BORTERUING, : “T look pack on the whole of G , pe :_ Columbia Broadcasting System,
each new Wiktisthe tiesemnaek. 0s nner nem BEE é = . oy ; stay in the West Indies ities ube al has had ‘aie, with - o ae is preparing to| NORTHBOUND Arrives Baile Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives
— 4.6.52—20n “on ever winch ‘opens ids, Remov- rin Garden “Revolving Book case, happy Spneneine S08 X4 the Cuban Minister of Agricul- put its frst "television ~ broadcast cs ieee, Ot Sohn Becton “Meliten, Menten
_— . enamelie: ner pal han ‘Leet pemane *-on the air end of the year. | CANADIAN : Ls bien pnt
SUPPLEMENT YOUR INCOME by emptying. . ' ‘eae will have done to me “ Carl Panhorst, leader of the Ger- Tests are hele made in the eeetae - CHALLENGER ..23 June 28 June 5S July 18 July 8 July 2 oe
recommending REDIFFUSION. Obtain | “utehingon a Co. nd : oD, h ty in which ™25, mission, said that Germany jing REC radio station to deter-|UADY NELSON Gsuy |; aie Be ite
full particulars from the REDIFEUSION Dial AS. , f taue en nee ae i ght would be able to buy much jjne if it will support a television CON. Choe +. 4 July 19 July uly .
office. 4.6.52—20n, ° a variety of Biscuite—% ms and whats Pe oid friends greater quantities of Cuban transmitting aerial. CONSTRUCTOR 24 July 29 July 5 Aug. 8 Aug. 10 Aug.
‘b. pkgs. 42c, aso Jacob's Cream | Presses Chamber ware, tobaeco and sugar if Cuba in turn At the beginning of 1953, ther LADY RODNEY .. TAuge. 9% Aug. 19 Aug. 20 Aug. 23 Aug.

intil the end of month. Knights Ltd. inereases its purchases of German

cvackers 1,20. These prices are good }Prigidaire, Larder, Electric Hot Plate, happy days,” Mr.
18.6, 52--3n . B.U.P.

fore, there will be four television

it Pays to ....-
-.-. Advertise

Kitehen Cabinets (gipss
and Kitchen utensils.







“The purpose of my trip is “—. Jacomine explained the Stations in competition, in Havana.

—______________—_——— ] Pye Radio, La: Such competition would be disas-
twofold—primarily, to mi 8S position of the ban econom comp Ss
ae URLIC NOTICES y Ppomstbla of our own y 4 invited ae Sadustrialiste trous in any other city.

bers in the West Indies, and There will undoubtedly be ‘ LTD.—. nts.
eee Sa en to invest in Cuba. =, battle for. supremacy in Z| GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,, Age







For further particulars, apply to—












NOTICE
OLD HARRISONIAN SOCIETY
The annual’ general
O.H. Society will be held at Harrison
College on Friday, June 20, at 5 p.m,
AGENDA

the work and aims of the West ate proves age pad oe A he

s emerge, no matter
India Ee me ee MAIL NOTICE which station holds this position,
Indies to get rid of the idea that’ pais for St. Lucia by the M.V. Lady the keen struggle to gain popular









S TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH §









‘olan bo x

Caen, Bros the West India Gommittee has no joy will be closed at the General Post SUPPOrt against such opposition) ¢

w : Minutes } a. is sure to improve the quality of

Card Plates io sizes). Secretary's Report engaged in Offiee as under 'p. q x
ws

Appointment of Officers
General Business

NOTICE






ate the Parcel Mail and Registered Mail at Cuban television to a level no %&
the °.90 a.m. and Ordinary Mail at 9 a.m. other Latin-American country is} %
on the 2ist June, 1952. likely to touch.—B.U.P. (%

Drinking Stra

Floral pervieite

Paper Lace Doyleys

Etc., Ete., For the Party or
Show.



































































A
very Sl, Bat roe one CIES. im’ NO MORE GREY HAIR | }_: ;
Solid Brass Lociss GEORGE ARLINGTON PAYNE
SON'S ‘STATIONERY NOTICE IS HERESY GIVEN that all} Geek ‘and dining chair, Plants stands, |to Canada, as a member of a West
sounson's, SiAax0. pois Beas, shunts and |to Canada, as a member ofa Wet | ABRICAN MIXTURE C"G" TRAN SATLANTIQUE
E XRLINGTON HAYNE lo Gen stave ‘wits ‘lranged the “Lady” boat services Colours the Hair Instantly. Also try %
BOLOOCOSOLE ~SSOSGOGS | iy the parish of Christ Chureh who died During te ls absolutely what is professed of it: FLEUROIL to Guadeloupe, Martinique,
Te n this sland on the Sith Desesabee, nee i orks, {his forthcoming visit to the Car- | A GENUINE HAIR COLOURING % Sailings from Southampton pe, aoe
SSS oxo hereby, required to, 8 " many ibbean, Mr, Barton wilt travel on| | ‘Available in 4 handy sizes BRILLIANTINE $ Barbados, Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao &
:dersigned JOSEPH ONESIMUS = ; ; eine age ag = Oe ees | a Makes the hi atin
ORIENTAL Ove the Nc ay ot July ae ae Auetioneer, | Nelson before she is withdrawn! | BOOKER’S (Barbados oa cod tee ns ee ee ee ee
aS . as une, “se ‘une,
PALACE DRUG STORES LTD. | s.14in2 sizes” “COLOMBIE” .. 19th June, 1982 .. 2nd July, 1962



BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN
Manufectured by E. FLOUTIER LTD., Stanmore, Middresex, Eng. Estd. 1889

*“DE GRASSE” .. 12th July, 1952 .. 24th July, 1952 %
*Not calling at Guadeloupe

'
SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE

person. of whose debt or claim I

it have had notice at the time of such
; distribution.

| And all persons indebted to the said
tat? mre requested to settle their

CEYLON






a Se
PEC














HEADQUARTERS FOR
SOUVENIKS
FROM INDIA, CHINA &





ssieaate hia K From Barbados Arrives Southampton

' ™ Gated this 29th day of May, 1982, Ae ae > > oR ““DE GRASSE” .. 29th June, 1952 .. 9th July, 1952 ¥

T H A N | § | | soserst onnsine s TUDO, (snr.) turn Gectemiber teh” ew x S “COLOMBIR” —.. 18th July, 1952 .. 25th July, 1952 §
pias 3468 { | "state, George Arlington Aboard the Lady iris *“DE GRASSE .. 6th Aug. 1952 .. 16th Aug., 1952 %

Pr. Wm. Hy. 81. s { ane m > *Sailing direct to Southampton 2

SSS

f FURNISH TO-DAY

‘









er > will call at Montserrat on A 10
apr Sounds |i esr ye tents coco | enon Sor, Qe tat ate OY WAR Bema ee
‘ , pictures and many | follow y. . Ros
Pe r ae tea ot interest. oe he will arrive in St, Lucia, to VEA BER OO oo

y
until September 20th, Leaving MUDA s

















































































i Auctioneer, |, {FSV0G9S000000000508089959 000900000995 SOS DO OT HF
W y air, he will return to Barbados Ps
earning ae en: Ito spend a couple of days before x
The Money Saving Way tne’ naan’ Page 1 ii L8sT = & FOUND flying oo to St Vineah, sais a IT’s YOUR QUICK, convenient, comfortable ; Just opened a fine assortment of
° \ ands, the problems ; 25th, Returning to Barbados by way. You’re only a few, smooth-ilying hours ,
Sra eet eS, 3) Ee ee amen air again, he will fly to Grenada y ¥ ve % STANLEY BUTTS and HINGES
up. Coll and "Fiat Springs —- @) scene, but thinks whether or on September & wl en route to Bermuda — aboard a mighty $
. ae . cast LOST in 0) , he will - ” . », x
one eat “Satkenes lor with the CEA. gFouping -t Trinidad for the first of two! 4-engined “North Star” Skyliner— then by = 8 aE CENTRAL EMPORIW.
China and Bedroom Cabinets, ‘eet in Jamaica as oo de- “One grey raincoat, Between Welches visits, catching the Lady Nelson | § connecting airline to New York, where you . a
Liguor, Cases $6.50 up — DRAW. | ocndency on a similar pOne krey Fain-coat. Betweee Rock, jon October 10th for British ; G se Corner Broad and Tudor Streets
3 Furniture for Little and Big Screen standard to other West Indiam} Finder se communieate with Rev.;Guiana, There he will spend can make immediate connections to Boston, \ s
Frames, Ironing & Launaering islands, the should be|!.. M. Wickham, Bridge Road, Reward | most of October, leaving again by W: * x 5 % s6t:Gs06OSOCCOOCHOSOORSDEM:0000ONSOOOSCOARNSERE
Boards, Benches, | Office-heiwnt @ | subject to the Declaration of West | 22°°°°- 20.6.62—1". | air on October 26th for Trinidad, ashington, Philadelphia, etc. C4 ’
eee nace and rush. Rope tidian Parliamentarians ee will stay until Novem-



preliminary to the Ottawa








































“ , ig
verence, they were ordered to test The French liner Colombie will | .
th tion. ‘itish ca him to Jamaica, to arrive s Y x,
a S WILSON Dominion MPs. 0 -— on November 11th. On_ Novem- | % SP ECIAL FOR :
. i It also thinks it not outside the eee te ee tee = 7 : 8 ‘
2 a 4 y ie
GPRY STBRET. DIAL 400 geet on — ee 2. for Jamaica on Noyember 26th, to| A NaI g TO-DA Y £
; subject of Malanism in South OLD GOLD eatch the Cavina for Britain twe . .
Africa, days later.—B.U.P. S av
PROCS CSOSE 4



POR

AND SILVER Prisoner Wounded |
Accidentally

KOJE ISLAND, Korea, July 19

identall
OR IN PIECES IN A Canadian soldier accidentally



Colony Club 3

ST. JAMES

PINEAPPLE |
ICE CREAM




Notice of Application
for Naturalization.



Saturday, 2ist June

SSSSS


































+34,
6356960900 OOOVPVOFFOODSSSS














SPELLS LSE LSS LL PSISLESSSDSSY

neers 7

a: eo

: = J

Re ®

3 . as)
‘ A
oy



FORM wounded a Communist ra =
and each following Notice is hereby given SCRAP war, in the first incident of bloo: -
| that Je Jozef J. d shed since United States para AT THE
Saturday t Jerzy an Tad- The very highest troopers broke up Compound 76
|| cusz Klimezynski of “Fer~ more than a week ago 4
Dinner-Dance ||| <=, * spvivine to, in eae etait x) PHOE
ain 7 chael, is applying to the at your Jewellers perimeter guard around Enclosure i ; s a . a
ance | ge? fw Naturalisa- * he 3, was cleaning his weapon when Seiees om =: a = NIX ,
4 ‘ in t ’ at any person it went off hitting the prisoner in . A % in a delightful setiing || Who knows any reason why YY. De LIMA his hip. The prisoner, not serious- tee thot et tee ¢ V8 | Wy AND x
g $4.00 (ne Admission % ene should not be ly hurt, was hospitalized. — %
, @ {i} grante should send a Camp officials ordered an im-
3 Charge) $ written and signed state- & c@., LTD. mediate investigation of the inci-|! TRANS ~- CANADA o y
: on ee WA HUES
a Early Booking ||} ment of the facts to the 20 BROAD ST dent. The iast bloodshed on Koje international * Trens-Atientic
> ‘Ad s abl i s+ ||| Colonial Secretary, . took place on June 10 when 39 Transcontinental SODA FOUNTAINS %
$ visable 8 | 19.6.52—2n. Phone : 4644 ae and one United State Low AIRCARGO rates now in effect te all points throughout the workd . : $
POPE CTOT SOOO DOSNT SSS iu soldier w ere killed in breaking up i . e
i ee Compound 76.—U,P. » ¥ LOSOOOCOP

SSSTOSSS oo







PAGE TWO

EAVING the island yesterday
~ by the S.S. De GrasSe for

was Mr. K. Brcodhagen

Master at Combermere School
who has gone on a British Coun-
ci] Scholarship at the Goldsmit.
College of Art, London.

The scholarship will last for;
about a year during which time!
Mr. Broodhagen will specialis
in painting, sculpturing and the
teaching of it.

On: Short Holiday

RRIVING in the colony on
Sufiday by B.W.1.A., from
Trinida: were Mr, and Mrs.

Raseet» Rested who are on é
Short. holiday. During their stay
here they will be guests at Crysta
Waters, Worthing.

or Seven Weeks
EAVING the island on Satur-
day afternoon by B.W.1LA,
for Trinidad was Miss Marjorie
Blackman, who has gone to spend
sever weeks’ holiday with her
brother, Mr. Roger Blackman.
Miss Blackman is District Welfare?
Officer here. :

Intransit

-

R. PERCIVAL BAIN who’
arrived in the island for a@

few hours over the week-end was
an intransit passenger leaving for
Trinidad on Saturday afternoon
by B.W.1.A. Mr, Bain is a frequent:
visitor to the island and is a Metal,
dealer in Port-of-Spain.

For Y.W.C.A. Conference *

EAVING the island on Tuesday

morning by B.W.1LA., for
Trinidad“were Mrs. D. H. L, Ward
and her daughter Penny. Mrs.
Ward -has gone to represent the
Barbados Y.W.C.A at the
Y.W.C.A, Conference to be held
in Port-of-Spain beginning on
Thursday.

Miss Marion Royce, Secretary
to the World’s Y.W.C.A,, will be
special Leader and the conference
will last from the 7th to 15th
August.

Professor Leaves
7 the colony on Satur-
day .afternoon by B.W.1A.,
was Professor A. K. Croston, Pro-
fessor of English at the Univer-
sity Collége of the West Indies.
Professor Croston arrived in
the colony on the 27th July, to
take ‘part in the Extra-Mural
Summer School which was held

at Codrimgton College. He was
staying at Codrington College,
5 To Join Husband
RS. TREVOR GALE, Secre-
tary-Treasurer of the St.
Michael’s Girls’ School, left the
igland yesterday by the S.S. De
Grasse for a holiday in England.
lhe will join her husband Mr.
evor Gale, Advertising Manager
of the Advocate who has been
covering the Olympic Games :n
Helsinki and who is expected to
return to London this week,
Together they will spend a short
holiday in Lendon and are expect-
@d to return home within a few
weeks time.



at

: ee



* Blimey, Bert
the perishin’
that cup— Bisley,
marksmanship’ !”

Read
wording on
For



London Express Service

N.Y, Guest Of Horiour
R. SEYMOUR BECKLES who
left the island for the U.S.A.
some time ago, was the guest 0:
honour at a garden luncheon given
ast week by Mr. and Mrs Fred-
erick Clarke of 427 W. 162 St, Mr.
Beckles is the grandson of M1.
‘John Beckles, M.B.E.
For Israel
EAVING the island yesterday
by the S.S. De GraSse was
Miss Brenda Birzstein who had
been residing in the coiony for the
past four years. Miss Birzstein will
spend a few weeks in Paris with
her aunt and will then be return-
ing home to Israel,
Annual Exhibition
E Annual Exhibition of the
Barbados Camera Club opens
at the Museum to-day and will be
remaining on view until the 27th
August. This exhibition reveals a
high standard of workmanship and
there are many fe ie ex-

hibits,
Second Visit *
R. AND MRS. CHARLES
MARIANI from Maracaibo,
Venezuela are now back in Bar-
bados for a holiday which they
are spending as guests at the
Ocean View Hotel, They were first
here about three years ago when
they had a very enjoyable stay.
Mr. Mariani is General Manager
of H. L; Boulton Jr. & Co. of
Venezuela stationed in Maracaibo,

Will Attend Conference
EAVING the island by B.W.I1.A.
on Tuesday merning for
Trinidad was Mrs. F. A, Bishop
who has gone to spend three
weeks’ holiday. Mrs, Bishop will
also take the opportunity to at-
tend the Y.W.C.A, Conference
which begins on Thursday 7th
August in Port-of-Spain. Mrs.
Bishop is the rn of the Bar-
bados Y. -W.C



BY THE WAY ° « « « By Beachcomber

APTAIN FOULENOUGH has
discovered that the real
trouble with Old Masters begins
when they arrive at his establish-
ment by a devious route, instead
of direct from the workshop of
Sam Codforth,

The habit of all those who
“touch up” Codforth’s aoe
is to sign their work with an
illustrious name, often obliterating
previous signatures. All this ex-
plains why a puzzled client told
Souiecousn the other day that his
Canaletto, after cleaning and
scraping, appeared to be also a
Tiepolo, a Velasquez, a Gains-
\orough and a Fragonard, “They
were all pupils of Canaletto at



Up she
goes

—or rather he, for

baby Norman Wright and his father,

Cpl. Norman Wright—both hom:
the wars—and overjoyed at the s'

England. Baby Norman was born in

Malaya. His father writes,

**At birth Norman weighed only 41b. | 2oz.
and when five weeks old was only 4/b. 10oz.
so he Was admitted to hospital. There he
wa; given many types of Milk Foods, but

it was found that Cow & Gate wa

him the most good. He was therefore
kept on this Food and is now the picture of
health. These facts can, of course, be

verified by the hospital.’*
Your baby too will thrive on

J.

one time or another,” said Foul-
enough, “and he probabiy let them
sign his work to encourage them,
Anyhow, such names increase the
value of the picture enormously.”

4 * *

If there is a fire-bucket missing
from the offices of Messrs, Rivers -
dale and Bolt, it is probably the
Tudor ice-bucket for champagne
which Foulenough sold to a
gentleman from Wyoming.

Untoward incident
URING the heat wave a stray
hen laid a fried egg on the
pavement in Mortimer-street, thus
saving reporters a great deal of
trouble.

9

this is

efrom
ight of

s doing

B. LESLIE & Co.,

Carub Calling

Veénezuelans

OLIDAYING in Barbados for}

two weeks are Mrs. Louisa
Ramirez and Mrs, Yolando Carpio
from Caracas, Venezuela.
arrived here over the
by B.W.1.A., and are
the Ocean View Hotel,
Also spending a holiday
guest at the Ocean View is Mr.
Louis Falcon of the Materials
Department of the Shell Caribbean
Petroleum Corporation of Caracas
Venezuela, He was among the
arrivals on Sunday by L.A.V.
Leaving Today
RS. O. HARDING of Montreal
Canada, expects to return
home today by T.C.A., after spend-
ing two weeks’ holiday in Barba-
cos. Her husband who is a
navigator with T.C.A., returned
last week after spending a holiday
here.
Mrs. Harding is a guest at the
Ocean View Hotel.
Research Physicist
PENDING a week's holiday in
Barbados is Mr.
a research physicist of T. L. L.

week-end
guests at

as a

Point-a-Pierre, He arrived on
Sunday by B.W.1.A., and is a guest
ot the Ocean View Hotel,
Originally from England, Mr.
Kirkaldy. has been residing in

rrinidad for the past two yeare
This is his first visit to the island.
With Socoriy Vacuum

R. P. E. BARIA, Mr. L, F.

Rolleigh, Mr. J. G. Woodward
and Mr. D. J. Stewart were
érrivals on Sunday by L.A.V., for
a week's holiday and are guests
at the Ocean View Hotel,

They all came from the U.S.A.,

and have been working in Vene-
zuela for the past year

Vacuum Oil Company.

They |

P. Kirkaldy, |

*, cricket field.

c in the
Geophysical section of the Socony

BARBADOS



| The real-life TUBBY HUBBIES

It Is The Wives |
Who Are Driving ,
Them On...

By BERNARD WICKSTEED

Y WIFE is not so complacent

as | am about my 15st. 7lb.

When I asked if she was willing

to keep me on a Wicksteed dier

she said: “Willing? I'll make yo

| . .'—S. W. TANNER, Park-
lands Court, Hounslow West.

OOK-—I'm 5 ft. 7 ins., weigh

. 13 st. 4% Ib., and feel in first
class health, but my wife says:—

“T am perfectly willing to see
that my husband co-operates jin
the Tubby Hubby test, « I hope
you will turn him into something
piim and exciting.”"--DONALD
GLOAG, Alexandra-road, Epsom.

N my heyday I belonged to the

famous lst Airborne Divis-
ion. Now with trembling hand,
though I am physically fit, I must
report that in the battle of Girth
v. Chest the score is equal at 42
inches. At 5 ft. 5 ins., 12 st. 2 Ib.,
' I am willing to take up the Wick-
steed diet.

My highly delighted spouse ig
looking forward to her job as
overseer.—-WALTER GRATRIX,
Golden Green, Tonbridge, Kent.
= cricket season is here and

I want to go on playing. Br



my wife—and my son now in th!
same team—think I shall look
undignified igiling around a

So po Pg sign me
‘on?—JOE HORN Fordiane,
Garstang, near aoa.

MY EIGHTH DAY

MENU
BREAKFAST
Cereal and milk, with a
cut-up orange
Two slices of toast with
seraping of butter
Coffee or tea (no sugar)

Mr. Baria and Mr. Woodward LUNCH
are from Mississippi while Mr. Tomato Juice
Rolleigh and Mr. Stewart are Green salad, with a good

from Louisiana and Pennsylvania
respectively.

For U.K. Course”

MONG the passengers arriving
here from Trinidad yesterday
morning by the French liner De

Grasse intransit for the United
Kingdom were Mr. and Mrs.
W. R. E, Nanton of Grenada.

Mr, Nanton who is Agricultur:]
Officer of Grenada, has -~-
awarded

been
a ten-month Devonshire
Course in Colonial Adminisi)-ation

portion of grated cheese
One roll and butter

Coffee
DINNER
Portion of boiled chicken
Two new potatoes, boiled
onions, frozen peas
Fresh fruit salad
Black coffee
i —L.E.S.



GAIETY

and Agricultural Economicy at The Garden—St. James
the Oxford University. Last Show To-day %.80 p.m
A former graduate of the “IN OLD AMARILLO”

Imperial College of Tropical Agri-

Roy ROGERS &
“THE WYOMING BANDIT”

culture, Mr, Nanton has served in Charles Starrett_& Smiley Burnette

the Agricultural Departments of =

the Windward and Leeward Fri ie ay 8.4 Fri, & Sat, 830]) Midnite SAT. SAT.
; “OUTL AWS of

Islands since 1939. He has also EXAS

worked in Dominica, Montserrat THE RACKET Whip W 1LSON &

and St. Vincent. Robert MiTCHUM]| | TRAIL’ ae

For Short Holiday
D* and. Mrs. K. M. B. SIMON

of St. Leonard's Avenue left
the island on Saturday for Gren-
ada where they will be spending
a short holiday.

Back to Grenada

R. AND MRS, L. WEBSTER

and four children returned
to Grenada yesterday by B.W.LA.,
after spending a holiday here.

Mr. Webster is in charge of the
Grenada branch of Messrs, Bovell
and Skeete,
Medico’s Wife

RS. A. KELSICK whose

husband is Medical Superin-
tendent of the Alexandria Hospital
in Nevis, arrived here last Friday
afternoon by B.W.1.A., for a holi-
day. Travelling on the same
plane with her was Miss J. M.
Price, Matron of the Alexandria
Ho*nital who has also come over
for a holiday. They are both
guestd at the Ocean View Hotel
and expect to leave later in the
week by the Lady Rodney.






















Ltd—Agents.



CLARKES CHILDS SHOES

WHITE & TAN 3s to 71%

TAN Lace All Sizes

MEN’S “PRE

$4.23, $4.84

TRU-FORM CHILD’S SHOES
WHITE BUCK & BLACK PATENT KID

GB U0 Geis ct csv $5.07 &
s to 10s $6.32 &
Soe ees becca res $7.04 &

TTY” ANKLETS



5.37
6.80
7.92

$4.76, $6.07, $7.14

53 & 71 cts.

T. R EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

YOUR SHOE STORES
§

DIAL 4606

Johnny Mi ac
ROBERT RYAN Meee BROWN

‘ote = THE










PICTURE!

From
t WARNER BROS.
< the Roaring
Story of
the Roving
.* Land- Giants
a of the
Far West!

AD

PATRICE

sabes

KRK

». EVE
MILLER =WYMORE

PLAZA

BRIDGETOWN (DIAL 2310)
FRIDAY, 2.30—4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
| and Continuing Daily
4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

| GLOBE

LAST SHOWS TO-DAY
4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
“MESSAGE TO GARCIA”

John Wallace Barbara
BOLES vege STANWYCK



|Opening To-morrow












M-G-M
presents the
“Stratton Story”
Star in another
unforgettable
role...ina
great new
real-life story!

JANES
OlEWART

CARBINE |
| Wa OMS |

RTE BE





oe

r

KM MM MR MH KR MH

“SECRET ‘OF _gonvict HENRY WILCOXON
Feuih erin” eee eee NINA FocH- Lewis STONE- RICHARD ANDERSON



ADVOCATE

eee

P

Cy np

|
and YoU . "

aa



*«
THURSDAY, AUGUST 7, 1952

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

ARIES Be on guard that no emotional attitude
March 21—April 20 slips into your activities today. Irritability,
impatience can spoil chances of forging
ahead,

TAURUS
x April 21—May 20

*«

May 21—June 21

Matters concerning the public, personal
iffairs need much attention. Business re-
lations, partnerships; mental tasks ask bet-
ter co-operation.



Day could be productive in both business
and personal affairs, especially well man-
aged ideas of future worth. It will take
alert action.

