Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


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OT
: ERS» YESTERDAY'S WEATHER RE
’ | ‘\ EA
j
wes On may aa + Rainfall from Codringtc OL in.
» . " Total Rainfall for mont a date:
oe ae rm * 10.00 a.m ‘ Highest Temperature He 3 F
Savannah Setup we 1,13 5 Lowest Temperature 715 °F
15 pin Wind Velocity Ll miles per hour
nib Barometer (9 a.m,) 20983 orm}
For the cause that lacks assistance ; TO-DAY
"Gainst the wrongs that need resistance ate cnuie
For the future in the distance iaentines Pecan 2
" High Tide: 7.22 a.m., 7.38 p.m.
And th . . ‘ ‘
the good that I can do ESTABLISHED 1895 SATURDAY, AUGUST 9, 1952 PRICE * Low Tide: 2.02 a.m., 2.00 p.m

Iran Charges That A.L0.C’s:
Action Caused Hardship

;
+

et





SPINNING THE WHEEL







|

Chenery For
Devonshire
Course

MR. L, N. CHENERY, Assistant
Secretary, Colonial Secretary's
Office, has been awarded a Deyon-



Government Prepared | gw vivensry) "Turf Club i Aiea a ae

To Effect

Settlement

TEHRAN, Aug. 8,





Handicaps















to New College

The Course which normally
lasts for an academic year is pre-
School at

commenc-



faced by & Summer
Cambridge University
The Iranian Foreign Minister released the text of a | ing on the 22nd September, 1952,
note sent to the British Embassy protesting attempts of RACE NO. 24 JUVENILE Smae yee yore ott . Meets.
Anglo-Iranian Oil Company to prevent Itan selling oil. HANDICAP 10 | Seeeeten sae ey
. : : . 2 age Sea Foam .......... 100 Ibs. ment his experience, by further
The note complains that economic difficuities have be- Apple Sam ......... 126, study of subjects related to his
set Iran due to the British firm’s action and demands that 4 | Howitzer ....../...7. 104 | work and by a survey of the
A.1L.O.C, pay sums it allegedly owes Iran. ; Faerio: Queene Ths principles and practice of Modern
The text adds that government is prepared to negotiate | Bow. Tie... 107 Te Done ration, ee
with A.LO.C. for settlement of mutual claims either directly a te tes ge vate nt Moe eee ee
: ; . Meerschaum ......... 102 “yy in 1927 and prio® to his appoint-
or through the Iranian court. The note charges that ; Jim La Rue ........ 103, ment om the administrative staff
should such measures fail to bring accord, A.1.0.C. must be RACE NO. 25 VICTORIA of the Secretariat served in the
held responsible. es aii HANDICAP 124.400! jCustoms and Audit Departments.
The note said nationalization of —— - ay etsAM ke. eee aes } It is expected that Mr, Chenery
the oil inary was carried out d ot ’ oa ‘ 7 ” pecemannee 4 5: wife and as
as a resu “improper and crue , : se wee es ees » will sail for the United Ki o
as a result of “improper and cruel! MPD oe Believes | “RACE $6. 3¢ avoust My ng mle ig
Company” and was done under at paANpetar 113 Ibs. the S.S, Golfito, . .
oe . : a4 - , ‘lyin ragon "
io eee a oe ee 7 Truce 7 alks ai i121. | HON'BLE J. D, CHANDLER (extreme left) spinning the wheel at the Grand Stand of the Garrison
Government without taking notice ‘ Lumweaee. covtici.s cas 117, Savannah yesterday afternoon during the draw of the 2/- Big Sweep of the B.T.C. Summer Meeting.
of this established right of the Are Futile Deshite Princess 116 Fe Numbers on Page 10, see : : Vir ° Islands
Tranian Government referred their Slainte ... ‘ 3 - - 1 gin
unfounded claim to the Interna- Pepper Wine .. 120 ~~, epe f . rygn « : > :
tional Court. PANMUNJOM, Aug. 8. | Fipimoe ..y...,+:+-+ TR ow 7 < ‘ U.S. Will Not D re L -
In addition the company never} South Korean President Syng-| DR, W. W. GRAVE, newly appointed | — ee wid pen ” ac) 1c e€ ence a S 4 nit S Ivorce aws
go out its obligation under}man Rhee said he does not be-| Principal of the University College an, one * 134” B At 1c
e pact and has compelled the] jjeye and never has believed that}|of the West Indies in succession to ndmark ........ e e |. UW Atone
British G RACE NO. 27 TURNER HALL
ae overnment to put for-Jihe truce talks at Panmunjom]Sir Thomas Taylor. . f . 5 tart it in a Ss
ae at be on claim at the | would end war in Korea. Dr. Grave who has a very distin.) 4) ny re 126 Ibs. World War ST. THOMAS i sas
on tee They per He said: “I have never had any| guished academic record will be re- Gavotte nee ey an a | The Se, hme oie en eat
ee measures tOlione they would result in peace,: inguishing his post as Registrary of pega et aS HONOLULU, Aug. 8. wis ; ceil ta aerate
prevent the sale of Iranian ‘oil. Cambridge University which he has| Jvan’s Star ..... rr, ” . A Padimasiceh recently complained in an edito-
the seizure of the Rosemary being |9"4 I do not have any hope now.|) iq since 1943, He expects to take| Cottage ............. 86 ,, It was learned that the first meeting of the Pacific]PROVIDENCE, RHODE ISLAND,| yi) that the disturbance caused
one of the proofs of this. Saws the Soviet Union fully un-) "his new appointment early inj RACE NO. 28 BECKWITH Mutual Defence Treaty’s Military Council will be held Aug. 8. | by people coming to the island for
“The note adds that the Anglo-|@erstand that they cannot de-] 49,5. HANDICAP within 60 days at Pear! Harbour, headquarters of Admiral A third world war will in-| an easy divorce created all sorts of
Tranlan Oil Company and British |feat the free nations, no peace is _——-~- Mary Ann ........+> 133 Ibs, Arthur W. Radford, C d ext Chief i the United evitably result in the use of atomic | peculiar problems that reflected on
have inflicted financial and deco-}going to mean anything.” Top Flight 130 ,, Art ree « ReAGiOra, W-OMMmander in uef oO he United| weapons and possibly of bacteri-| the island’s community.
nomle difficulties on Iran by such} The Chinese Communist radio arid Want Cross Bow .......... 123» 4, States Pacific Fleet. ological warfare, Senator Paul ’
soyaits c- wale pala Ses. 000,000 1 Pe sa itt ag Pew nome 1 a S ras Wisp |. i. Military leaders from Australia and New Zealand will pes warned on er zs the 1 pt eee — ae ebyerte
royaltfes whic ai ,000,000}that the armistice talk r lo’the Wisp Il.... ’ ioi ; ; “tutes ex a” « " i sommencement of the Bryant; ‘¢ws which permit quick separa-
ty meee oe A a Bi ltetl but dora tai@erent _ oe Ruotle ae join with United States experts at the meeting to draw up | P0ih comm er ‘Adniniten. | tions were enacted as an economic

monies deposited in British banks.
non-payment of claims by Irantan

The truce negotiations have

been recessed, but they will be

Custody Of




March Winds

G. A. LEWIS,”
Seeretary



specific recommendations for armed resistance to aggression







tion, He said: “We of this coun-

measure to attract tourists but are
only a boon for the legal profes-

companies, and prevention of sale}resymeq on Menday. Peiping D. ; ht . hose ~-—-——-—-- , The couricil created by the ae ek ae ae ae toes sion. Most of those who come, the
of Iranian oil, charged that the ‘United Nations aug ers Foreign Ministers of the three} diligently sought peace througn- ne — ae ay on
Threats a het i [ “Angus” nations will study} nae ; hey. | money to keep them through the
are calling recesses in the talks ‘ . | out these trying years. We have] necessar ai see: Pesidere
The note accused A.T.O.C. oft “wreck” the negotiation CAIRO, Aug. 8. ? " lmethods of uniting the tanks,} age cien — th 7 ie 3 i They said: “the last orectiad ae Former Queen Farida is report- Royer Elected Lost His Tongue guns, planes, and men of each|to help less fortunate people of enable them to get a divorce,
y means of “threats and in- ’

trigues” with the help of the Brit-
ish Government,

Tran has sent a’note to Britain
offering to reopen negotiations

vice open to the Americans is to
recess the talks for a few days,
then a week, then indefinitely,
to make an agreement cn the

ed to be planning to seek the cus-
tody of her three daughters be-
cause_she claims that they will
be in “bad company” if they re-
main abroad with King Farouk,

Mayor Of Roseau

DOMINICA, Aug. 8,







LONDON
A portion of a man’s
tongue in a sealed bottle
was exhibited in a London ||

country against armed attack under
the terms of the Security Alliance
pledging mutual defence,

'to be named to the council at the





other countries. We

Radford was the first member

have been
generous to our defeated foes. We| divorce cases in the past 12 years
would like an honourable peace| have involved foreigners but less
with Soviet Russia, But the rulers

More than 80 per cent. of the

than one per cent, of the divorcees

: nie i yay Te- : é ting of the Municipal police court when Lydia that country have spurned all} have stayed after receiving de-
with the Anglo-Iranian Oil Com- ene # ae, of war re-I their father and her former ait ~~ - Cc. Royer, 41, Buckle, 28, a Jamaican, was | conclusion of the Anzus treaty “all ‘efforts be pind Ditter erees, the paper said.—B.U.P.
oy. ee See Sele ae re wa “cadio spouse. Merchant was elected Chairman|]| sent for trial on a charge | conferences on Wednesday. Aus- ;

which ft took over last year amid
bitter British protests The note
said that Iran will negotiate with
a view to finding a means of in-
vestigating just claims of the
former oil company and recipro~
eal claims of the Iranian Govern-
ment. It added: “If no agree-
ment is reached by direct nego-

tiations between the ei 's
representatives and the Pantan
Government, the company may

radio accused the
United Nations of violating
“agreed principles” in calling the
current recess,

—U-P.



Training Scheme
To Be Started

When Farouk abdicated on July
26, he took with him Princess
Feral, 14, Fawzia 12, and Fadia 9,
children by his marriage with
Farida. When Farouk’s marriage
with Farida failed some years
ago the two elder girls lived with
him, but Fadia has been with her
mother part of the time. The

led aponsine is at present at
Capri, famed Italian island re-
sort.

and Mayor of Roseau on a one
vote majority after electioneering
speeches by two members in place
of Clifton A, H. Dupigny who has
resigned.

Councillor Musgrave Edwards
who proposed Barrister G, A.

the validity of the procedu 4
the eebtion and requested the new
Chairman to refer the matter to











another Jamaican, by biting
two.and-a-half inches off his
tongue while kissing

!
t

him
|

\
\
|

of injuring Alphonso Bishop, pete and New Zealand were ex-

‘governments have had the time
‘to consider appointments.

that their military experts would

eer tt on threat of Come.
munist China wren they ert to

jassemble the machinery of de-
‘fence.







campaign of hate and misrepre-

vected to name their representa~-

a ssive steps in
their gere! Pp

parts of the world, and have
openly proclaimed that it is a life
and death struggle between them
and us,”

—vP.

ives as soon as home

The Anzus nations made it clear

Italian Strikers



sentation against us, have taken
numerous



Soviets Release
U.S. Soldier

ERLIN, August 8,
United - Authorities said
Soviets, ® United States
soldier la fight after holding
him severfl hours in East Berlin,





pursue its claims in a competent (ene cs SE According to Moslem law,|the Crown Attorney for a ruling. until he found blood on hix Tt wag also known that military : An army spokesman said the
Iranian Court.” We eee when @ marriage is dissolved. a] The Mayor agreed and adjourn-|] |ips,—B.U.P. ‘planning would not b; limited to} Return To Work soldier, whose identity was not
The negotiations would be con- PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 8 | daughter up to the age of nine|ed the meeting to permit prepara- the defence of the mainland areas “ disclosed had been arrested the

ducted under the nationalization
law, one of the first acts passed
by Premier Molamrned Mossa-

A training scheme to fit Carib-
bean people for senior posts in the
British Caribbean Meteorological

remains with her mother, after-
wards going to her father actual-
ly, Princess Fadia only becomes

tion for the confirmation of the
minutes, three of the six Coun-
cillors present having voted and




U.N. Blasts

,of the three countries nor to their
/territories or
The broad terms of the security

ROME, Aug. 8.




island possessions.

Rail service was normalized all

night before by Communist
People’s [Police in an East Berlin
street, He said the soldiey who was

3 1 P ; x over Italy after the 24ehour Com=]" 3 a a ea
a ee ma re! Seas Piteath wilt Ge alt the easter Oe ceiitie the Potente’ adiietcies ee ne sail “eae in 4 pact bound the United States, munist-led strike that was only i oy nen eae (at eae
Note Being Studied technical staff in several Meteoro-| here will be renamed “Cairo In-| 1935, addressing members pointed Sinchon | roop Cite to the datence of Sek other's Lan midnight sad Uo sires by People’s Police for “traffic

" ott . )? : >. Pac a " dé ¥ 8 o i ”
in London it was learned that the United Kingdom,” a ne eicst ene ‘built. during ioe aie out the task of improving finances | public vessels, aircraft, and armed] ers employed on early schedules }violations.” He was later turned

the note is being urgently studied
at the Foreign Office. A spokes-
man declined to discuss details,

According to W. A. Grinsted,
Director of the proposed service,
the scheme was to have started

by the U.S. army and called
“Payne Field” by the Americans,
On the Egyptian political front.

and requested the full co-opera-
tion of the staff. Former Mayor
Dupigny resigned because he fail-

Centre

forces as well as their metropoli-
tan




began returning to work
territories, This stipulation
of agreement meant that any at-

over to Soviets and released to
United States authorities who are

The Italian Government esti-|still investigating the incident.

ated last ni é t > » four- ” f x

but it was sanerssea i A = this year but certain governments] Premier Al Maher, scheduled to as econ h's peapeaaanatincs 3 SEOUL, Aug. 8. | tack oo Anzus San garri- gl ea ale Dien. ene Se ae eae be aed ce
et o rj ici ind sa ne j . » . F . - .. : soned in Ja rat ted States |‘ a ® as a 10 b ad Si 1's ‘é fe

1 eres ae se aan, sine who will participate in it have not] make a nationwide broadcast from | tayation, and improvement in the], United States jet pilots shot Hees a pan or at United Sta 180,000 rail workers went ©Ut,/feely in all sectors of Berlin, but

yet voted money to start ES
ect=

Cairo Sunday, explaining his Cab-



down three Communist ML.I.G, 15




the Philippines would} and that the walk-out was th

e Cle
The negotiations at that timejject. First personnel to be inet’s policies, He will remain in City. cP) : : . hoes ‘A\bring the treaty into action. At es . ; eis Communists have frequently
* . an eeabaapsene - Q ets to-d. and Captain Clifford c ‘ } least successful of. any ever call-]- aad ; i bee cm
ea nerchere, sibouss aie ed for training will be two each'} Alexandria until then. yelley Sones the cakioenth ‘ace the same time, any aggression aa he the Communist-dominated eet eee ee ap oe
sent a ister to Teheran, @ " inidad, J. ica, t Ss i (ei . ie 33 alana tad yar . sands itis cat Ch ail nena Of , . | Berlin an irnec em over to
Adardel- Hatrinan; Pcesident Tru. from Trinidad, Jamaica, and the Yesterday the Premier received in the history of jet warfare. toward the thousands of tiny|General Confederation of Labour.



Bahamas in which the principal

Mahmoud Soliman Ghannam,



B.W.L.—Canadian






kill in an|islands administered by the United





the Russians,

















man’s special envoy, used his in-| forecasting stations of the Carib- | Deputy Secretary Genera Jolley made Dis fifth kill in OB te. os os trust territory als —UP. i 9 —UP.
fluence to get the dispute settled] bean are Se tae. C.D.W’s ‘grant WArR party a relies = ‘ ¥ “ fternoon battle between 12 Sabre- mine 08 eet territory also would ul»
eventually The A.LO.C. with-|for the establishmeht of the ser- WAFD viewpoint on the present Trade Relations jets and 14 M.1.G.s, Today's three : UP
drew its staff from the refinery at] vice is $280,017. political situation.—U.P destroyed M.1.G.’s brought the —UP. ;
Abadan which has since then been | To Be Discussed August total to 44 including <2 «vies )
virtually idle, with Iran unable e : , . destroyed and 22 damaged Farm ia Q ‘ ti re 1 ety Ti
to dispose of the oil on_ hand, B l R | pes ora i Elsewhere in the Korean war er WeSTLIONe( | 1
P. & OP, u gar 1ans ou e | cinhats aducatiad's. NDON Aug. 8 United Nations planes blasted Red abe é pep
’ The future of B.W.1.—Canadian Socge concen at ee On Murder Of 3
| : : relations will be discussed at a4" e@ ground ‘war came to an ge ’ °
| The Queen Beconies From Gamma Island si to be held in en See aes task the 108 British Subjects
| ; : rein, or 9, as gree Fahr : eu
| an ent tale: tonight that ‘ve-| ‘The Fifth Airforce broadcast] FORCALQUIER, France Aug. 8.
Patron Of 1.C.1 A. : ATHENS, Aug. 8, presentatives from all West Indianja warning over the Seoul trans-| Gustave Dominici, a farmer who
The Greek General Staff warned the Bulgarians that] territories will be present. mitter to civilian inhabitants to}discovered the bodies of 3. slain
LONDON they would be fired on without warning if they landed| The overall position of Canadian flee Sinchon to save their lives,| Britons was taken to nearby
The Queen has granted her} again on the disputed border island of Gamma in the E —West Indian trade will it is|then sent 50 planes to bomb the)peyruis for questioning as police
patronage to the Imperial Col- River. The Sid } saa hat F. 8 bs € EVTOS! inderstood be discussed in the}troop centre some 40 miles south said they believed he was with-
lege of Tropica] Agriculture in ] ” ae, - ye aa van SONEe teen absolute light of Balance of Payments sit-] west of Pyongyang, capital of[holding information on the crime.
Trinidad, it is announced jn} Ca!m' in the Evros River area following yesterday’s rout} uation of the sterling area. North Korea. Dominici was removed from his
London, of the Bulgarian troops who had seized Gamma on July 23.) It is thought likely that this} Communist troops tried againlisolated ran.bling farm to Peyruis
The College was first honoured! The Reds fled back to their own side of the Evros under |mecting will be followed by a} last night to dislodge tough South) Town Hall by detective chief
in this way by the late Hing} Greek mortar barrage. visit to Canada by the West Indian\|Korean troops from Capito) Hill|Carmiile Sebeille. Several police
George V, who granted his patron-;_ A General Staff communiquejriver opposite Gamma. It said delegation. Mr. Albert Gomes,|west of the Pukhan River on the | jnspecton immediately began
age in March, 1927, King Edward. denied press reports that the Bul-| “Bulgarian peasants are busy with| 27424 Minister of Labour whoteentral front, but were driven off | questioning him.
VIII became patron in May, 1936,| garians had both returned fire and! their fields, like ours,” a was orginally to have returned on}jn a 50 .minute fight. : Dominici told authorities earlier
and King George VI in February,|! concentrated large mumbers of It also denied reports that the August 28 has been asked by his] The Communists hit the South|he sturnmbled on to the bodies of |
1937 —B.U.P. | (roops on the north bank of thehGreek inhabitants we being | 20vernment to remain in London [Koreans with 500 rounds of artil-|Sir Jack Drummond and his wife |
i evacuated ‘from. the frontje m8} and represent them at the confeT=Hiery before sending a company vf{early last Tuesday. Drummond |
One report had said that tons poem. Mr. Bustame ele: infantry against them. The hill hasyand his wife were shot to death }
PUERTO RICO is COMMONWEALTH began moving from the village of Prime Minister ving tchanged hands six times sinc¢|with a United States type army
; Dikaia opposite Gamma into the| 0" September 1. He will algo be August 5. sarbine and their daughter beaten
‘ interior taking part in a conference being “ti i as naan he
' e nterior last night, td By dawn, action all along the|with a gun’s stock. 1
a ‘ j ee i held to discuss the Jamaican Bana- 155 il na 4p0n4) had a gun pry ; f
Ps Dispatches from the area indi+|na Contract with the Ministry of Tolle = grow een aoe Police said Dominici’s version o
cated that the Greek Army had | Food. ;fdwindled to isolate patrol |the crime conflicted with those of
backed up its warning to Bulgatia clashes. Sweltering U.N. troops cut|his wife and father who lived |
against any renewed attempt to down Red patrols with machine] with Bien s a Pence, 100
take Gamma by sending large fh- ns, yards from where the bodies were
fantry forces aloe with artillery, Thirteen Killed Fifth airforce fighters showed} found.—U.P. 4
fon and eee to the scene. pa Fi the rt es
speakers carried across the ] H making a vain attempt to ha 1 ° ‘
river General Staff's warning that In Plane Crash stepped-up U.N. bombing attacks,| French Diplomat Whenever you want a cigarette-
yea wees vould = ae TOKYO, August 8, lost more M.I.G. 15 jets in the ‘ a c
apon if they persisted in thelF] One Navy PBM, seaplane|fst week of August than during] Reports Om Talks | remember- +
Although they msisted that|¢r@shed in Japan with the loss}™e. &% er. 4 10 be the . ; ‘ eles
Gamma, historically is Greek they] © 13 lives, and another missing} , ™ Te bain A See Sie aed PARIS, August 8, 8 oh
said that they would not attempt|for more than 30 hours with 12) "ussian Fe pes ets oe Jean Binoche, Frances top It’s the TOBACCO that counts
i ; aboar ; shot down by U.N. jet pilots and|North African Affairs expert Sa
, to occupy the island until the|aboard, was sought by the United 1 ly 13 ae
United Nations Peace Commission! States navy ‘and air force planes 22 damaged. In July, only arrived here at 8 am G.M.T, « ‘
formally decides its ownefship.| off the Philippine Islands. M.LG.’s were knocked down, four|from Tunis to report to the Gov- fay 1%
By the same token the Greeks| Twenty-eight planes and nine probably destroyed, and 14J/ernment on the talks with the Dae ree ?





NEW PUERTO RICAN FLAG is

fantry who raised it tc

historic El Mc
ollwvea

held











by «



by Korean veterans of the 65th In-
le with the Stars and Stripes over
Rico as the island became a com-
ated free state in union with the

f an flag was raised
1 war, (International)

8i










said that they would not permit|ships searched Manila Bay and the
the Bulgarians to occupy the|neighbouring waters for the miss-
island while the United Nations Is}ing p.B.M., which last was heard

considering the dispute. on from at seven a.m. yesterday. At

that time the plane reported that
US, UK Can’t Agree



its starboard propellor was out of
control and said that it was re-
turning to its base. It was about 80
pore, WASHINGTON, Aug. 8. [salt fhe"philippines, its home

le se pec ary Bi -
ar Jedged c ; at | DaSe. .
ett, acknowledged on Friday that sent rain storms, reduced
could not agree on the best way of visibility and hampered the search,
approach. to.the creation of a|The air-sea rescue team found
Middle East Defence Cormmand,|the wreckage of a P.B.M., that
but declined to comment on the}|crashéd on the coast of Shikoku
grounds that it would be inappro-j Island, Japan while on routine
‘ priate o at this time.—U.P. patrol! flight. —U.P.

to do

damaged.
—U.P.





W.1. Bar Parley

(From Our Own Correspondent)
RT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 3.
Norman Manley, leader of the
Peoples’ National Party, Jamaica,
will not attend the West Indian
Bar parley here later this month.
In a letter to the Trinidad Labour
Party Manley regretted his in-
ability to attend due to pressure
of duty in Jamaica.—C.P,

Manley Can’t Go To}:

Tunisian Bey over the home rule
and reform crisig. The director of

the North Africa-Levant section
of Quai Dorsay is due to confer
ith Foreign Minister Robert
Schuman before noon today.
—U-P.



SQUALL DAMAGES
CROPS AND BOAT

DOMINICA, Aug. 8

A squall yesterday evening |
caused some damage to cultiva- |
tion and endangered sailing craft
at anchor, snapping branches | 9
disrupting electric service in cer- 64%«

§ tain localities

—CP)











PAGE TWO

_—

STOUTE, De-
sioner of Police,

Mor R. A
puty Commis

is yn charge of the Police now
that Col. K. T. Michelin, Com-
mussioner, is On casual leave, The
Commissioner's period of leave

is during the month of August
Crown Attorney
Ho. and Mrs, P. C. Lewis
were intransit~ passengers
on board the Lady Rodney yes-
terday. Mr. Lewis was formerly
Crown Attorney of St. Vincent
and he is on his way to St. Lucia
to take up a similar appointment.
Mr. R. N, Jack, Acting Labour
Commissioner and Mrs. Jack
formerly of St. Vincent were at
the Baggage Warehouse to meet
the couple,
'ntransit for Antigua
M* and Mrs, D, Sam of
Georgetown, British Gui.
ana were intransit passengers on
board the Lady Rodmey yester-
day. They are on their way to
Antigua where they will spend a

vacation. wo
They are the parents pf Mr.
Eric Sam who is a student in

Theology at Codrington College.
While Eric is in the island, he is
a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
Husbands of Westbury Road.

Yesterday, Mr. Austin Hus-
bands, son of Mr. Herbert Hus-
bands, was at the Baggage Ware-
house * meet the

For Six Weeks
ISS RONA HARDING of
Georgetown, British Gui-
ana, arrived by the Lady Rodney.
She will spend six weeks’ holi-
day in Barbados as guest. of Mrs.
KE, Jones of Roebuck Street, St.
John, She is an employee of
Columbia Stores, Georgetown.

Also arriving bythe same occa-
sion were Mr. and Mrs, F, John.
son and their two-year old
daughter, Leslie. The Johnsons
are also on six weeks’ holiday and
are guests of Captt and Mrs. E, S.

Simmons at “Dunbeath”, Hole-
town, St. James.
B.G, Teno:

M*. JOHN TULL, British Gui-
ana Tenor, arrived in the
island during the week after an
Se ssive tour of the Caribbean.
r. Tull, whose beautiful voice
won him the title of “The Golden
Voice of British Guiana” left his
native land over a year ago. He
already toured Curacao,
Aruba, Trinidad, St, Vincent,
Grenada and many other islands
om he staged successful con-
cer
Mr. Tull is hoping to stage a
few concerts in Barbados _ also
* He is the guest et ain
le e guest o. and. “Mrs,
C. W, Cumberbatch of “Halloway”,
Ivy Road,

One of his first engagements w;
to attend the § = D nes +o

George Girls’ School during the

week, He was very pleased with

the programme, eapectay, the

performance of the School (Choir.
lew Shi

Ww INDIANS travelling be-
‘ween England and_ the
Caribbean are to have.a new liner





MAJOR

Acting .
To Reside In USA.
R. W. F.. HARRIS until

recently. pipnisgat of. Hag-

gatts, St. Andrew, .1 a

morning by .B.W,LA,, for Ant
and Puerto ‘on his Sees to
USA, to t

residence, He et Bios witt with
his brother Mr. J. arris of

it eed

r, Harris was accompanied b,
his wife and two children, Fri
ces and Dudley

. Vincent to U.S;A,
Iss K. OLIVI E a nurs
at the Colonial Hospital, St.
Vincent, arrived by the Lady
Rodney. She is on her way. to
Canada before going on to the
U.S.A, where she

will take up Lo’s
permanent. residence, 4. «beautitul in



Carib Calling

Off to Trinidad

EAVING the island by B.W.LA.
« on Tuésday for Trinidad was
Miss A, K. Alleyne, Headteacher
of the Westbury Girls’ School.
Miss Alleyne has gone to spend
her summer yacation with her
sister Mrs._M. Gretton of Trinidad
and she expects to spe five
weeks there.

From the U.S.A.
weeks ago Miss Yvonne
Seale of Long Island, U.S,A.,
arrived in the island to spend
her hi as a guest of
Pinhero at Oistins.

e is a school teacher and this
is her first v' island.
Mis, See oid ‘cari that she

vi
island wider sy ol could
have. I

A Bons the ony bythe er

A“ 7. oo

occa ie
z Trinidad
cent,



marry Me Ka
is sedate 1 tae

Yin, be London,
His father is Dr. 8S. N. Chau, a

mber of the Executive
} Legislative Council of Hong-
shone
name






an elegant
First Visit
A BUYING in the my over,
~Athe week-end be t Phys
lis . Heath who
BW.LA. from ” Mice

d.
Heath has come over for two
weeks’ vacation and this is her
first visit to the island. She
employed with the Imperial Cole
lege of Tropical
during her stay here will be
gest at. Silver Beach Guest
soca , Worthing,
*
Iss ELSIE GITTENS mmaake he
n the colony on Th
Beet trom ii tae ees
nd two weeks’ on
e teaches at the St. wasnt
Street E. C. School and
first visit to Barbados,
tens is’ a gucst at Silver
Guest House, Worthing.

dite -
Beach

‘ i
Iss RITA BROWN, a teacher

at the Laventille R.C.
Trinidad, arrived in the
Thursday by pian to

two weeks’
Barbados and and

hetise rt stay &

er sho! here she

guest at Siiver Beach Guest Hose
Worthing,



*

for the service, in October. RRIVING in the — from
aoe French Tine be sending Trinidad by BWA. on
the ‘Antilles. o! off to Thursday was Miss Lattice Crouch

Tndtes

en voy-

the West roi

p- School,
tan. She rep: le Grasse
which is be Renae from

the service. he Antilles is a
sister ship of the Flandre, which
is now on her maiden voyage to
New York.

Married In Toronto
R. PETER INNISS son of
Mr. and Mrs, H. L. Inhiss
of “Burford”, Rockley Golf Club
Road, was married in Toronto on
the 11th July, at St. Bartholmew’s
Anglican Church to Miss Bette
Pratt of Toronto, The honeymoon
was spent at Hollywood Lodge,
Lake Simcoe, Ontario.

et aa GMM ss ts
FILM STARS ARE ALTAR BOUND

who teaches at the Teeeese)
Miss Crouch

over to spend two weeks’
here and this is the first time she
has visited Barbados. During her
stay here she will be a guest ‘at
Silver Beach Guest House, Worth-

* ? *

”
CORN in by B.W.1LA. on
Thursday from Trinidad was
Miss Eilene O’Brien who. will be
spending two weeks’ holiday here.
This is Miss O’Brien’s visit
to the colony and she be a

guest at Silver Beach Guest House,

Worthing. Miss O’Brien te; |
at the Newtown Girls’ .C,
School.



A HAPPY COUPLE are film actress Lola Albright and comedian Jack
Carson as they obtain a marriage license in Glendale, Calif. The popu-

lar Hollywood pair planned to wed shortly after.



ss I ener

©








Agriculfure and‘}}















er MARY SAN YAN LO
‘estern dress for wedding.
bade! Express Service.



ACT OSS,

live op faith. (7)
May start a feud.
Of a space. (3)

wi

Seek <-

ae
on
3
=
e
a

Ses

Or's team, 7
te “ets! “yen

. steal tie eimailiest.

sciambled airmen. 1)" m up by

ear Wks

tous

thats

ee ne

—
pares
fo
=
z

=

Eine tp aleigs
hota a

——
cn

# gne ot utes
reak. Up
Sojut et



CLARKES CHILDS SHOES

WHITE & TAN 3s to 7%

$4.23, $4.84

TRU-FORM CHILD'S SHOES
WHITE BUCK & BLACK PATENT KID

ar WE, oe $5.07 &
7s to 10s ........... $6.32 &
Rie SO. 28 ha ks hes $7.04 &



53 & 71 cts.

T. R EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

YOUR SHOE STORES

DIAL 4606





OES

BARBADOS ADVOCATI SATURDAY, AUGUST 9, 1952









TUBBY HUBBY

HER HUSBAND BRINGS A NEW IDEA
FOR WOMEN’S SHOES TO LONDON

Two Days
To Go... |

By BERNARD WICKSTEED |
JUST two moré days to go and|
I will have done my 12-day}
stretch on the Tubby Hubby. diet. |

exe

The STARS:

FY



} SATURDAY, AUGUST 9, 1952

Look in the section in which your birthday comes and >



But already they are -talking| find what your outlook is, according to the stars.

about making me sign on a for | sutton: Socios va. hacen

: Fer ih, tetent of ae | |\* March 21 ep BFopesitions you have, stiidied well for

T bby Hubby club me and —April such ah opportunity. Progress may start

their ‘ives voy hide hed diffi- +c slowly, but time will insure better a

culty getting some of the items on }

the official menu, here are some T. Generally advantageous to these en
usefil] alternatives, 3 April 21—May 20 stride forward. wit efergy, en ledge.
The items in each paragraph | Compare your progt cthecy’s have

are more or less equal in nutri-

you done your best?
tion and calorie value. ‘s ,

*

cuted



= 1h.02,. cheese = 4 lb. y EMINI Auspicious on whole for well
white fh, mation chloe rasher of May Sten 21 plans. Legal, professional, general busi-
of meat= 5 ness marked for gains. Don't waste energy
1 | aan x needlessly.