CANCER
June 22—July 23

Some mixed aspects. Avoid making too

*

curb unwarranted acts
Be ever hopeful.

quick decisions,

without study.
LEO

July 24—Aug. 22



Live-and-let-live policy your best attitude
today. You may have to get a lot from a
litYe; patience will be your steadier.

bg

Don’t permit discord or bickering to cue ae
your chances for the fine success possible.
Many benefits are here, keep seeking them. *



By planning carefully, getting details ready
before acting, and you can make this medi-
ocre day something very worth while.

VIRGO
Aug. 23—Sept. 23

LIBRA
Sept. 24—Oct. 23

SCORPIO

t
Oct. 24—Nov. 22 Encouraging rays from today’s planetary

indications, favour well-tested propositions.
Configurations tell of romanfice, artistic
matters in high place.



SAGITTARIUS What you do, how you do it today will bear





PLAZA THEATRES

THURSDAY, AUGUST 7, 1952

To keep

Lttle busy bodtesâ„¢
fit and active...

give them HALIBORANGE
every day

‘THERE’S NOTHING LIKE IT for building

up reserves of vital energy, promoting

healthy growth, strong bones and teeth
—and resistance to illness.







Made from purest halibut oil, cleverly blended
with the juice of ripe oranges, it is rich in
Vitamins A and D and so delicious in taste that
the most finicky youngster takes
it with delight.
Incidentally, it’s fine for grown-
ups too!

Haliborange

THE NICEST WAY OF TAKING HALIBUT OIL

Made in England -by:
ALLEN & HANBURYS LTD., LONDON, E.2









*






*«
x
x
«
*
*x
*
*

Progressive tendencies most of day. Don’t
be caught napping or have lack of interest.
Generate your go-get-it initiative, Observe
news.

K Dec. 23—Jan. 21

\ +
‘ AQUARIUS
* Jan, 22 — Feb. 20

*

Fairly generous aspects. Good results ae
ible in most business, investment, rural
activities, produce. Caution against ore
accuracy, indifference.

*

PISCES
x Feb. 21—March 20

Your vibrations today combine to Poa
general and rapid accomplishment.

extra good aspects for most caeeend
affairs, family matters.

YOU BORN TODAY are gifted with many fine qualities,

*« with the power to sell your personality and leadership, with
determination to do good job, You are warm-hearted, ardent
in affection. Avoid dissipating your great energy and foolish

4 spending. Fine possibilities ahead. Birthdate: Billie Burke,
actress and author.



DALKEITH TO MARRY
DESIGNER’S MODEL

LONDON, August 5.

The Earl of Dalkeith, who was
considered the spouse of Princess
Margaret will marry a former
model for the designer who makes
many of Margaret’s clothes, it was

Listening Hours

THURSDAY, AUGUST 7,
4.00—7,15

1982
ined, 26.53M







p.m.

“; p. m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
Service, 4.15 p.m. The Portrait of a Lady,
445 p.m. Sporting Record, 5 p.m. Cricket,
5.05 p.m. Interlude, 5.15 p.m. Listeners’

















ponen $2 m. Welsh oy, 6 v m. reported Tuesday. Sources at the

Jariety oa Show, 5 p.m. ports ’ i i =

Round-up and Programme Parade, 7 p.m. Earl's Scottish home eane ne en

The News, 7.10 p.m. Home News from gagement of Jane Mc eill, 22-

Britain. year-old blonde daughter of a
leading Hong Kong trial lawyer

V1.3 bd Q5.59M, 31 823

Bree Cents 558M, 312M +, the 28-year-old nobleman will

be announced Wednesday.

cue Pat ve eee Busta, 7.45 P * The engagement had been re-

“hampionship ands, 15 pm adio i , j

Newsreel, 8.30 p.m Special Despatch, ported earlier by London S0881D

columnists alert as always to any
marital rumour concerning the
hand of men considered eligible
to marry the Princess,

—UP.

8.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 p.m. From the
Editorials, 9 p.m. From the Promenade
Concerts, 10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m
News Talk, 10.15 p.m. A day in the life
of the Sovereign, 10.30 p.m. The Portrait
cf a Lady





THE WORLD'S GIANT STUDIOS OF
METRO-COLDWYN-MAYER

Present with pride and pleasure on - - -

FRIDAY AUGUST 15th, 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.
RAFAEL SABATINI'S

(_ Scaramouc fiche.

Spectacular Color by LT ECHNICOLOR






The mighty novel of love,
laughter, adventure, even
mightier on the screen!

STARRING

STEWART Py ELEANOR

GRANGER: PARKER

LiGH-FERRER

with

GLOBE

ROODAL THEATRES
ROXY

To-day & To-morrow 4.30 & 8.15
Fred ASTAIRE—Betty HUTTON
in










To-day last
PARAMOUNT

“DEATH OF A SALESMAN"

Starring “LET'S DANCE”
eer Mildred DUNNOCK

Fredric and
xtra “
Short:— Punchy De Lion and Latest eee oes
News el Burt LANCASTER—Lizabeth SCOTT



Opening Friday 2.90 & 8.30
R.K.O. Presents
WALTZ DISNEY'S
“FANTASIA”
Color By Technicolor

To-day at 1.20 p.m.
“WHISPERING FOOTSTEPS"

and
“WEB OF DANGER”





Opening Saturday 4.45 & 8.15
Louis HAYWARD—Patricia MEDINA
i

n
“THE LADY AND THE BANDIT’



Saturday Midnite Speci
“CARACAS NIGHTS OF

OLYMPIC

rene"



To-day only 420 & 8.15 RO AL
Glenn FORD—L.ucty KELLY YY,
in °. To-day 430 & 815 To-morrow
4.30 only

“UNDERCOVER MAN” REPUBLIC Whole Serial

i aa ; JUNGLE GIRL”
“ADVENTURES IN SILVERADO

Starring
William BISHOP—Gloria HENRY



Te-morrow (Friday) at 8.30 p.m.
Madam O’Lindy & Her Troupe in

To-day & Saturday at 1.30 p.m. “CARACAS NIGHTS OF 1952"

“LIGHTS OF OLD SANTA FE" & See ee
“ROLL ON TEXAS MOON’ Opening Saturday S & 8.15
PARAMOUNT Present
Opening To-morrow 4.30 & 8.15 A LADD SCOTT

NO ORCHIDS FOR MISS BLANDISH
RED MOUNTAIN

I

EYE WITNESS



Nov. 23—Dec. 22 strongly on tomorrow’s and further results. BRIDGETOWN | BARBAREES OISTIN.
Don’t put off, rather try to get a little (Dial 2310) (Dial 5170) (Dial 8404)
ahead of schedule, Last 2 Shows TO-DAY||Last 2 Shows TO-DAY || TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
* 4.30 & 8.30 p.m, 4.90 & om coe HARD FAST AND
CAPRICORN VENDETTA Geta iv ae

Faith DOMERGUE &

Robert MITCHUM &

Don BARRY &

























WAS A SROBBER””

Richard GREENE —

Sir Cedric HARDWICKE

“SUGAR FOOT” (color)
Randolph SCOTT

BEAUTIFUL
and

THE OUTLAW
Jane RUSSELL |

——=
FRI. & SAT. 4.45 & 8.30
Warner's Action-
Hacked Adventure!

COLT 45

(Technicolor)
Randolph SCOTT
Raymond MASSEY —
Adele JERGEN

=o

SAT. Special 1.30 p.m.

“THUNDER
-MOUNTAIN"

“LEGION OF THE
LAWLE!



THE RACKET

Robert RYAN] —————————
To-day Special 1.30 p.m,
Tex RITTER Double
‘SUNDOWN ON THE

PRAIRIE” &
‘ROLLIN’

To-day’s Special









1,30 p.m.
“THE DALTON GANG”



OUTLAW COUNTRY.

Lash LARUB WESTWARD”



oS SS
Opening FRIDAY
4.30 & 8.30 p.m,
“LILLI MARLENE”
isa DANIELY — Hugh
McDERMOTT
PLUS:
“DESTINATION
MURDER”

Opening FRIDAY
“THE BIG TREES"
(Technicolor)
Kirk DOUGLAS

SAT, Special 9.30 & 1.30
“THUNDERHOOF"
“WHIRLWIND RAIDERS
SSS

DESTINATION
us RDER

HURD
McKENZIE «CLEMENTS «HATFIELD
BARBAREES FRIDAY 4.30 & 8.30 P.M.
DIAL 5170 and Continuing Daily

NEW FIT!
NEW FREEDOM
NEW FLATTERY !

THE NEW
aHAPE












NO TUG
AT THE SHOULDERS
NO TAPER

AT THE WAIST

NO TIGHTNESS

AT THE HIP
BN a eas cama



You’ve never owned a
suit like it! Its New
‘Shape is designed on a
revolutionary, new
“cone” principle. Its
lines dip straight and
true from broad, hand-
set shoulders to the hips.
No old-fashioned taper
at the waist! Try on
THE NEW SHAPE, in
new dynamic, Deep-
‘Tones



_ , . Let your mirror be
the judge!

e
TAYLOR LTD.

CREATORS & CRAFTSMEN

A. E.

CLOTHES











THURSDAY, AUGUST 7,

Cannes Last Year

Marcel Fort owner-ski r of
the Cutter Atoil which is anche
off the Aquatic Club is a sailing
artist. He told the Advocate: “T
sail to paint and paint to sail”.

The Atoll’s skipper feels that if
he did not sail he would not find
sufficient material for his profes-
sion. And, on the other hand, his
proféssion is the sole support of his
adventurous spirit.

It was only last year that M.
Fort, who served in Egypt with
the French Navy during the last
war, set out from Cannes. his
hométown. He was actompanied
by another veteran, Gilbert Leaud
who saw service with the Com-
mandos. Leaud is the navigator
on board Atoll.

From Cannes they sailed to
Boileare and then visited Gibral-

1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ea StS CPE Ae re Nt A RS RN

Sailing Artist Visits B’dos





PROCPD SIO VISSOIIOSSSSS,

‘SBA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

ARRIVALS By B.W.LA.
TUESDAY

From Trinidad:

M. Habib, B. Crawford, D. Kirpalan,
L. Crawford, D. Burgess, T. Pollard, R.
Greaves, S. Gill, BE. Gittens, L. Crouch,
i, O'Brien, G. Alston, A, Bend, A
Rock, E. Whiskey, 0. Johnson
From Paramaribo:
ance Salch, Francois Saich, Jean
Boin, Georges Brochot, Maurice Rogeon,
Claudia Rogeon, Marie-Clatide Rogeon
Bernard Rogeon, Jean-Marie Rogeon
Frantolve Rogeon, Jean Bazziconi, Simone
Bazziconi, Mic e Bazziconi, Andre
Barziconi, Andrée Drueét, Denise Druet,
Chantal Druet, Gerard Pollier,

Pellier, Jacques Pellier, Michael Pellier,
ey) Gaston Sigaud, Arthur Othily, Alphonse
| Othily, Leon Othily, Serge Othily.
WEDNESDAY
From Grenada:
L. Radiz, E. Bleemendaal, R. Williams,

CUTTER “ATOLL”



tar, Tangier, Casablanca, the Y Wo oePame ;
4 Pr IRES By B.W.LA.
Canary Islands and Dakar. The WEDNESDAY
Prarie. Marth oon Md arnt Se ro MieBride J. McBride, I, Alleyne
, Martinique took 17 days. E. Alley ‘a? ‘Alleyne, “A. Rileyna,
The trip will always be a mem- G bo cat a. Stuart, D. Ward. F

orable one for M. Fort and M.
Leaud especially as five consecu-
tive days of bad weather were
encountered between Casablanca
and the Canaries. This leg of the
voyage took ten days.

The crew of the Atoll are both
members of the Club Nautique de
la Croissette Cannes.

_ Atoll is 24 feet long at her water

line and has a draft of five feet.
She is equipped with a 10 ne
engine which M. Fort says “is
never used.’ She also has a small
wireless set.

She has two very comfortable

Ward, C. Herbért, 0. Herbert, G. Herbert,
C. Herbert, M. Herbert, A. Herbert, ©.
Bishop, M. Sanderson, J. Potter, J. Gill



M. Gregory, S. Bennett, H. Pickering
M, Gabriel, J. Gabriel
Fer St. Lucia:

T. Hawkins, M. Paul, H. Parkinson
B. Pollard.

or Gre

R. Menezes, G. Menezes, P. Menezes,
M. Menézes, tv. Webster, P. Webster
A. Webster, W. Webs . D. Welhter,
R. Webster, R. Corbin, L. Harris

Brathwaite, A. Richardson



RATES OF EXCHANGE





bunks, kitchen and lavatory. M. ‘ ; AUGUST 6, 1952
Fort said: “She is a wonderful THE CUTTER “ATOLL” arrived in gazlste Bay during the week __, S*lte NEW XORK = Buying
little boat.” from Martinique. Marcel Fort ( left), owner-skipper of the = 1/10" PF: CRiten On oy 9/10 BF.
M. Fort expects to leave the “Atoll” is a sailing artist. His navigator is Gilbert Leaud (inset ied Sight or Demand
island shortly for Fort de France right). afts 70 7/10% pr.
and from there he will visit Trini- 13 Wage Be SAR oaien
dad. At Trinidad he will give an 12 910% De. CUES. EB Mge pe
exn@ition of his paintings. Cl e f g®@ U t 86t% pi Sliver 20% pr.
ie has already given exhibitions t ded CANADA
in many of the places he visited. ( 1e us 1ce pse S 15/10 BE a qT 110% pe
“I hope to return to Barbados in Désund Drafts 11.80% pr,

the near future so as to be able
to stage an exhibition of my paint-
ings,” M. Fort told the Advocate.

C.C. Will Pay
Part Passage

The Council of the Chamber of
Commerce yesterday decided that
they would earmark £25 to defray
part of the cost of bringing Mr.
Rex Stollmeyer, West Indian
Trade Commissioner, from Canada
to attend the Ninth Congress of
the Incorporated Chambers of
Commerce.

The Council felt that it was
imperative to have Mr. Stollmeyer
attend the meeting, in view of the
fact that the Question of Canada-
West Indies Trade would be
among the important matters to
be dealt with at the meeting,

The Council nominated Mr.
G. H. King, President, and Mr,
Henry A.C. ‘Thomas, toeprepresent
Barbados as Directors of the In-
corporated Chambers of Com-
merece.

Mr. Lippman of the Colonial
Advertising Company, and Mr.
Winston Ward, Manager of the
Paradise Beach Club, were also
nominated for membership in the
Local Chamber. Mr. A. S. Bryden
nominated Mr. Lippman, and Mr.
W. K. Atkinson nominated Mr.
Ward.

The Council received letters
from the -Colonial Secretary in
connection with the Chamber’s
views on the Fancy Molasses
Report, and asking that any com-
ments be submitted by the 15th
instant.

It was decided to reply stating
that the matter was still the sub-
ject of joint discussion between
the Chamber and the Producers,
and that it did not seem likely that
their views could be submitted
within the specified time.





Skinner Wits
15-Mile Cycle Race

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Aug. 6
Results of Intercolonial events
in the B.G. August Sports.
220 YDS. “A” CLASS
1. M. Payne
2. R. Me Pherson,
3. K. Crosbie
Time: 22.1 secs,
3 MILE MATCH RACE

ithe National

seccteseyee Sight Drafts Ti 4/10%e pr
78 5/10% pr. Cable Da eee a
, 78% pr. Currency 6 2/10 pz
PUP haste tee eeee Coupons 75 5/10% ps
50% pr Silver 20ye pr

Ce een eee

From Page 1 brought before the Court, there " charged

that they Cre assessed at $644.03 was a compromise at a sum con- acne acd te yi
in respect of a profit of $5,286, siderably less than what the Ves- .cgited, and the net balance was
They hold that they ought not to try had assessed for, and the they transferred to their operating
have been assessed at that, and Vestry decided not to fight the account, so that the fact was that}!
that the rates are in other re- case. Indeed, he could use the 14 profit was made on

spects illegal, un word estoppel, though not in the iene The sale went

oppressive and unjust. strictly legal sense. The Vestry requetion in the book$. Ov
The Progressive Bus Co. were were satisfied two years ago with “here could be a mop neprevedt)
Se ota cee Te ene Ba Ay Mago s and that 4. elegant method m _ eit,
hold that they ought Fn . ane the were being kept Prop- put the effect would bor st i
been assessed in respect of $1,095, His Lordship first gat. it 1 how
Evidence Taken Tuesday Dene What Law Held the matter came before the Court,
Evidence in the case against SO the Company had done what in giving his judgment. 4
Company was first the law held. Though it eventually _ He said that after it ha aes
taken on Tuesday from Mr, was that after the proveedings before the Court and Messre
Percival Stewart, Managing Di. come before the Court a firm was Bovell & Skeete had been selécted
rector, Mr. E. H. Bohne, the Com- agreed upon to inspéct the books, to go into the Accounts, they had
been done, come to the conclusion that the
said that taxable property of the Company

pany’s accountant, and Hon. H. A. that nevertheless had
Yesterday Mr. Adams oom that on two previous occasions the was $401.32. Some trouble and de-

the

Cuke of Messrs. Bovell & Skeete.

the Vestry, and
ge ene ee that tu
rd 2 Ste ye for any’s were k
who allow sc
jut used oh, onlin ag or Psa atiboogh it had nothf
His Lordship remarked that it been suggested that there was)
would also be on present day any wrongful action on the part
Legislators; and Mr. Adams said of the Company’s auditor. It had
that ihe present day Legisiators ere eae of the oe ,
were endeavouring to correct the try that on the evidence o e
ia dee ann ane bre Vesuy’s Act. . witness Mr. Bohne, the result ar-
were dissatisfied with the returna Continuing, Mr. Adams said rived at by Messrs Bovell &
and therefore the position wag that there could be no question as Skeete, did not give a true picture
the same as if Mr. Pile or any to costs. The case should have of the position. ,
other accountant the Vestry had finished the previous morning Anyhow, as it was, a trading
sent, had gone into them. when each side had recéived the loss was shown for the year, which
As to the question of vouchers report of the firm which it had would reduce any trading profit
or way bills, unless Mr, Bohne been mutually agreed should in- not yet brought into account.
was not to be believed—and His spect the accounts. Tm the result therefore, the
Learned Friend had not dreamt “Mr, Reece said that the argu+ Court declared that the taxable
i ovine he was not to be be- ment as to costs was not sound. property on which the Company
i the entries had to be taken. ‘he Company had refused to alow should be rated, was the sum of
The way bills were kept monthly the Vestry to inspéct the books $401.32.
and Mr. Bohne had told them and! that was how tle proveeauny:
Inaccurate Picture

‘that he saw them. 6
It would be asking quite a deal had come before the Court. ‘ ,
to expect one to check every single . Mr. Adams here said that the He added that he might note in
wa: when there was such Company should be entitled to that in the accounts, the)
substantial auditing to be done. c8ts from the day they hag agreed trading loss did mot give u very
“Therefore my submission, My to Messrs Bovell & Skeete’s re- accurate picture of the position;
Lord, is, that there is nothing what- port.
ever, in this case to warrant even Mr. Reece again said that it wus pecially when one took into ac-
a submission by Learned the Company that had brought gownt a matter in which the
Friend, let alone a finding by thé the matter to the Court, but if Court was not strictly concerned,
Court, that as far ad the “ae was a mattér for His Lordship. and which again was perfectly

stands to-day—the law does Onus Court egal a=
lay down precisely what sort of Gn , ae Saree Se ee
books you must keep, or how long
you must keep vouchers, way
bills ete—this Company has not
been keeping books and using a
system known to the Vestry.”
Did Not Help Much

wo! Inspec
to what his firm had
done in looking into the accounts
of the Company. The law did not
call for an auditing, bi
the word inspect.

Since the petition had been
brought, what would have been
done had there been no Court
proceedings, had been done.

their strictly legal
t had been

tion the integrity of the persons hoped that in future the Com-
who audited the accounts, but pany’s books would be kept, ani
the onus was on the Court to try though the law did not provide
and arrive at a true and prop2r for it, the vouchers and way bills
decision. might have been kept.

yi
e gaso- Fit
i

rights. ‘
The method in which the Com-f)



ij
and that appeafed io be so es«
|

He said that he would not ques- preciation allowed per annum. He



1. W. Riddell (B.G.). Pellowi He then submitted that anentry The hearing of the objections of
2B. Cassioni (Venezuela). ayary professional, tnan” was © show the amount made from the Yonkers Motor Omnibus Co.
a sides. deemed to be a man of honour, the sale of gasolene had not ap- Ltd., were then begun.

(Record) cyone INTER- . His Lordship said that he was peared in the accounts, and there Mz, Reece said that Be wanted

NIAL only saying that the inspection had a sale of some 20000 all documents produced, and that

A one iaia of books did not help very much, Odd dollars in gasolene. When the nature of this case was en-

1. = sa “oy put that did not mean that they that was taken into consideration tirely different to the one with
3 io etngal Ws cotld not go by what was in the it would be seen that the amount the National Company. _

"lane: 6 qnitn, ‘tee books. written off as a loss was indeed Mr, Adams said that to him they

3 MILE CYCLE Continuing, Mr. Adams oe no loss. | were similar all along. Mr. Cuke

INTERNATIONAL that one had fo assume that in After Mr. Reece finished his had also made an inspection and

Gordon (B.G.) the cdurse of his 18 years’ service address, the luncheon adjournment he could be put in to give evi-

i i. Mongul on for the Company, if Mr, Bohne was taken, and on the resumptiov, gence and Counsel for the other

2 PF Gassioni (Venezuela) had discovered ‘any ship-shod Hon, H. A, Cuke was called t sige could question him as to any

Time: 7 mins, 50.4 secs.

method, he would have corrected give the Court certain informa-

point in dispute. That would save
time.

MILE CYCLE it, tion concerning the keeping of thi
Le Ssiqnner (B'd0s.) The Vestry had been dissatisfied gasolene actéunt. Here Mr. Reece said that His
2. Liddell with the rates two years before Separate Gas Account Learned Friend could not seek to
3. Robinson. and had assessed the Company Hon. H. A. Cuke said that a
Time: 40 mins. 40.2 secs. higher, and in the first case sepatate gas account was kept, all @ On Page 8
a SE TO oo) eer ey









CITY GARAGE TRADING

For extra power & longer life -

CO

ce

Exide

pe



Ci ee oe




TD.



TR

Poepeete pert,

EE Ee a Se ee a




x

~

A RL



a ae

=,

pee as
Fas



VICTORIA ST.

GS.

eT SR!



PANA

IS THE ANSWER



Protect, your gums and you protect your

teeth, for gum troubles cause over 50 per cent. of tooth-
losses. To promote firm, healthy gums, use Ipana tooth paste —
Ipana and Massage. Use Ipana, also, to brush your teeth extra-
white and reduce acid-forming bacteria that cause decay. This
is the way to keep your whole mouth healthy; the way you will
find “refreshingly different”’ because of Ipana’s mint flavour.

THE TOOTH PASTE..
“= REFRESHINGLY DIFFERENT

LONDON AND NEW YORK






BRISTOL-MYERS,



Jugs and Tumblers,
Cake Plates,
Sandwich Plates and
Fruit Bowls






in many designs,

colours and sizes.

We have plain Glassware,
too, and Glasses for

»\ Champagne, Sherry and

yA Wine

| BARBADOS CO-OP.
} COTTON FACTORY LTD.

~~ es











AB/ THERE'S A WONDERFULS
SEY CONCERT TONIGE, MAGGIE,
COME AND LISTEN TO IT
At OUR HOUSE ,

f OUR WIRELESS I$ HOPELESS
THESE DAYS, PHYL. I'M FED
TO THE BACK TEETH wiry




INTERFERE NCE









= ‘ wbiltia SD nies palin
mae war LOVELY, 17'S REDIFFUSION, | lave DFAR, AND NO mAGGIE. |
fen? YOUR MAGGIE ~ NOT & ot! THANKS AGAIN tHE COST IS t
4 st ESS IS AS h Jf) | FOR LETTING **E AMAZINGLY
Pr VAL ASA | LISTEN TO THE Law, a
Orr Vood |. | CONCERT, (SAT EE e
POS DIFFUSION A
T OF A tt)
MOUGH 2,









RY

ONLY 7¢

A DAY


















PAGE THREE



: .
th
(YL

\



Yes!... talented Heinz chefs take as mach care
ag the finest home cooks to coax out the fall, sat-
isfying flavor of this succulent dish! Rich, juicy
Heinz Baked Beans give you more enjoyment
every time.

Sit down to a piping hot plate of Herz
Baked Beans today. Each plump morsel, so
golden-brown and inviting, is fairly bursting
with mellow goodness, and these home-style
beans are stéeped ia the most delightful sauce
Herwz cari create. Yout whole family will love
Merz Oven-Baked Berns!

ond ostens ST" “
4 eeenan” HT
Hu Meine COM ol

tte,



“We wish to advise our customer's
that our Workshop Department will be
closed from Tuesday 5th August to
Monday 18th August, 1952, both days
inclusive, in order to give our Work-
shop Staff their Annual vacation. There
will bé a small relief staff on duty for
any emergencies. Our Office, Parts
Department and Petrol Station will be

open as usual,”

Yew

¢

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

% BAY STREET - DIAL 4269

? saad



Oe < + +e
PROPOSES

“
VCS

ee
















et £49 ow ae

POTS Te OTTO

tt hast
















FRIDAY, JUNE 20, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
ee A SS RAR ASSL

SS ee ae






a tk a ce re ne ne oe

mer, [eee ee oe
§ WE OFFER |



BY CARL ANDERSON

Bots. Cocktail Cherries
Cocktail Onions
3 d Olives



(1938) LID.

} Headquarters for Test Rar.
PELE ELE AAAS)
SOOO FPSO SOOO LOE
§

yy



f LAVA LATOUR-
| (OS NATIONAL

| BEAUTY CUBEN

| WITH A PROMISING
| FILM CAREER
| WHICH ENDED
| IN_A POLICE





x
2 as
'§ STUART & SAMPSON








Holiday Entertainment







PLOVIIIA 4

LOCPPPSSSS

YOU CAN DROP. THE
GLASSES AND THE ¥
SCHOCLMARAVACT!
4 KNOW WHO
YOU ARE..



*s

: VEAL LOAF in tins

x

* SLICED HAM

: LUNCHEON BEEF in tins
+

+

‘s

+

LAME TONGUES in tins
CORNED MUTTON in tins













GEE, IT'S HARD] [WHAT DO you
TO GET THOSE] |HAVE TO DO y-. GEOGRAPHY
CHILOREN AND SPELLING

-™ STARTED ON ¢ AND
me INESY EVENING
= EVEF VENING
ak. Peat

is

aR ve Gor ROAST BEEF in tins



MIXED VEGETABLES in
tins



HERRINGS

FRESH. or i2 TOMATOJSAUCE

e

INCE & co.





And Our Popular
FIVE STAR RUM
%
&
+






ECL OKA SCCLPES

a oe: a x

aa . LTD.
lay PS $ 8 @ 9, ROEDUCK str.
(ee

4

+
Sseosesessesoeenense th

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE |

SEA FSS oe a

Won cron eee |\\ “ A ae AW SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only
nit ae She RS ; PS
Full Text

PAGE 1

IMGr :IT BAR11ADOS .iDVOC&Ta. FRIDAY. JUNE . 1S2 CLASSIFIED ADS. inr*.p(r se. IN MiMORlAM > Daain ; %  %  DMrtidM Bern* may forj.l dim Bui we aha 11 rfMMttr A\.\i .M ICiMK.VTS EAkTi IB HONXV bj -•JJII:J[ RseJIf a IT apare time. Oat %  raapr pan RENT MOUSES on* MBI, lor Couple. Ti Telephone 1M*. in I s -I f n FXAT & %  OWB—rulh *>-,.,Had. St Lawranca is. g ia, llkMM MM. %  I 9J-1 t r. FARAWAY, fc DMVmbvr onlr n.vrn WATTO — sin Vacant Iium 11 Beptrmln* -.'h r,.(i'illB -ItH in ei* wiih nirlawn 3 bMraomf Oat Modari Conventanree. I*cnr. WrlaMar—5134 %  a.m. lo rm 'it r BJ | j*OnscVF.l.T-Maik'll Caae rumiahm fat the .....nth a* Jui h>hone 7T. IB > Mea Oap three eivch Inapecti" VI %  BS-lri ton SALE AUTOMOT1VK vrloa V.iKhPIl II rar condition I"rlc IIM ik* Jarai)a>. No It Jam ... BleB SO %  SS— %  < •feed IMS Model g^gaa o.. DM Kim I* I .SBV..TTN. OBIIX] It I ltd IBM VJO'ti* -Oaford" Saalle.X aa.ea.lUor.. ir.il.-aa* tow. e-ttarv Hie n*. priced to %  WOter p->rt.iuUr> apply ira#tlBSSI Ltd I"hnn* MM. la c :,i in CA1I—Dodga I II Vaoa. UlUe uaad. I M MW. Dial MIC 13(1 M—I | aj %  . M'.VI"I' lunntpg onlr: krr idiamplo. lsi&s—t.t i nem>wYcii mi w HP. as. tlaa ixnhMd valve Condition sood. Apply OlympkSlot*. e J ->.. Itoaburk Hlreeta. Dial tlN KLECTK1CA1. ad Aulainatla Crtanaara at P.< .UAFTTt A (O LTD. Radio fcmporlui | VI BATTTRY SeTTS—Jual a few 1*1 rAFPgrs RADIO CKPORIUH. FURNITURE IM III M SALES REAL. ESTATE "HAJtCUTt" in St Lawrence (M*. Ctjrtat CBure*. (oa ate INI rlasadtnf on > Itoada >7 f a irhae ol land The ixauaa la built of atone and U al P MM Ii l ght Ss d kM two *MB lath t-t conUina drawir.^ and Oininj ratm aad fcfch-n#tldor..l*it-, 1 badi n —— tlh nannlftd •,! uprtain Urual covSynthetic Alcohol Threatens Molasses LONDON Rarvanaa •"" aad % %  r aaaha yard. a, -ppblntm-nt. dtol Mf tD b* • for MUM i. CdJUUIWJTOat d 1IALT, Laaoaa MUaot. ••BcllMa uaafcriianod win art ua> lar aalr BPw %  MPfMIU — at Urlt oflk Mo. Ill A )M faWIWMtR *tVM. Mil to-m. on FrMay MM Mth dar M Jono %  • al | pm. taw (^wN Mm .hmaa ha WaM India IMacuU C. UmlUd IU ihltil In Waal Mia Ban RMtoarj Co, LlanMrd R R NICWOI IU A CO. a 111 |IT-r •aa|f MM U" 4lH day of Jut* bidaialnw known M CAffVIIJX ih* land Uarrata c-atalr.lnc b* ad* mmoan KMI Mj ft. amiBia in Mary Oardoni. CkrUa OiunaA and coRUInlnd an of>on verandah taclng •uth and • %  !, raonbincd drawtng A ILnand in—. S laaa u a n a. MIM. bain 4ad tiltli" wMh aaraaa and ronnu for % %  allad IrtopccUnn dial MaW PK U-tnrr parttmlaa* and P Bl>aW*aaal M Mia apply to:— (TrTTIX rATVOiXD ft CO. M• •—•* Television Comes To The Caribbean FOLK lmwmarmn IN HAVANA HAVANA. High pricet o( molasses have given added impetus to CM****^ 'HIVM*. with • pouthe production of synthetic alcohol and the use in fermentviatton ui ii|hti y oyr 6W.000. ation of raw materials other than molas-ea, both In the <•'"-" ^L^I'L^'^Sr, Un.ted Kind.>m d Z Ibt United State*, -id S.r Michael ^tV^WeSeS" HeSL£S Kielberj?, Chairman of the United Molasses Company, in o-jiaid,. the Un-d luuv his annual report just published In London. The only effectual remedy %  — l.kely to cure a -ituatioo of this „ MU ,. m vpure .itupp. more parilrularly when AtVfrAJr A A ; .Hi are (U-aiinir, with a by-pro,A-s?-^aSS-tiS7 'World Record I t the prlc*a hltheno aaked by j.ioducers in ordwr once aaaii ake molaues competitive %  iw material." he sai'I. AUCTION BlUti -rawai. with aoll.1 mahojany rlialr. SvHablo lor uBara iiKuuva. I'rlea SIMM PMM MM I .W—*. I will nil al IU Mart, VlrtorU traet. on Friday Mth n r^nn. c,.t ladlaa A ChOt'ran Pyjaraa*. Ladia Kicktffsaaa. RUpa, Klnaana*. Ooata / Ladlra Dra-ialna flown.. OWU undri wear. Ladlna HaaaCoata. flnr; FJ-etrlr Rf^ vW a r waar. flolta. hlnajai RraaTketaV waad— horaea.. Iron Stanai. Motor Car Parta. TooU. ToOat Ptoturaa. „ CASK AROirJl MACXXNZDI AaKtaanawr 18 %  aaV-an '.IISCKl.(,ANKOUS PERSONAL %  am SI-UN Crraaa raaMtlnff jaUtjOvar 30 IO*IT daalinirtd* Uruall' II M yard Hr*l • yaid at Kl'palam M o my w.fa. Robv Dnrl. .h_ Sala at 1 pan. Aactwaarr. UNPEB THE SILVER HAMMRR Bv rr-omwwndattoaa of Uepda AwnU wa w'D aau wiMY M kAQa DAB* CfeSSTAl. aUOAJi at Plantation* Ltd Bay Straat. Rale at 11 3D Orlork Tarma Caah. BRANKrR TROTMAV CO. Awotaaweera Geological Conference In Tanganyika W. Berlin Prepares For Bleckcde Of Sewer System THE flflh Inlvr-tcrrHerlal Confrirncr of Geolosliu. convcwil by Xhe Eas. Africn Hl|h Cofiunil*ion. was held at Dodoma. Tanfrom May 13—16. MERLIN. Ju l* Sugar Output' With four transmitters operatinfj in narh a limited market, it v i-i!d appear on the surface that nil of them were inviting bankruptcy. truth. When BD executive of one of the staUiona was asked If *uch a large number of television broodcuim would not harm all stations, he rpplied; "Havana has 31 radio station*—more than unj other %  ity in the world—and support* Ji. You cant Judge the It was learned that West Berlin City government ia making preparation.! for a possible Soviet blockade of the city's sewer system. German sources said tht The territories represented were '"^ actaiBistration ha Kenya. U K anda. Tanganyika, "preaenutive to the West Northern Rbon In Landrn Cut>..al-. e/a Advooata Co,. Lid I VrpaaannMUvo. TM. tlti. it.4.BV-t.f. B BUi't'LCMCNT YOtlR INCOME l raajnminawrllnil rxuni'i-i 'IS Obt 1MB parti.-.lar, from inBrOITPUBlON nBVr. * aa am it M*ai$* to .. „ Adrvrlist* with tor caay •.A-.H. ANaV-HJU .M pvar anm opana >, i.i,. rnamaTlrd fnn*r pall ibHlnl PTIC* M M a-ch * w ..IrKlnann ft CLM. Uroad SI. i W 4tat i.a.as—an I'OIII.K NOTICES NOTICE ILK IIARBIHOMIAN aOClETT ianrliMl lanara) rneaUng of Ova i will be held at Han-ix** dt< on Frdav. June la. at S p m AOSWDA Mlnut"UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER ... Tuesday Sara by order •! Sir J. A. Haynaa wo win MII tt* i-m— Bpnintmanta at 1 P*rha ,, 1 B> Joaapb itilch M both modMii and anllqu_nd Include. — Bound Tip-top Oinins ."r-bie, Bldatard. Rofaa. Card Tablaa •nth hraaa claw fret. Standard lamp Carved Btandl. Sharalon Bo-^kta-a :.'.ih afeerUMra Rotunda kf T. WaMt Tabto; Vprtaht and *ay ch.lra Cltandf-ih*. Ctoek %  "* Art In nW laittlBlO OUN and China. PUtcd T-a AaiY'iw S P. Bow Pota: Rat ol %  JomtM Hunuaa FatoU J TnatnaOrta; CatOM BavatvlnB na.. t-a roahuf BWrtlory Dtnlnf Tabla. 01 laahoar Tall l-o-t Badalaada wllh -prtnai SiM TaWra Slagla aad.toad. Vouo SrinrDtap !•> Mattroa*M. piav-hlla Cheat o< Drawera. Blngto jjmblM T. WaahHanda. Cuphnard -.%  Chambar ware. Cedar .iP-iaMara. Lardar. Ciactrlc Hot Plali "MSI, Tabiea and KlUhan utrnalli Pya S-vmlve Radio. Lanr. Tvlaarni" .d land Binocular., Bammau-r.. Therometer Chlmlna Ciocsa and otnar llama of vatua aaU II M a-atoaa nmANKER. TBOTMAN CO.. "Uniortunately. the producers WASHINGTON, ho control the bulk of Ua* World sugar producUon will reach them larldTs eaportable surplus do not a new record this year with total Cuban by any outside standard*. •m to share this opinion and rtntrifugal eaita. and beet sugar This Is borne out by "Variety," %  ve so far not thought 11 worth output estimated at 38.208.000 the Journal of American enterhile or necessary to try to cure tons, raw value. Tor the 1931-32 talnment business, which says e malady of falling damand season, according to the US that Cuba is the moat advanced —id rising stocks by making I*patrttnent of Agriculture. The television country in LaUn Amerr limn available to the dlstUlestimate of world output of non, c a. Mexico, with a much greater Industry at prices It can centrifugal sugar has Increased population, bs but two stations [rum 8.100.000 tons last season to an d is timidly considering a third C.200.000 tons this year. — mt nX Mexico ranks next to Cuba "World centrifugal cane sugar m television advances. production is estimated now to The progress of Cuban telelotal 34.100.000 tons In IMI-52 vision U all the more astonishing %  n Increase of 10.6 per cent over wn n (mQ considers that at this the 21.800.000 inns of last season," timi there are only about 40.000 said the Department. "The television receivers In use, most 1051-52 production exceeds the ^ hem in Havana, flve-year averages tor iwr>-4! nnd 1033-3* by 31.S nnd 40.0 IHT One of the main reasons rent respectively. such progress is one big "While a sireable decrease in miner which has been In operai LONDON. caw sugar production has been tion since March, 1951. It has j A. E V Baztoa, ISlUlai J noted In Australia, the Union of developed Cuban television talent, of the West'India Committee, who South Africa and the United which Is good and improving conwlU make a three-month lour of States, expanded acreage and fastantly. The shows are varied the British West indies this sumvourable weather In other caneand follow UA pattern. Variety mer and autumn, bas arranged a grew ng areashaa more than offshows and newsrwls arc the. t^ busy itinerary for hlmstlf that s^t this decreastd production, top favourite*, with Hints a strong will take him to *even Colonies. Cuba alone has Increased producthird. Uv awundSr t olon 1 l(on by i.800.000 tons and producother stations dotted throughHe will travel out from the ,ujn in *•*• l> • ao .0 n O tons greater out Cuba transmit relays of this UnitedT K !" Som .DoanT iK than that of last year." main station's rnXatT-mmes. AlGolfiio this summer, arriving; in —B.U.F. though the number of seta would Barbados on August 24th, Ha wfll not appear to warrant such wide return home again aboard the !>",-#.-J —a a".,-|,.„ n Canna, sailing: from Jamaica on neSiriCl \*itOOn No\*ember 28th. as* w -a Mr. Barton wlU bo making; bit $|fim/> Production first visit to the Caribbean since "" % %  gj. 1 1 • MRusaxaaiaaiuaa bo became Secretary of the Wea* UAVAMA i„di. c—.fa S u .int Cuban s JMSH,,, --B\ 'ii at I— aa aaaa m th. ,„ imul ^ „,,„, u,, oovernC uMjia, mml to raUln 1.200,000 tooa of before the end of ahe year There "' ,!'. CoBiptnaMr of cue( jgj rcsrnl rnndlnj will be an arrannement between tum, Driluh Culuna .from 1 M u ImpoM reslricUoni limUEl Mundo-TV ond Union Radioto 1027 and then Coltotor-aao. „„ nj;., 5UB „ r oulpu i to TV whereby eaeh of the waUona eral. Jamaica, until 1929 J !" *5 000.000 tons. Theae racajurea will arranee their programmes ao ferred to Trinidad and Tobafo In nacaaaary. the Inalltutc said. 1920. he served there a. Compf, tu Snrto BTOU a bis price .roljer-Gcnerali of c^u, !" _jnd go?!! a sub^u !" fall to? .he Excise unUl 1938 when he went ( ^ a „, nd .,d of llvlnj. it... thi. I. f.r from the ".iio". '' wr.-eiiiaii*s 01 LW rjiw But this U far from tne A(rka |||r[h Conimbalon nd th Colonial Dex'cloprnent Corporation look part; Dr. Wftrlhlnirton. Secretary General of the Scientific Council for Africa South of the Sahara was present Dr. F. Dlxey. Director of the Colonial Geological Surveys and Geological Adviser to the Secretary of „. State for the Colonies, presided ,"VJ^'""'"', mu> [ %  *H?*J over the administrative and techSSJt! SlJSCJ^' ** h ** niial sections. The sources explained that West Berlin's sewem all run into the Soviet sector of the city and from there to disposal plants outside the city limits in the Soviet Zone. If t: e Russians blockade Wast Bersewers. sewage of 1000,000 In -the administrative section, flnnl arrangements were made for the mmplction of the geological map of East Africa, and agreement was reached regarding the symbols to be used In the mapa produced by the Bast African Territorial Departments of Geological Survey It was decided to recommend to the Oovetnments of Kenya. Tanganyika and Uganda lhat three of our seismograph: Wanse* and Havelsee. In that case bathing probably v. II have to be prohibited and the l.kes seeded with vast amounts or i-'ilorine to prevent otitDfYBsra of ike to prevent • ith roejflelds. Professor of the Tanganyika Department of Ecological Survey, exhibited several specimens of rare mineraU. sMion. *g**£g**2 'arsafarxxis. Arrlca. which would also sajgve sa ---^, -a^. .1.1.. -^ Africa, which would also centrei for geomagnetic trap*-1 uravlmetric ob*ervatiocn. I"T granites of East Africa and their relation to various mineral deposits which are found round the Many wlentlflc papers were Lake Basin, such as gold, tin and •cad. including several concerned wolfram. SHIPPING NOTICES >aai^' :.'.:.relays, these rtatloi great interest. Union Radio-TV was the leer station in Cuba and has ntly been purchased by El Mundo-TV. This latter station is now being huilt and is expected go into operation some time 0 ROYAL fvETlffiRL>aNDS STEAMSHIP CO. SAIUNO n. itRors V S STENTOH I7th June, atSS. 8 iiBBTTA am July, less TT1CA Uth Jl. ISSS MILS., TO ttsori M B WStXSVRTAD ISUi Jan.. 1M1 M OHANJSSTAI) IMh -wl. IWJ in l-.t, TO TRINIDAD. PAaaAMABJBO \MI IUllll-.il CllIAXA U B BOttAIRa. win Jiiaa. ISS1 .Ti.sTori nth July. 1MB SA1L1NO TO tBtl... .I S Wir.rRBOBO SBOt Jnna. ISS1. itlllMi TO TRINIDAD A CCBAI* 11 s iiorriA at juiy. lass. |. P. MUSBOM. BON A CO.. LTD fARinUBT" Ttlf will rra (ar Anttfua, Mont-^ar-t. Navla and 8* Kitta Data *f SalllnS U rnouflad Ine 147V % %  SOHSStA" arlll aecast C-i*o "'l l-.ndaa 'of n..mi.ilc, AMum... htontacrrat. Nevia and SI KntSallanS Friday, nih Inat The Rl r V -CACIOUr. Of*, ( AH IB*" accapt Carlo and paaaaniara t St Lucia. St Vlneant. C'ma.la. and ArufK. Ballinl dntrlo ha naUfird a w.t. Bcsrooiiaa owirgaa' ASS0C1AT1OM tWO CaaaUaaa Tala. Rta. aa*. Nigeria. In these capacitiea, ie served as an ex-offlcio niember if the Legislative CouncUa of he three Colonies In turn. In .MidiUon he was nominated by the i II Governor of Trinidad to be member of that Colony's Exeutlve Council. "I loon oock on the whole of my stay in the Weal Indira with iLU.r. Germany Wants Cuban Sugar 1 } ££ the < ** *E tore. 1 rax m HAVANA A Oerman trade mission is vism New* York" iting Cuba and has had talks with This network s to offer viewers the greotcst variety of shows. Another figure on the Cuban television horizon is REC Radio Cadena-TV. which has a licence to operate six stations throughout the Island. The Blue Network, as it Is called, hag recently been purchased and placed under the I-ADY s !" * ,„ m SS mC a" t * -? r 'Edmun 'l ^NAO'IAN g a s n uaVl TA^ i Chester, former television and LADY BODHBY .. special events director for the Columbia Broadcasting System, Canadian National Steamships M .lllnl MJ f Jim. ia June ia Juno : Jnly SB Junr3 July II July l July •alia A/rl.aa Salla Baataa STdaa a'daa U Juna June *i June — IS Jut) f Jl,lv — II July 1 %  J%  %  IS July SB July SI July is Punh .uld tcreater Apmtnimanl r.roRos is a | N OTIC E ABUNOTON PATMS %  ad, \OTICK IS 1ICBEBY or ran tiavlni, any dMa ol I (IW aUata II INOTttV. WAYNB lair 'he. pariah of Chrl-t Chir ORIENTAL PALACE KiArxjUABTERS TOR -.... VlAlkM raoai INDIA. CHINA J OaiTLOM THANI'S a v eeeeai FURNISH TO-DAY The Mn.iM .ntvliiB, Wa X t %  H-.i &f Bfda. WM.IT&f U p. C-lt and Plat Spnnaa — TAJ1IB3 lar Dln.ruf. Kllchaa and uaa, Lam.iWadS^na, Taa lTollrya. BMc-thiaida — Kltcban. (hlna and Badroom Cabtnata. tjquor Caa.-a SS up DRAWmo BOOM niRWirtnuc, auan I iimBur* for Uttia and Bis Sari a n rrnm-a. Hamrf A U...H.U %  %  Boiird*. BaSktaaa. OClet-l.rurht Stanla M wand and rush. %  •• UnU f 1 X up LS. WILSON BPRT STRCKT IMAI. •*> ; Colony Club ; ST. JAMES Saturday. 21sl June and each following Sat ui day Dinner-Dance in a delightful setting $ M.OO (no Admission Charge) Early Booking Advisable $*a>*4H?-9eyV>Ca?aj*j TN that aU rial ma upon if C1ROHC1R .it Claphnm rh who -il-i Drcanbrr. IMI. i haraby rsoiured lo and in nartW"• ..> ih.-.rl.lnia dulv atMatad Sa lha laraUnad JOSEPH OKBaUMUB TUDOR i)|i Uoabuek Straat. Bi^dajatown. an i--i n lha ?l-t r ataata ao dlaulhulad to any Mn of whoa* dabl or claim 1 ahaBl i havo had noUta at tha lima ol uc \''l U .>ll"p'fo badataad A maUresa. draaalns table, Oaaiaral Elertrle Hetna>rator. | araat. Baa baa. 4 burner *• rtaU ware, plenirea and maav IttlTtl of inter*.! TTSSMR CASH P'ARCY A SCOTT. Aifeff' g, Freaa rag* 1 i he newspaper expresses relucti'.to add to the problems r^ctng Britain's troubled UaternaUooal ine. but Shinks wlatRber or not u-iTnuda has deigned to cast hex '. with the C.PA. grouping to tet in Jamaica as a British de>adcncy on a similar basic .mdard to other Weal Indiasi uaitssBB. the matter should be ubiact to the Deelaration of Wast i ii;,u Farllamentarlsns meeting. %  luniiuty to the Ottawa Com:incf. they wire ordered to teat c reaction to British and wominion MPs. Il ulso thinks It not outside the scope of the Jamaica talks to make i t-spcclful submission on the ibject of Malanlsm in South Africa. so a HUirsT A aTSSCND LOST One rrey rain-ca Pin* Read and rmdar pleta aa Oalt'more R uwaata wrth lle Bndde Road. Rei'" IB S3I Nmirf ol Application .ot Naturalization. Notice is hereby given that Jerry Jozef Jan Tadcusz Khmczynaki of •*> nihurst" Deacons Road St. Michael, la applying to the Governor for Naturalisation, and that any person who knows any reason why ruituraliaUitioii should not be granted should send a written and signed statement of the facts to the Colonial Secretary. 1S.8.52—2n. WANTED OLD GOLD AND SILVER JEWELRY OR IN PIECES IN SCRAP FOslM The eery hlgbeat market prices paid Y. DeLIM\ •V tO.. LTD. to BROAD ST. Pbeawt 4444 of nothing ttrtta-r that will have done to me than f . .. ine the opportunity of visiting mice again those places in which I have so many delightful friends nnd where 1 have spent many happy days." Mr. Barton told R.U.P. "The purpose of my trip Is twofold—primarily, to me et as many as possible of our own ^ invited Oerrni nembcrs in the West Indies, and (n invest In Cuba, jecondty to make better known the work and alms of the West India Committee, and particularly Mb people in the West Indies to get rid of the idea that the West India Committee has no time for anyone not engaged in i big business and to indicate the nuiTiercAia ways In which the Committee daily serves every kind of people In the Weat Indian I Colonies.'' One of Mr. Barton's memories of the West Indies was his visit as a member of a Weft Indian delegation that first armged the "L-udy" boat si-rvlcea more than 25 years age. During his forthcoming visit to the CarT Ibbean, Mr. Barton will travel on : the last vovage of the Lady rVrliOR before she Is withdrawn from service. ( After his arrival In Barbados on August 24th. Mr Barton will con-1 tinue his Journey on September 44. when he sails In the Fort, Tourashend for Antigua, where he i will spend u few hours on Seotimber 6th. and St. Kirtta, where; he will stay from September 7th to 11th, From there, he will re-| turn to Antigua by sir, to stay j until September 15th. Aboard the Lady Rodney, be j JO call at Montserrst on Sep. tember 18th and Dominica on the | following dav. On that day, too >e will arrive In St. Lucia, to stay I mtil September 20th. Leaving by air. he will return to Barbados u> spend a couple of days before living on to St. Vincent. WeaSBW ha will stay from September 22 *0 25th. Returning to Barbados b> nir again, he will fly to Granada OB September 28th. On October 6th. he will By to Trinidad for the first of two visits, catching the Lady Nelson on October 10th for British Guiana. There he will spend most of October, leaving again by air on October 20th for Trinidad. where he will stay until Novesnilwr 8th. The French liner Colombtr wil. j carry him to Jamaica, to arrive Ion November Uth. On NovemIber 19th. Mr. Barton will fly to British Honduras, leaving again for Jamaica on November 26th. to catch the Cavlna for BrifSn two days i./i-r.—B.f.r. .. _.i_. .um, .preparing to Cuban MtniBter of Agriculput |ls fa^ television broadcast -Arrredo Jncomir—. the air by the end of the year. •st, leader of the Oerjest* are being made in the existlon, said that Germany j„ K REC radio station lo deter• able to buy n"i n if it m sup port a television quanUUes J *-— transmitting aerial. much of Cuban robaeeo and sugar if Cuba in turn At ^^ beginiiing of 1953, thereincreases its purchases of German f()TOi ih cre w nj be four televisloti foods. stations in competition in Havana. Sr Jacomine exLjained the Such compel i Uon wou kl bo disassttion of !^ Cqfay P, *^S r trmia in any other city. There will undoubtedly be industrialists Mimimm ND **•**• %  ana aVeae SB June IADY NXLAOK S July IS July CANADIAN SI July LADY BODrlEY T AuS1 Ana BMJJ further parUculara. apply o— AMan Atrtvea Arrive* Arrtra* IS Juty a July is July a July It July I* July n Julv •a July 1 Auc -BUI*. battle for supremacy in this %  datively new medium. A "tor/" Motion will emerge, but no matter which station holds this position, the keen struggle to gain popular support against such opposition 1 is sure to improve the quality of i Cuban television to a level no other I.a tin-American country Is likely to touch.—B.V.P. GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents. V^<*-VJ**->'.'**-*a'*'-'>^>**^5 '-'.•---'-•..WV'. NO MORE GREY HAIR AFR CAN MIXTURE Caaasr, ch. Hair Instaallr. H.i hnl i M f wUI ai ul ala. A OSNUINB HAIR COLOURING BOOKER'S (Barbados) DRUG STORES LTD. BROAD STREET. iRIDGETOWN sWaiNMSarM br EFL.OUTKP. LTD.. Sunmor..Middi.i... inf. Eitd.ia AasaCrr FLEUR0IL BRILLIANTINE Makes the hair toft and glouf Said In 2 Sliaa" C'G^TRANSATLANTIQUE Sailings Iran fi B nl a.a S Bg.se. to Guadeloupe. MtrHBlqas, Barbados. Trinidad. La Gaslra, Cnraeaa A Jasaalea Prisoner Wounded Accidentally KO.li. ISLAND, Korea, July 19 A Canadian soldier accidentally ,'ounded a Communist prisoner of %  ar In the first Incident of blood:hcd since United SUtes psra'.roopers broke up Compound 70 more than a week ago The soldier, a member of the n i rl l l i Hir guard around Enclosure 5, was cleaning his weapon when It went off hitttnx the prisoner In his hip. The prisoner, not seriously hurt, was hospilaliied. Camp officials ordered an : mediate investigation of the Incident. The last bloodshed on KoJ. took place on June 10 when 39 prisoners and one United States soldier were killed in breaking up Compound Tfl— V P. Freaa Saathiaiptaa Arrives Barbados DE GRASSE 4th June, 1952 16th June, 1992 "COLOMBO" .. 1Mb June, 19fst 2nd July, IMS 'DE GRASSE' .. 12th July, 1952 .. 24th July, 1992 •Not calling at Guadeloupe SAILING' FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE tv* ITS YOUR QUICK, convenienl. comfortnbaP way. You're only a few. smooth -il ying hours en route to Bermuda aboard a mighty 4-engined "North Star" Skyliner — then by contMcting airline to New York, where you can make immediate connections to Boritoti, Washington, Philadeljihia, etc. Frees Barbadas S ""DE GRASSE" .. 2fth June. IMS .. 9th July, K -CWIAJMBIE" .. Uth July, 1902 .. 25th July, g -in: GRASSE" .. fth Aug.. 1959 .. I6ih Aug., 'Sailing direct to Southiunpton Just opened a flue assortment of STAXaLEY MTm %  "! HlWtfES mi: cmmauuL EMPIMIVM Cerner Bread and Tudor Streets SPEViAL I OH TO-DAY! PINEAPPLE CREAM AT THE PHOENIX CITY SODA PHARMACY FOUNTAINS ta