Otie slice of bread=2 small po-
tatoes.

x

CANCER Little of the unusual to offer this mixed
June 22—July 23

day. You had better buckle down to work,
think carefully, and don’t jump to con-
clusions. Don’t be touchy!

le=1 =1 pegr=

orange
be er “aes slice of melon=1

names of the five Tubby

matters involvin,
volunteers who will carry Dull for many ig

property. Have the courage to Say no aa
yes at right time, as the situation may
arise. Respect noe age, sound. advice. *

Hu 5 LEO

July 24—Aug. 22

on. with the diet when I am de-
mol _will be published latex
in

e week.




















vireo Be on your judicious gust. oe for ahi
i expected advantages ar
BREAKFAST et Ang. 23—Sept. 28 Tok behind the ace, for
One slice pineapple open in your parti ie ye
(they’re cheaper just now)
Mixed cereal with milk

Labour, management both can Prose et
both adhere to the Golden Rule,
give - and ~ take attitude. No one < aided,

Two slices toast or one
roll, with scraping of

Mrs. Herman Delman, wife of an American shoe designer, in

LIBRA
London to-day. Bept. 24—Oct. 23

butter Bie A What is her choice of biased action ever e for a better whole.
Coffee and milk Horse on his tie shoes? I saw her wearing a
(mo sugar) pair of black patent sandals,

VISITING London is one of Overall picture tonday. shows fiesh bene-



LUNCH a’s feading shoe with high heels and ankie 7”
Small grilled sole or cod Geblgnese: Me. Herman Del- straps. Mrs. Delman usually SCORPIO fits from quie worthy, a
steak with lemon man. He is also a racehorse likes plain court shoes or Oct. 24—Nov. 22 deavours, Ma that carry. heavy.
q Two_ boiled potatoes owner, and when I saw him sandals, has them copied in a should be well worked out before ting. nek
(not tgo large) Delman was wearing alemon variety of materials. Avoid disputes.
One apple yellow tie embrcidered with Her husband has a new »*
a horse’s head idea: a “refill heel.” It is tee 1*
Delman is in the early -fitted with metal prongs Don't go into any tailspin from takin

with which any woman can

replace a worn-down heel.
Delman’s firm own 100 shoe

stores in America, Indoors

SAGITTARIUS undue chances, iat money, business or any

Nov. 23—Dec. 22 matters. After 2 p.m. you should find *
rays increasingly favodiable to family,
social activities.

fifties. With hin is his wife, a
former dancer. They have
been married nine years,
have an adopted daughter.

ffee or tea (no sugar)
NER

lass of orange or pine-
apple juice
Baked ham loaf with

ewe we kK KK



apple sauce Mrs. an is tall, slender, lie Wears casual grey suede
Two new potatoes, boiled ge light brown halr shoes with wedge heels. ’ x
greens in a poodle cut. She dresses ‘‘ They must fit perfectly,” he Caution in mOMey matters, transacting
Fresh green salad simply in a sky blue linen says. o I get them made CAPRICORN business contracts, loatis. tect
Black coffee suit, the jacket embroidered in Londoh, Dec. 23—Jan. 2lyour collaterals, don’t be f00listily trust- x

with white angora.

London Express Service. ing. Heart interests need care,



Tubby Hubbies helped .boost
takings of the penny-in-the-slot
weighing machines owned by the
Associated Automatic Machine Co.
ing machines owned by the Asso-
last year. Into the slot went an
extra £13,000—equal to 3,120,000} .

Not all stimulating. Your intuition ~y
play prominent part in your advance. In Y*
tricate things rate more careful study.
Heart affairs, sports social matters ind
fresh favour. 3

LISTENING HOURS

pio ilies 9, 1962
9.76M, 25. 53M

AQUARIUS
Jan. 22 — Feb. 20

Home News from Britain.
7-15—10.30 p.m

SATURDAY

1.00—7.15 p.m 25.53M, 31.32M

4pm The ‘News, 4 101 p.m. The Daily
Service, 4.15 p.m. Home at Eight, 5 p.m.

ne ee

7.145 p.m. Behind the News, 7.45. p.m.
Sports Review, 8.15 p.m. Radjo News-
Animal Farm,

reel, 8.30 p.m. 10 p.m,

x*wn*

“weighings”.—L.E.S. Bact 15 p.m. Dancing Time, 6 p.m a Influences hav: tri cer-
se Scottish: Matizine) 619" pam. "Taxi'6.46 The Milustc Magazine, 10:30 p.m. Variety PISOBS tain activities. ve. ice *
Pena e p.m. Sports Round-up and Programme P.™m, Music Magazine, pm. Feb. 21—! h 20 \ ?
Parade, 7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. Fanfare, G ‘Marc! don’t ask for more aan you e. and



OLYMPI cc :

TO-DAY TO MONDAY—
4.30 and 8.15.








20th Century Fox GL OBE â„¢.6.m.

PRESENT THE EVENT OF THE YEAR
From FRIDAY AUGUST 15th 5 & 8.30 p.m.
QUO -VADIS".. oe DO,1T!

THHaTIE ent

MH arn SANFL be)

AMAA PMH Ge ODS)

UNITED ARTIST DOUBLE.

oe t show disappointment a va
enefits.
YOU BORN TODAY: Generally and k

K position, but apt at times to be otstical ing have

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official; also brilliant actor, musician, Don’t tax heal

spend ‘money foolishly. Birthdate: Izaak Walton, most tath-

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Self-Defense or

mit GRDER?

ee CTH
ait Henares





GLOBE
Extra Special Shorts over Week-end

GORDON RICHARDS CHAMPION JOCKEY
IN “RACING”

Presented by British American Tobacco Co.






GLOBE

TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 P.M., TOMORROW 8.30 P.M.

CARBINE WILLIAM

JAMES WENDEL JEAN
STEWART COREY HAGEN

The authentic story of David Williams who invented the
world famous Carbine gun while in Prison.

Extra—Pete Smith—Music Quiz Film







starr

ROBERT

wonTeoweRY

teScre anes, ‘eu AYLMER

ead jotraducing. PATRICIA WAYNE ©

Directed by ROBERT MONTGOMERY
An Eagle Lion Classics Release









Shorts: Diving Acrobats and Air Hostess

— AND —

THE AMAZING
MR. BEECHAM

— Starring —
CECILLE PARKER.

BARBAREE
(Dial 5176)

To-day 4.30 & 8.30 p.m.

& Continuing Daily

LILLI_ MARLENE

Lisa DANTELY &
Hugh MecDERMOTT
PLUS; Special Added
Attraction :
“DESTINATION
MURDER"
Stanley
Clements

aS
To-day Special 1,30
iN wt AMARILLO
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THE “WYOMING
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Roeky Lane

=
Midnite Special Tonite
2 New Westerns
“OUTLAW BRAND”
Jimmy Wakely &
‘WEST, OF EL DORADO’
ep Mack Brown

(Dial 2310)
TODAY 4.45 & 8,30 p.m.
mtinuinig Dally





Last 2 Shows TO-DAY

4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
Warner's Technicolor
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Randolph Scott
Zachary Scott



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Action Adventure |

THE

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Kirk _DOUGLAS Eve
MILLER — Patrice
WYMORE
To-day’s vo
\ 9.30 & p.m.
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Joyce

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Last Show Tonite 8.30










Tim Hoit-&
“LEGION OF THE )
LAWLESS"
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Preston FOSTER William Midnite 5)
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Have you heard of Jenny Lynn
A very pretty little thing

Up to the time when she was five
Nothing seemed to make her thrive.

Then she went to stay Peres’
Who gave her plenty of ‘ rm
And now she’s around eighteen

_ Boys you should see her—

She’s Teaily something.





Midnite Special Toni
“OUTLAWS OF TEXAS" HIRLWIND BAIDERS"
WILSON) Charles STARRETT _



Re:
GUNMEN OF

‘ 8 END”
__(Johnny Mack BROWN) _ Mia-nite | Special |

-NITE
“SPORT ‘of a”
ELL




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Sun, & Mon.
PRINCE AND THE



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rey Bae des ee * E coLuntaia ‘Picyenas reeatte Her eyes are clear and loyély too

WALT DISNEY'S Fouls HAYWARD—Patricia MEDINA Boys beware when she tte you \
in \aesing Pectnicolor She’s fond of dancing and al

With Stokowski “SEE LADY Qxp sun) pAnbri In fact she’s really a very a sort.



Two Hours of Glorious Music,
Color ahd Imagination,
——
Te-day'at 1.30 p.m,

“WEB OF DANGER”









Shorts:—DIVING ACROBATS
HOSTESS

ae Then if you ask her the reason oo

This is always her reply

My looks and health you see de;
On what Aunt Chloe recomme:
Drink ‘ ’S” cocoa ev y

Then you'll be healthy happy and gay.

“DETERS SUPERLATIVE
BREAKFAST COCOA

Sold at all good Grocers









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and






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Today & To-morrow 5 & 8.15
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Alan a ei ScoTT
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‘Ton ite at Midnite
MADAM OFLINDY Pa HER TROUPE














“CARACAS NIGHTS OF 1952"
Tickets on Sale from 8 a.m.

OLYMPIC

Te-day to Monday 4.30 & 8.15

“THE AMAZING MR. BEECHMAN”
Starring: Cecille PARKER
and

EYE WITNESS




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Color by we



2 Reel Short: SLE OF TABU








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in .








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and
‘TRAFFIC IN CRIME”










SATURDAY, AUGUST 9,

HURRICANES 3

How To Protect Your Propert

MR. W. M. WOODHOUSE of the
Development and Welfare Organi-
zation broadcast a spe@ch on
Hurricanes and the protection of
property over Barbados Rediffu-
sion Network yesterday, He said: —

Before I suggest what you can
do to strengthen your property in
a hurricane, I think a description
of one and what it does would
not be out of place. The word
hurricane, said to be of carib
origin, means “big wind”; ifi other
parts of the world it is (called a
eyclone or typhoon.) Tropical
storms vary in intensity, but to
most of us “hurricane” es
destructive winds. The United
States Weather Burea

storms are described as tropical
disturbances.” In the technical
sense the word hurricane means
a’ storm of tropical orgin with
circular wind movement,

Paths Plotted

The paths of storms in the West
Indies have been plotted since
early in the 19th century. We
know that the greatest frequency
of hurricanes in the Caribbean is
during August, September, and
October, It is also clear that the
points of origin and the direction
of these hurricanes are most
irr r. Even when one has

and its track is being
followed it is not possible to pre-
dict its direction with certainty.

This was the case with the
Jamaica hurricane of last August.
It passed over St. Kitts and then
followed a course well to the
south of Puerto Rico and the
Dominican Republic. Somewhat
unexpectedly it then turned north.
west and struck the south east
shore of Jamaica. Many Jamaicans
used to tell me that hurricanes
enly strike the north coast—which
is what happened in 1944; but
they have since had reason to
change their views,

Two Movements

A hurricane has two movements
both of which occur at the same
time, The first comprises the
winds which circle around and
inwards toward the centre, and
the seeond is the forward move-
ment of the entire hurricane. The
wind in circular movement is very
violent and may reach a speed of
100 m.p.h. or more, especially on
tthe other side of the ring. The
progressive movement of. the
whole system on the other hand
is only about 12 m.p.h.

It is most important to under-
stand the action of this ring of
violent wind, which I have just
described. At its outer edge
winds are moderate, but some-
times gusty and fitful — a char-
acteristic of all hurricane weather;
at the inner edge winds reach
their greatest intensity, lasting
for_.as much as five minutes
sometimes at 130 m.p.h. or more,
with occasional gusts of even
higher speeds. In the centre of
this ring of violent wind there is

~a ealm area of little of nO

. It is known as the “eye

of the storm” and may be between
¢ and 20 miles in diameter. Here
lies a danger to the unwary.
When a hurricane passes over a
place this calm centre is preceded
by violent winds from one direc-
tion and it is followed by equally
violent. winds from the opposite
direction. For example, if the
hurricane comes from the east
the wind may strike first from
the north — then there will be a
lull while the calm centre passes
over -+ and then there will be
another violent wind, but this

time from the south. People
sometimes say “the wind came
back.” ) This is not quite the

fact, it is only the opposite side
of the same whirl. Ignorance of
this caused many people be-
lieving'the storm over to leave
their place of safety and to be
killed or injured,
Twelve Reported

In 1950 twelve hurricanes were
reported in the North Atlantic;
three of them affected the West
Indies. One of these three was
known as the Great Atlantic hur-
ricafie and it passed over the
Leeward Islands in September.
It started near the Cape Verde
Island off the Coast of Africa
and reached Antigua in two days.
It took six hours to cross the
island and the highest wind speed
was estimated at 130 m.p.h.

Fortunately only two lives were
lost, but damage done to property




—_—_———

COURTES
GARAGE

ROBERT THOM
LIMITED.
White Park Road
Dial 4616



1952

and crops was estimated at over
(B.W.1.) 14% million,
Serial

In 1951 ten hurricanes were
repofted in the North Atlantic.
Rach of these is given a_ serial
letter under the Army signal
alphabet system, The third, or
hurricane CHARLIE, which
Jamaica on the night of 17th
August, was undoubtedly the
worst, It killed 152 people, in-
jured 2,000, rendered 25,000
homeless and damaged property
and crops to an estimated value
of ovér (B.W.I.) $33 million. The
anenometer or wind recorder at
the Palisadoes airport blew down

which after registering a velocity of 120
barometric

m.ph.; the lowest

pressure recorder was 28,7 inches
and 17 inches of rain féll during
the five hour duration of the
storm. This is more than one-
quarter of the average amount of
rainfall in Barbados during a
whole year. This shows how
important it is to try and make
your home watertight as well as
wind-tight.

I arrived in Jamaica within 24
hours of the end of the hurricane
and during the next ten days I
travelled extensively over the
districts which had yeceived the
most damage. I was able to in-
spect the damage before repairs
had been effected,

First Impression

My first impression — and this
I confirmed by a more detailed
inspection a month later with an
American, who been in
séveral hurricanes in Florida,
was that a well designéd and
constructed ' building, whether in
timber or other material, would
withstand a hurricane. It was
also clear that any defect of any
part, even one that might appear
small or unimportant, might lead
to its destruction’and in its turn
cause further and extensive
damage to the whole a. A
faulty ridge or fixing, for
inetaniea might ae in damage
to the whole roof.
that the hurricane had struck
from different sides of various
buildings; there is no advantage,
therefore, in protecting one side

Projections and_breaks in a well
are not unna in the Ss
where one designs for shade by
means of galleries, deep eaves,
awning etc. All these a
ages, unfortunately, are liable to
be lifted in a severe aa -—
particular attention sho’
given to a : ae
fixing is a
with small buildings. Here the
total weight is of little account
and the safety of the building
depends upon the stability of the
foundations and the anchorage
the superstructure to those foun-
dations. The safety of the roof
depends upon its connection with
the walls; and ifideed the safety
of all members depends upon
their anchorage to the structure
and their ability to resist distor-
tion. and flying debris. A_ large
amount of the damage done
Jamaica was due to this last cause;
the only sure pretaution is to
cover all window openings, es-
pecially if they are glazed, with
storm shutters. Wire mesh will
help, but the glass behind may
still prove inadequate to resist the
wind pressure — though I saw
many cases wher¥ glazing of the
right strength—and property fix-
ed—had stood up to the storm
without other protection.

Strengthen Your Home

Government has recently issued
a notice entitled: “Strengthen
your home against hurricane,”
copies of which will be posted at
various places in each Parish. The
advice given is based on the ex-
perience of the two hurricanes [
have mentioned; and in conclusion
I will quote these instructions: —

Unléss you take proper pre-
cautions you may lose your home
in a hurricane; and you may also
cause damage to your neighbour.