PAGE 1

THUBSDAY, AUGUST 7, 1*M BARBADOS ADVOCATK PAGE IIIKr.r. Sailing Artist Visits B'dos \ SEA AND AIR Sailed From Cannes Last Year ."i?" 1 For! owner-skipper of the Cutter A toil which la ..nchored o(T the Aquatic Club i s .1 sailing artist He told ihe Adrmlf: "! Mil to uaint and paint lo Mil" Thv Atoll's .skipi-r leeli that if he did not sail he would not And sufficient material for his profession. And. on the other hand, his profusion is the sole support of hli adventurous spirit. It wu only last year that M. Fort who served in Egypt with the French Navy during the last war. set out from Canneshis hometown He was accompanied by another veteran. Gilbert Leaud. who saw service with the Commandos Leaud is the navloator on board Atoll. From Cannes they sailed to Boileare and then visited Gibraltar, Tangier, Casabi.me... the Canary Islands and Dakar. The crossing from Dakar to Fort de France, Martinique took 17 days. The trip will always be a memorable one for M. Fort and M. Leaud especially as five consecutive days of bad weather won encountered between CasablanrH and the Canaries. This lag of the voyage took ten days. The crow of -he Atoll are both member? of the Club Nautique de la Croisselte Cannes. Atoll is 24 feet long at her walor line and has a draft of five feet. She Is equipped with a 10 h.p. engine which M. Fort says 'TI never used." She also has a small wireless set She has two very comfortable bunk*, kitchen and lavatory. M. Fort said: "She is u wonderful littleboat." M. Fort expects to leave the island shortly for Fort de France ond from there he will visit Trinidad. At Trinidad he will give an exhibition of his paintings. Ke has already given exhibitions in many of the places he visited. "I hope lo return to Barbados In the near future so as to be able to stage an exhibition of my paintings," M. Fort told the Advocate. < 1 111:11 -Arroij/" TRAFFIC M Hablb. H lYataloul D .. 1 .-(old. D Burinv T CTMVM. S OIII. t antcn 1 0-Bf.ni^ O AUlon. stock, r whiihev. o Jotv %  r. rwiwdk F*iv AalvIV Franco it IV.;. (.> n> II> .. h %  I Claudia l*MH KlrMI.O )'..l.rl I L. L Croud Fra-noMNi>eran. Jr.iM > 1'. MidaUM I RinlcMii. And!** Ofiei Chnlil Pruvl. Uci.nd rclll*.. Jarqirai F-Thrr 11-M Hoc-at Bto# SB %  %  DruK. rxiiuMf Ott.1 %  ArUiur othllv Alphoi WEDtnESDAV isrttax i. P/B|B 1 0 awgr J MrBrid*. \ I. a I All*-.. ,,i P Ward, %  rd C HcrMri. O Herbert. O. Hnl-rt Hrfbe-rl. W Hnbrit. A M.rlwrl. •*Ki. M Sudrimi. J *"otlr. J GUI Cr*gor>. S aWnnati. 11 PJcfce n*tn*l. J O-bilfl If SI I W. I r H.wli>.. M P-< rl Pat Ml %  I. W-hM, 1 p 1. I*.. D n 1 >' RATES QF EXCHANGE C.C. Will Pay Part Passage THI CUTTBB -ATOLL" arrived in Carlisle Bay during Ike week frosn Martinique. Marcel Port (Inset 1 left), ewawr-skleser of las "Atoll" Is a ssillag artist. Hinavigator is Oilbert Leead (Inset rtfat). Chief Justice Upsets Vestry Rates CM ura on Banners <• Hishl .r Demand Draft. TO n 1/W* au Cabfcf :i %  id pi %  .fin' ClMpOM %  a ChaajuM an 11.1 'ii i/ie%  T 5 IP pt CSbM 1*1. W' CSIIMKIi i/lO ..; ,,. Coupon. 7 VW-* .->'. pBilvw _J)*_ IPANA IS THE ANSWER Delicious M %  Protect your gums and you protect your teeth, for gum trouble ^ cause over 50 per cent of toothloases. To promote firm, healthsgums, use Ipana tooth paste — Ipana and Massage. Use Ipana. also, to brush your teeth extrawhite and reduce acid-forming bacteria that cause decay. This is the way to keep your who.c mouth healthy | the way you will %  rid "refreshingly different" because of Ipana's mmt f THE TOOTH PASTE.. %  ^REFRESH.NBLY DIFFERENT g, From Page 1 brought before the Court, there (ne purchas,,: of gasolene charged that they were assessed at $644.03 was a compromise at a sum conw y^., amount and the sales 111 respect of a profit of $3,230. siderably less than what the Veicrtf ,djUj,j anj ihc net balance WJ They hold that they ought not to try had asseesed for, and the then i riin aferred to their operating have been asaeased at that, and Veetry decided not to fight the account. , thai the fact was that thai the rates are in other recase. Indeed, he could use the aQ ^^ l was made on the gasoDarttej. word estoppel, though not in the [cn( Tnp sa(f Wl m u^ntik ihe strictly legal sense. The Vestry rejucuon m uw booki. >j-.s 8 rfli There could be a mo> ll )1 "" l u "l ,' l~J ihe Incorporled Cbmbr. of Evidence Taken Tueedav •• Wbl Lew lleld the matter came before tne omn. Conmierce. Evidence In the ca. anaUwl So 'he Coinijaiijr had done wh..l •" ' vm h '?!E^fH e „ lm The Council felt that II M ,h. NaUon.1 Company wwSM UM .aw MuM* .' eventu-ui, He emld that .Jte, it kd .mperatlve to have Mr. Stanmeyer taken on Tuevtay from Ewe. that alter tne pi oceetm,.. before the 'Court and HMM attend the meetln B en view of the Perciv.l Stewart. Managua Dl "., uvlore U.V Court a firm wan "evell ft Skeetc had been Mleeled fact that 'he Question o. Canada,,„ r Mr t „. ^^ ?£% !" ; ^^po.t to inspect the UOOKs. to (o into the Aceoun... the, had Weal Indies Trade would bo Mny -, accountant, and Hon. H. A. JroTnevertheleas had been done, come to the conclusion that the amc^K the important matters 10 C uke of Meemrs. Bovell ft Skeetc. Her. lie Uordahip said Out '"xable property of the Company Yeaterday Mr Adame „!d that on 0 -evioua occasion, the we. MOlaU. Some trouble and de. wes food that MY. Cuke haa c-omoanv hl objected to two lay would have been avoided il The Council of the Chamber of spects illegal, unequal. Commerce yesterday decided that oppressive and unjust. :hey would earmark £25 to defray The Progressive Bus Co. were w ere satisfied two years part of the cost of bringing Mr. aamssed and rated at S9M.70 (r, u,aye veer average, MBwM nf .. M*.A> m* %  • nan J ... m ^? e .1. .. , **" fer an auditing, but used Mr. Uppman of the Colonial the wort j inspect. Advertising Company, and Mr_ gi nce the petition had been Winston Ward, Manager of the brouahL whit would hav* Wim PerSie. Beech Clul,. were also S^e hid "ei^ been TO CoS >al.U; imd Mr. Adams normnated for membership in the proceedinc had Local Chamber. Mr A. S. Brydcn Bovell ft Skeete had gone Into nominated Mr. Lappman. and Mr. he .ccoeaaU after the Vcjtrv W. K. Atkinson nominated Mr. we re dlasalisfied with the return* ""^T" „ ., • j ..-_ and therefore the position wu The Council received .letters ,he same as if Mr. Pile or any to cceu tne Compaiues. crltised. although His Lordship remarked that U been sustgeated that uiere wae would aa*> be on prveenl daj any wrongful action on the part Id of the Company's auditor. It had thai die present dav Legislator* been ruled on behalf of the Vei??** ,*B|i were andcavouru., 10 correct the try that on the evidence of the m < 7"uy. Act witness Mr. Bohne, the result arContinuuig Mr. Adams said rtved at by Mes-r* Bovell ft that mere could oe no queanon a.. Skeete. did not give a true picture „, to cceta. The case ahoulQ uave of the position. from the -Colonial Secretary in olri er accountant the Vestry had mushed the previous luouuw. Anyhow, as It was, a trading connection with the Chamber's Mn t. had gone into them. wnen each side nad recelveu tne loss was shown for Ihe year, whicn views on the Fancy Molasses AS tn the question of vouchers icporl of the arm which it had would reduce any trsdlng profit Report, and asking that any comor way Di u 5( un iess Mr Bohne been mutually agreed should innot yet brought Into arcounl. menu be submitted by the 15th was n0 lo ^ believed—and His specl Uae iinijiiu. In the result therefore, the instant. Learned Friend had not dreamt Ml Heece said that the arguCourt declared that ttv %  It was decided to reply staling „[ saying he was not to be be!" ,' aa to cosu was sett sounu. property on which the Company that the matter was still the sub|,oved „e entries had lo be taken. ToTcomply"^ reiica to a..oy. *onTd be rated, wa. the sttm lect of joint discussion b'lween Th, way bllu were kepl „„„,,,,, L ^K m insuccT^ uuofc, MOI ! the Chamber and the Producers, an a u. Bohne had told them "* ***"* t uispect toe uuo*.s vin.aa and that it did not seem likely that JJ^, h Ts.w them and Uiet wa. how the proceeding their views could be submitted r, wc ,„i d be asking oulto a deal "* a con> before the t-ourl. within the speciaed time. ,„ cxpc et one to check every single "•. Adams here said that Ihe „e added that he might aaU way bill when there waa such Company should be entitled to paaalng that in the accounts, tne substantial auditing to be done. costs from the day uiey luoj agreed trading lose did no', atva .. v jry "Therefore my submission. My to Messrs BoveU ft bkeete s re„morale picture of the poituoii, Lord. is. that there Is nothing whatport. and that appeared lo be so esever, in this case to warrant even Mr. Reece agam said that it wa.. peclaily when one took into a submission by My Learned Uie Company that had Otougn'. count a matter hi which the jpwa.per O v I Friend, let alone a finding by the the matter lo the Court, but it Court waa not strictly concemeo, GEOKOETOWN, BO. Aug. J. court, that os far a. the lew was a matter for His Loruship. aim which agam was perfect!/ Results of Intercolonial eventa s i, nds to-day—the Lew dose not ettMcme-Bateti Ye!... talented HIMN7. chefs take ai mach care :t (hefincsl home cooks (OCtMXOOl the fn!|,satisfying; flavor of this succulenr dish! Rich, juicy III IN.' Miik I'd Means ^i*c vou more enjoyment iv, time. Sit down to a piping hot plate of lln\/. Baked Benns toda;'. 1K'I plump morsel, so goltlci.-brow.a and inviting bui with mellow gH>dnes, and thri fh I IWASI dcli>:hffit| sauce llv i\/ caf. ircate. Your afftofc limilv' will love Pi IN. On Iced Inaccurate >'ic.ure> Skinner Wim 15-lVfile Cycle Race the B.G. August Sports. 2M YDS. -A" CXA8S 1. M. Payne 2. R. Mc Pherson, 3. K. Crosbie Time: 22.1 sees. 3 MILK MATCH BACK 1. W. R-Mdell (B.G.). 2. B. Caasioni (Venezuela) Time: 7 mins. 44.3 iecon (Record). t MOM CTCLE INTERI OI'IMM 1. Cassloni (Venezuela) 2. Liddlo (B.G.) 3. MoMngui T!me: 5 mini. 7 sees 3 BULB CTCLE ivri RNATION A L 1. L, Gordon (BG.) 2. W. Mongut 3. T. Cassloni (Veneruelai Time: 7 mins. 50.4 sees. 15 MILE CYCLE 1, C. Skinner (B'dos.) 2. Liddell 1. Robins"*'. Time. 4* 1 -nins. 40.2 sees. Onus On Court ivgau, and that waa the larg< t as*d that b* would not quespreciauon allowed per annum ^ k, m 'ST2„ "tJ.,enirr^; "ion Ihe -.lenity of the tierson, ho,*d U.a. in ft* precisely what sort nf He i you must keep vouchers. Cutnwho audilad the accounu, but pany's books would be kept, i.ui%  < %  — it. % %  ^~~ h a., .u^t WHO SuOiiM Uie accuunis, oui panys aooKi wuuia oe IM-JI, • %  > > ne.n keening book.'Ind StelTa the onus .on the Court to try though the law did not yrov.de SSmTSn te^ivSS' •"> •">*• • true ^m an** for It. the voucher. ^ w. bill. uecisioB. might have been kept. Me then submitted that an entry The hasu-eQg of the objections ol lo show the amount made from the Yonkers Motor Omnibus Co. the sale of gasolene bad not ap~ Ltd., war* than begun. peered In the accounts, and thero Mr. Hc-sce said that he wanted hid bean a aale of some 30,000 all documents produced, and thm odd dollars in gasolene, when the nature of this case wa onthat waa taken Into cc^ieaoeratuin urely difFfvent to the one Did Not Help Much •o*lowing the observation that ; --.feselonsl man was (i*iH :i he B man of honour. His Lordih.p s ; .ii that hi only saying tfMl he inspection nf books did not hf! i> very much. but that did not mean thst they l-.MV rould rnrt hooks. Continuing. Mr Arims soid that one had to assume that ID the course of his IB year*' servlco for the Company if Mr. Bohne was had discovered any •.hip-shod Hon me'hod. he would havcorrected Hi the >t would be seen that the amount ihe National Company. loss waa indeed %  ilten off as >o loam. After Mr. Roeoe linislicd ddreas. the luncheon adj< taken, and on the remimptlo' H. A. Cuke waa railed ( the Court car tain inform The Vestry had been hssatisfied with the rate* two rsatss before nnrt had assessed tt-Companv higher, and in the first case 'ion concerning the keeping of T uasolene account. Saharate Gsm Account Hon. H. A. Cuke said that %  separate gat account was kept, %  ;. Mr. Adams said that to him tiM-y were similar all along, Mr. Cuk had also made an inspection and ha could be put In to give evidence and Counsel for the other sMe could question him as to any point in dispute. That would sav time. Here Mr. Reece said that Hi Learned Friend could not seek I # 0* Page 3 For extra power & lonqer life CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD. DISTRIBUTORS VICTORIA ST. rrTT-rw-T-nBaneBBavaaeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeenaB aaaaMBaeeeeeeeWaHaEannnnl ONLY It BAY STREET



PAGE 1

WHAT'S ON TODAY P T ( HTV Osrrtton Sav.iiiun I li H task*,, CHMB, JM Htvil PlantMfcan V.id 91 Jpnog • TJa tor ifte tux taat larki MUlurr Cslrjl tW wrstias Hut n>fi tnMmr %  % ftftufe In t*t S.-t.ir.AM Ifir lood Ulat I ran do ISmrlrata ESTABLISHED 1895 /ESTWOAt S WEATHER MPO1 T.t*l MnflNTiMSh't* d-tr" ii Wind V*tor*Y~lt rwlW. pet has* •! Ml .m.l It Mt THURSDAY Al\JUST 7. 1*52 I'RICK FIVE CENTS •u..t>. Mt • m H"i rxa* Awawt l*Mlnl 7 at f m ilk.' ;.• -ii..... a is \ C.J. Upsets Vestry Rates Laid On National Bus Co. AVM \l CADET lAHl' $401.32 Ruled Taxable Amount: Not $6,012 HIS LORDSHIP ihe Chief Justice Sir Allan Collvmore in the Court of Common Pleas vceterday upset the rate of $757.51 the St Michael Ve.tr> laid on iV Notional Motor Omnibus Co. Ltd. for 1950 5! In respect of a profit of $6,012, and ruled that $40132 should be the taxahl amount. The case is one of three in which Bus Companies objected to rates laid by the Vestry against them. The cases are being heard separately, and with a decision beim; given as the objections of the National Motor Omnibus Company, the Court proceeded to hear the objections of the Yonkers Motor Omnibus Co Ltd Evidence has been taken in this other case and the Court adjourned until tomorrow. Hit Lordship's decision i, u keeping wm, u, e uudui-. „ r Messrs Boveil Skeeuj who both parties agreed t be a suitable tlim io inspect the National Company*, assofca. Massr* Boveil & Skee;e were agreed upon a/iei the case lirst came for hearing, and Uiey decided that taxable amount waa S40I.33 and not UM $447 ihe Company had stated or the £6.012 taw Vestry bad axed. Xhis wu ac mmjm Tuesday by counsel for the Company, but not by counsel for the Vestry. No order *vas made us to CM*. For YonkeiAlso Mr. G. H. Adams, associated with Mr. J. %  T Brancker instructed by Messrs Yearwood & Hoyce, Solicitors, appeared for the Notional Company and Is appearing tor the Yonkers. Mr. E. w. Barrow, instructed by the same arm. Is appearing for the Progressive Bus Co. Ltd.. the other Company wbo have object ed to rates laid by the Vestry. Mr. W. W. Reece. Q.C., associated with Mr J. 8. B Dear and Mass M. A. Reece Instructed by Messrs Carrlngton & Scaly, Solicitors are representing the Vestry. Trie Yonkers Bus Co claim On hpl Taylor "Beaten By Symington ST. LOUIS. Missouri. Aug. 6. Stuart Symington, once a cleanup figure in Truman's Administration, on Wednesday swept to victory over the Presidential favourite for Democratic nomination as a United States senator Missouri's primary election. On a basis of nearly complete return* Symington held a better than two to one margin over Stati Attorney. General J. E. Taylor, The President had endorsed Taylor at a party igular among his home stste Democrats. Returns from S.B91 of the State's 4.732 prectnts gave Symington 298.042 and Taylor 118,902. —TJ.P. Truce Talks Recessed PANMUNJOM. Korva. Aug. Peace negotiations were halted today with only a few Allied an> Communist soldiers on guard a this dusty deserted village. Unite* Nations and Communist stafl officers stayed at their bases in Munsan and Kaesong after agreeing Tuesday on minor wonl Changes in the proposed .irmist1r> draft. High level negotiators will resume their recessed talk Mondav when they will agam tack] Ih) stalemate over exchanged prisoners. Busiest men at the United Nations base camp were interpreters. They were comparing English Korean and Chinese versioas oi the armistice draft. But whatcvei Interpreters and staff offlcerr accomplished it would go for nothing unless the prisoner Issue Is resolved —DP. Rhee Heads for Election Victory PUSAN. Korea, Aug. 6. President Syngman Rhee appeared to be the winner of South Korea's first popular Presldenti.il election on a basis of half the ictums. Unofficial returns showed that he beat his closest opponeir by 1,500,001) votes. Returns from the rural districts may boost hfc. lead. By mid-afternoon the coun' showed that Rhee had 2.409.7 H votes, Cho Pong Am 507.335. and Lee Shi Yong 425.445 Rhee scored s signlllcant victory In the opposition strongholds of Pusan and Seoul. Tabulations there gave him a total of 270.74!< in the two cities against 136,87(1 for both opponents. Rhee took the lead soon after the unofficial votl started. The msrgin grew rapldU as returns arrived from other parts of the country. (* tinmen Escape With $17,22.5 H&XIOO CITY. Aus 6. *'; % % % %  bold gnnaaen laaaqnn atuag as secret police, held op an International Bank arav ourad track In downtown Mviico City and eecasad wfth SI 7.806. Police said the baadlta fled in the bank vehicle after club t>ing two attandaats. Thf two men said they wars forced to the curb by an old model Ford sedan while drtv lug tin "iiKb a hnslnnat dis %  ney said oew of the Bve bandit* kad blown a police whistle and ordered tka aru onred car to poll over At the curb one man prodnoad the crsdenUak and badge of tka Attorney Oe n rral'n office O.P Majlis Elect Kassani AH INeu Speakei TKHERAN. AUK - Miijlis elected Seyed Kaassn most powerful religious leadal Speaker la succeed Dr. Hass. a Emamt who icajgm.l and is I pr-aem in Geneva. IX'pulie* scut an atfluial 'i delegation to Kasaam's house i-u side Vsreoan aaking him to aceept. • L'nconllnned rsayorU gay Ka-aS n I has already accepted, but .. £1 I latrd That he uould not altgrd %  %  %  %  %  -. %  ii .: function thiougti Deput* a^8H ; Kasaani last week ssai rep-irtid j ordered by doctors to \ave Tub. r.in par s rest but mfnmu M sources said hja abten<-. ito rt rift with l%*Muer Mohamrm-I 1 Mossadegh. 1 Military source* said front m guards eonilarateri small quantities or (In-firms believed smuggled arrass the Soviet border In the C-\\ EALTHTALKS i' HSrJSFSR ". S ,_ „ -n'liggliHl to the ComirnmlM mNnnN''Z- Tudeh ,,,rtv ** "^ '" -" a** £r^r'..a^r ••• — E They said that two week U.K. .MINISTERS PREPARE FOR sidering policies to be put for*ard by the United Kingdom at the forthcoming London Economic CoofersDc* of Commonwealth i'riiiu' Mlnlgaggi Similar discussions will take place between Commonwealt' ministers of the countries taking part, and their proposals will be circulated for consideration by officials of the governments concerned when they meet here next month to prepare the agenda ft>r the full conference. As .it the last economic conference, coloiual territories wtll be Invited to send representatives to sit in st the tslks. InvIUtlons to 'lie West Indies and the Bsham .v will. It is understood, be despatched shortly. U.N. Planes Blast Communist Gold Mines SEOUL, Aug. 6. UNITED STATES jet ftght*rs destroyed six Cummunlst M.I.C 15 jts in four hir battles over North Koren to run their two-day bag to 10. Another M.I.G. was dam aged in to-day's blazing battles. With six damaged in yaaterday's (rays, the overall toll of Communist planes for the two dayg stood at 17 destroyed or damaged The Fifth Alrforce said that all seven M.I.C.'s hit today were victims of Sabrejets of the 4th and 51st fighter intercepter wings, but did not specify at once how many aircraft were involved in the dogfights. Light bombers blasted a gold " 1 ** uas mine In North Central Kore.i. believed the primary source of gold used by Korean ltd. to buy wai materials. Light bombers based in Japan and Okinawa struck at a rain* and ore tsroceaslng plant at Hoechang In Morth Central Korra in continuation of around-theclock Allied Air and Naval bombardment of the Redi. Bomber crews reported only meagre anti-aircraft fire and sld that Red night fighters seen in the tret did not attack. In air battles on Tuesday. United Nations krt plain-shot down four Communist MIG IS's end damaged six while fighter bombers attacked 'roops and a supply centre at Haeju Just above the 38th parallel. The MIGs were shot down and ''•.imaged in five separate bittlc* involving a total of 107 MIC' and to Allied Sabre lets and Thunderjets. Allied fighter bombers also truck Tungsten Mine near Ysngtlok during the day. B2ft light bombers and marine ••hore based Planes returned at night to take up whre the day ;.hlft left off. Pilots from United State< enmers Kssei and Boxer .iifllcti-d new or .'.dditlonal damauo on four Communist hydro-electric plant* and on one steam pla-it Egyptian Doctor* Tour United States NEW YORK, August 6, A groina <>f 19 Kgypllan physicians arrived here on WedncsM.i.v tot a one-month toiar of the Uniu\i Stntes medical faculties Tho group is headed by the nouxl Egyptian biochemist. l>i Mohanuil Abdel Salem El Ayadl. Travellini as individuals, they previous!, toured hospitals, medical IMH pharmaceutical centers in Swlt/r:land. Denmark. Holland, and plan In .<-Ull II to S" ll. J-.:U. Ill i'. Beptainber, before flyuig home The physicians, will \islt nine United States cities including Kochestet, Minnesota, where the famous Mayo Clinic is local During their Washington visit they will meet the Egyptian Ambaisudor to the United States. Dr. Mohamcd Kamil Abdul Raslin. The group is going to Philadelphia on Thursday .^41 .P. poUas received intelligence ports that the Tudeh Party intensifled "education of clash* %  of Tudeh elements In "psrtls warfare." A group of Maflls deputies pi. 1 to present a bill within the n< %  two davs calling for the rele*i" Premier Rarmsrs's assail (ailed on March 7 last vesr The surprise appofntmsnt o< General Mahmud Paharmaat %  the new chief of staff annoimi--' today was seen an a rebuff foi MossnHrgh. heeause Baharm.i-' was leputed to have support.: the Shah. Presfi reports said Iran Is negotiating an agreement with Arg* n Una for the purchase of oil tai > ITS against the aalei of Iran ol' Newspaper reports aald bv li urenart'd Io accept 30 pet 'he oil sale proeeeds leaving "0 tter cent, for the purchase of tsnk %  rs. VM U.N. B29 Graflhm (Jfn Ooinbul Mission TOKYO. Aug. S A United Nations B-29 Supei fortress crashed and burned on Wednesday nighl shortly nfU 1 taking off from Yokou< Air Forebase on a combat mission to Korea. Nuie at the twelve-man trow parachuted to safety The fate or the other three men was innil 1 ..let Oaaip nt Oonsett Bay. at ally rowed tents can he sean in Sweden Awaits L.1N. Account Of Quarrel With Kussia Two Cainpers Sought For Triple Killing U.S. Dollar Down MUNTRCAL, Aug 5. The United States dollar 01 Tuesday closed at a discount of 3 13 / In per cent, m terms of Canadian funds, down— */„ from Monday's close. That is, it took **/, tents Canadian to buy $1 American. The pound sterling wa* s2.69, down |. from Monday. In New York me Canadian dollar was up / M cent st a premium of >"•„ per cent, in terms of Untied States funds in closing snhansji dealings. Ti %  lerllni was unchangcl a $2,79 4.— KTt. STOCKHOLM, Aim. . Sweden today goi \< UotU fuil account of her quarrel with rvtaaaia ovei the ghootlnj ol tWd'Swerlish planes last .rune Diplomat! rttrwad 1 possible prelude to a rtj;ht in the UN agsttnH llnssur domination of the Baltic. The Swedish Fori'u;n Office announced laal night thnt a blue book containing notes uf ewhangf > VO tinplttM shootings would be torn irdi *i bo the IN in New Voi k u distribution omon^ meinlj-ts Bucfa daatriboUOI preliminary to the 1 Bfaargeg to th< Organization A Hig Catch FI.EETW(M>D. Lancashire August 6. The llsbing trawler Queen 4li>rodra caught A "big one" Tuesday but ll got away As Capt. I'harli Burnham wauheri, hin nets tackle ami lines werr ilnwh dragged off jnd then IH-KUII to rise from the water. Enmeshed in them was a Royal Navy submarine —•) TRAINING PLANE KILLS BOY IN CRASH MEXICO CITY A Mexican Au r engmeil tfsjnlni pi.me Into a brkg faetorv Aug. 6. twlnh. 1. lira 1 yesterday killing a buy ll ytan old and injuring eight person Those injui.d included two .student pilots. Witnesses said Ihe umall plane was making a landing approach at Aero Club. Mexi CO, whin a tail wind forced It to vaar into ihe factory's high vrall —u.r. Governmenl Takes Over King Farouk's Properly CAIRO. Aug. *. KGYPTIAN Ciovernini-nt took over the control of ex King Farouk's multi-milhun dollar holdings in I Premier Aly Maher's cabinet last night approved %  placing all Farouk's property in Egypt—real estate, bank accounts, and investment-in the hands of ;i two-ma sequestration board. The decree specified that tlrst, Karouk may not use or receive any money from his property in Egypt ex the Cabinet permits. Secondly, all debtors and creditor the ousted monarch musl submit their claims to tin (luestratinn Office or face six months' imprisonmi$280 fine. rb. TROOPS GUARD EGYPT'S SUMMER PA'.ACE AFTER COUP U.S. CASUALTIES RISE WASHINGTON Aug. fi 1 The Defence Department re-1 ported on Wednesday that the American casualties in Korea now total 114.310. an Increase of 642 1 over last week's summary. The [ figure Includes those whose next of kin were notified through last! Friday It normally requires from 1 one to three weeks to notify next j of Bin after a casualty occurs. TBOOeS STOOD IN > SOUD lit* ar 1 tanks sod guns surroundad the coartyart of UM Ras El Tin Pa1< Alexandria as King Farouk. with his wife and infant heir, reached the last of Ctsel lo Italy. Th a summer palace of Farouk. who recently abdicated, took on a warlike appearance shortly after hammed Negulb Qey and members of ass military group seized the rains of government, f/nrrrnenona. sK^uestration hoard w.ll omprlae the formei Portagi minister Ahmed Knhassab an formei Kin,it" | Mini %  ,Kilitlcally. The Egypn-n sjovi letiou freezes Farouk's parsoi a ircount:. in the Egy|rti.<: sad pttta in tn^ CanuatVi handi 'lls peDHriiitlU <>• %  I.'-I %  t. II. tver, It does not affect the st*i*>wned royal iialaced in Cairo ano Alexandria, hfor d*a it nfff-l Ov .uijii.ii of doti ed t<> have on deposit in n .luU M With hsn Mid iK'-r s sor. aix in* King Ahmed Fund, hi. wife, now Prt'ntraa Naniman, an' hi* thrr. hiflu %  %  I ihinet JI tMeoved decre* vesting the newly won threp-mnn Regenc> f'taincil with power, until the infant monarch beeorrtSi %  %  % %  wa ;n.1.1. ih Foreign III .1 MTIN of %  Inekfsni MIHCOW to lop spying -hp Bwcxtwh i %  U I IJ. Tka %  Id b) Russian io* %  Sweden'i latest nota expreawd I that Hi I ed i" illov thi Inl ( ourl ol J thai two orafl down "vrr International The nob till of six IH't ,. disci %  %  %  %  Tprcseniallve. 'fP0*16 Man Hurl An Obimma Itarn* CfKMHCi I • Aug. (i. The WO.000 cinema "Rajinah.ir built %  ver ago waa complrl> %  In DaibaM county Tuesday evening. Tho fire la alleged to bavt ling room "i il. snow started. The first alurm w.ts gU>n I.. %  recoi ght on the ncreen lookeil flames. Fortun.uflerwl light but IM escape The Injured man "id to b" at the Una? li Hun pti tun sra I n 11 Ini 'Kli.ibislan" whi.r along with "the i tllnw waI ii" Itoopmahal aat in ih FlrcDghUnaj ui B Half ina (ra H. Central BtaUon W .mi arete rtashe I %  Churchill Calls Talks On Iran LONDON. Aug. d. Minister Winston Chur 'nil has called but cabinet to a trial session on Thursday t" what informed sources sakl froo il • ere ''alarming reports" Iran British (kivemment •ources ear. pressed .i|esily Uielr grave conm ovei the icteriorstlng situ "> I"-". 1.11,1 said that It was BpSSaeH tueaking polntf'. The growth of extreniuam ir t-iwei with urfiM thi .ktfenr, l<*IM,,n The convocation of rabtoets v lorth after %  recess of nrlts'.ient u sn unusual measure I hurchiil and Foreign Secrel.ir\ Ihonv Ed^n have hen .ii rnreigM affairs t-r Pan-Pacific Union Still Doubtful 8. hu HONOLirLU. Aug The I'Jieirte basiti eouiltri re snaHsusly waiehing the AngJH '.'(KMK'II meetiiig m Hawaii in Th. hnpp that the Foreign f Australia. New Zaifland nd iUnned States will take DOSIlive tep* h.idiiiK toward 'he pro. Paeifh uniea are likelv tppotntad But they ean^ %  i n't .-! LUItS. Frunre. Aug. 6 Hie police suardied throuiHi.ii ''ouih. Western France on W ,i .voung < amp-i %  %  %  siispi-. : m' ih, in : %  I "ingof ihe former AideofOentt'i Dwight aTaasiilniiiti %  'id daughtri. !_' Hundreds of gendarmes ed man led UM hunt u,i .. n lien artM were aeen neiir OSS I I I which Drwauaond reri (aUaptna, The polihhort who Iran at n bef-m afiei the siin.i.o a \ Aide seari'h for Ihe eanijxi '"inched after a report thai Iwo •outha were seen In the area Jack Cecil DruiumoiHl. g|. %  i lint Ish nutrition extort treed trtth General EUK-IIhower's all lad military haaduu n sn in Europe in IB44 and lf4S. nid, Hawaii. Tin %  rib good deal shout world generally, the Soviet world peace, tid I*netne pecifleBllv When th I %  < -i.-i ireicn Mil only Uiay uiteiiduvl u owV. jccordlius ** %  '-'rtift military organization i U ebtabliahed this* hlera will have mad* in-iirtdiig, k> 'dillleefnenta. All %  DSJ that the said n-psvtedly i'iimtr> imrixr „f the Hawaii -m-etlng—'he first since the An?n reetv was ratified In April--!* M the council organised ned I.I i • %  %  line -I'T — V.T. iCSD MBOOA/i N1LUOS l/rf/. SLASHED TO IH Mil MKXICO CITY Aug. . The slashed body of nn agen nlhonaire. clothuig state owner Samuel llirch, was found slumteu. iiniii the wheel of his Cndilbh neur the outskirts of an exelustvi I'fiidentlal district here I'ohc aid Ut.it Hirch. who has resided in Mexico for 30 yearn wa' stabbed 14 times Birch, has been missing since Monday. Police said they had established no motive for the crime. Mirch, a native of Lebanon wss naturalised here in IB49. —U.P. (p/LUfa. .. iha. hitmlfil -"hi yean ens r*r*i inm.iiiii thuf ni/i eU iWI end i rjk • it # *rthsfi • %  %  i ulluri !.. Seull .\i>o ll'' % %  •i "" %  a attatl fStestli ' tosi 'oiiWifo.N fm n presJaci .' w i egi e/ •>ivt'ln|Ui W ft. I ,i 11 lofted %  i %  /Mtvr Cop. /:. Renowned for Distinction and Quality













WHAT'S ON TODAY

Police Courts ... 10.00 a.m
T.C. Races, Garrison
Savannah . 1,15 pn

Mobile Cinema, Joes River

pe aay Yard, St. Joseph

a

7.30 p.m.



.
Sunset: 6.23 p.m >
Moon: Full, Auguet > £
Laghting: 7.00 p.m

High Tide: 5.25 a.m. 6.13 p.m
Low Tide: 12.49 4 m

Churchill
Calls ‘Talks
On Iran -

: LONDON, Aug. 6.
Prime Minister Winston Chur-
hill has called his cabinet to-a

special session on Thursday te
study what informed sources said
— “alarming reports” from

ran. *

British Government sources ex-
pressed openly their grave con-
cern over the deteriorating situ-
ation in Tran, and said that it was
rapidly approaching “breaking
point”,

The growth of extremism in
Tran is paving the way for Corm-
munists to seize power with unh-
foreseeable consequences for the
entire Middle Eastern defence
a ° ‘ binets

© convocation of ca

shortly after a- recess of Parlia-
ment is an unusual measure
Churehill and Foreign Secretary
Anthony Eden have been in close
consultations on foreign ba 3 5

For the cause that lacks assistance

‘ wrongs that need resistance
the future in the distance

And the good that I can do.

aurg é c YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT
vi , Rate rington: .o1 im,
Total & month to date: 21 ti»,
. a se Highest ture: 88.0 °F \
i 4 dj - se Lowest T ure: 72.5 °F. ,
Le = i Wind Velocity 10 miles per hour
) ce Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.985 (3 p.m.) 29.925
. . Rs (4S ; TO-DAY ee
eer) " Sunrise; 546 a.m ot





THURSDAY, AUGUST 7, 1952 PRICE :

FIVE CENTS

“a

ESTABLISHED 1895

C.J. Upsets Vestry Rates:
Laid On National Bus Co.

$401.32 Ruled Taxable! Majlis Elect
Amount: Not $6,012 |



















Gunmen Escape
With $17,225

MEXICO CITY, Aug. 6.

Five bold gunmen masqter-
ading as secret police, held up
, more in the Court of Common Pleas yemecay upset the;] @2 International Bank arm- T

aa

e
Kassani As |
HIS LORDSHIP the Chief Justice Sir Allan Colly-

New Speaker

EHERAN, Aug. <)!
Majlis elected Seyed Kassan), «
most powerful religious leaders
Speaker to succeed Dr. Hassia
Emami who resigned and is «+
present in Geneva,

Pputies sent an eight.men
delegation to Kassani’s house ou.-
side Terehan asking him to accept.
Unconfirmed reports say Kass@ ‘i
| has already accepted, but si e
‘lated that he would: not attend
ie Howse ut prescn. Luc woud
function through Deputy Speak.
ers,

eee truck in downtown
exico City and escaped
$17,225. ~ er

Police said the bandits fled
in the bank vehicle after club-
bitig two attendants.

The two men said they were
férced to the curb by an old
model Ford sedan while driv-
ing through a’ busiziess dis-
trict. They said one of the
five bandits had blown a police
whistle and ordered the arm-
oured car to pull over,

At the curb one man pro- Kassani wi s
duced the credentials and | ordered eee oe te load Teles.
badge of the Attorney Gen- jTan for a rest but informed

eral’s office —U.P. sources said absenee. wad aie |—
to a rift with

mier Mohammed
Mossadegh,

U.K. MINISTERS |, Miltary’ sources saig trontics Sweden Awaits U.N. Account

rate of $757.51 the St. Michael Vestry laid on the National

Motor Omnibus Co. Ltd. for 1950—51 in respect of a profit

of $6,012, and ruled that $401.32 should be the taxable

amount.

The case is one of three in which Bus Companies ob-
jected to rates laid by the Vestry against them. The cases
are being heard separately,’ and with a decision being
— as the objections of the National Motor Omnibus
' any, the Court proceeded to hear the objections of
the Yonkers Motor Omnibus Co. Ltd.

Evidence has been taken in this other case and the
Court adjourned until tomorrow.

His Lordship’s is
inate p’s decision is in
Messrs Boveil & Skeete who both
; oo ipa joe a coulis firm
books. Messrs Bovell & Skeste
were agreed upon after the case





Pan-Pacific
Union Still
Doubtful -









Truce Talks
Recessed

THE UNION JACK floats majestically in the breeze over the Annual Cadet Gamp at Consett Bay, St.
John, The lads are drawn up on the camp parade ground and the neatly rowed tents can be seen in

the foreground with the sea itself in the background, — (Story on Page 5).

HONOLULU, Aug. 6.



; | aoae : The Paeifie basin countries whe

first came for they] PANMUNJOM, Korea, Aug. 6. PREPARE FOR | ecrome the Sox ess amuare : ure anxiously watching the Anzys

Sootae: so — he it was} Peace negotiations were halted Ww , |wegion of Julsa. They coebae = ‘ 4 ‘ ©. Council meeting in Hawaii inethe

5 en MD 1 the today with only a few Allied anc CW EALTHTALKS | ‘cic ad the atthe” werd” betes uarre un uSSI hope that the Foreign | Ministers
mmunist soldiers on a t j s om ustralia, ew and

the Vestry had fixed. This was ac-| this dusty deserted village, United Urom Our Own Correspondent, | Tage oat? fe Commynist

Nations

LONDON, August 6.

,Tudeh Party for use in an)

STOCKHOLM, Aug. 6.





the United States will take -

and Communist - staff a ne \future attempt to tak » the ; tive steps leading toward the pro.
= the , but not by counsel officers stayed at their bases in akeceee seltean tates ye — Govemment” . : Sweden today got ready for the United Nations fuil Tw i ta Sietecirice ee oom likely
| . - ~ i . y sGis re » § , ; > . s .
Wo order ts mae ap to costa nt nTuchiay tere yater “EGS ward by ne Unsed Minpom i | pote” fait that we, weeklino| account of her quarrel with Russia over the shooting down | TWO Campers |: For Yonkexs Also changes in the proposed armistice | the forthcoming Londen Economie | ports that the Tudeh ean SC of two’Swedish planes last June. Diplomats viewed it as a : 7s
Mr. G. H. Adams, associated | draft. Conference of Commonwealth | tensified “education of clashes” possible prelude to a fight in the U.N. against Russian External Affairs Minister

High level negotiators wil) re-

Prime Ministers,

P a “ : : { Australia, Webb of New -
structed by Messrs Yearwood &|sume their recessed talk Monday| Similar discussions will take ee elements in “partisa:: domination of the Baltic. cs nd, and "Sieretety of eee
Haven Selien for|when they will again tackle the| Place between Commonwealth . The Swedish Foreign Office announced last night that Acheson have spent more than

A group of Majlis deputies plan

Triple Killing

a LURS, France, Aug, 6
Phe police searched throughout

ap) cee
the National Company and is stalemate over exchanged prison-}â„¢/nisters of the countries taking !4. present a bill t t
Yonkers, x ers, Busiest men at the United} Part, and their proposals will be we. days calling ‘br ibe tne
the | Nations base camp were interpret-| Circulated for consideration by|o¢ premier Razmara’s assass!"
same firm, is appearing for the] ers, They were comparing English,! Officials of the governments con~|jaijjieq on March 7 last yeat.
Co. the

a blue book containing notes of exchange over the plane
shootings would be forwarded to the U.N, in New York for
distribution among members. Such distribution often is

‘ine hours conferring behind the
ocked doors of the big s it
onference room A

rmed marine corpsmen at the






Bus and Chinese versions o/)cerned when they meet here next tet preliminary to the presentation of formal charges to the |South-Western France on Wed-| Saneohe Marine Air Station én
sae Cece who have object-| the armistice draft. But whatever]â„¢onth to prepare the agenda for Genes tea nari sf Organization. The announcement was made|%esday for two young campers] %ahu Island, Hawaii. They haye
ed to rates laid by the Ven interpreters and staff officers ee conten. : the new chief of staff annouficed spot after the Swedish Foreign nee as suspects in’ the triple |‘alked a good deal about wi

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., asso-| accomplished it would go for} \s at ; e < ene confer- today was seen as a rebuff for Minister handed the Soviet Am-| ‘laying of the former Aide of Gen- ‘fairs generally, the Soviet
ciated with Mr J. S. B. Dear and a unless the prisoner issue]@nce, colonial territories will be Mossadegh, because. Baharmnast | A ° Ga. i bassador, Rear Admiral Constan. | ‘ral Dwight Eisenhower, his wife, | ‘hreat to world peace, and Pacifi
Miss M. A. Reece instructed] is resolved—U.P. invited to send representatives to} 0° reputed to have supported | Big tech tine Rodionoy, two stiff notes in-] nd daughter, 12, problems specifically.
by Messrs Carrington & Sealy, i Toda ana the Meee the Shah i cluding the fifth in a series of} Hundreds of gendarmes and

s as ¥



* FLEETWOOD, Lancashire, protests over the plane incident.'men led the hunt for two young When the military organization

will, it is understood, be des- |,, Press reports said Tran is nego- |







vi . = orn, Argen- August 6. the second note asked Moscow to] men who were seen near the tent |! the Council is established three
a Yonkers Bus Co. clim| Rhee Heads For patched shortly. tine for the'p ase OF ask tank. The aid ea rae ig es ome to stop spying) i Raby Deanmiane «ong his | {orelan a ya ae
on swedish military e&tablish-] ‘amily re camping, ice .

@ On Page 8 ‘ ° . aM Ne amin oe mat * 7 oil. one” Tuesday but it ~ ments, ; had orders to cunane tor kil ati they intended to. make in Hawaii
Election Victory } See xe away. Ags Capt. Charles One of the Swedish planes of Pooliée "identified “the palt ag | acc to conference — an-

Burnham watched, his nets, transport with eight men aboard
tackle and lines were slowly has been missing over the Baltic
dragged off and then began Sea since June 13. The second

young characters in shirt sleeves
ind shorts who were seen before
ind after the Sunday crime”. A

f is
; Egyptian Doctors | prepared to accept 30 per cunie of

PUSAN, Korea, ‘rug. 6. a ye the ofl sale proceeds leaving 70
President Syngman Rhee ap- Tour United States

peared to be the winner of South

n
All said repeatedly that the

per cent. for the purchase of tank- primary purpose of the Hawaii



ers.—U.P.

















on f L to rise from the water, En- Catalina flying boat was shot] wide search for the campers was | ™eeting—the first since the Anzus
Korea’s first popular Presidential | NEW YORK, August 6, + || meshed in them was a Royal down on June 16 by Russian jet}'aunched after a report that two] ‘veaty was ratified in. April—has
election on a basis of half the re A group of 19 Egyptian physi- U.N. B29 Crashes Navy submarine.—CpP), fighters. — youths were seen in the area yot the council organised and
ST. LOUIS, Missouri, Aug. 6, ‘turns. Unofficial returns showed! cians arrived here on Wednesday Rie { Sweden’s latest note expressed fhole Cuan fo functioning.—U.P.
Stuart Symington, once a clean- | that he beat his closest opponent} for » one-month tour of the United On Combat M sion urprise and regret that Russia re- reer ahe eck rummond, 61, —U.P.
up figure in Truman’s Adminis. | by 1,500,000 votes. Returns from|states medical faculties. hel —~ 18 TRAINING PLANE NILES) iliow the International ee chant te a expert
ent en ee ie rey Geet [aroun ie headed Uy the noted TOKYG, Aug 6 | Gort ot dures ie conater the gh Geveel Bet-| AGED MEXICAN
victory over the Presidential fav-|lead. By mid-afternoon the c Egyptian biochemist, Dr, Mohamed i ; B-29 Supe Swedish charges that two crafty) oS) * 1 y meer
ourite for Democratic nomination | Showed that —e ine ten ica Abdel Salem El Ayadi. Travelling eae ere er BOY IN CRASH were shot down over international his a Euro Shalt net — ree MILLIONAIRE :
ng Am ,335, an Palle Ae . $ i haa iis e, an eir only daughter hae
as a United States senator in yo Yong 485,445. as individuals, they previously| Wednesday night shortly ant MEKIGO Crry. Aug. 6, | “0 ote on Soviet spying ref-| Wlizabeth, 12, were at, at 4 SLASHED TO DEATH
Missouri's primary election. ‘ toured hospitals, medical and/taking off from Yokota Air Force | A Mexican Air Force twin-|erre, to the conviction of six} camp in the wild foothills of the
On a basis of nearly complete} Rhee scored a significant victory | pharmaceutical centers in Switzer-| base on a combat mission to |engined training plane crashed Swedish communists last week or | *rench Alps. MEXICO CITY, Aug. 6.
returns Symington held a better|in the opposition strongholds of|land, Denmark, Holland, and plan] Korea. Nine of the twelve-man into a brick factory near here} oharges of disclosing secrets of Drummond and his wife were} The slashed body of an agédd
than two to one margin over State|Pusan and Seoul. Tabulations)/to return to Switzerland in early|crew parachuted to safety. The|yesterday killing a boy 11 years northern military defences to Rec | Shot and the girl’s skull smashed. | Millionaire, clothing store owner,
Attorney, General J. E. Taylor.|there gave him a total of 270,749| September, before flying home, fate of the other three men was {old and injuring eight persons, | jyenis Evidence at the trial, the | Their bodies were found near »|Samuel Birch, was found slumped
The President had endorsed|in the two cities against 136,876) he physicians, will visit nine;not immediately known. Those injured included twol|)i, aid. showed that the prin-]tent pitched for an overnight| behind the wheel of his lac
Taylor as a party among | for both opponents. Rhee took the | {nited States cities including] Crew members jqttisoned all) student pilots. Witnesses said the | .. pal defendant, Fritiof Enbom,,Stop about three miles from Lurs, |near the outskirts of an exelusive
his home state Democrats. Re-|lead soon after the unofficial vole! Rochester, Minnesota, where the] bombs before the crash. An Air|small plane was making a land-|\.. employed by Soviet Intelli-{ Their automobile had been ran- residential district here. Police
turns from 3,591 of the ington | ast a grew rapidly | famous Mayo Clinic is located.|Force spokesman said it is be-!ing approach at Aero Club, Mexi : representative,--(P) acked, and the police suspected |said that Birch, who has resided
4,732 as returns arriv Y

hee During their Washington visit they] lieved “all bombs were dropped |co, when a tail wind forced it to|""

298,042 and Taylor 118,902. parts of the country. up. | Will meet the Egyptian Ambassa-| in a sparsely populated area.” veer into the factory’s high wall:
' —U-P. —"'" |dor to the United States, Dr. —UP. | —U.P,

‘Mohamed Kamil Abdul Rasim,
Government Takes Over

U.N. Planes Blast —*inms20e"™er™

Communist Gold Mines | U.s. Dotiar Down| King Farouk’s Property
e

CAIRO, Aug. 6

| PLLA SPT OP
EO | built 1 year ago was a x
j men Aug. 5. destroyed by fire at Conje district) ¥
Sayed stk r ‘States’ dollar | in Berbice county Tuesday eve-! % e
EGYPTIAN Government took over the control of ex-! ning. The fire is alleged to have | 5
King Farouk’s multi-million dollar holdings in Egypt anne o 2 ee |
i i i ; ‘ ¢ y aftr e 8 8 2c.
Premier Aly Maher’s cabinet last night approved a decre: re first alarm was given by al eee
|

that robbery was the motive.|in Mexico for 30 years was stab-
Peasants in the area about eighty |bed 14 times. Birch, has been
miles northeast of the coastal |missing since Monday. Police said
city of Marseailles reported thatjthey had established no motive
they heard gunfire early yester-|for the crime.

day and that a little later a motor. Birch, a_ native
cycle with a sidecar roared down was naturalised here in 1949.