Experience in Jamaica and
Antigua shows that you can
gréatly increase your safety by
taking simple precautions. In
some cases you will need the help
of a builder; in others you mey
be able to ‘do the work yourself.
First the FOUNDATIONS

A wooden frame house may
easily be blown off its foundations
if it rests. on stone Or concréte
blocks. The wooden ¢ornér posts
should be sécured to stone blocks
by fixing stakes to the posts and



Which Already Enjoy an Enviable Reputa-

tion, You Are

Our Specialised Staff is Always at Your Dis-
posal to Take Care of Your Every Need.
You Buy SERVICE When You Invest in
Equipment Offered by

It was evident ,

nea

IN CHOOSING
TRACTOR OR FARM IM-
PLEMENTS, ALSO GIVE
SERIOUS CONSIDERATION
TO THE SERVICE YOU ARE
LIKELY TO GET.

FERGUSON or
MASSEY -

TRACTORS OR IMPLEMENTS

driving them well into the ground.
If the posts are resting on con-

crete blocks they should be
firmly fixed to the blotks h
iron strips embedded ix, the
concrete,

Next the WALLS

Unless all the parts of wall are
tied together a hurricane will”
blow them apart, To resist hur-
ricanes walls should be rigid.
This means that there should be
a continuous tie from top to bot-
tom — from the roof framing
down to the foundations. Iron
sttaps, or even wire lashings,
may be used for this purpose.

In wooden houses the connec-
tions between top plates and
bottom sills and the upright posts

Se eet cot, ie

important at the corners of the

building.
In stone or concrete block
houses all timber plates should

be securely fixed to the masonry
wall. This is best done with
“U” bolts.

Then the ROOF

In Miami, where they often get
hurricanes, there is a
“Save the roof and you save all.”
Roofs often suffer damage in
hurricanes. Not only may yout
own home suffer, but the flying
debris may cause damage to
others. Damage most
résults because the covering is
not properly fixed to the rafters,
which in turn are often not
firmly fixed to the wall plates.

Roof sheetings must be properly
fixed to the supports, preferably
with long drive-screws. Rafters
and purlins must not be too
widely spaced. As- an @xample
an aluminum sheet roof in
Antigua with rafters at 18 inches
apart and purlins at 30 inches
apart and nails spaced every 10
inches resisted the hurricane of
1950.

A high wind will lift a roof if
it gets into the air space bet y
the roof and the supports. ‘hese
ces — as well as windows,
ventilators etc, should be
séaled off during hurricane
périods,

Next WINDOWS

These should be covered by
stout metal or wood shutters,
s@cured by cross bars held in
place by metal brackets fixed
into the walls.

About GALLERIES

Being open on several sides a
gallery roof is especially liable to
be blown off in a hurricane.

The remedy is to _make sure
that all parts of the structure are
made rigid by tying the parts
together described for walls and
roofs. The bases of the posts

of should be securely fixed into the

ground or to some rigid part of
the structure.
Then WATER STORAGE

hae falling during a hi

a hur-
ricane is very likely to be salt so
it is important to cover open’ drink-

TREES
During trees often
fall on to and cause
great damage. Any tree or
branches which look as if they
might damage your house in a
hurricane should be_ trimmed.
In the Jamaica hurricane
1951 most of the wooden build-

hurricane.

No one can tell whether a hur-
rieane will visit Barbados or not;
but at least one should be pre-
pared. Government is taking all

reasonable precautions, but it is of

up to each one of us to help him-
self. This applies not only
before, but also after, a hurri-
eane; should the worst happen
every one will have to join in to
clean up. We must avoid the
“sightseeing’’ which followed the
Jamaica hurricane.

4 Wills Admitted
To Probate

His Lordship Mr. Justice G. L.
Taylor in the Court of Ordinary



yesterday admitted to probate] Ch

the wills of Rosaline FE, Gilkes,
Christopher A. Brathwaite and
John R. Hoyte, of St. Michael,
and Louise R. Gibson of St.
James.

YOUR



In Selecting

HARRIS



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SERVICE.























BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Those Who Want Sugar Workers

Federation
Should Unite

(From Our Tol Correspondent?
INDON, Aug. 8.
Mr. Albert Gomes, ‘Trinidad
Minister of Labour ‘this ‘aftexsiion
expressed a view in an exclusive
interview that Trinidad and the
Eastern Caribbean colonies should
consider the advisability of Fed-
eration among themselves in view
of the apparent reticence and lack
of interest of other colonies in the
overall pattern of West Indian
“a
fe es said: “A 1
be made somewhere, If meg
and the Windward and
Islands took the lead fi
velopment may then f on

Mr. Gomes pointed out that in-

action in the matter of -
tion had resulted in the Thriena

colonies which unfil y had

Seanttiad in tae
levelo;

being in advance ant @ a

at an accelerated pace.

He said that viewed from Lon-
don one could ap; e even
more the need for joint West In
dian action in this matter,

He pointed out that main
argument in favour of ation
sired that it would provide a fur-
ther means of self-expréssion in
the West Indies which at the
moment are constrained to re-
stricted action within individual
colonies.

Referring to recen® Jamaican
demands for self-government Mr,
Gomes said that political self
assertiveness would not suffice.
The basic criterion was economic
liability.

“Tn th elast resort it is the abil-
ity of the country to provide ade-
quate standards of living for its
people that matters.”
people that matters” he said.

“However bizarre the
pattern in Trinidad is the fact
remains that we are making rapid
economic progress and in terms
of welfare resources are in ad-
vance of any other Caribbean
territory.”

Mr. Gomes pointed out that it
was in terms of economic strength
that the West Indies as a whole
would be apprised by the British
Government and Commonwealth
countries. He emphasised that
only a healthy economy could
make democratic government pos-
sible and without it progress be-

came unlikely.

“Trinidad’s attitude in West
Indies relations” concluded Mr.
Gomes “has always been modest.
But we should however not be
unaware of our strong bargaining
power and ability to influence
West Indian development. The
successful Federation structure of
the future will depend primarily
on the economic strength of
Trinidad.”

Cameramen Will
Film Eva’s Funeral

BUENOS AIRES, Aug. 8.

Four American cameramen have
arrived under a contract to the
Argentine Government to make a
technicolor film of Eva Peron’s
funeral this week-end.

After lying in state at the Min-
istry of Labour during the past
two weeks, she will be laid to
rest—temporarily—in a y
ceremony during which the
nation’s armed forces will twice
render her maximum honours nor-
mally accorded only to a Presid-
ent who dies in office. The rest
the cquntry will be unde
orders from the powerful CGT to
cease work for a duration, and
only essential public services will
be re cae with the usual
symbolic stop; es at fixe ri-
ods.—U.P, i cm

de-





Enrolment Service
For Brigade Boys |

An Enrolment Service for the
wiz aed Moline Methodist
ry’ rigade
iy’ the i ‘ be conducted
the

lurch to-
8.30 o'clock.

This new Methodist men
in Barbados was forme ana a
Darcy

being controlled by Mr.

at




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Unlike other
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DERL is a Lanolin Soap,
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DERL Soap, if used exclusively, is not
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End 4-Month
Strike

(From Our Own Corréspondént)

ENADA, Aug.
After their four-month-long
walk-out, labourers on Calivigny
Estate resumed work last Wed-

nesday on the advice of Hon. E. M.

Gairy, President-General of the
Manual and Mental Workers’
Union

In an interview Mr, Gairy con-
ceded that he had never hitherto
told thése workers whether the

strike was official or unofficial,
but on Monday last he said to
them that it was unoffieiat and
advised a resumption. € did so,
he said, beeatise some of the
labourers had been applying for
work, indicating a general desiré,

Réason fof the strike was that
the labourers objected: to the
employment by the management
of a new oveteset, a Mr. ,
who they declared they did not
hike because he was not kindly
dispos¢d to the M.M.W.U, Thev
did not work a day with Mr
Kennedy who the managemeri
installed on March 27 last. As a
result, they reaped no estate canes
and the Grénada Sugar Factory
Ltd., owners of the estate, in turn
refused to purchase any tenants
canés unless theirs were also cu
The yast majority of the 100 od
workers ate also tenants on thé
estate.

Thus, a long deadlock ensued
and in many errs meetings Mr.
Gairy attacked the stand taken by
the Company, while the Union
gave token assistance to the strik-
ers, “¥

Mr, Gairy, who has not taker
the public platform for quite a
season, at his last Market Square
meeting promiséd legal action
against the Company, saying ont
of his officers would be sent t6
Trinidad fo consult counsel,

Now, however, he has advisec
the labourers to resume and to tr)
to co-operate with the manage-
ment 4s it is his wish to establish
better employer-worker relations]
No Union support, he said, woula
be given to any who acted to the
contrary. There weré to be nc

lightning strikes either, but work}

should continue and a
Leader bring the matter to the
Union for investigation and action
towards a settlement, ‘

As a result of Mr. Gairy’s
decision, conflict has arisen with
one of his closest lieutenarits,
















‘Office,
from 1943-1944. In 1945 he was
Overs

Group Kaye today,
yleave the Careenage at mid-day

‘\of skipper Ernest

|
!
|

y From Them

| Macao Instructed
Not To Apologise
To Red China

|
|
}
HONG KONG, Aug. 6.
newspaper Hong Kong |
si Said that the Portuguese
Government in Lisbon has in: |
structed Macao authorities not to/
apologize to the Chinese Commu-
nists over recent border clashes, It
said the Portuguese government
however is amenable to giving |
Communists an informal apology
by some local officials in Macao

It said the Port ese n
ment sien 4 ugu, govern

The

amicable settlement by i
Y paying

Communists some réasonable

compensation for Communist

Sales and property damage in

—U.P.

B. Guiana Overseer
Transferred Here

Mr. B. W. Grade I Over-
fend Public Works Department,
British Guiana, arrived in thé

‘olony yesterday (August 7th) on
r to Bar! as Assistant
cao of High-





iate Member of the Institute of

‘Highways Engineers, London. He
gerved as Clerk, Timekeeper and

‘Assistant Ove (Roads and
Sea Tees est Demerara
rom 1933-19 Win as Clerk-in-
harge, Public Works Department

est ara District

pointed Grade
(Roads) and five years later was
promoted Senior rseer. m
‘951 he has been serving. on as
Clerk of Works, Road Construc-
oe Programme Corentyne, Ber-
vice,

‘Confident LG. On
Maiden Voyage

Schooner Confident I. G., which

was built at Browne’s Beach, Bay

treet, will make her maiden voy-
She is to

Ir eer

for Dominica under the command
Lorde.

» Her cargo is made up of 80 tons
‘of sugar, five tons of Umestone,
ifive cartons of biscuits, 26 car-

Treasurer Randolph Charles, who¥tons of soap, ten cart rum.
it is understood, told the labour-"sgnq 67 eae’ of i“ = 5

ers in the President's
that they should hold. on, having
stood their ground during the hard
rionths when . there

Mr. Gairy has announced sus- ;

‘

pension of the Treasurer.
nee

Syngman Rhee
Honours Van Fleet

SEOUL, KOREA. Aug. 8.

President Syngman hee, vic-
torious in last Thursday's South
Korean election, awarded a Presi-
dential unit citation on Friday
to United States Kighth Army
Commander General James Va‘
Fleet. mi

Rhee said at the ceremony
that if it had not been for the
help of Van Fleet and his army
“we would not have survived,’
Van Fleet in turn praised “the
magnificent contribution”
by the South Korean soldiers to
the success of the Allies in Korea,

.

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The Unit

MO) . 8.
ed ar i.
“day closed at a discount of 3 3
-per cent in térms of Canadian
‘funds, down 1/16 from Wednes-
day’s close. That is, it took
(96 1/82 cents Canadian to buy $1
American, The und eens
was $2.68%, down § from Wednes-

ay.

in New York the Canadian dol-
lar was up 3/32 of a cent at a

ot

premium of 4 5/82 per cent in
terms of United States funds in
closing foreign exchange dealings.
The pound sterling was up % of
a cent at $2.794%4.—CP)




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AGE FOUR

BARBADAS ea ADVOCATE

am Oe Opes
Rsaewes

Printe@ by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Brev4 St, Bridgetown

Saturday, August 9, 1952

FLOWER GARDENS

THE Horticultural Society is to be con-
gratulated on its initiative in arranging to
hold a Miniature Garden. Exhibition at the
Barbados Museum during the last week of
August.

The Society’s exhibition at the Drill Hall
earlier this year reached a very high stand-
ard and visitors to the museum later this

















BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Our Commen Heritage 16

Hy fF. A. Hoyos



ABEL GREENIDGE

At Balliol

One of the most brilliant sons
of Harrison College was Abel
Hendy Jones Greenidge, son of
the Rev. Nat Greenidge, the gift-
ed, if eccentric, parson and school-
master whose name is. still a
hoysehold word in Barbados.
Born at the Belle Farm Estate in
1865, Abel was sent to Harrison
College a few years after Horace
Deighton had assumed the duties
of Headmaster. He sat at the feet
of the incomparable teacher, G. F.
Franks, and from him he derived
a love of the humanities that was
to prove the great

of Greek Constitutional History”
which gave a narrative of the
main lines of development of
Creek Public Law. In 1901 he
brought out his “Roman Public
Life” in which he traced the
growth of the Roman constitution
and showed the political genius
of the Romans in dealing with all

the problems of administration
they had to face. In the same year
he published “Legil Procedure in
Cicero’s Time” which is regarded
as the most ,important of his
completed works.

During this time Greenidge also

ship; in his own department of
ancient history he was an ac-
knowledged authority, and what
he had already given to the wor'd
gave further promise for the
future.”

The view that Abel Greenidge’s
death was due toe mushroom
poisoning has been contradicted
by those who knew him intimate-
ly. He died of an affection of the
heart, brought on by over-work
and financial worry. The warn-

His Tragic Death |



-NOBODY’S
DIARY

Monday—Old Macdonald had a shirt

Yip-oh-yippy-yay!

And on that shirt he wore a tie
Yip-oh-yippy-yay!

And this is all that Maleolm wore
In posh hotel or posh dance floor

Because in countries where it’s hot
The old tuxedo’s best forgot—

But not of course the longs.

SATURDAY, AUGUST 9,. 1952
DOSSSS SISOS SO 9S SOS SOF OSS POSSSS,

CANASTA PLAYING CARDS. — with
Instructions $2.28 Set

+
PATIENCE PLAYING CARDS . Ie. Set

ADVOCATE STATIONERY
















































- ey
month can be assured that their contribu- | life. It was the ear F teins 0 wrote, numerous articles for the ing given by the Master of Balliol Chorus: In countries where it’s hot . ++ would be an excellent time to select
tion to the society’s ‘funds will be fully | Técelved at the College that iaid C7nHSrS) Bev ae, ey of th work eee cee Bes Tuxedo’s best forgot: from these GARDEN TOOLS...

ow e foundations for e brilliant 7 a - i
rewarded by the excellence of the minia- | chievements that were to bring Rome” and the first part of the eager student of the humanities. Our girls and boys

14” Garden Hose

1” & 34” Garden Bib Cocks
Watering Pots

Pruning Shears

ture gardens to be displayed.

A society which is anxious to keep alive
an interest in flower growing throughout
the island and to propagate a knowledge
of horticulture has no more suitable chan-
nel of early communication than an exhi-
bition. Until an interest in flower growing
and in horticulture has been aroused the
more individual benefits to be gained from
membership of the horticultural society
cannot be appreciated.

By holding frequent exhibitions the
Society can hope to attract not only the
enthusiastic members of the Hortieultural
Society and amateur gardeners but hun-
dreds of others who have hitherto | dis-
played lukewarm or no interest in’ flower
growing.

It is important that the general public
should realise that the Horticultural Soci-
ety is not an-exclusive society of flower
lovers but exists for the encoyragement of
flower growing and propagation of horti-
cultural knowledge throughout_the island.
It would.be most.pleasing to the Commit-.
tee of the Horticukural Society if every
householder of Barbados: became a mem-
ber of the Society and the iow member-*
ship fee makes this possible.