; the country road.—-U.P. —UP.





One Man Hurt As
Cinema Burns



of Lebanon



From Our Own Correspondent é
GEORGETOWN, B.G, Aug, 6, rs
The $90,000 cinema “Rajmahal” | 3



‘ The United States dollar on
UNITED STATES jet fighters destroyed six Com- |Tuesday closed at a discount of 3
placing all Farouk’s property in Egypt—real estate, bank| wy oy.an patron who recognising a!
accounts, and investments—in the hands of trange light on the sereen looked

‘G. 15 jets in four air battles over North Korea |1%/;, per cent. in terms of Cana-
ur dar tine bag to 10. Another M.I.G. was dam- | dian funds, down—9/4, from Mon-
aged in to-day’s blazing battles. With six sreaneee in eee het adore ‘oA
, on u
yesterday’s frays, the overall toll of Communist planes | oan The pound sterling was $2.69, sequestration board. wack and saw the flames, Fortun-
The decree specified that : first, Farouk may not use or | ately only one patron suffered
receive any money from his property in Egypt except a light burns in the wild escape
thé Cabinet permits. Secondly, all debtors and creditors 01°). jjjuyeq man
the ousted monarch must submit their claims to the Se-\yujte was. o

stood at 17 destroyed or damaged. down 11/,, from Monday,
on eerste The Fifth Airforce said that all seven M.1.G.’s hit |iar was up 9/3, cent at a premium
questration Office or face six months’ imprisonment or #| the stalls.
$280 fine. ie ‘
Ta The in Indian film “Shabistan” which

today were victims of Sabrejets of the 4th and 51st fighter |of 315/,, per cent. in terms of
long with other films wa
FTER COUP

a two-man

Three hundred odd years ago French immigrants

brought their age old skill and experience in wine culture

said to be; to South Africa. Here they found an ideal climate and

+ . : ‘ “e how many|United States funds in closing
intercepter wings, but did not specify at once “ }foreign exchan i 2
1 ; ; ( ge dealings, The
= were Yeveneea * the a a pound sterling was unchanged at
‘ bombers asted a » ™ $2.794.— J .
mine in North Central Korea, rai 2 =
believed the primary source of gold

| —__ ke by Korean feds to buy ¥a:| TROOPS GUARD EGYPT'S SUMMER PALACE A

asleep at the time iu aK ss ,
; . : soil condition for the production of wines of exeeptionally

main feature picture was

To-day, South

fine quality Africa’s leading wine pro-
K.WoV.—are acknowledged throughout the “is

sequestration board will|
omprise the former Foreig:|

we ; duels
Minister Ahmed Kahassaba anc| | ‘lestroyed in the blaze, The cinema M

‘



The Egyptian governmen

in continuation of around-the-

materials, Light bombers based in he former Finance Minister|W#® owned by aetna ee as among the finest obtainable
Japan and Okinawa struck at 4 - ag: ‘ he Hussein Fahmy, both independents, ‘!80 owner of the LoOpmMANns
mine and ore plant at fe, as 5 os ‘ Eze a olitically jcinema at Port Mourant in th
Hi in Central Korea 1 oe aes ; e % ie oat r j , Corentyne district.
|

clock Allied Air and Naval bom-
Dauber aes ported only and pute in the Cabinet's hand am were rushed to the scene bt
that Ri Seam ates and said his personally owned estates. How- | arrived after the flames had ful
at Red ni seen in

the area did not attack. In air
battles on Tuesday, United Na-

ever, it does not affect the state- |
gwned royal palaces in Cairo and}
Alexandria, Nor does it affect th:

ontrol

tions jet planes shot down four
Communist MIG 15’s and damaged
six while fighter bombers attacked
treops and a supply centre at
Haeju. just) above the 38th
parallel.

The MIGs were shot down and
damaged in five separate battles
involving a total of 107 MIG’s and
90 Allied Sabre jets and Thunder-
jets. Allied fighter bombers also
struck Tungsten Mine near Yang-
dok during the day. ’

B26 light bombers and marine
shore based Planes returned at
night to take up where the day
shift left off. Pilots from United
States carriers Essez and. Boxer
inflicted new or additional damage
on four Communist hydro-electric
plants and on one steam plant.

millions of dollars Farouk is (fontraband Goods

believed to have on deposit in the 5 cat
eee States and other banks! % ound Aboard Ship

Farouk has been living in exile
on Itaby’s fashionable Isle-of Arventine authoritic
Capri since his forced abdication |that cont:

BUENOS AIRES, Aug, 6
; announce
aband goods of close t
00,000,000 fran consisting of
000 tons of cor, for France wert
scovered aboard the Finnish shiy
wife, now Princess Narriman, anc \rabia which was due to sail
his three daughters by his firs ithin the next few days They
marriage aid that the export the gonce rn
The Cabinet also approved af of Alfredo Weisner of oo eea
decree vesting the newly sworr nd custom | roker Rodolfo as a
three-man Regency Council wit 0, had forged the necessary “*
the King’s constitutional pow: ne
until the infant monarch becorr
of age

om July 26. With him are his sor
and successor, six months-old-
King Ahmed Fuad, his |

second



|

|
q freezes ar ’ err Firefighting units from the nea
ee ts yh mr gg oles i by plantation Rose Half and fror
rt : ee ee the Central Station, New Amster

ort permits to

"1 ff corn in bulk ant
bags, a total of 193,-|
ne U.P

Ts





Tasmanian Senator
Asks For Protest

CANBERRA, Aug. 6 thy ay: Gre be
Senator Morrow, Labour, of , oy ieee Zee Dy
i]

}
}

|
ent AT 7 {

U.S. CASUALTIES RISE
WASHINGTON, Aug. 6. |
The Defence Department re-|
ported on Wednesday that the|
American Casualties in Korea now @
total 114,310, an increase of 642| 4 : ; x . a aw Bart

over last week’s summary. The/ : : di F Fs :

figure includes, those whose next} 7
of kin were notified through last |
Friday. It normaliy requires from
one to three weeks to notify next |
of kin after a casualty a. |



Races Broadcast

2 : Ser
Tasmania on Wednesday asked a ‘
the opening of the Senate that the

tralian government protest



;

TROOPS STOOD IN A SOLID LINE and tanks and guns surrounded the courtyard of the Ras E) Tin Palace ir 7
Alexandrig as King } :, with his wife and infant heir, reached the Isle of Capri in Italy, The one-tim« to be an “inhu
summer palace of Farouk, who rec abdicated, took on a warlike appearance shortly after Ger - destruction of i
hammed ‘Neguib Bey and members of his military group seized the reins of government. (Internationa rer U.P



Franschek No. 2
Cape Dry Red (Full & light bodied
§. A. Sherry No. 1. Jonker Capero
Sauviqron Blane Old Brown
Renowned for Distinction and Quality

ee LTE OE, URE ION



ae CALF Os

PAPEL ELD LES IOSF OS COSS OSS SSS SS SSS OCS OSS OSS

=
-

LL LSSSLESFOOOSOGSE GOES.


PAGE SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

FOR SALE







, BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, JUNE 26, 1952
| ae emma ter wn rmeareeentmnewt Sneed See aman remem RM er EE LL
PUBLIC SALES

___RRALE ae Synthetic Aleohol Pele aguoioemcaa Geological â„¢ Berlin Prepares
Threatens Molasses POUR TRANSMITTERS Conference For Bleckade Of









IN MEMORIAM











































ye ae | In Tanganyika ‘%¢wer System
who was ealled to rest on June 20, LONDON HAVANA.

1981 ai CAR—Hillman Minx 1950 model in 2 ‘ Television bas ‘come to the BERLIN, June 19.
Memories ere [rood condition, Courtesy Garage 4616. High prices of molasses have given added : tO curibbean. Havana, with a oe atte Eutar-tonrttontoa Cem. 5, jew that West Berli
Death is a hea , sven cotinine teens aedaeaelat .| the production of synthetic alcohol and the use in ferment- viation of slightly over 600,000, cologists, convened (i+. ‘government is making pre-

Nothing can heal CAR—One velox Vauxhall 18, car in . 4N soon boast more high-quality | by the East Africa Commis- Yate P
Seats Gantt images ives Se chek mondition: Brian: gieee.ael — ation of raw materials other than molasses, both in the will soon tm a -q! they| sion, was held at oma, Tan- peretions for a possible Soviet
oe Sem ene ker ue ae cares Oe eee S United Kirigdom and in the United States, said Sir Michael Legg eqgy Meg rae , reas . ganyika, from May 13—16 ade of the city’s sewer Ag

we a pmember Siree' 67 or i 52—1n. a 7 . : ern isphere ’ y German sources
on ie matter how long ce ee ——— a Kielberg, Chairman of the United Molasses Company, in outside the United States. Pia tecrttouteh celmedelden aw administration cee tgeeen $.Ser And One ne ee) ek Ge 3. _| his annual repest just published in London. With four transmitters operat- prese| were —
Courtesy Garage _900) ———eeeeeeuQQQQVun=== “The rectual remedy RE

tative to the West -
only : arket, it; Kenya, Uganda, Tanganyika, TePresen® i's
‘omg |likely to cure a situation of this oun = . = sortece that | Northern Rhodesia, Southern Mn &* cote —o

. | Rhodesia and the Sudan. In ad- Tange for emergency shipments of
nature, more particularly when SUGAR NEWS: — t = ee eae dition, representatives of the East ®catce chlorine in the event Rus-

ANNOUNCEMENTS









+ ieee Sail id aeictontealle ec you are dealing with a by-pro- Africa H Cc and the “!@ns blockade sewers.
EARN BIG MO) by eelling Redif-| ————— ————__—_______. . p 1 would, I feel, have been a WW 7 truth, rica High Commission
igeoenelligge =. 2 4 : r ~ Sa-| 250 shares o 6 Id R d ; Cc r

ot fon toa con in excellant condition, mileage low, ‘shaves | sm and ‘substantial reduction " W OF" SCOP | When an executive of, one of | [eit br. Worthington, Sec-__, The sources explained that West
‘ree and Battery Hike new: priced to| efinery 4 prices asked pe nena wee a = 5 retary General of the Scientific Berlin’s sewers all run into the
1 Fo broa: QP i from
FOR RENT nelsea Garage (1960) Ltd. "Phone ‘bw. |__ Saltoiters. [Take molasses competiti Sugar Output’ casts would not harm all stations, be ony as = eae in ieonk pants cannes the
ie he replied: Havens bas 2 Super | Dixey, Director of the Colonia tly enlie in tee Soviet Bene, It
HUUSES condition =e Guannaeven. 00, “Dian No} Street, Bridgetown, WASHINGTON. _ city in the world—and supports | Ccological Surv Comoe ie 0

ieee ee ee cates
Attractive seaside Flat main read Mas- ca

eys and ome
wana i cal’ Adviser to the Secretary of lin’s sewers, sewage of 2,000,000
sugar production will reach them all. You can’t judge the) ci .14 for the Colonies, presided West Berliners must be










































Cuban by any outside standards.” , into the lakes
tings. sortably furniened, tana centrifugal cane beet sugar : “Variety,” | over the administrative and tech- Y city’s such as
Bath, Open Verandah “acing sea suitabie ewner-driven, good 88 Rew. ten . tt. See ee 38,200,000 an tron ae — :. nical sections. Wanste Havelsee.
m for couple). rom July 1. Christ ureh 7 raw i- ‘:
‘Telephone 2949. 13.6.52—t.f.n, _SAROne CD Stadebaier (Charapion (1) Stadebaxcer (Champion) containing an " cure tons, ear te ae Ca, oe ee, ee p In the administrative section, wt one ba ~
FLAT & HOUSE—Fully furnished, St. | "7, USF x Set Se MN ‘room, 3 bedrooms, as = making Agriculture evisi 5 Amer-| {nal arrangements were made for and
Lawrence on-Sen, Phone ares. 4 re “ oOo as erie Aan: ted hitehen ‘with garage tnd. rosine id molasses available to distill- of wae nen of Pw = a is Se ae the ry ane oe geological ie ee we .
3.52—4.f on, cape and with electricity in-ling industry at prices it can centrifugal sugar has increased lati but two stations | ™AaP 0 CA, BE AELOCT Nissen
“FARAWAY, St. Philip Const, funy}, MOTORCYCLE—Norton 5 HP. motor- dial , un to pene Pp from 6,100,000 tons last season to pope Lee ha sehen Sioa a third | Was reached regarding the sym- a :
furnished.’ For July, _ November,, Sika, overhead valve. Condition | very : B.U.P. 6,200,000 tons this year Mexi ks next to Cuba | bols to be used in the maps pro-
Decpmber only. Dial of, "$8, BP tieeback Streets. Dial F 5 ~~ * “eWorld centrifugal cane sugar ee een eben duced by the East African Terri- <————————-——" ual.
uae lett 17.6,52—4n. peoueee js setae now dO __The progress of Cuban _tele- ‘Gamer es Gains to eaten wins coalfields. Professor Bas: a,
SMLVER WATERS — Silver Sands, (~~ na , iS on is all the more astonishing ‘ of
Se ee en cick, aie ee eaees 3-Month BWI Tour sn increase ot 10.0 per cent over "nen, one considers that at this enya, “Fanganyiika ond Uganda Comoeical Sirvey, exhibited sev-
beds. Fully furnished with. all conve-| Just recelved new shipment of Gerrard ere oo season,” time there are only about 40, i seism © of rare
ee ta ae ID. COnVE-.| 4, Just ree Autemati Copnpers at F.C. 3, Lad For Mr A.E.V Barton said the Department, “The television receivers in us, most ~ a ota De oat Or Eat inek one discovered by him-
—— S. MAFPSI & CO. LTD., porate. Kimonas, 1951-52 production exceeds the of them in Havana. “oper dag song would or as self. Discussion took place on the
“GREENWICH”—2nd Avenue, Belle- 5 Goodwill T F five-year averages for 1945-49 frica, which | a” oad granites of East Africa and their
ville. 2 Storey House with mice lawn. | PYE BATTERY our For and 1933-39 by 31.3 and 40.9 per One of the main reasons for cone Sa retation to various mineral depos-
ences, Phone G. Webster—si94 8 a.m, | MAFFEI'S RADIO EMPORIUM, W. I. Committee cent. respectively. such progress is one big trans-| gravimetric observations. its. which are found round the
pre ae thean 15,6.52—t.t.n. “While a sizeable decrease in mitter which has been in opera-| any scientific papers were Lake Basin, such as gold, tin
ae merimerngrice FURNITURE LONDON. cane sugar production has been tion since March, 1951, It bas|_.aq including several concerned wolfram.
nana ree He Naat, Decet : iv. ima} Mr, A, E. V. Barton, Secretary noted in Australia, the Union of developed Cuban television talent) © 00) 000
ber onty, Dial 4476. -19.6.52—t.f'n. | pesx—one (i) large mahogany & ‘other}of the West India Committee, who South Africa and the United which is good and improving con-
——— ty oto five 7 yee will make a three-month tour of States, expanded acreage and fa- stantly. The shows are varied
ROOSEVELT—Mexwelt Coast, fully] ina” one filing drawer, all of $3-9n. |the British West. Indies this sum- vourable weather in other cane- and follow U.S. pattern. Variety
Sereten for the month of .JUls, Aly. Complete, wit solid eee swivel mer and autumn, has arranged a growing areas has more than off- Shows and newsreels are the two
B.52—2n. | chair, Suita e executive. ° i ve . rif 5 pemeetheetttc LLL
~ sO none 3406 7.66240. INDER THE IVORY HAMMER }>Usy itinerary for himself that set this decreased production. top favourites, with films a strong

Price $150.00 Phone 7
will take him to seven Colonies, Cuba alone has increased produc- third. ROYAL NETHERLANDS
the|by sea and air. tion by 1,600,000 tons and produc- Other stations dotted through- y
'y. tion in Asia is 660,000 tons greater out Cuba transmit relays of this The M/V. “CARIBBEE” will

ET
TRELAWNY, NHastings, third house ELLANEO
from St. Matthias Gap; three bedrooms, MISC Us
ttt

water and basins in each. Inspection



B ingieuetiene received from
British Council will sell at “W:


























He will travel out from e ; accep nd Passengers for
4 to @ p.m. Immediate possession. RORDERED SPUN--Crease resisting wait ae eee Wea ee United K the than that of last year. main station's programmes. Al- STEAMSHIP CO, i Ante Montserrat,
Dial 2870 20,6,52—1n. | Heavy quality, Over 30. lovely desiins| Vorking onder, Reason for selling;|Golfito this summer in —B.U.P. though the number of sets would Nevis and St. Kitts. Date of
1 as i ss ins wide. Usually $1.86 yard Re- 2 _—_ h wide SAILING FROM EUROPE Sailing to be notified.
Guced to $1.59 yard at Kirpalani 52) "ew Van . . August 24th, He will not appear to warrant such wide). «| sTEnToR 27th 1984 The M/V. “MONEKA” will
PERSONAL } Swan Street. 6. rn return home again aboard the Ri : Cc ba relays, these stations apegreating| y's. HESTIA 4th July, oe accept Cargo and Rassengers for
<< ehentinimensinecesinceateeA eae nn? ‘Auctioneer. from Jamaica on estrict Cuban great interest. 8.8. COTTICA Lith July, 1963. Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis _an t. tts. \~
cnatipstiniiagennacilidbalidiniinpkihniitninindimmeata| Vy sq . Union Radio-TV was the|M.S. WHLULEMSTAD 18th June, 1962. day, 27th inst,
‘The publi hereby warned against|* WILLOW" Beauty Soap. will_be making his » ugar Prad toon” & M.S. ORANJESTAD 15th July, ' 1952. : mu
giving "eredit "to may wife, Raby ‘Doris | caked today from your Suppliers. ER THE SILVER §|iarst visit to the Caribbean since 8 ‘ UCHON pioneer station in Cuba and has| MG .e-TS TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO The M/V. “CACIQUE DEI:
orine Connell (nee Williams) as I do 13,6.53—On. HAMMER he became of the West — recently been purchased by El AND BRITISH GUIANA CARIBE wi bah aoe . i
not hold myself responsible for her or} ————————_—_—+-—————— aati ¢ Lloyds Agents|India Committee. Dut he is al- HAVANA. Mundo-TV. This latter station is|M.S. BONAIRE 30th June, 1962. lncant, Greuade, ena Ariba.
anyone else contracting any debt or} DINNER SETS—Attractive 94 piece py. DAY 4% BAGS DARK ll-kno in the ,.The Cuban Sugar Stabilization now being built and is expected |™.S. STENTOR lith July, 1962. Sailing ‘date to be notified.
debts in my name unless by a written] D r Sets in several designs. we will sell 2O-! min pene, a well-known figure Institute has urged the Govern- to go into operation some time S.S. COTTICA 28th July, 1952.
order signed by me, ji 3 set. G. W. Hutchinson & Co. |CRYSTAL SUGAR. at tations Ltd.. }Cartbbean. * te 7 ‘000 ae bad th Aa f th Th SAILING TO TRINIDAD B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
CHRISTOPHER CONNELL, | | Limited Dial 4222, 19.6 Street, Sale at 12.30 O'clock. [~ "pe was Com: of — - — = arind ine oon Bata aren 7 cdg Thete| us. srtennoee ae 2 1962, Ft ge
oF lack Rock name nennnnneneememeeaccmemcemeeeccns |Terms Cash. i
Preo Hill, Bier ichuet, | INONS—Sad Irons No. 6 $2.27 perl WRANKER TROTMAN & CO. me gp oe from 1924 274 pre eae ‘ons limit. El Mundo-TV and Union Radio-|™M July, 1952. Consignes — Tele. No. 4047
20.6.52.—2n. | ral

, No. 7 $2.64 per pair. G. W. A
iiutchingon & Co, Ltd. Dial 4222.

impose
uctioneers 20.6.s¢-}eral, Jamaica, until 1929 ‘Trans~ ing next year’s sugar output to TV whereby each of the stations
19,6.52—4n, .6. ° .

5,000,000 tons. These measures will arrange their programmes so

ST Tee EE Rear roe ene ae co Gin are necessary, the Institute said, as to offer viewers the greatest
the. purses of 6 tins of Ovaltine troller-General of Customs and if Cuba is to avoid a big price variety of shows.

purehased singly or .. Keep Excise until 1938, when he went drop and a subsequent fall in the Another figure on the Cuban Can dia N e al St hi
your bills, Tad. 10.0.09-20- | rueeasttAMMER ot wie. ft0 Nigeria. in these capacities, Cuban standard of living, a television horizon is. REC Radio a n ation eams ps
—$—$——— y oO Mir. > —B.U.P. adena~ whic as a licence

us Raili it-}g, A. o7 i.
RALINGS rine Omee' Ba Line i q oh, Re win a oe ae he served as an ex-officio member to operate six stations throughout








.S. HESTIA @ist
8S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.
Agents










WANTED
MISCELLANEOUS

cacbibin canta dnaniipaeeeschatenglpsaciediheabiprsininetainn ithe
TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS extra Bonus


















































of
from Rediffusion for 25 recommenda . 2 20,6,52—t.f.n, modern “and . , the island. The Blue Network, as Is Sails Suils rives Sails
tions in one calendar month, ee as Sa alleen os Germany Wants it is called, has recently been lense Montreal Halifax Boston “ado B'dos
4 6.52—20n Subscribe now so the a one Sideboard fas, Card Tab! b purchased and placed under the LADY NELSON 54 +5 aan June ee 14 June ion Sar
$62.50 POCKET MONEY ensit 4} Semand’s leeds Daly Tan 1 management of Mr. Edmund| © ‘30 June u =
by recommending 39 new supscribers to |)". Basten PY Aasgom. Gow: | with aeritoive ” Rotunda. M.. Ww Cuban Sugar Erester, “tormer television and| CANORA ge NSUTON Baw! AT ae uly we Tuy July
REDIFFUSION in one month: u: Jun Gale, c/o Agvosste, Co. TA6. Table; Upright and Easy A HAVANA en es ——— = the
ele ipiwtiecla ncwiielaninatemeeacannen | VOC BORTERUING, : “T look pack on the whole of G , pe :_ Columbia Broadcasting System,
each new Wiktisthe tiesemnaek. 0s nner nem BEE é = . oy ; stay in the West Indies ities ube al has had ‘aie, with - o ae is preparing to| NORTHBOUND Arrives Baile Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives
— 4.6.52—20n “on ever winch ‘opens ids, Remov- rin Garden “Revolving Book case, happy Spneneine S08 X4 the Cuban Minister of Agricul- put its frst "television ~ broadcast cs ieee, Ot Sohn Becton “Meliten, Menten
_— . enamelie: ner pal han ‘Leet pemane *-on the air end of the year. | CANADIAN : Ls bien pnt
SUPPLEMENT YOUR INCOME by emptying. . ' ‘eae will have done to me “ Carl Panhorst, leader of the Ger- Tests are hele made in the eeetae - CHALLENGER ..23 June 28 June 5S July 18 July 8 July 2 oe
recommending REDIFFUSION. Obtain | “utehingon a Co. nd : oD, h ty in which ™25, mission, said that Germany jing REC radio station to deter-|UADY NELSON Gsuy |; aie Be ite
full particulars from the REDIFEUSION Dial AS. , f taue en nee ae i ght would be able to buy much jjne if it will support a television CON. Choe +. 4 July 19 July uly .
office. 4.6.52—20n, ° a variety of Biscuite—% ms and whats Pe oid friends greater quantities of Cuban transmitting aerial. CONSTRUCTOR 24 July 29 July 5 Aug. 8 Aug. 10 Aug.
‘b. pkgs. 42c, aso Jacob's Cream | Presses Chamber ware, tobaeco and sugar if Cuba in turn At the beginning of 1953, ther LADY RODNEY .. TAuge. 9% Aug. 19 Aug. 20 Aug. 23 Aug.

intil the end of month. Knights Ltd. inereases its purchases of German

cvackers 1,20. These prices are good }Prigidaire, Larder, Electric Hot Plate, happy days,” Mr.
18.6, 52--3n . B.U.P.

fore, there will be four television

it Pays to ....-
-.-. Advertise

Kitehen Cabinets (gipss
and Kitchen utensils.







“The purpose of my trip is “—. Jacomine explained the Stations in competition, in Havana.

—______________—_——— ] Pye Radio, La: Such competition would be disas-
twofold—primarily, to mi 8S position of the ban econom comp Ss
ae URLIC NOTICES y Ppomstbla of our own y 4 invited ae Sadustrialiste trous in any other city.

bers in the West Indies, and There will undoubtedly be ‘ LTD.—. nts.
eee Sa en to invest in Cuba. =, battle for. supremacy in Z| GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,, Age







For further particulars, apply to—












NOTICE
OLD HARRISONIAN SOCIETY
The annual’ general
O.H. Society will be held at Harrison
College on Friday, June 20, at 5 p.m,
AGENDA

the work and aims of the West ate proves age pad oe A he

s emerge, no matter
India Ee me ee MAIL NOTICE which station holds this position,
Indies to get rid of the idea that’ pais for St. Lucia by the M.V. Lady the keen struggle to gain popular









S TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH §









‘olan bo x

Caen, Bros the West India Gommittee has no joy will be closed at the General Post SUPPOrt against such opposition) ¢

w : Minutes } a. is sure to improve the quality of

Card Plates io sizes). Secretary's Report engaged in Offiee as under 'p. q x
ws

Appointment of Officers
General Business

NOTICE






ate the Parcel Mail and Registered Mail at Cuban television to a level no %&
the °.90 a.m. and Ordinary Mail at 9 a.m. other Latin-American country is} %
on the 2ist June, 1952. likely to touch.—B.U.P. (%

Drinking Stra

Floral pervieite

Paper Lace Doyleys

Etc., Ete., For the Party or
Show.



































































A
very Sl, Bat roe one CIES. im’ NO MORE GREY HAIR | }_: ;
Solid Brass Lociss GEORGE ARLINGTON PAYNE
SON'S ‘STATIONERY NOTICE IS HERESY GIVEN that all} Geek ‘and dining chair, Plants stands, |to Canada, as a member of a West
sounson's, SiAax0. pois Beas, shunts and |to Canada, as a member ofa Wet | ABRICAN MIXTURE C"G" TRAN SATLANTIQUE
E XRLINGTON HAYNE lo Gen stave ‘wits ‘lranged the “Lady” boat services Colours the Hair Instantly. Also try %
BOLOOCOSOLE ~SSOSGOGS | iy the parish of Christ Chureh who died During te ls absolutely what is professed of it: FLEUROIL to Guadeloupe, Martinique,
Te n this sland on the Sith Desesabee, nee i orks, {his forthcoming visit to the Car- | A GENUINE HAIR COLOURING % Sailings from Southampton pe, aoe
SSS oxo hereby, required to, 8 " many ibbean, Mr, Barton wilt travel on| | ‘Available in 4 handy sizes BRILLIANTINE $ Barbados, Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao &
:dersigned JOSEPH ONESIMUS = ; ; eine age ag = Oe ees | a Makes the hi atin
ORIENTAL Ove the Nc ay ot July ae ae Auetioneer, | Nelson before she is withdrawn! | BOOKER’S (Barbados oa cod tee ns ee ee ee ee
aS . as une, “se ‘une,
PALACE DRUG STORES LTD. | s.14in2 sizes” “COLOMBIE” .. 19th June, 1982 .. 2nd July, 1962



BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN
Manufectured by E. FLOUTIER LTD., Stanmore, Middresex, Eng. Estd. 1889

*“DE GRASSE” .. 12th July, 1952 .. 24th July, 1952 %
*Not calling at Guadeloupe

'
SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE

person. of whose debt or claim I

it have had notice at the time of such
; distribution.

| And all persons indebted to the said
tat? mre requested to settle their

CEYLON






a Se
PEC














HEADQUARTERS FOR
SOUVENIKS
FROM INDIA, CHINA &





ssieaate hia K From Barbados Arrives Southampton

' ™ Gated this 29th day of May, 1982, Ae ae > > oR ““DE GRASSE” .. 29th June, 1952 .. 9th July, 1952 ¥

T H A N | § | | soserst onnsine s TUDO, (snr.) turn Gectemiber teh” ew x S “COLOMBIR” —.. 18th July, 1952 .. 25th July, 1952 §
pias 3468 { | "state, George Arlington Aboard the Lady iris *“DE GRASSE .. 6th Aug. 1952 .. 16th Aug., 1952 %

Pr. Wm. Hy. 81. s { ane m > *Sailing direct to Southampton 2

SSS

f FURNISH TO-DAY

‘









er > will call at Montserrat on A 10
apr Sounds |i esr ye tents coco | enon Sor, Qe tat ate OY WAR Bema ee
‘ , pictures and many | follow y. . Ros
Pe r ae tea ot interest. oe he will arrive in St, Lucia, to VEA BER OO oo

y
until September 20th, Leaving MUDA s

















































































i Auctioneer, |, {FSV0G9S000000000508089959 000900000995 SOS DO OT HF
W y air, he will return to Barbados Ps
earning ae en: Ito spend a couple of days before x
The Money Saving Way tne’ naan’ Page 1 ii L8sT = & FOUND flying oo to St Vineah, sais a IT’s YOUR QUICK, convenient, comfortable ; Just opened a fine assortment of
° \ ands, the problems ; 25th, Returning to Barbados by way. You’re only a few, smooth-ilying hours ,
Sra eet eS, 3) Ee ee amen air again, he will fly to Grenada y ¥ ve % STANLEY BUTTS and HINGES
up. Coll and "Fiat Springs —- @) scene, but thinks whether or on September & wl en route to Bermuda — aboard a mighty $
. ae . cast LOST in 0) , he will - ” . », x
one eat “Satkenes lor with the CEA. gFouping -t Trinidad for the first of two! 4-engined “North Star” Skyliner— then by = 8 aE CENTRAL EMPORIW.
China and Bedroom Cabinets, ‘eet in Jamaica as oo de- “One grey raincoat, Between Welches visits, catching the Lady Nelson | § connecting airline to New York, where you . a
Liguor, Cases $6.50 up — DRAW. | ocndency on a similar pOne krey Fain-coat. Betweee Rock, jon October 10th for British ; G se Corner Broad and Tudor Streets
3 Furniture for Little and Big Screen standard to other West Indiam} Finder se communieate with Rev.;Guiana, There he will spend can make immediate connections to Boston, \ s
Frames, Ironing & Launaering islands, the should be|!.. M. Wickham, Bridge Road, Reward | most of October, leaving again by W: * x 5 % s6t:Gs06OSOCCOOCHOSOORSDEM:0000ONSOOOSCOARNSERE
Boards, Benches, | Office-heiwnt @ | subject to the Declaration of West | 22°°°°- 20.6.62—1". | air on October 26th for Trinidad, ashington, Philadelphia, etc. C4 ’
eee nace and rush. Rope tidian Parliamentarians ee will stay until Novem-



preliminary to the Ottawa








































“ , ig
verence, they were ordered to test The French liner Colombie will | .
th tion. ‘itish ca him to Jamaica, to arrive s Y x,
a S WILSON Dominion MPs. 0 -— on November 11th. On_ Novem- | % SP ECIAL FOR :
. i It also thinks it not outside the eee te ee tee = 7 : 8 ‘
2 a 4 y ie
GPRY STBRET. DIAL 400 geet on — ee 2. for Jamaica on Noyember 26th, to| A NaI g TO-DA Y £
; subject of Malanism in South OLD GOLD eatch the Cavina for Britain twe . .
Africa, days later.—B.U.P. S av
PROCS CSOSE 4



POR

AND SILVER Prisoner Wounded |
Accidentally

KOJE ISLAND, Korea, July 19

identall
OR IN PIECES IN A Canadian soldier accidentally



Colony Club 3

ST. JAMES

PINEAPPLE |
ICE CREAM




Notice of Application
for Naturalization.



Saturday, 2ist June

SSSSS


































+34,
6356960900 OOOVPVOFFOODSSSS














SPELLS LSE LSS LL PSISLESSSDSSY

neers 7

a: eo

: = J

Re ®

3 . as)
‘ A
oy



FORM wounded a Communist ra =
and each following Notice is hereby given SCRAP war, in the first incident of bloo: -
| that Je Jozef J. d shed since United States para AT THE
Saturday t Jerzy an Tad- The very highest troopers broke up Compound 76
|| cusz Klimezynski of “Fer~ more than a week ago 4
Dinner-Dance ||| <=, * spvivine to, in eae etait x) PHOE
ain 7 chael, is applying to the at your Jewellers perimeter guard around Enclosure i ; s a . a
ance | ge? fw Naturalisa- * he 3, was cleaning his weapon when Seiees om =: a = NIX ,
4 ‘ in t ’ at any person it went off hitting the prisoner in . A % in a delightful setiing || Who knows any reason why YY. De LIMA his hip. The prisoner, not serious- tee thot et tee ¢ V8 | Wy AND x
g $4.00 (ne Admission % ene should not be ly hurt, was hospitalized. — %
, @ {i} grante should send a Camp officials ordered an im-
3 Charge) $ written and signed state- & c@., LTD. mediate investigation of the inci-|! TRANS ~- CANADA o y
: on ee WA HUES
a Early Booking ||} ment of the facts to the 20 BROAD ST dent. The iast bloodshed on Koje international * Trens-Atientic
> ‘Ad s abl i s+ ||| Colonial Secretary, . took place on June 10 when 39 Transcontinental SODA FOUNTAINS %
$ visable 8 | 19.6.52—2n. Phone : 4644 ae and one United State Low AIRCARGO rates now in effect te all points throughout the workd . : $
POPE CTOT SOOO DOSNT SSS iu soldier w ere killed in breaking up i . e
i ee Compound 76.—U,P. » ¥ LOSOOOCOP

SSSTOSSS oo




PAGE TWO

EAVING the island yesterday
~ by the S.S. De GrasSe for

was Mr. K. Brcodhagen

Master at Combermere School
who has gone on a British Coun-
ci] Scholarship at the Goldsmit.
College of Art, London.

The scholarship will last for;
about a year during which time!
Mr. Broodhagen will specialis
in painting, sculpturing and the
teaching of it.

On: Short Holiday

RRIVING in the colony on
Sufiday by B.W.1.A., from
Trinida: were Mr, and Mrs.

Raseet» Rested who are on é
Short. holiday. During their stay
here they will be guests at Crysta
Waters, Worthing.

or Seven Weeks
EAVING the island on Satur-
day afternoon by B.W.1LA,
for Trinidad was Miss Marjorie
Blackman, who has gone to spend
sever weeks’ holiday with her
brother, Mr. Roger Blackman.
Miss Blackman is District Welfare?
Officer here. :

Intransit

-

R. PERCIVAL BAIN who’
arrived in the island for a@

few hours over the week-end was
an intransit passenger leaving for
Trinidad on Saturday afternoon
by B.W.1.A. Mr, Bain is a frequent:
visitor to the island and is a Metal,
dealer in Port-of-Spain.

For Y.W.C.A. Conference *

EAVING the island on Tuesday

morning by B.W.1LA., for
Trinidad“were Mrs. D. H. L, Ward
and her daughter Penny. Mrs.
Ward -has gone to represent the
Barbados Y.W.C.A at the
Y.W.C.A, Conference to be held
in Port-of-Spain beginning on
Thursday.

Miss Marion Royce, Secretary
to the World’s Y.W.C.A,, will be
special Leader and the conference
will last from the 7th to 15th
August.

Professor Leaves
7 the colony on Satur-
day .afternoon by B.W.1A.,
was Professor A. K. Croston, Pro-
fessor of English at the Univer-
sity Collége of the West Indies.
Professor Croston arrived in
the colony on the 27th July, to
take ‘part in the Extra-Mural
Summer School which was held

at Codrimgton College. He was
staying at Codrington College,
5 To Join Husband
RS. TREVOR GALE, Secre-
tary-Treasurer of the St.
Michael’s Girls’ School, left the
igland yesterday by the S.S. De
Grasse for a holiday in England.
lhe will join her husband Mr.
evor Gale, Advertising Manager
of the Advocate who has been
covering the Olympic Games :n
Helsinki and who is expected to
return to London this week,
Together they will spend a short
holiday in Lendon and are expect-
@d to return home within a few
weeks time.



at

: ee



* Blimey, Bert
the perishin’
that cup— Bisley,
marksmanship’ !”

Read
wording on
For



London Express Service

N.Y, Guest Of Horiour
R. SEYMOUR BECKLES who
left the island for the U.S.A.
some time ago, was the guest 0:
honour at a garden luncheon given
ast week by Mr. and Mrs Fred-
erick Clarke of 427 W. 162 St, Mr.
Beckles is the grandson of M1.
‘John Beckles, M.B.E.
For Israel
EAVING the island yesterday
by the S.S. De GraSse was
Miss Brenda Birzstein who had
been residing in the coiony for the
past four years. Miss Birzstein will
spend a few weeks in Paris with
her aunt and will then be return-
ing home to Israel,
Annual Exhibition
E Annual Exhibition of the
Barbados Camera Club opens
at the Museum to-day and will be
remaining on view until the 27th
August. This exhibition reveals a
high standard of workmanship and
there are many fe ie ex-

hibits,
Second Visit *
R. AND MRS. CHARLES
MARIANI from Maracaibo,
Venezuela are now back in Bar-
bados for a holiday which they
are spending as guests at the
Ocean View Hotel, They were first
here about three years ago when
they had a very enjoyable stay.
Mr. Mariani is General Manager
of H. L; Boulton Jr. & Co. of
Venezuela stationed in Maracaibo,

Will Attend Conference
EAVING the island by B.W.I1.A.
on Tuesday merning for
Trinidad was Mrs. F. A, Bishop
who has gone to spend three
weeks’ holiday. Mrs, Bishop will
also take the opportunity to at-
tend the Y.W.C.A, Conference
which begins on Thursday 7th
August in Port-of-Spain. Mrs.
Bishop is the rn of the Bar-
bados Y. -W.C



BY THE WAY ° « « « By Beachcomber

APTAIN FOULENOUGH has
discovered that the real
trouble with Old Masters begins
when they arrive at his establish-
ment by a devious route, instead
of direct from the workshop of
Sam Codforth,

The habit of all those who
“touch up” Codforth’s aoe
is to sign their work with an
illustrious name, often obliterating
previous signatures. All this ex-
plains why a puzzled client told
Souiecousn the other day that his
Canaletto, after cleaning and
scraping, appeared to be also a
Tiepolo, a Velasquez, a Gains-
\orough and a Fragonard, “They
were all pupils of Canaletto at



Up she
goes

—or rather he, for

baby Norman Wright and his father,

Cpl. Norman Wright—both hom:
the wars—and overjoyed at the s'

England. Baby Norman was born in

Malaya. His father writes,

**At birth Norman weighed only 41b. | 2oz.
and when five weeks old was only 4/b. 10oz.
so he Was admitted to hospital. There he
wa; given many types of Milk Foods, but

it was found that Cow & Gate wa

him the most good. He was therefore
kept on this Food and is now the picture of
health. These facts can, of course, be

verified by the hospital.’*
Your baby too will thrive on

J.

one time or another,” said Foul-
enough, “and he probabiy let them
sign his work to encourage them,
Anyhow, such names increase the
value of the picture enormously.”

4 * *

If there is a fire-bucket missing
from the offices of Messrs, Rivers -
dale and Bolt, it is probably the
Tudor ice-bucket for champagne
which Foulenough sold to a
gentleman from Wyoming.

Untoward incident
URING the heat wave a stray
hen laid a fried egg on the
pavement in Mortimer-street, thus
saving reporters a great deal of
trouble.

9

this is

efrom
ight of

s doing

B. LESLIE & Co.,

Carub Calling

Veénezuelans

OLIDAYING in Barbados for}

two weeks are Mrs. Louisa
Ramirez and Mrs, Yolando Carpio
from Caracas, Venezuela.
arrived here over the
by B.W.1.A., and are
the Ocean View Hotel,
Also spending a holiday
guest at the Ocean View is Mr.
Louis Falcon of the Materials
Department of the Shell Caribbean
Petroleum Corporation of Caracas
Venezuela, He was among the
arrivals on Sunday by L.A.V.
Leaving Today
RS. O. HARDING of Montreal
Canada, expects to return
home today by T.C.A., after spend-
ing two weeks’ holiday in Barba-
cos. Her husband who is a
navigator with T.C.A., returned
last week after spending a holiday
here.
Mrs. Harding is a guest at the
Ocean View Hotel.
Research Physicist
PENDING a week's holiday in
Barbados is Mr.
a research physicist of T. L. L.

week-end
guests at

as a

Point-a-Pierre, He arrived on
Sunday by B.W.1.A., and is a guest
ot the Ocean View Hotel,
Originally from England, Mr.
Kirkaldy. has been residing in

rrinidad for the past two yeare
This is his first visit to the island.
With Socoriy Vacuum

R. P. E. BARIA, Mr. L, F.

Rolleigh, Mr. J. G. Woodward
and Mr. D. J. Stewart were
érrivals on Sunday by L.A.V., for
a week's holiday and are guests
at the Ocean View Hotel,

They all came from the U.S.A.,

and have been working in Vene-
zuela for the past year

Vacuum Oil Company.

They |

P. Kirkaldy, |

*, cricket field.

c in the
Geophysical section of the Socony

BARBADOS



| The real-life TUBBY HUBBIES

It Is The Wives |
Who Are Driving ,
Them On...

By BERNARD WICKSTEED

Y WIFE is not so complacent

as | am about my 15st. 7lb.

When I asked if she was willing

to keep me on a Wicksteed dier

she said: “Willing? I'll make yo

| . .'—S. W. TANNER, Park-
lands Court, Hounslow West.

OOK-—I'm 5 ft. 7 ins., weigh

. 13 st. 4% Ib., and feel in first
class health, but my wife says:—

“T am perfectly willing to see
that my husband co-operates jin
the Tubby Hubby test, « I hope
you will turn him into something
piim and exciting.”"--DONALD
GLOAG, Alexandra-road, Epsom.

N my heyday I belonged to the

famous lst Airborne Divis-
ion. Now with trembling hand,
though I am physically fit, I must
report that in the battle of Girth
v. Chest the score is equal at 42
inches. At 5 ft. 5 ins., 12 st. 2 Ib.,
' I am willing to take up the Wick-
steed diet.

My highly delighted spouse ig
looking forward to her job as
overseer.—-WALTER GRATRIX,
Golden Green, Tonbridge, Kent.
= cricket season is here and

I want to go on playing. Br



my wife—and my son now in th!
same team—think I shall look
undignified igiling around a

So po Pg sign me
‘on?—JOE HORN Fordiane,
Garstang, near aoa.

MY EIGHTH DAY

MENU
BREAKFAST
Cereal and milk, with a
cut-up orange
Two slices of toast with
seraping of butter
Coffee or tea (no sugar)

Mr. Baria and Mr. Woodward LUNCH
are from Mississippi while Mr. Tomato Juice
Rolleigh and Mr. Stewart are Green salad, with a good

from Louisiana and Pennsylvania
respectively.

For U.K. Course”

MONG the passengers arriving
here from Trinidad yesterday
morning by the French liner De

Grasse intransit for the United
Kingdom were Mr. and Mrs.
W. R. E, Nanton of Grenada.

Mr, Nanton who is Agricultur:]
Officer of Grenada, has -~-
awarded

been
a ten-month Devonshire
Course in Colonial Adminisi)-ation

portion of grated cheese
One roll and butter

Coffee
DINNER
Portion of boiled chicken
Two new potatoes, boiled
onions, frozen peas
Fresh fruit salad
Black coffee
i —L.E.S.



GAIETY

and Agricultural Economicy at The Garden—St. James
the Oxford University. Last Show To-day %.80 p.m
A former graduate of the “IN OLD AMARILLO”

Imperial College of Tropical Agri-

Roy ROGERS &
“THE WYOMING BANDIT”

culture, Mr, Nanton has served in Charles Starrett_& Smiley Burnette

the Agricultural Departments of =

the Windward and Leeward Fri ie ay 8.4 Fri, & Sat, 830]) Midnite SAT. SAT.
; “OUTL AWS of

Islands since 1939. He has also EXAS

worked in Dominica, Montserrat THE RACKET Whip W 1LSON &

and St. Vincent. Robert MiTCHUM]| | TRAIL’ ae

For Short Holiday
D* and. Mrs. K. M. B. SIMON

of St. Leonard's Avenue left
the island on Saturday for Gren-
ada where they will be spending
a short holiday.

Back to Grenada

R. AND MRS, L. WEBSTER

and four children returned
to Grenada yesterday by B.W.LA.,
after spending a holiday here.

Mr. Webster is in charge of the
Grenada branch of Messrs, Bovell
and Skeete,
Medico’s Wife

RS. A. KELSICK whose

husband is Medical Superin-
tendent of the Alexandria Hospital
in Nevis, arrived here last Friday
afternoon by B.W.1.A., for a holi-
day. Travelling on the same
plane with her was Miss J. M.
Price, Matron of the Alexandria
Ho*nital who has also come over
for a holiday. They are both
guestd at the Ocean View Hotel
and expect to leave later in the
week by the Lady Rodney.






















Ltd—Agents.



CLARKES CHILDS SHOES

WHITE & TAN 3s to 71%

TAN Lace All Sizes

MEN’S “PRE

$4.23, $4.84

TRU-FORM CHILD’S SHOES
WHITE BUCK & BLACK PATENT KID

GB U0 Geis ct csv $5.07 &
s to 10s $6.32 &
Soe ees becca res $7.04 &

TTY” ANKLETS



5.37
6.80
7.92

$4.76, $6.07, $7.14

53 & 71 cts.

T. R EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

YOUR SHOE STORES
§

DIAL 4606

Johnny Mi ac
ROBERT RYAN Meee BROWN

‘ote = THE










PICTURE!

From
t WARNER BROS.
< the Roaring
Story of
the Roving
.* Land- Giants
a of the
Far West!

AD

PATRICE

sabes

KRK

». EVE
MILLER =WYMORE

PLAZA

BRIDGETOWN (DIAL 2310)
FRIDAY, 2.30—4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
| and Continuing Daily
4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

| GLOBE

LAST SHOWS TO-DAY
4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
“MESSAGE TO GARCIA”

John Wallace Barbara
BOLES vege STANWYCK



|Opening To-morrow












M-G-M
presents the
“Stratton Story”
Star in another
unforgettable
role...ina
great new
real-life story!

JANES
OlEWART

CARBINE |
| Wa OMS |

RTE BE





oe

r

KM MM MR MH KR MH

“SECRET ‘OF _gonvict HENRY WILCOXON
Feuih erin” eee eee NINA FocH- Lewis STONE- RICHARD ANDERSON



ADVOCATE

eee

P

Cy np

|
and YoU . "

aa



*«
THURSDAY, AUGUST 7, 1952

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

ARIES Be on guard that no emotional attitude
March 21—April 20 slips into your activities today. Irritability,
impatience can spoil chances of forging
ahead,

TAURUS
x April 21—May 20

*«

May 21—June 21

Matters concerning the public, personal
iffairs need much attention. Business re-
lations, partnerships; mental tasks ask bet-
ter co-operation.



Day could be productive in both business
and personal affairs, especially well man-
aged ideas of future worth. It will take
alert action.

CANCER
June 22—July 23

Some mixed aspects. Avoid making too

*

curb unwarranted acts
Be ever hopeful.

quick decisions,

without study.
LEO

July 24—Aug. 22



Live-and-let-live policy your best attitude
today. You may have to get a lot from a
litYe; patience will be your steadier.

bg

Don’t permit discord or bickering to cue ae
your chances for the fine success possible.
Many benefits are here, keep seeking them. *



By planning carefully, getting details ready
before acting, and you can make this medi-
ocre day something very worth while.

VIRGO
Aug. 23—Sept. 23

LIBRA
Sept. 24—Oct. 23

SCORPIO

t
Oct. 24—Nov. 22 Encouraging rays from today’s planetary

indications, favour well-tested propositions.
Configurations tell of romanfice, artistic
matters in high place.



SAGITTARIUS What you do, how you do it today will bear





PLAZA THEATRES

THURSDAY, AUGUST 7, 1952

To keep

Lttle busy bodtesâ„¢
fit and active...

give them HALIBORANGE
every day

‘THERE’S NOTHING LIKE IT for building

up reserves of vital energy, promoting

healthy growth, strong bones and teeth
—and resistance to illness.







Made from purest halibut oil, cleverly blended
with the juice of ripe oranges, it is rich in
Vitamins A and D and so delicious in taste that
the most finicky youngster takes
it with delight.
Incidentally, it’s fine for grown-
ups too!

Haliborange

THE NICEST WAY OF TAKING HALIBUT OIL

Made in England -by:
ALLEN & HANBURYS LTD., LONDON, E.2









*






*«
x
x
«
*
*x
*
*

Progressive tendencies most of day. Don’t
be caught napping or have lack of interest.
Generate your go-get-it initiative, Observe
news.