But while the activities of the Horticul-
tural Society are of general interest to the

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

C. S. PITCHER & CO.

him renown jn the field of schol- “Student's Gibbon.” These latter Later in his career, Jowett again Find Equipoise
arship learning. (

Abel Greenidge won the Barba- when wearing the Macdonald. t

wn Scholarship in 1884 and the ‘ As the Chorus ends, the gramophone re-

following year went to Balliol

College, Oxford. The Master ot cord which for five minutes has been

3alliol at the time was the famous stuck on the needle is plainly heard
“Everybody’s doin it—doin it .... every

tenjamin Jowett and under his
eadership the College enjoyed a body’s doin it—doin it iy
* * *

Ph. 4472



vigh reputation as a seat of
‘earning, There could not have 4
een a more congenial centre for
he young undergraduate and
Greenidge eagerly set. about to
satisfy his intellectual curiosity,
Almost at once his capacity for |
work ‘and the ‘ease with which he
ibsorbed knowledge at a prodi-~
gious rate began to attract atten-
ion and soon after his arrival the
Master sent for him for a special
nterview. Such a thing was al-
nost unprecedented for a fresh-
man of three weeks’ standing. j
Sreenidge, therefore, approached
he Master with no little trepida-
don, When Jowett told him. that
ie had heard that he was working
‘or eleven hours a day, Greenidge
vastened. to say, in his. own
lefence, that eleven ‘hours a day
was all he could manage at the
ime since he was busy acclimatis-
ng himself to life at the College,
lowett could scarcely suppress
t smile when he replied that the
3arbadian had misunderstood him
hat eleven hours a day was too
much and that, in the interests of
ais héalth, he must cut it down.
‘mpressed by Greenidge’s simple fj
seal, Jowett took an immediate ” Ui
iking to him and from that . et
moment began a friendship that ABEL GREENIDGE a
wad to continue until the Master's

Tuesday—Up at Seawell in the restaurant

there is a door which leads to two com-
partments “one for the masters and one

for the dames.” Unfortunately there was
none for the little boy aged twelve or so
and when he strolled into the dames he
was hurriedly ejected.

* * a



Wednesday—“They believe that the move-
ment does useful work in high-lighting
the importance of stale family life.” Ex-
tract from a daily newspaper.

What a subject for a generat know-
ledge paper,
“Describe as briefly as possible, with
_. highlights but no purple passages the in-
*- gredients which add up to stale family
life.” First father’s beer and tobacco.
Next the fug that comes from closed
windows. Whether family or non-family
most Barbadians sleep in rooms with no
chinks. Breathe stale air. Bread is stale

BIRKMYRE

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



whole community they are-of particular
interest to those who are most directly
concerned with the promotion of the tour-
ist trade.

The hotels ‘and residential clubs’ of Bare’

bados have, it is true, mandy of them
attained.a high standard with respect . to

gardens and flowering “tréees.. Others have™

been less successful in this direction. An
exhibition of miniature gardens ought to
be of ‘especial interest to proprietors of
such hotels and guest houses.

Apart: too ..from the~ direct application.
which 6whers ahd managers of hotels and
guest. houses might be expected to make
wired from a visit to
ens at the ‘Barbados
-of all those engaged

ance ties industry of Barba-
dos for the Horticultural Society is essen-
tial if the island is to become more beauti-
ful and therefore more attractive for the
tourist. :

Although there. are exceptions to the
general rule the promdéters\of the. tourist
industry in Barbados are not yet fully
aware of the need for devoting, some of
their promotional’ enérgies| vawatds the
residents of Barbados. The operators of
‘hotels and clubs and business organisations
are increasing their advertising expendi-
ture on the visitors to Barbados from
overseas but they have not yet realised
the need for educating Barbadians to wel-
come tourist visitors with tidy streets and
well-tended gardens.

The Horticultural. Society not only can
help the hotel owners and club proprietors.
on the way to beautifying their own prem-
ises but if supported by, the tourist indus-
try can take much more active steps to-
wards spreading horticultural knowledge
and an interest in flower growing. An easy
way to give such support would be to
attend the exhibition of Miniature gardens
at the Barbados Museum at the end of this
months, 95



, a t He *
¥ C$ ‘ a) .
ns *
HOME EXHIBITION

THE emphasis which is quite rightly
being ta on=family life and the impor-
tance of home economics as prerequisites
of higher living standards in the British
Caribbean can easily be forgotten amid the.
turmoil of ideas which jostle for the atten-
tion of Caribbean governments.

But Barbados which with some justifica-
tion prides itself on its uniqueness of
approach to common. West Indian _prob-
lems might steal the limelight from Puerto
Rico, Jamaica and Trinidad by originating
a practical demonstration of ‘home. econo-
mics at this year’s Annual Fair and Industrial
and Agricultural Exhibition in’ Queen’s Park.

Every year at Olympia the Daily Mail of Lon-
don sponsors a Womes Exhibition which is visi-
ted by housewives and husbands from all parts
of the United Kingdom and the British Com-
monwealth. Barbados need do nothing so spec-
tacular, But the ease and frequency with which
‘Barbadian houses are moved in toto from one
perch of stones to another suggests that an exhi-
bition of six types of Barbadian houses could
quite easily be arranged in Queen’s Park. If the
assistance of Miss Dora Ibberson, who has been
sounding the necessary warning throughout the
British Caribbean that home economics must be
placed in ‘the context of the average West Indian
home, is sought it ought to be possible for a most
instructive exhibition of how six Barbadian
family groups can improve their standards of
Tiving without increasing their expenditure ‘to
be presented.

No more satisfactory opportunity for adult
in Barbados than the Annual

> Park. If plats are made now
for the construction and fitting of six types of
Barbadian homes a most original exhibition can







be staged this year in Queen’s Park and a
doughty blow-will have been struck on behalf
of those Who are active to promote the advan-

tages of family life

ang the nécessity of training
jin home economics.



















work. That”

Jeathain, 1893.

_ Abel Greenidge won first class
honours in Classical Moderations
im 1886 and two years later gained
he distinction of being placed

‘in the first class in his Finals.
ik «owas a signal . triumph for
Harrison College, singe in the past
fmuch honours had been largely
sonfined to the more renowned of
he English Public Schools, But
his was only the beginning of
Greenidge’s academic triumphs.
fe was elected to a fellowship at
Hertford College, where he be-

‘Frame a lecturer in 1892 and tutor

in 1902. After gaining his M.A., he
was appointed a lecturer if
Ancient. History at Brasenose
College and an examiner in the
final classical school,, Two years
‘Sefore his untimely death in 1906,
‘ye was awarded the D. Litt. for
nis untiring research and jis
original contributions to classi::al
earning,
eacher and Writer

It has frequently been the case
‘that ‘men, who are eminent in
scholarship and, learning do not
necessarily possess the ability to
impart their knowledge to those
who, are less fortunately gifted
than themselved. But if that may
be called a rule, Greenidge was the
care exception, He possessed the
gift of making the most complex
things appear simple and his
lectures were a,source of inspira-
tion to all thoge who sat at his
feet. There could be no more
stiiking tribute to his effective-
ness as a teacher than that which
John Buchan paid him in his auto-
biography, “The supreme advan-
tage of Oxford to me,” wrote the
femous author and administrator,
“was that it enabled me to dis-
‘over what talents I had and what
[ really wanted to do, Horizons
had extended and revealed a sur-
prising number of things which
woke my. curiosity, I wanted to
expjore the wider stages of life,
Besides I had Become attached
te the study of the law and, under
the inspiration of a great scholar,
the late A. H, J, Greenidge, had
taken a lively interest in the most
aiid details of the Greek and
Roman legal systems.”

Although Abel: Greenidge was
gonstantly employed as a teacher
and examiner, he goon to
istonish, the academic world by
the quantity’ and quality of his
‘iterary output. Early in his career
he was invited to contribute to
‘Smith’s Dictionary of Antiqui-
ties” and he wrote numerous
a ticles for that authoritative
as ‘the kind of intel-
leetual exercise to which”he liked’
devoté his spare time, Then
followed hig§books in a stream
that @eemed to suggest that the
magic well would never go dry.
His first was entitled “Infamia,
its place in Roman, Public and
Private Law”, and it proved to
be an interesting contribution to
the prevailing knowledge of
Roman legal practice. Two years
later he published his “Handbook

Lo



@ur Readers Say:

Federation’
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—The subject of Federa-
tion so widely discussed these
days and upon. which so much
depends, as to our future destiny,
makes it somewhat impossible to
escape being caught in the tide
of expressions, op? way or an-
other.

As I see it, so much depends
on our manner of approach. Un-
jess, and until we, of these scat~
tered units of the West Indies,
begin to think, to feel and 10
act in terms ‘West Indian’ Federa-
tion will ever remain a ‘tink-
ling cymbal’,

Therein lies the first step on

this momentous march. The first
enemy ta be conquered is our
insularity and lack of cohesion.
We must realise that in ourselves
are triumphs and defeats. By out
own efforts (oft time uncon-
éciously) we make~oor mar our

—From a picture hanging in the Hall of Harrison College.

tasks, which do not complete theintervened to. try to save Gree-

list ‘of his lit rary activities,
Greenidge performed as if they
were minor things to be taken in
his stride while his main atten-
tion was fixed on more important,
literary occupations.

His Great Work

After a short visit to Barbados,
where his friends vied with
exch other in paying him honour,
Abel Greenidge set himself to the
task for which he had been pre-
paring for a number of years, The
formidable undertaking, to which
Greenidge now addressed himself,
was to further and complete the
stupendous labours of the Ger-
man historian, Theodor Mommsen.
With infinite patience and indus-
try, he had been gathering the
vast material which he planned
to use for a monumental work on
the history of Rome,

Would he be able to equal the
German historian in the range of
his knowledge, in the complete
mastery of vast and intractable
material, in the firm grasp of
detail, and in the dramatic pre-
sentation of the facts? Would he,
in other words, be able to com-
bine in the historian the peculiar
gifts of the philosopher and the
poet? These were the questions
that naturally sprang to the mind
and Greenidge approached his
great task with the humility of
the scholar, yet with the confi.
dence that the undertaking, in
spite of its magnitude, was not
beyond his resources,

The plan of the work had been
carefully laid. The History was to
be completed in six volumes and
the first of these was publisheu
in 1904, The form and content of
this first volume gave a happy
indication of what lay in store for
Greenidge’s readers. In order to
give a clear picture of the condi-
tions, which led up to the great
conflict that was to set the various
sections of Rome at each other’s
throats, he made it his first task
to write a social and economic
history of the period that was to
command the attention and re-
spect of all who were competent
to give a sound opinion on the
subject.

But the great work, planned on
such a scope and begun with se
impressive a first volume, was
never to be completed, For Green-
id&e died at. the comparative ear-
ly age of forty-one, when he was
still working on his second veal-
ume. But the eminent Bar-
badian had already produced
enough to show the world what
mightier triumphs he might have
achieved if he had been given 4
(onger life, The London Times, in
spite of its practice of under-
statement, was moved to pay him
a striking tribute at the time of
his passing, “His death” wrote the
newspaper, “will be regarded
a great loss to classical scholar-



owh progress.

So much depends on this ‘soli-
darity of purposes and unity of
getion that it cannot. be over em-
phasised or too often stressed, We
must endeavour to sink our petty
differences and be big enough ‘+o
respect’ the views and opinions of
others and endeavour in a spirit
of goodwill and co-operation, to
iron out these petty obstacles, Till
we can successfully and complete-
ly eradicate this canker worm of
West Indian disunity, this bugbear
of selfishness and mistrust and
exhibit that spirit of comrade-
ship, cur goal will always remain
beyond our reach.

As I see it, the matter of Inter-
course, and Transport embracing
an ‘Inter-colonial Steamship Ser-
vice’, would be. incalculable
n overcoming and tence
ing to solve at least some of the
obstacles which now confront us.

Such a service, ; I can
asi

benefit





ly be evel co-

ul the



peratio

idge from his self-destroying
zeal and sent him to consult. a
specialist in Harley Street. It did
not need a specialist to diagnose
that drinking -tey and smoking
cigarettes every night to keep
awake until 2 a.m. was under-
mining the health of the Barba-
dian.

And all this time his financial
position was none too rosy: It had
been confidently expected that he
would be élected to a fellowship
at Brasenose, since he had done
much work of real value for the
College, It would have meant a
great deal to him financially. But
this was da him apparent-
ly because sorhe members of the
governing pate of the College
were opposed. to those who liked
to fill in their leisure time with
researeh. Eventually his friends
took up his cause and secured his
election to a fellowship to St.
John’s College. But it was felt
that this turn in his fortunes
came too late to save him. For he
died not long afterwards and was
buried in Holywell Churchyard.
A year after his death; his widow
was granted a civil list pension
in consideration of his services to
the study of Roman law and his-
tory, but she died shortly after-
wards, apparently broken by the
worries and anxieties that had
afflicted her husband, Oxford was
not conspicuously grateful to the
man who had done much to en-
hance its reputation as a centre
of original scholarship.

It is not too much to say that
the death of Abel Greenidge, when
he was still in the prime of life,
was a tragedy for modern histori-
cal scholarship. At a time when
scholarly reséarch brought little
material rewards, he chose to de-
vote himself, with a. singlemind-
edness that never wavered, to the
task of extending the boundaries
ef human knowledge. . He dedi-
eated himself to a life of almost
total self-abnegation, scorning de-
lights and living laborious days.
He suffered and endured to fur-
ther the great task he had under-
taken and he deserves a high place
among those who are regarded as
martyrs in the cause of disinter-
ested scholarship,

It may be ciaimed, without
exaggeration, that, if Abel Green-
idge ‘had lived longery. he would
have won a foremost place among’
the scholars 6€.Eurdpe, It is small

wonder that Harrison: College is |’

proud of him and that: ‘the’ boys
of the schoo] onge contri
their pennies to have his portrait
hung in their Assembly -Hall. For
no one has done more. than Abe)
Greenidge to give Barbados and
the West Indies a » position: of
honour in the world of scholar-
ship and learning,

Next Saturday — JOHN RED-
MAN BOVELL).

Nes nsnenenaennsisbessiionstsnetienee

colonies concerned. Now that co-
operative endeavour hag been) in-
troduced in the West, Indies and
has taken root in “the. various
units, why should sot an effort
be made to expand and. launch
such a movement’ whieh would
tend to bring us closer to @ach
other.

This, of course, jis no new _sug-
gestion, but it cnly needs the
initiative, someone with the ability
to organise an@-sufficiently trust-
worthy to begim operations along
the right lines.”’ I see no reason
why a venture of the kind offer-
ing $5.00 shares (a sum within
the reach of all, should not be
over subscribed in a comparative-
ly short time. Many a big concern
of today began in a small way.
Why should we pretend to be so
helpless and depend so largely on
Imperial help or expect Big In-
terest to direct the way.

Through this channel. our sur |
plu of food and other pro-

@ From Page 6 |

output

but biscuits are dumb. Why?
Come to think o1 it life itself can be
stale.

How many office workers on Monday
say “I feel so stale on Mondays.” Stale
air, Stale fish, meat. Stalemate in chess.
Old wives tale (That’s cheating but what
so stale in life as an absence of fresh
air: the great guffaws of laughter stir
up the staleness of the air and make
family life exciting and full of romance).

Chance for the newspapers. Beginning
Monday and all next week Stale Family
week. The organisers of stale family
week want to remihd you that the im-
portance of stale family life is receding
in this city. The decision to run stale
family week was taken after long and
careful consideration.

Highlights will of course be hung...

P.S. Who is highlights and what did he
do to deserve being hung?

Trinidad boy with no tie: Laugh boy.
Joke.

Nobody: Stale.

P.P.S. Don’t let the cinema or the
radio in on this and keep the Barbados
Players out of it or some playwright will
be dramatising the “Importance of Being
Stale.” Wouldn’t Samuel Butler have
rejoiced!

* * 2

Thursday—To-day I learnt a lot about the
psychology of speed limit breakers. It’s
the clock that haunts them, Each second
of the unrelenting minute vibrates
through their thought processes urging
them to trod. on the accelerator press
and so beat the clock. I did a bit of
foot-putting down myself and refused to
be rushed along at 55 m.p.h. But the un-
relenting seconds so harried the speed-
limit breaker that his needle constantly
clocked ten over the legal 30.

Finally retribution in the shape of a
flat tire overtook hiin within 15 minutes
walking distance of his destination. We
had by this time a cool 25 minutes in
hand. But did‘ the speed-limit breaker
take it nicely? No he blamed me.

He always drove fast he said to allow

time for flat tyres or breakdowns. But he
weakened his argument somewhat by

confessing quite unnecessarily (since no
one had asked him) that he has never
had a flat tire in the last six years of
driving.