K Dec. 23—Jan. 21

\ +
‘ AQUARIUS
* Jan, 22 — Feb. 20

*

Fairly generous aspects. Good results ae
ible in most business, investment, rural
activities, produce. Caution against ore
accuracy, indifference.

*

PISCES
x Feb. 21—March 20

Your vibrations today combine to Poa
general and rapid accomplishment.

extra good aspects for most caeeend
affairs, family matters.

YOU BORN TODAY are gifted with many fine qualities,

*« with the power to sell your personality and leadership, with
determination to do good job, You are warm-hearted, ardent
in affection. Avoid dissipating your great energy and foolish

4 spending. Fine possibilities ahead. Birthdate: Billie Burke,
actress and author.



DALKEITH TO MARRY
DESIGNER’S MODEL

LONDON, August 5.

The Earl of Dalkeith, who was
considered the spouse of Princess
Margaret will marry a former
model for the designer who makes
many of Margaret’s clothes, it was

Listening Hours

THURSDAY, AUGUST 7,
4.00—7,15

1982
ined, 26.53M







p.m.

“; p. m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
Service, 4.15 p.m. The Portrait of a Lady,
445 p.m. Sporting Record, 5 p.m. Cricket,
5.05 p.m. Interlude, 5.15 p.m. Listeners’

















ponen $2 m. Welsh oy, 6 v m. reported Tuesday. Sources at the

Jariety oa Show, 5 p.m. ports ’ i i =

Round-up and Programme Parade, 7 p.m. Earl's Scottish home eane ne en

The News, 7.10 p.m. Home News from gagement of Jane Mc eill, 22-

Britain. year-old blonde daughter of a
leading Hong Kong trial lawyer

V1.3 bd Q5.59M, 31 823

Bree Cents 558M, 312M +, the 28-year-old nobleman will

be announced Wednesday.

cue Pat ve eee Busta, 7.45 P * The engagement had been re-

“hampionship ands, 15 pm adio i , j

Newsreel, 8.30 p.m Special Despatch, ported earlier by London S0881D

columnists alert as always to any
marital rumour concerning the
hand of men considered eligible
to marry the Princess,

—UP.

8.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 p.m. From the
Editorials, 9 p.m. From the Promenade
Concerts, 10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m
News Talk, 10.15 p.m. A day in the life
of the Sovereign, 10.30 p.m. The Portrait
cf a Lady





THE WORLD'S GIANT STUDIOS OF
METRO-COLDWYN-MAYER

Present with pride and pleasure on - - -

FRIDAY AUGUST 15th, 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.
RAFAEL SABATINI'S

(_ Scaramouc fiche.

Spectacular Color by LT ECHNICOLOR






The mighty novel of love,
laughter, adventure, even
mightier on the screen!

STARRING

STEWART Py ELEANOR

GRANGER: PARKER

LiGH-FERRER

with

GLOBE

ROODAL THEATRES
ROXY

To-day & To-morrow 4.30 & 8.15
Fred ASTAIRE—Betty HUTTON
in










To-day last
PARAMOUNT

“DEATH OF A SALESMAN"

Starring “LET'S DANCE”
eer Mildred DUNNOCK

Fredric and
xtra “
Short:— Punchy De Lion and Latest eee oes
News el Burt LANCASTER—Lizabeth SCOTT



Opening Friday 2.90 & 8.30
R.K.O. Presents
WALTZ DISNEY'S
“FANTASIA”
Color By Technicolor

To-day at 1.20 p.m.
“WHISPERING FOOTSTEPS"

and
“WEB OF DANGER”





Opening Saturday 4.45 & 8.15
Louis HAYWARD—Patricia MEDINA
i

n
“THE LADY AND THE BANDIT’



Saturday Midnite Speci
“CARACAS NIGHTS OF

OLYMPIC

rene"



To-day only 420 & 8.15 RO AL
Glenn FORD—L.ucty KELLY YY,
in °. To-day 430 & 815 To-morrow
4.30 only

“UNDERCOVER MAN” REPUBLIC Whole Serial

i aa ; JUNGLE GIRL”
“ADVENTURES IN SILVERADO

Starring
William BISHOP—Gloria HENRY



Te-morrow (Friday) at 8.30 p.m.
Madam O’Lindy & Her Troupe in

To-day & Saturday at 1.30 p.m. “CARACAS NIGHTS OF 1952"

“LIGHTS OF OLD SANTA FE" & See ee
“ROLL ON TEXAS MOON’ Opening Saturday S & 8.15
PARAMOUNT Present
Opening To-morrow 4.30 & 8.15 A LADD SCOTT

NO ORCHIDS FOR MISS BLANDISH
RED MOUNTAIN

I

EYE WITNESS



Nov. 23—Dec. 22 strongly on tomorrow’s and further results. BRIDGETOWN | BARBAREES OISTIN.
Don’t put off, rather try to get a little (Dial 2310) (Dial 5170) (Dial 8404)
ahead of schedule, Last 2 Shows TO-DAY||Last 2 Shows TO-DAY || TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
* 4.30 & 8.30 p.m, 4.90 & om coe HARD FAST AND
CAPRICORN VENDETTA Geta iv ae

Faith DOMERGUE &

Robert MITCHUM &

Don BARRY &

























WAS A SROBBER””

Richard GREENE —

Sir Cedric HARDWICKE

“SUGAR FOOT” (color)
Randolph SCOTT

BEAUTIFUL
and

THE OUTLAW
Jane RUSSELL |

——=
FRI. & SAT. 4.45 & 8.30
Warner's Action-
Hacked Adventure!

COLT 45

(Technicolor)
Randolph SCOTT
Raymond MASSEY —
Adele JERGEN

=o

SAT. Special 1.30 p.m.

“THUNDER
-MOUNTAIN"

“LEGION OF THE
LAWLE!



THE RACKET

Robert RYAN] —————————
To-day Special 1.30 p.m,
Tex RITTER Double
‘SUNDOWN ON THE

PRAIRIE” &
‘ROLLIN’

To-day’s Special









1,30 p.m.
“THE DALTON GANG”



OUTLAW COUNTRY.

Lash LARUB WESTWARD”



oS SS
Opening FRIDAY
4.30 & 8.30 p.m,
“LILLI MARLENE”
isa DANIELY — Hugh
McDERMOTT
PLUS:
“DESTINATION
MURDER”

Opening FRIDAY
“THE BIG TREES"
(Technicolor)
Kirk DOUGLAS

SAT, Special 9.30 & 1.30
“THUNDERHOOF"
“WHIRLWIND RAIDERS
SSS

DESTINATION
us RDER

HURD
McKENZIE «CLEMENTS «HATFIELD
BARBAREES FRIDAY 4.30 & 8.30 P.M.
DIAL 5170 and Continuing Daily

NEW FIT!
NEW FREEDOM
NEW FLATTERY !

THE NEW
aHAPE












NO TUG
AT THE SHOULDERS
NO TAPER

AT THE WAIST

NO TIGHTNESS

AT THE HIP
BN a eas cama



You’ve never owned a
suit like it! Its New
‘Shape is designed on a
revolutionary, new
“cone” principle. Its
lines dip straight and
true from broad, hand-
set shoulders to the hips.
No old-fashioned taper
at the waist! Try on
THE NEW SHAPE, in
new dynamic, Deep-
‘Tones



_ , . Let your mirror be
the judge!

e
TAYLOR LTD.

CREATORS & CRAFTSMEN

A. E.

CLOTHES








THURSDAY, AUGUST 7,

Cannes Last Year

Marcel Fort owner-ski r of
the Cutter Atoil which is anche
off the Aquatic Club is a sailing
artist. He told the Advocate: “T
sail to paint and paint to sail”.

The Atoll’s skipper feels that if
he did not sail he would not find
sufficient material for his profes-
sion. And, on the other hand, his
proféssion is the sole support of his
adventurous spirit.

It was only last year that M.
Fort, who served in Egypt with
the French Navy during the last
war, set out from Cannes. his
hométown. He was actompanied
by another veteran, Gilbert Leaud
who saw service with the Com-
mandos. Leaud is the navigator
on board Atoll.

From Cannes they sailed to
Boileare and then visited Gibral-

1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ea StS CPE Ae re Nt A RS RN

Sailing Artist Visits B’dos





PROCPD SIO VISSOIIOSSSSS,

‘SBA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

ARRIVALS By B.W.LA.
TUESDAY

From Trinidad:

M. Habib, B. Crawford, D. Kirpalan,
L. Crawford, D. Burgess, T. Pollard, R.
Greaves, S. Gill, BE. Gittens, L. Crouch,
i, O'Brien, G. Alston, A, Bend, A
Rock, E. Whiskey, 0. Johnson
From Paramaribo:
ance Salch, Francois Saich, Jean
Boin, Georges Brochot, Maurice Rogeon,
Claudia Rogeon, Marie-Clatide Rogeon
Bernard Rogeon, Jean-Marie Rogeon
Frantolve Rogeon, Jean Bazziconi, Simone
Bazziconi, Mic e Bazziconi, Andre
Barziconi, Andrée Drueét, Denise Druet,
Chantal Druet, Gerard Pollier,

Pellier, Jacques Pellier, Michael Pellier,
ey) Gaston Sigaud, Arthur Othily, Alphonse
| Othily, Leon Othily, Serge Othily.
WEDNESDAY
From Grenada:
L. Radiz, E. Bleemendaal, R. Williams,

CUTTER “ATOLL”



tar, Tangier, Casablanca, the Y Wo oePame ;
4 Pr IRES By B.W.LA.
Canary Islands and Dakar. The WEDNESDAY
Prarie. Marth oon Md arnt Se ro MieBride J. McBride, I, Alleyne
, Martinique took 17 days. E. Alley ‘a? ‘Alleyne, “A. Rileyna,
The trip will always be a mem- G bo cat a. Stuart, D. Ward. F

orable one for M. Fort and M.
Leaud especially as five consecu-
tive days of bad weather were
encountered between Casablanca
and the Canaries. This leg of the
voyage took ten days.

The crew of the Atoll are both
members of the Club Nautique de
la Croissette Cannes.

_ Atoll is 24 feet long at her water

line and has a draft of five feet.
She is equipped with a 10 ne
engine which M. Fort says “is
never used.’ She also has a small
wireless set.

She has two very comfortable

Ward, C. Herbért, 0. Herbert, G. Herbert,
C. Herbert, M. Herbert, A. Herbert, ©.
Bishop, M. Sanderson, J. Potter, J. Gill



M. Gregory, S. Bennett, H. Pickering
M, Gabriel, J. Gabriel
Fer St. Lucia:

T. Hawkins, M. Paul, H. Parkinson
B. Pollard.

or Gre

R. Menezes, G. Menezes, P. Menezes,
M. Menézes, tv. Webster, P. Webster
A. Webster, W. Webs . D. Welhter,
R. Webster, R. Corbin, L. Harris

Brathwaite, A. Richardson



RATES OF EXCHANGE





bunks, kitchen and lavatory. M. ‘ ; AUGUST 6, 1952
Fort said: “She is a wonderful THE CUTTER “ATOLL” arrived in gazlste Bay during the week __, S*lte NEW XORK = Buying
little boat.” from Martinique. Marcel Fort ( left), owner-skipper of the = 1/10" PF: CRiten On oy 9/10 BF.
M. Fort expects to leave the “Atoll” is a sailing artist. His navigator is Gilbert Leaud (inset ied Sight or Demand
island shortly for Fort de France right). afts 70 7/10% pr.
and from there he will visit Trini- 13 Wage Be SAR oaien
dad. At Trinidad he will give an 12 910% De. CUES. EB Mge pe
exn@ition of his paintings. Cl e f g®@ U t 86t% pi Sliver 20% pr.
ie has already given exhibitions t ded CANADA
in many of the places he visited. ( 1e us 1ce pse S 15/10 BE a qT 110% pe
“I hope to return to Barbados in Désund Drafts 11.80% pr,

the near future so as to be able
to stage an exhibition of my paint-
ings,” M. Fort told the Advocate.

C.C. Will Pay
Part Passage

The Council of the Chamber of
Commerce yesterday decided that
they would earmark £25 to defray
part of the cost of bringing Mr.
Rex Stollmeyer, West Indian
Trade Commissioner, from Canada
to attend the Ninth Congress of
the Incorporated Chambers of
Commerce.

The Council felt that it was
imperative to have Mr. Stollmeyer
attend the meeting, in view of the
fact that the Question of Canada-
West Indies Trade would be
among the important matters to
be dealt with at the meeting,

The Council nominated Mr.
G. H. King, President, and Mr,
Henry A.C. ‘Thomas, toeprepresent
Barbados as Directors of the In-
corporated Chambers of Com-
merece.

Mr. Lippman of the Colonial
Advertising Company, and Mr.
Winston Ward, Manager of the
Paradise Beach Club, were also
nominated for membership in the
Local Chamber. Mr. A. S. Bryden
nominated Mr. Lippman, and Mr.
W. K. Atkinson nominated Mr.
Ward.

The Council received letters
from the -Colonial Secretary in
connection with the Chamber’s
views on the Fancy Molasses
Report, and asking that any com-
ments be submitted by the 15th
instant.

It was decided to reply stating
that the matter was still the sub-
ject of joint discussion between
the Chamber and the Producers,
and that it did not seem likely that
their views could be submitted
within the specified time.





Skinner Wits
15-Mile Cycle Race

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Aug. 6
Results of Intercolonial events
in the B.G. August Sports.
220 YDS. “A” CLASS
1. M. Payne
2. R. Me Pherson,
3. K. Crosbie
Time: 22.1 secs,
3 MILE MATCH RACE

ithe National

seccteseyee Sight Drafts Ti 4/10%e pr
78 5/10% pr. Cable Da eee a
, 78% pr. Currency 6 2/10 pz
PUP haste tee eeee Coupons 75 5/10% ps
50% pr Silver 20ye pr

Ce een eee

From Page 1 brought before the Court, there " charged

that they Cre assessed at $644.03 was a compromise at a sum con- acne acd te yi
in respect of a profit of $5,286, siderably less than what the Ves- .cgited, and the net balance was
They hold that they ought not to try had assessed for, and the they transferred to their operating
have been assessed at that, and Vestry decided not to fight the account, so that the fact was that}!
that the rates are in other re- case. Indeed, he could use the 14 profit was made on

spects illegal, un word estoppel, though not in the iene The sale went

oppressive and unjust. strictly legal sense. The Vestry requetion in the book$. Ov
The Progressive Bus Co. were were satisfied two years ago with “here could be a mop neprevedt)
Se ota cee Te ene Ba Ay Mago s and that 4. elegant method m _ eit,
hold that they ought Fn . ane the were being kept Prop- put the effect would bor st i
been assessed in respect of $1,095, His Lordship first gat. it 1 how
Evidence Taken Tuesday Dene What Law Held the matter came before the Court,
Evidence in the case against SO the Company had done what in giving his judgment. 4
Company was first the law held. Though it eventually _ He said that after it ha aes
taken on Tuesday from Mr, was that after the proveedings before the Court and Messre
Percival Stewart, Managing Di. come before the Court a firm was Bovell & Skeete had been selécted
rector, Mr. E. H. Bohne, the Com- agreed upon to inspéct the books, to go into the Accounts, they had
been done, come to the conclusion that the
said that taxable property of the Company

pany’s accountant, and Hon. H. A. that nevertheless had
Yesterday Mr. Adams oom that on two previous occasions the was $401.32. Some trouble and de-

the

Cuke of Messrs. Bovell & Skeete.

the Vestry, and
ge ene ee that tu
rd 2 Ste ye for any’s were k
who allow sc
jut used oh, onlin ag or Psa atiboogh it had nothf
His Lordship remarked that it been suggested that there was)
would also be on present day any wrongful action on the part
Legislators; and Mr. Adams said of the Company’s auditor. It had
that ihe present day Legisiators ere eae of the oe ,
were endeavouring to correct the try that on the evidence o e
ia dee ann ane bre Vesuy’s Act. . witness Mr. Bohne, the result ar-
were dissatisfied with the returna Continuing, Mr. Adams said rived at by Messrs Bovell &
and therefore the position wag that there could be no question as Skeete, did not give a true picture
the same as if Mr. Pile or any to costs. The case should have of the position. ,
other accountant the Vestry had finished the previous morning Anyhow, as it was, a trading
sent, had gone into them. when each side had recéived the loss was shown for the year, which
As to the question of vouchers report of the firm which it had would reduce any trading profit
or way bills, unless Mr, Bohne been mutually agreed should in- not yet brought into account.
was not to be believed—and His spect the accounts. Tm the result therefore, the
Learned Friend had not dreamt “Mr, Reece said that the argu+ Court declared that the taxable
i ovine he was not to be be- ment as to costs was not sound. property on which the Company
i the entries had to be taken. ‘he Company had refused to alow should be rated, was the sum of
The way bills were kept monthly the Vestry to inspéct the books $401.32.
and Mr. Bohne had told them and! that was how tle proveeauny:
Inaccurate Picture

‘that he saw them. 6
It would be asking quite a deal had come before the Court. ‘ ,
to expect one to check every single . Mr. Adams here said that the He added that he might note in
wa: when there was such Company should be entitled to that in the accounts, the)
substantial auditing to be done. c8ts from the day they hag agreed trading loss did mot give u very
“Therefore my submission, My to Messrs Bovell & Skeete’s re- accurate picture of the position;
Lord, is, that there is nothing what- port.
ever, in this case to warrant even Mr. Reece again said that it wus pecially when one took into ac-
a submission by Learned the Company that had brought gownt a matter in which the
Friend, let alone a finding by thé the matter to the Court, but if Court was not strictly concerned,
Court, that as far ad the “ae was a mattér for His Lordship. and which again was perfectly

stands to-day—the law does Onus Court egal a=
lay down precisely what sort of Gn , ae Saree Se ee
books you must keep, or how long
you must keep vouchers, way
bills ete—this Company has not
been keeping books and using a
system known to the Vestry.”
Did Not Help Much

wo! Inspec
to what his firm had
done in looking into the accounts
of the Company. The law did not
call for an auditing, bi
the word inspect.

Since the petition had been
brought, what would have been
done had there been no Court
proceedings, had been done.

their strictly legal
t had been

tion the integrity of the persons hoped that in future the Com-
who audited the accounts, but pany’s books would be kept, ani
the onus was on the Court to try though the law did not provide
and arrive at a true and prop2r for it, the vouchers and way bills
decision. might have been kept.

yi
e gaso- Fit
i

rights. ‘
The method in which the Com-f)



ij
and that appeafed io be so es«
|

He said that he would not ques- preciation allowed per annum. He



1. W. Riddell (B.G.). Pellowi He then submitted that anentry The hearing of the objections of
2B. Cassioni (Venezuela). ayary professional, tnan” was © show the amount made from the Yonkers Motor Omnibus Co.
a sides. deemed to be a man of honour, the sale of gasolene had not ap- Ltd., were then begun.

(Record) cyone INTER- . His Lordship said that he was peared in the accounts, and there Mz, Reece said that Be wanted

NIAL only saying that the inspection had a sale of some 20000 all documents produced, and that

A one iaia of books did not help very much, Odd dollars in gasolene. When the nature of this case was en-

1. = sa “oy put that did not mean that they that was taken into consideration tirely different to the one with
3 io etngal Ws cotld not go by what was in the it would be seen that the amount the National Company. _

"lane: 6 qnitn, ‘tee books. written off as a loss was indeed Mr, Adams said that to him they

3 MILE CYCLE Continuing, Mr. Adams oe no loss. | were similar all along. Mr. Cuke

INTERNATIONAL that one had fo assume that in After Mr. Reece finished his had also made an inspection and

Gordon (B.G.) the cdurse of his 18 years’ service address, the luncheon adjournment he could be put in to give evi-

i i. Mongul on for the Company, if Mr, Bohne was taken, and on the resumptiov, gence and Counsel for the other

2 PF Gassioni (Venezuela) had discovered ‘any ship-shod Hon, H. A, Cuke was called t sige could question him as to any

Time: 7 mins, 50.4 secs.

method, he would have corrected give the Court certain informa-

point in dispute. That would save
time.

MILE CYCLE it, tion concerning the keeping of thi
Le Ssiqnner (B'd0s.) The Vestry had been dissatisfied gasolene actéunt. Here Mr. Reece said that His
2. Liddell with the rates two years before Separate Gas Account Learned Friend could not seek to
3. Robinson. and had assessed the Company Hon. H. A. Cuke said that a
Time: 40 mins. 40.2 secs. higher, and in the first case sepatate gas account was kept, all @ On Page 8
a SE TO oo) eer ey









CITY GARAGE TRADING

For extra power & longer life -

CO

ce

Exide

pe



Ci ee oe




TD.



TR

Poepeete pert,

EE Ee a Se ee a




x

~

A RL



a ae

=,

pee as
Fas



VICTORIA ST.

GS.

eT SR!



PANA

IS THE ANSWER



Protect, your gums and you protect your

teeth, for gum troubles cause over 50 per cent. of tooth-
losses. To promote firm, healthy gums, use Ipana tooth paste —
Ipana and Massage. Use Ipana, also, to brush your teeth extra-
white and reduce acid-forming bacteria that cause decay. This
is the way to keep your whole mouth healthy; the way you will
find “refreshingly different”’ because of Ipana’s mint flavour.

THE TOOTH PASTE..
“= REFRESHINGLY DIFFERENT

LONDON AND NEW YORK






BRISTOL-MYERS,



Jugs and Tumblers,
Cake Plates,
Sandwich Plates and
Fruit Bowls






in many designs,

colours and sizes.

We have plain Glassware,
too, and Glasses for

»\ Champagne, Sherry and

yA Wine

| BARBADOS CO-OP.
} COTTON FACTORY LTD.

~~ es











AB/ THERE'S A WONDERFULS
SEY CONCERT TONIGE, MAGGIE,
COME AND LISTEN TO IT
At OUR HOUSE ,

f OUR WIRELESS I$ HOPELESS
THESE DAYS, PHYL. I'M FED
TO THE BACK TEETH wiry




INTERFERE NCE









= ‘ wbiltia SD nies palin
mae war LOVELY, 17'S REDIFFUSION, | lave DFAR, AND NO mAGGIE. |
fen? YOUR MAGGIE ~ NOT & ot! THANKS AGAIN tHE COST IS t
4 st ESS IS AS h Jf) | FOR LETTING **E AMAZINGLY
Pr VAL ASA | LISTEN TO THE Law, a
Orr Vood |. | CONCERT, (SAT EE e
POS DIFFUSION A
T OF A tt)
MOUGH 2,









RY

ONLY 7¢

A DAY


















PAGE THREE



: .
th
(YL

\



Yes!... talented Heinz chefs take as mach care
ag the finest home cooks to coax out the fall, sat-
isfying flavor of this succulent dish! Rich, juicy
Heinz Baked Beans give you more enjoyment
every time.

Sit down to a piping hot plate of Herz
Baked Beans today. Each plump morsel, so
golden-brown and inviting, is fairly bursting
with mellow goodness, and these home-style
beans are stéeped ia the most delightful sauce
Herwz cari create. Yout whole family will love
Merz Oven-Baked Berns!

ond ostens ST" “
4 eeenan” HT
Hu Meine COM ol

tte,



“We wish to advise our customer's
that our Workshop Department will be
closed from Tuesday 5th August to
Monday 18th August, 1952, both days
inclusive, in order to give our Work-
shop Staff their Annual vacation. There
will bé a small relief staff on duty for
any emergencies. Our Office, Parts
Department and Petrol Station will be

open as usual,”

Yew

¢

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

% BAY STREET - DIAL 4269

? saad



Oe < + +e
PROPOSES

“
VCS

ee
















et £49 ow ae

POTS Te OTTO

tt hast













FRIDAY, JUNE 20, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
ee A SS RAR ASSL

SS ee ae






a tk a ce re ne ne oe

mer, [eee ee oe
§ WE OFFER |



BY CARL ANDERSON

Bots. Cocktail Cherries
Cocktail Onions
3 d Olives



(1938) LID.

} Headquarters for Test Rar.
PELE ELE AAAS)
SOOO FPSO SOOO LOE
§

yy



f LAVA LATOUR-
| (OS NATIONAL

| BEAUTY CUBEN

| WITH A PROMISING
| FILM CAREER
| WHICH ENDED
| IN_A POLICE





x
2 as
'§ STUART & SAMPSON








Holiday Entertainment







PLOVIIIA 4

LOCPPPSSSS

YOU CAN DROP. THE
GLASSES AND THE ¥
SCHOCLMARAVACT!
4 KNOW WHO
YOU ARE..



*s

: VEAL LOAF in tins

x

* SLICED HAM

: LUNCHEON BEEF in tins
+

+

‘s

+

LAME TONGUES in tins
CORNED MUTTON in tins













GEE, IT'S HARD] [WHAT DO you
TO GET THOSE] |HAVE TO DO y-. GEOGRAPHY
CHILOREN AND SPELLING

-™ STARTED ON ¢ AND
me INESY EVENING
= EVEF VENING
ak. Peat

is

aR ve Gor ROAST BEEF in tins



MIXED VEGETABLES in
tins



HERRINGS

FRESH. or i2 TOMATOJSAUCE

e

INCE & co.





And Our Popular
FIVE STAR RUM
%
&
+






ECL OKA SCCLPES

a oe: a x

aa . LTD.
lay PS $ 8 @ 9, ROEDUCK str.
(ee

4

+
Sseosesessesoeenense th

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE |

SEA FSS oe a

Won cron eee |\\ “ A ae AW SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only
nit ae She RS ; PS