Moral; If the cops want to stop speed-||

ing let them watch out at the times when
people speed.
I could say more,

‘ * * °

Friday—Who wants information at Seawell:
those who come in or those who go out?
The people who put the small booth

where it is think both. Nobody (that’s|

me) thinks:the people who come in. The

‘place to put the information booth at|}

Seawell is slap bang in the centre of the
waiting room and it should be bigger
and two pretty girls should be sitting in
it at all times,

+ a

Saturday—Somebody should tell the little
boy who skins cuffins on the Black Rock
Road that “cuffins’ with one small
vowel change spells Death.



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SATURDAY, AUGUST 4,

Omnibus Co

1952

Three Witnesses Give
Evidence For Yonkers

THE hearing of the objections of the Yonkers Motor

Omnibus Co. Ltd. against
1950-51 by the St. Michael

the rates laid upon them for
Vestry, which began on Wed-

nesday in the Court of Common Pleas before His Lordship

the Chief Justice,
terday.

Three witnesses, Hon. H. A. Cuke of Messrs. Bovel] lege.

Sir Allan Collymore, was continued yes-

& Skeete, Mr. E. H. Bohne, the Company’s accountant, and

Mr. Kenneth G. Jones, Managing Director,

gave evidence

for the Company, and its Counsel has informed that Court
that they will be calling no more witnesses. Hearing of

the case was adjourned

This case is one of three in
which Bus Companies objected to
the rates laid by the St. Michael
Vestry against them, One has al-
ready been decided. In that, His
Lordship upset the rates laid by
the Vestry against the National
*Bus Company, and ruled that. the
taxable amount was $401.32 and
ye the $6,012 the Vestry had
aid.

The other Bus Company which
has objected against rates laid
against them, is the Progressive
Bus Co,

Mr..G, H. Adams associated
with Mr. J. E. T. Branker, in-
structed by Messrs, Yearwood &
Boyce Solicitors, who appeared
for the National Bus Company, is
also appearing for the Yonkers.
Mr, E. W. Barrow, instructed by
the same Solicitors, are repre-
senting the Progressive Bus Co.

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., asso-
ciated with Mr. J. S. B. Dear
and Miss M. A. Reece, instruct-
ed by Messrs, Carrington &
mealy, are representing e Ves-
ry.

The Yonkers claim that they
were assessed at $644.03, in re-
spect of a profit of $5,236, and
hold that they ought not to have
been assessed at that, and that
the rates are in other respects
illegal, unequal, partial, oppres-
sive and unjust.

Hon. H. A, Cuke had given evi-
dence on Wednesday to the effect
that according to an abstract book
he had _ seen, the Company’s
figures were correct.

At the request of Mr. Reece,
the Company’s books and docu-
ments were produced yesterday.

Different Matter

Before evidence was continued,
Mr, Reece said that though Bovell
& Skeete had gone into the Com-
pany’s accounts with the consent
of both parties, it did not mean
that their report were to be ac-
cepted in the same way as it
would have been under the law
if the Vestry had asked that firm
to inspect the books ang the Com-
pany had consented. As the Com-
pany had objected to two auditors
the Vestry had named, the mat-
ter was somewhat different.

His Lordship asked, “But what
am I to do now, go behind the
auditor’s report?”

Mr. Reece said that from what
his solicitors and he had seen. of
the books during the day’s ad-
journment, they were satisfied
»that the statement was not a true
one.

Mr. Adams said that His
Learned Friend had agreed to
Messrs, Bovell & Skeete’s inspec-
tion, and it was as though the
matter had never come into Court
and the Vestry had asked that
firm to inspect the books and the
Company had agreed.

Mr. Reece said that they could
recall Hon. H. A Cuke to give
evidence concerning the points
they had discovered in the books
during the adjournment,

A book the Company keeps for
the information of the Transport
Board and the Labour Depart-
ment, showing the number of
people who drove on each bus
each day, was produced.

@ On page 6



Police Clubs Will
Stage Athletics

The Police Boys’ and Girls’
Clubs will hold their first Annual
Athletic Sports Meeting at Ken-
sington Oval on Friday, August
25

Already the clubs are holding
eliminations and submitting their
representatives for the various
events to Major Craggs.

Members of the Clubs are anx-
iously. looking forward to the
meet.

until Thursday, 14th.



7 Schooners
Brought Cargo

During the week seven inter-
colonial vessels brought cargo to
Barbados. Three other schooners,
Sunshine R., Florence Emmanuel
and Lady Silver, arrived from
Martinique with only ballast.

Schooner Marion Belle Wolfe
brought 100 tons of firewood, 700

bags of charcoal, 440 pieces of
greenheart, 355 wallabo posts, 59

pieces of silver bali and fresh fruit t

from British Guiana.

Also arriving from British Gui-
ana was the Schooner Eperdene.
She brought 600 bags of tharcoal|
and 100 tons of firewood.

Schooner Lydina A, called from
Grenada with 735 bags of copra
and 2,000 loose cocoanuts while
the D’Ortac brought 100 tons of
firewood, 500 bags of charcoal and
20 bundles of shingles from St.
Vincent.

Motor Vessel Daerwnod arrived
from St. Lucia with 44 bags of
peanuts, 50 tons of rice, 50 bags
of charcoal, cocoanuts. fresh fruit
and other general cargo.

From St. Lucia the Enterprise
S. called with 80 drums of cocoa-
nut oil, 585 bags of copra, 886
spokes, 57 bags of charcoal, 250
posts, ten bags of cocoanuts and 25
packages and three bunches of
fresh fruit.

Schooner Phillip H. Davidson
brought 85 tons of firewood, 750
bags of charcoal, 273 pieces of
greenheart, 231 wallabo poles, 20
cases of matches, 96 cases of loose
pumpkins, 62 bunches of fresh
fruit and other general cargo from
British Guiana,

Found Dead
Forty-year-old Goulbourne Git-
tens of Bullens Alley, Dalkeith,
St. Michael, was found dead in
a field of canes at Bullens Alley
at about 8 a.m. on Thursday. The
body was removed to the Public
Mortuary.

mortem examination
who attributed death to natural
was performed by Dr. A. S, Cato
causes.

Decree Absolute

In the Court for Divorce and
Matrimonial Causes _yesterday
His Lordship Mr. Justice G.
Taylor pronounced the decree ab-
solute in the matter of G. N. Jer-
vis, Petitioner and L. R. Jervis,
respondent.

Decree Nisi was granted on
May 23, 1952. Mr. W. W. Reece,
Q.C., Solicitor General, instruct-
ed by Messrs. Yearwood & Boyce,
Solicitors, appeared on behalf of
the petitioner.

His Lordship also granted De-
cree Nisi in the matter of D. Aus-
tin, petitioner and D. Austin, re-
spondent, The petitioner appear-
ed in person.

Not Yet Appointed

In a news item appearing on
Page 1 of yesterday’s issue and
fheaded “Comm@tee to Investi-
gate Port Services” it was stated
that His Excellency has requested
Hon. H. A. Cuke, M.L.C., and Mr.
P. D. McDermott to prepare cer-
tain information and figures on
how cargo is handled in the Port.

We understand that His Excel-
Jency nas not yet appointed Mr.
Cuke and Mr. McDermott, but
that the Mercantile & Shipping
Association is preparing informa-
tion regarding the handling of
cargo to be used as a basis on
which to prepare the figures.





m

L. 6.30 p.m. and 7.00



BARBADOS ADVQCATE



Teachers Appoint
Salary Delegates
To Meet Gov't

An extra-ordinary General
Meeting of the Association of
Assistant Teachers in Secondary
schools was held on Tuesday last
in the library of Harrison Col-
Chairman of the meeting
was Mr. S. O'C. Gittens, Presi-
dent of the Association, and in
‘attendance were Mr. V. T. Mc-
Comie, Secretary and Miss Joan
Barker, Assistant Secretary, and
a large number of teachers.

The meeting decided to appoint
a delegation to seek an interview
with Government on certain mat-
ters affecting the profession .as a
result of the recommendations of
the Committee appointed to re-
view the salaries of administra-
tive, technical and professional
officers in the Government ser-
vice.

After some discussion the dele-
gation’s terms of reference were
decided, and the members ap-
pointed delegates were:—Miss M.
Grannum (Queen’s College), Mr.

W. Rice (Harrison College),
Mr. F, A. Hoyos (Lodge School).

The President and the Secre-

ary were co-opted members of
the delegation. The Secretary was
then instructed to write the ap-
propriate authorities asking that
the delegation be received and
, Stating the subjects the delegates
, were to discuss.

The Association also considered
a letter from the Advisory Com-
mittee of Headmasters and Head-

mistresses inviting them to send j

two representatives to attend a
meeting at which leave regula-
tions would be discussed. The
representatives appofnted were:
Miss BE. Millington (St. Michael's
Girls’ School) and Mr, R. T. A.
Johnson. (Harrison College).



A. E. Taylor of Coleridge
Street, City, reported to the Po-
lice that 20 yards of gaberdine
and 72 yards of linen, total value
$129.56, were stolen from his
store between July 24 and Thurs-
day.

A bicycle valued $89 was stolen
from Higginson Lane, City, be-
tween 9.35 a.m. and 10.05 a.m.
on Thursday. It is the property
of Herbert Barrow of Station Hill,

St. Michael, who reported the in-
cident to the Police,

Rice, Bicy

Another bicycle valued $35 was
stolen from the Garrison Savan-
nah sometime on Saturday last.
It is the property of Darnley
Sealy of Oxley Street, Bridge-

Cecil Legall, a porter at Stuart
& Sampson, Roebuck Street, City,
reported that a bag of rice valued
$18.90 was stolen from the motor
lorry “M. 1294 ‘between Belle-
plaine and Shorey Village, St.
Andrew.

The incident occurred between

p-m, on Thurs-
day. a



309-Pound Turtle
Caught At Oistin

A turtle weighing 302 pounds
was on the premises of the Barba-
dos Advocate yesterday, It was
too heavy to be brought to the
Editorial Office on the third floor
therefore it remained on its back
in the Circulation Department on
the ground floor,

this turtle, one of the largest
brought ashore for the season, was
caught in a turtle net owned
jointly by Messrs. Cyprian La-

Touche and Paul Mandeville of the 19

Photo Engraving Department of
the Advocate.

The net was set at Oistin. Other
turtle catchers at Oistins are also
bringing ashore fairly good
catches,

Later in the day yesterday, an-
other turtle, weighing about 100

ounds, was caught in the La-
Touche-Mandeville net.

A large crowd gathered outside
the Advocate to get a glimpse of
the turtle.

eee

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in several styles including
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photo print skirts.





Coronation
Souvenirs
Panel Formed

Tt has been the practice in the
past for the Royal Mint to issue a
series of commemorative medals
in gold, silver and bronze for sale
to the public in the United King-
dom and elsewhere, Colonial
Governments have purchased
these medals either for re-sale or
for distribution in their territories.
In view, however, of the difficul-
ties over the supply ot metals and
the amount of other work on
which the Royal Mint is currently
engaged, it is not contemplated
that an official series of commem-
orative medals wiil be struck on
the present occasion. :

However, in order to ensure that
there shall be available to the
public through the normal ‘trade
channels supplies of commemora-
tive medals of as high a standard
as possible, there has been b-
creed, Eso poe approval, a

eda nel con:
sentatives of the Federa
British Industries, the r
Industrial Design, and the
Mint Advisory Committee to of
medal manufacturers may submit
their products for approval.

HIGH STANDARD

The primary objéct of the Panel
will be to encourage a high. stand-
ard of portraiture, design and
workmanship in medals offered
for sale to the public as Coronation
souvenirs, and those manufactur-
ers applying to the Panel will en-
oy the advantages of working
from approved portraits of Her
Majesty or possibly of beir,g su’
plied with master tools by the
Royal Mint.

A similar committee, which is
described as the Coronation Sou-
venirs Committee and which is
complementary to the fedal
Panel, has also been established
with official approval with the ob-
ject of promoting a high standard
of design in Coronation souvenirs,
other than commemorative med-
als, made by British manufac-
turers. '

Saint, Walcott For
UCWI Money Talks

Sir John Saint and Mr, F, L.
Walcott, M.C.P. will be the Bar-
bados delegates at a meeting of
the Executive Committee of the
Regional Economic Committee and
the Officers and Council of the
University. College of the West
Indies’ which will be held in
Jamaica ‘probably during the lat-
ter half of August or during Sep-
tember, to consider the finances of
the University College of the West
Indies,

The main points for considera-
tion, will be: —

(a) The deficit on the present

six-year period.

(b) The increased expenditure

foreshadowed uring the
five year period 1953-1958.
The proposed new Depart-
ments of Chemical Technol-
ogy, the Faculty of Agricul-
ture and the Department of
Economics; and
(d) A review of the basis of
contribution by the Govern-
ments to the University
College of the West Indies.

The present Barbados contribu-
ti6n represents 7.4% of the estim-
ated expenditure and amounted to
$53,280 for the year 1952-53,

SECONDMENTS

Miss E, A. O’Neal, Assistant
Teacher, St. Lucy’s Girls’ School,
has been seconded for duty as
Postmistress of St. Lucy during
the period of Miss E, W. St. John’s
absence on vacation leave from
ee| August to 6th September,

Mrs, P. V. Weekes, Assistant
‘Teacher, Clifton Hill Girls’ School
has been seconded as _ Post-
mistress of St. John from 11th
August to 5th September, 1952,
during which period the substan-
tive holder of the post, Mrs,
L, M. Fraser, will be on vacation
leave.



(ce)





s = e
Wireless Practice
It is expecteq that Hurricane

Relief Wireless Communication
practice will be held on Sunday,
the 17th of August,







of repre-
tion
Council of,

ia PAGE

pany—Vestry Rates Hearing Adjourned



Education At The Secondary Stage :

By MAJOR C. GLINDON

REED, Director of Education

I was discussing education the other day with one of my

friends and he said, in connection with a point which had

been raised, “Well, I’m only an ordinary chap but it is
.’ That remark can explain why a

obvious to me that. .

good many well-meaning

but unsound views are ex-

pressed about education in this island. There is very little
about education which is obvious. What seems to be the
obyious explanation can frequently be the wrong explan-
ation, or, even worse, the half-wrong explanation.

I can offer no simple dissertation
on secondary education, because
that subject is not simple at all
but highly complex. I will, how-
ever, try to summarise the conclu-
sions and recommendations of the
best. authorities I know and not
obtrude my own views or opinions,

Let me start with the English
Education Act of 1944, which gave,
among other things, an entirely
new interpretation to the words
“Secondary Education”. Between
the two world wars many expert
committees were appointed by the
Government, first to consider as
‘much first-hand information on
the theory and practire of educa-

1 as possible and then to make

mmendations. The reports of

committees will make very

in’ sting reading for Barbadians

who really want to know what
education is all about.

1944 Erucaiion Aci
The culmination of all this re-
arch work in England was the
lucation Act of 1944. It is a
very comprehensive document and
eevers education from every as-
_ Of special interest. to us
ere, however, is the fact that it

propounds two new principles
ech are regarded as of first-rate
rtance.

he first is that there must not
be any longer two systems of edu-
eation, which here in Barbados we
should recognise under the names
“Elementary” and “Secondary”,
but instead one unified system.
“This one unified system is, how-
ever, to be organised in three
stages. The first stage is called
ary” which is for Infants
and Juniors, i.e. for children be-
tween the ages of five and eleven.
The second stage is called “Sec-
ondary” which is for all children
over eleven. The third stage is
called “Further” and concerns all
who have finished full-time at-
tendance at school and who wish
tu continue their education.
The second important principle
in the Act is that children must be
taught according to Age, Ability

and Aptitude, i.e. Chronological
Age, Capability, and Special
Talents.

A child’s chronological age alone
determines whether he shall re-
ceive Primary or Secondary Edu-
cation, and it follows that it does
not matter whether a child comes
from a poor home or even whether
he is rather unintelligent, he still
is to have secondary education
from the age of eleven onwards,

This may at first sight appear
startling to those who are accus-
tomed to think of secondary edu-

cation in. terms of Harrison Col-,.

lege or Lodge School. But it must
not be forgotten that the Act also
says that the child must be taught
according to “Ability” and “Apti-
tude” as well as “Age”.

In other words it lays upon Edu-
cation Authorities the duty of pro-
viding other forms of secondary
education besides the academic
type which may possibly still con-
sider the only kind of secondary
education there is. It means too

that teachers must know their
children thoroughly — not only
what they have done, but also

what they are capable of doing.

The new conception of educa-
tion is child-centred. It says in
effect, find out what your child is
capable of doing and then pro-
vide the education best suited to
his needs,

Thanks to the devoted co-opera-
tion of the teachers in the elemen-
tary teaching service, machinery
now exists, and is in working
order, for forming a reasonably
shrewd idea of the general capa-
bilities of each child in the ele-
mentary schools. No teacher in
Barbados need. be at a loss in as-
sessing any pupil in his school,
and rating his capabilities against
those of all the other children in
the schools, The system is not per-
fect of course, but it will compare
very favourably with any system
used by an Local Education Auth-
ority in England.

Aims And Objects

We can turn therefore to the
other side of the picture. What
should be provided in the second-

o

MANY

ary schools to meet the needs of
the pupils?

Education at the secondary stage
in England is now organised in
three broad categories — Gram-
mar, Technical and Modern. The
education described as “Gram-
mar’ is that academic type of
education which we associate in
Barbados with such schools as
Harrison College, Queen’s College
and Lodge School. Technical edu-
eation can be of two types, both
of which provide a good general
education and are related to the
main branches of Industry and
Commerce, One type of technical
education will however led@ to a
profession, the other type (which
is more vocational in character)
to a craft, The secondary educa-
tion known as “Modern” will be
& good general education with a
bias towards the practical and
closely related to the interests anc
environment of the pupils.

Education Authorities in Eng-
land are tackling this problem 0’
providing variety at the secondary
stage in different ways, It woul¢
be impossible in this short article
to deal with them all, but there i:
one way which lends itself well tc
incorporation in our existing sys-
tem of ten secondary school>
which are all of the academic or
semi-academic type. It is to pro-
vide in all a sufficiency of aca-
demic courses suitable to the
needs of those children who are
able to profit from studies which
demand “disciplined thought and
the capacity to wrestle success-
fully with intellectual questions”
and, without leeving any existiné
secondary school without at leas
one academic course, to provide ir
some schools technical courses 0'
various kinds which are
suited to the capabilities
needs of the children,

I come now to the “Modern
Secondary Schools of whicl
there will be, in Septembe
next, two in Barbados: the St
Leonard’s Boys’ School and th:
St. Leonard's Girls’ Schooi
for by a decision on 17 Jul:
1952, the Governor-in-Execa
tive Committee removed = th
reservation on the St, Leonard’
Boys’ School building and thu
both schools may be opened a.
Modern Secondary Schools, a.
originally planned by the De
partment of Education,

The children attending the twe
St. Leonard’s Schools will be
drawn from a large group of ele-
mentary schools in St, Michae)
They will be given two years o

COOPER RL POSE LOO

Intercolonial

mor
anc

6F

SOS

g : ae
* Table Tennis §
% %
* South Trinidad §
: :
x VS. y
y
x,

Barbados

—Programme—



August :

Mon, 11 vs, Pelican.
Wednesday

YMPEC.

13 vs Barna-

Friday 15 vs. Colony.
Monday 18 vs. Everton,
Wednesday 20 vs, Colony.
Friday 22 vs, Y.M.C.A.
Monday 25 vs. Colony.
ADMISSION :
Club Matches 2/-
Test Matches 3/-
Season Tickets 12/6

v \
POOL LLL EO



Fine Fashionable

sss DRESS GOODS

LINES

REDUCED

BLACK & WHITE PIG SKIN....$1.10 per yd.

PLAIN SEA ISLAND COTTON for Shirts

in White, Cream and Blue....$2.30 per yd,
SILMYRA CREPE DE CHENE, in Acra,

Brown, Pink, Rose and Green reduced
from $1.28 to $1.02

SAMBA SPUNS

in 8 Different Designs

reduced from $1.59 to $1.20 per yd.

FLOWERED FERGUSONS
Children’s Dresses at $1.84 & $2.04 per yd.

suitable for

FLOWERED & PLAIN TOOLINA reduced

&

to $1.50 per yd.



CAVE SHEPHERD

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10, 11, 12, 13, Broad St.



general secondary education and
® final year which will include
various types of training of a voca-
tional nature. It must not be im-
agined that these schools will pro-
duce trained craftsmen or steno-
typists. They will not. That is
not their purpose, They will how-
ever introduce the children while
they are being educated to vari-
ous techniques, so that both teach-
ers and children may find out
what interests them and what
suits them, and on this: basis, when
saey leave school, th6se who wish
to do so may continue their edu-
cation or training at the Barbados
Evening Institute, or become ap-
prenticed. to firms or to master
workmen under the bursary
scheme run by the Board of Indus-
trial Training. It is expected too
‘hat there will be some who show
high ability in academie or techni-
cal subjects and if plans material-
ise it is hoped that places may be
found for these at the vider sec-
ondary schools,

A summary, such as this is, of a
subject which does not lend itself
easily to condensation must inevi-
tably be unsatisfyi To those
who still seek satisfaction I re-
commend the following publica-
tions of Her Majesty's Stationery
Office for serious perusal:

The Education Act, 1944,
Our Changing Schools, 1950,



To make sure of unequalled flavour,
be

creaminess, smoothness.

certain your custard is Bird’s.
as long as you... or your mother

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Labour Offiecer’s
Qourse

Mr. R. P. Parris, Labour Officer
has been selected to attend the
Colonial Service Training Cdurse
for Labour Officers, to be held
in the United Kingdom. from the
re September to 19th December
1952. :

Mr. Parris is the fourth officer
in the Labour Department to
attend this course; the~
stlectees being Messrs. G. B,
Niles, C. R. ringer and PF, J:
Odle. ,

It is expected that Mr. Parrig
will leave the Colony for the
United. ingdom on the 24th Au=>
gust, 1902, in the S.S. Colombie.

This course is being Ananced
from Colonial Development and
Welfare Funds.

ee

APPOINTMENT.

Dr. A. P. Muir has been appoint=
ed to act as Assistant Medical
Superintendent, Mental Hospital
re effect from the 1st of August,
Dr. R. W. A; Salmond-has-been
appointed to act as Spccialist
Radiologist, General Hospital with
‘|

os

effect from the 12th August,

~~

na

MACE Faom COmn STARE

CUSTARD!

MIMCALY covauaco 4 HMO




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So when you ask for Custard, it’s wise

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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

KOSSOLIAN Stock Farm Condition Powder—a highly
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CHOWS

known throughout
Barbados
as the Best



PAGE SIX



3 Give Evidence For Yonkers

From page 5

Hon. Ha. Cuke said that cer-
tain entries on certain dates in
\4@ Transport books which show-

that a certain number of
people had travelled on some
buses, were not recorded in the
Fare Receipts Book the Com-
pany kept, but there might be an
explanation -for it.

bought for cash, and cheques
paid for items credited; came
under the head “Repairs”.

He never had occasion to look
into the book kept for the Trans-
port and Labour Departments.

Cross-examined, he said that
as Secretary of the Company, he
had sent in the returns to the
Vestry. The Vestry had submit-

Mr, Kenneth G. Jones saig that
his Company did pot accept Mr.
Pile or Mr. Mc Dermott, = _

men the Vestry

specting thelr accounts, because,

in the first place, Mr.
the Vestry’s personal

we LONDON.
ana =O main lines of Colonial

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Two Lines Of
Col. Policy
Laid Down

policy,

. came to power last Autumn, have
laid







The little world.

Kuznetsov will
. leave behind

ted th of t now been down by Mr.} ¥e_ ei os
ep ee. < ee Se re, Saye PONIES, cats, we ee ene
net ae ‘iar en yn _ ee an a be “rey The difference the en- : Brees. Kuznetsov’s world in London. Inside the mansions

period, carrying 481 passengers,
and ten trips on another, carry-
ing 693, but nothing was record-
ed in the-Fare Receipt Book for

were objected to because it was
felt that the business of the Com-
pany would not be kept as private
as it should be. Besides

tries in the Transport book and -

reak-downs of buses. . If
oN one bus broke down and another

as possible with the ex-
commodities which








To push ahead as quickly

panded production of nine
show

the lights burn_ late.

aa click off the

They do not
goranes before the lights go

work Stalin’s official emissaries to Britain.











.












SATURDAY, AUGUST 9, 1952







that bus,...On April 21, the Trans- a previous occasion, one of thése went to take its the num- signs of being capable cf out in the Kremlin.
port Book also showed that the auditors had refused to give a ber of one bus it be written bearing an ex, in For the Russians in itioea work “How am {I to tell fe
bus M 733 made 10 trips durin; Company a copy of its report. in the Transport the output These are coppes, a Moscow day. Their nee
phil cores Se, be Spare Parts number of the other in dhe Fare cotton, manganese, petro} able sien i, °F i which is a good antiseptic?”
Fare Receipt Book, the bus M733 From July to September Receipts : a: 2 leum, pyrites, sugar, timber, aT to fhe persona! habits
did not appear for that day. There $1,089.44. was taken in occurred daily, though vegetable oil, and oi} seeds. grastalin himsel! 2 i .
were a saree in n ii parts, October _ November “a were of a minor naturc. 2. To try to bring more capi- Aegsages are éxchan ed with - Frankly, uniess you are a bacteriologist,
was shown in the Transport Boo! $1,157.87, December to March, ree passes were issued to cer- foreign, as well as Brit- r radio from No. , _ 1
that a certain eae passen- $2,099.85 and April to June tain people a age reasons . i into the Colonial Sid Pataee-gardéns. you ¢an ttell. But use the antiseptic you
gers were carrie y certai $1,879.40. These sums were paid Some people \ interest of development : C e
buses, amd no record was mad for by cheques. The total aok the Company at héart, some were Guineas’ for opm Social contacts see your doctor use, or which he recom
in the Fare Receipts Book, but 15 on spare parts, both bought for deserving cases, othets were idden mends, and you won’t be fat wrong.”
he said, there might be an expla- cash and paid for by cheques, issued because of business eti- Mr. Lyttelton’s first task on as- are forb ?
nation for it. 5 was $7,198.04, while $1,387.63 quette, and some people who be- suming office as Colonial Secretary} Opposite. at, No. 13. 18 the 4 .
The book in which charters were taken but not paid for. The long to the same church as he last autumn was to order two ador's residence. — D Ee ANTISEPTIC
were recorded showed monthly stock which the new Company were allowed passes. sustléd 16a Yanda 10. aoe what 1 Pee eo ater tne ncn.
amounts and not each jnstance of had taken over and su y Cross-examined, he said he could be done along these lin a a Sat functions o is used by almost every doctor in Great Britain. In over 90% of hospitals
a charter, used, was valued $2,181.11, could not remember off hand how announced the results. of mich non-Rassians ave and maternity homes ‘Dettol’ is in constant daily use.
Salaries for the period amount- Wages proper amounted to many passes were issued nor the these studies the debate| invited. . : plied ecsigg sess rence 2
ed to $3,600, wages $26/267.67, $26,267.68. greatest number he had ever Colonial Affairs in House}> « embassy staff, numbering No. 13—=The home in London oF Agents: T. S} GARRAWAY .. Bridget cialis
ond repairs $14,000. Salaries were ‘The Company’s bookkeeper, given in a week. ao 200, see as little ot Stalin's ambassador.
distinet from wages, but some- Miss Arthur, looked after the It was true that from the of Commons. Londoners as Londoners. a ; : s -
times they wore -anciuded in the book for the Transport Depart- as ee certain in- “An imaginative and bold policy Bi ative axe ereidden comme ory, for all the staff. So
‘wages, ment, stances, a num s lonia) ” a soct Pie NAS. ATE Ge ce pune ogee
Company's Auditor 12 Years He knew nothing of the free appeared as having travelled in ened. Swill noe eur tile tha fn ini eT iH Weteeece routs THe Tee .
Mr. Bohne said that it was only passes that were given by the certain, buses, and the figures possibility of much greater social The “gre helped by tid mats d muny of thetr stat
in June 1950 thet the Company Managing Director. were not entered in the Fare Re~ carvices, health and prosperity ts Menteined organisation of th go Heath of the
wes régistered as ea Limited The Company had taken over ceipts books, Sometimes, how- the territories, Sat see Ae tuck embassy. Phe Ke Kent-s ier. where the
Company. He was auditor for $3,428.64 from the old Company ever, it would be seen that a bus ts 4 th setndite balaxiee mansions have Russians own a £30,000
the original Company about 12 as debts payable, but he did not would be written in the Fare Re- bet ay old World 4 the rooms, @ library, dint aD mansion bour h om Lord «
years. have a list of each debt. There ceipts book as carrying a a ween the orld and t on. 4 spose OS Reb D as ee DOG. asec gives your
There was never any Gupiice. wae a bene liability of $15,090.06, oe of Passengers, but would New. Russian fiimms arte si Cher petet ar @
tion of wages. The wages’ sheets an the amoun' o no recorded e 5 To #0. outside a
were made out weekly and the $30,355.59. book, This was accounted for “oe eas + sey Fe gee Ship arrives of foseah meals the
salaries’ sheets monthly, Some- Ex-amined, he said that if at when there were break-downs he said, at the demand for every 3 weeks first notify t ffice
times salaries would be mixed the time the Vestey had sought and one bus relieved another, | Primary products, above all food, oe This i$ a pagtrie on ms oodness of
with wages, but then they would an inspection of the Company’s The case has been adjourned appears likely to be insistent for Supplies are shipped from K in retell hy vel bat g

only appear once in every four
times wages.sheets were made,
The wages for repairs, parts



books they had named Bovell &
Skeete or some other firm, the
Company would have agreed.

until next Thursday.
of Grand Sessions will

on Monday.



greed
dieticians that famine is inevitable
and said: “I believe that the in-

with the views of

in the s.s. Beloostrov
three weeks if brings a
ment of tinned hams.
tongue. red and bla








jams, and frozen vegetal



tor a tte
on Britizh diplomats behind the
tron Curtain,

Recently, they

real BEEF



Wy e T e.6hU06©°$ genuity and enterprise of man} = Fresh vegetables are boushi
Experimeutal BOACGC Finds r will surmount these difficulties ‘f igoaiiy 7 ee a part have relaxed
; : r he can be sure that the demand by ‘a plain-clothes gard. The Russian trade delegation, Good cooks know the value of Bovril. Its
: s . eve that that de- milk. and meat ace who live in Highgate, are ,
Station 4iris a ak ties to be namnwedt ” Breen d daily luckier pidnided ney give rich flavour makes the simplest meal tasty and
i Comet Crews Ex ensive : ¥ z = 5 a Yan selected, Russtans do rot ndtice, | they dre still free to ee E
Poultry Disease ° : Apart from the nine commodi- ive th the embassy. There is — travel’ anyWhere om business. appetising ; its beefy goodness makes food

Notice of a new poultry disease
has recently been given by the
Agricultural Experiment Station
of the University of Puerto Rico.
The pertinent bulletin has been
translated and is reproduced

LONDON.

in the last year. For a start, the Comet costs about £320 an
hour to operate. Then there is an hourly loss of 18,000 pas-

ties which hold out prospects of
\ __ Short-term increases in production

Training its aircrews to fly the Comet airliner has been in the Colonial Empire, another
costing British Overseas Airways Corporation alot of money ten commoditiés could be in-
creased in supply over a medium
—or long-term pro

So

amme, Mr. Ay

no foom for them 1
the war the staff has swollen

short ,
But all haye flats within a mile
of the embassy
Notting, Hill Gate area

For simce

to overcome this housing
e some have to live out
mostiv in the

a regular checks pre madeé to









In Hampstéad Russians



ate schoo! for
staff. There

pupils, But on
orders from Moscow the school
was shut.in 1948,

used to run a
children of thei
were about 50




Older childrén now. go back. to
Russia tor their ES: The
es:

more nutritious. Bovril is the concentrated

goodness of beef.

BOVRIL



i r ing ati : Lyttelton’s investigati6n disclosed. naire that “foréiéners” Are under-sevens nave daily lessons “
a ota your Information senger revenue miles. And Comets have been spendng hun- ‘These commodities are aluminium not being entertained ‘nere. it ine MBAS, shave TS BEEF / y )
The Federal Department cf dreds of hours on training work. iron ore, lead and zinc, tungsten, | Wires of | Ritssiank vine | ot Ree signs of reloning thelr PUuTs NTO YOU).
Agriculture has announced the Now, however, BOAC will be doing the bulk of its con- pulping materials, hides and skins, ae a ae cehich” até social aloofness. ‘ saidihdeiiaierbateasbiie

appearance of a new disease

version training on the ground, leaving the Comets free to bananas, tea and tobacco.





London Express Service



which attacks the respiratory
system of chickens, and which is
causing largé losses to the poul-
try industry of the United States,
principally in the eastern coastal
region,

“Infection of the lungs” is the
name which has been given to the
new disease, The birds affected
display irritated eyes, suffer fre-
quent discharges of mucous from
the nasal ducts, and appear drow-

make money on the corporation’s expandin setViees. Mak- rie concentfation on the exe
ing this possible is a ground jet trainer which stimulates pansion of these commodities does
the effects of real jet flight at 500 miles an hour in the not mean that we must not push
stratosphere—and yet stays permanently on the “class- on with the uction of many
room” floor. The cost; £40 an hour. of the | exist crops, such as
- The trainer has the complete rubber,” he continued. “It means
cockpit and flight deck of a Comet that here are commodities upon
and houses the trainee pilot, which a large part of our de-
radio operator, navigator and velopment must be concentrated
engineer, Three oes quiet are to get the best results
s they make their mock quickly.
ihe otk it 2 “The policy which is being



Commons May
Have Clerk
For “ Colonies»”’



Nurse Awarded
Tutorship Course

and would be a greater incentive
to produce more and so point the
way to our economic salvation.

The situation in this respeci

LONDON, August 1. has been made more acute with

sy. : ght. An make i

4 Own Co ent) take-off and flight. d, to A Colonial question brought at "|
tur diese ie een a GRENADA Aug. 8. it really tough, one ne Goreriient te to oe pak least, one momer.t of calm this of the CNS, Boats” which inci-
birds has been from 30 50 per Miss Monica Munro, Nursing at a panel feeding in 7 overnment is to try to pus week to the pre-holiday fireworks dentally eS ply Provides the ‘ eA
cent. The birds which survive Superintendent at the Colony making an_ engine cate! re, on with the expanded produc- m of the Commons. Both toiity to ar ha ate hE’ the
may recover within three weeks, Hospital here, and one of the first starting up a headwind or burst- tion of these nina commo- Government and Opposition y gap by

auguration of such a service as
referred to above.

This would also serve as a
pointer to unity and co-operation
and provide the ‘Key’ to open-
ing the doorway to ‘Federation’
as a stupendous effort by the
people themselves, to show thai

aada nursing scholars to go ing a tyre on take-off. .
ae United Kingdom, has All the instruments, radio and “They involve also improving
awarded a one-year Sister tutor- controls act just as if the airliner the facilities of transport, the
ship course at Edinburgh Univer- was in real flight. Sound effects, ports and the roads, so that they
sity under the aegis of the Queen like the noise of the jet engine are able to carry this increased
Elizabeth Colonial Nursing Ser- and the screech of the nose- production, and, above all, they
vice and C.D.W. scheme oper- wheel tyre on touchdown, are re~ involve increasing the technical
ated by the Colonial Office. Sh¢ produced by records. and advisory services,”

ditles. benches applauded the news that
a step forward has been taken in
regard to adding an extra clerk, a
“Colonies” Clerk, to the Table of
the House. Following a letter
from the Secretary of State for
the Colonies, Mr. Lyttelton, the
Speaker of the House is to dis-

or may continue to show the
symptoms of the disease ‘idefin-
itely.

Because of the seriousness of
the disease, and fearing that it
may break out at any moment in
the island, the Agricultural Ex-
periment Station warns of th

Gur Readers Say

@ from page 4
ductions woud find a_ ready
market in the adjoining colonie:

Or ? » leaves next month The path the airliner would fly cuss the possibility of such an ap- ‘they do want ‘closer relationshiy
’ waters 2 aey eae ee ane recently over the ground (if it were flying), Mr. Lyttelton agreed that the pointment with the other Com- and unity of action.’
toms of the ailment in théir flocks, Mr. Hamish Fraser, is automatically plotted by a mas- problem arose of the necessity missioners responsible for regw

ae see eaae ped For, ter arm which slides over a map for growing food for the people
estry ; f

on an instructors’ desk. Move- who are to be transferred from
been uae eee ments over the radio and radar food growing into the extracting
pre ¥ tthe Forests of Grena- network also show up on a screen. industries. But there is evidence
servator 0 5 At the same time a special re- in some parts of the Colonial Em-

lating the Offices of the Convnons.

Brought Idea
The man who first brought for-
ward the idea, earlier this sum-

will notify ‘the Experiment Sta-
tion without delay, in order that
it may promptly initiate the ap-

propriate jgvestigations, easier solved and achieved if the



; ia 1 tepping stone of communication
da, St. Vincent and St. Lucia k & mer, was the Conservative Mem- } ;
i o arters in the last cording device makes a a~ pite, he said, that too much ar- ’ be first established.
: MAIL NOTICE pe PP pant Semcon in the islands nent note of what the airl is tention is being paid to the cash ba Sabo. we onal ae Such a service would also tend
Mats for Madieita, | United Feingught, in October. doing so that pupils can check and export crops and not enough sonseehe at the Ta Bla who would to relieve unemployment and pro-
Willanstad Wl be closed at the Generl Governor Aruhdell left last back on mistakes. to the subsistence crops on which 6 able to help new Colonial Vide jobs of a nature hitherto






a Offic Wes . : “« ead Bay” Other advantages: Pilots can ¢pe le depend.
“land Granaty Mall at sen vibe te Gorhinioes He is due] make serious mistakes without es rn
ve P to return about August 20. serious after-effects; they can be On the question of capital de-
made to fly into dangerous haz. velopment, Mr. Lyttelton said
ards to see that they follow the that over the next three years
correct emergency procedure— ehortage of capital will not be
without actually being in danger; the predominant factor in Colo-
the machine can be used 24 hours nial dévelopment. Difficulties in
a day and can simulate bad some of the Colonipl territories
weather at will. meant that they could not spend
The designers do not claim that the money available uickly
the simulator ces real flight he

greatly withheld from many of
our natives and_ incidentally
strengthen our economic position
by keeping. West Indian funds
right at home.

I could not conclude without
paying deserving tribute to Bar-

dance from Colonial legisla- bados and the spirit of the Bar-

rs—in Jamaica, Trinidad, Ni- badian. This may be summed up
geria, the Sudan, Gold Coast. in just three words. ‘He is

thrifty’, He has dug books for
repla ad But too much work is falling on hjs ‘ ' 8 for
in a jet airliner, but that it sup- “The plain fact is that many of the three Clerks already og ‘pechsaae ail ieee soil for
plements it, : these economies cannot absorb Table and the appointment of a «water for all paneose, ent
British Overseas Airways Cor- very large sums of capital for fourth, as Labour Member Mr. J. drrigation’ of et ie es
ion have also ordered an- internal development in the short Johnson, Ruby, has put it, “should ;/ "7. be Which a fair amount
other, a version of the turboprop run. pay enormous dividends in good- already being done. The rest
Britannia, for their crews of the will and in imrroveq Colonial °f the West Indies have a good
re.

Legislatures. There is no inten- “¢al to learn from Barbados in
f .
Dorman Will

tion of dictating procedure to Co- th® way of enterprise.
Succeed Renison

Legislatures “to find their way
into and through the mazes of our
procedure.” One Clerk-Assist-
ant, Mr, Fellows, has already
ven much-appreciated time,
th in London and in Colonial
territories, to meeting pleas for



: THE STANDARD LIFE ASSURANCE (0.

Established 1825

bandbox
almond oil shampoo

just right for 92 women in evéry 100

.



EW business figures to 30th May, 1952 are given below,

with comparative figures for last year :— THREE LUXURY SHAMPOOS 1/3, FAMILY 51zB 3/9
“Nevertheless, I want to say this
-very sincerely — over the next
decade it seems to me axiomatic
that we shall not have enouga
capital collected in this country





lonial Legislatures. What is pro- _ Last, but by no means least,

posed is appointment of a Clerk ! could not refrain from adding

specially concerned in Colonial how affable and hospitable I find
t

aot



Class of Business 1952



action Bandbox Cream Shampoo completely
to develop the Colonia] territories problems, and available to colo- all whom I have met. solves your problem. If it's inclined to be
Sree eee tree ~~~} Sum Assured | Sum Assured at the Which we should de- nies to help avoid the initial snags | With the many places of inter- ee ee ee













Other phases like customs uni:
fication, a combined civil service,
and other existing obstacles al- .
veady under discussion would be] /&



as ae (From Our Own Correspondent) : of legisl build- est ae
s | Sum Assured/Sum Assured PORT-OF-SPAIN, August 1, °° Ay vor Life. Asterances LS eins! ake Trinidad’s new Colonial Secre- “I do not know of any means: make it ideal as a holida & contig « « « and set your style with Bandbox wave set
Seda nces: ee tary to sueceed Mr, Patrick Muir from a lifetime of financial know- Afti-Colour Bill ALLAN ST BERNARD ‘ Sole Agents:— '
By So eee th © LT O14, 06 £8,268,237 Renison, ly ap v= ledge, of how one can invest de- re. : INTERNATIONAL -TRADING CORPORATION LTD.
“Group ‘ 8,189,33 10 { British Hond Grenad
\ * moti ___ 8,188,336 4,181,010_ ernor o} ish Honduras, is Mi. ficits in promoting development in Fenner Brockway, Eton and i B Coleridge Street tet Dial: 5009
£19,504,290 | © 12,449,247 Maurice Henry Dorman, 40, under-developed countries. The Slough’s Labour Member, is de- 99090000004 $53 ois ceeendasnwanet
ners kat elias Wer Bee ed at wk Director of | a Welfare and geficits exist to-day. I hope they termined to have that Declaration $
Deferred Annuities: per annum ! per annum om sity Development in the ore short-term and I hope we of Human Rights, his anti-colour r re
merle | | eee smsdiihsletanaeeh Cold Coast. shall have surpluses, but never- bar Bill, on the statute book, Bit- EVER YBODY
Ordinary £ 172,259 £202,593 < a fgg who was beat AA theless, I think it is impossible terly disappointed at the way the k e
Group 3,030,651 2,619,679 Oe eeeinted toe the eohcka] 1° believe that our surplus wi'l Bill was ‘ore Whitsun—
; era —_— " an pahetey “! avi be enough to invest in those coun- the House was counted out dur-
Total £ 3,802,910 £2,822,272 Administrative Service in Tange@~- tries gt a rate which we all de- ing discussion of the Bill on sec-
Immediate Annuities £47,075 |= -" £56,015 nyika in 1935. He was Clerk to cine to see. ond r — Brockway and
F ’ the Executive Council and Legisla. “ i other sponsors seek fresh oppor- . ‘
Peis wial mere ace ss j uth ture there from 1940 to 1945, “Tt seems to me, therefore, to tunities in the hext session of
rere te gee He was appointed to the Gold be quite a sensible policy to try Parliament.
ea Coast post from which he is com- to bring in foreign capital and, :

A Labour Peer has offered to
introduce the Bill in the House of
Lords. Whether this offer will
be accepted or not will be decid-

“In that way, by bringing in ed at a meeting of sponsors of the
foreign capital, we shall be doing Original Bill to be held at the be-

ing to Trinidad ‘in 1950, It is ex- above all, loan capital, provide’

pected that Mr. Dorman, who has that in doing so we do not sell

four children, will arrive here in our birthright.

OctOber shortly before opening of

the new session of the Législature.
Mr. Renison will le@ve Trinidad

The Annual General Metling was held on 25th March,
when the results of another ; car of solid achievement were

reported to the members of the Company. The most striking

Pamous for Quality and Moderate

tomorrow for the United Kingdom two things. We shall be accelerat- sinning of next session. They
features of the report were the increase in the total funds to ‘on vacation leave prior to g ing development, and, I think, May ent x ~~ = Prices.
up his new-appointment, we shall be pursuing what is q \abour Party in the Commons to my ms
over £98,000,000, the expense ratio of 9.3%, the lowest in the aipecniaslivaniaasts traditional and almost a classical pire oe sane ee
or _ further ‘
history of the Company, the record volume of new business DRUGGIST McINTYRE economic policy which is, trying to \rebers for introduction of Pri- °

DIES IN GRENADA get the surpluses of the creditor

(From Gr Own Sees.
» Aug. 8.

Meredith Adelbert McIntyre,
t druggist of

te Members’ Bills. This course
countries invéSted, as they were \ ont Be earned $0 ty. the Labour

in the days of our forefathers, in , which decided, it may be
the development of under-de- reegiled, to stpport the original

and the further increase in the net rate of interest earned to

KOO SWEET CORN & L.K.B. SWEET CORN 48 x 16 ox.
» CANNED GRAPES BLACK and WHITE 48 x 16 oz. and 24 x 30 oz.

over 4%,

d 83. the veloped countries, who are the pili on second reading, though .
‘ mata ictae colony for many years, died last debtors. With reservations regarding cer- L.K.B. PEARS 48 x 16 oz. and 24 x 30 oz.
For full particulars of Yields per cent for Annuities, and ight’ at the Colony Hospital fol- nal dates in the Mil deeched
Estimates Tor Staff Pension Schemes, ete., please apply to:— ting a col oe on wenedes tu ek a — ae duet Committee Stage. y o OO APRICOTS 48 x 16 oz.
morning after ee ee ence 100k at tie Unite | CANNED TOMATOES 24 x 28 oz.

States, many of whose prirhaty
facilities were developed ty Brit-
ish capital. Look at them to-day; Howevér the new Bill reaches
one would hardly think they have Parliament, it is likely to show
sold. their birthright. On the con- some changes on the original

&
fore leaving home. He leaves a
wife and four children, one a son,
Allister, who was recently made
a clerk in the Governor’s office.
He was 2a member of the St.

Some Changes SEVILLE ORANGE MARMALADE 6 x 8 Ib.

TOMATO JUICE 24 x 26 oz.
SOUP 48 x 10% oz.

Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd.

AGENTS.



John’s, then later the St. George’s trary, that capital provided the Brockway has been paying atten- Ps . sient 3 1
District Board. His fumeral at St. irrigation which has opened up tion to certain points fo which]? PEA SOUP 48 x 10%2 oz.
George’s Anglican Chureh was these vast lands to production.’ friends have drawn attention/ %

f largely attended =—B.U.P. since he first introduced the Bin. ‘¢

PLHP PGOGL CGPS PDDOD PPO GG GSF POOP SS OOS OU VCS O9 9 FTO POOP OOH PCPOCPCPOP POO SPOT SHON





_ Six-Month Drou
Less Water For
arden Use Likely

t

i






















































"Fridays and on
> tourist ships visit
find the fountain working after
"leaving a home in which
/ supply is deficient or even non-

— a ake eset il

small saving in

will

SATURDAY, AUGUST 9,



F

THE DROUGHT of the

savin,

for gardens writes W. H.
Waterworks Department, in

Although it represents only a
the volume of
water used, until conditions im-
prove, the fountain in Trafalgar
Square will be Playing only on
days on which
the island. To

water

existent is psychologically depress-
ing, to say the least of it.

1, giving St. Lucy an independ-
it supply from St. Peter’s has
n started. No services will be
lowed off this main until north
f Rose Hill — in other words, it
run non-stop through St.
r to the benefit of St. Lucy.
Belle Electric Pumping

Station

The reinforced concrete flooring
G@bove the main entrance and
above the chlorination chamber’
has ‘been laid, and the timber
flooring abcve the control room
is in hand.

A start was made in lowering
the large 8” diameter submersible
pumps in the new well, but it was’
found that since the well and adit
were completed a year ago, silt
has accumulated. This is being
cleared but, as it involves diving
into water up to 15 feet deep, will
take time. However, now is the
time to do it. Once the pumps are
suspended under water at the end
of the rising mains, the pipes and
electrical fittings of the pump room
can be placed in position. These
have all been received.

Belle Bridge

To convey the 20 inch arterial
main — connecting the new Belle
Eiectric Pumping Station to
Grandview and ®Brittons Reser-
voirs, commanding Bridgetown
and its eastern suburbs — across
Belle Gully, a steel bridge of 110
feet span and weightng 18 tons
was ordered through the Crown
Agents and has just been received,
in 118 bundles (to be accurate 117,
as one fell into the River Clyde
at Glasgow and is being replaced).
The structure underwent a trial
erection in the maker’s engineer-
‘ing shops, and it is proposed to
erect it here on the south bank
of the gully and launch it as a
single complete unit. Such a pro-
cedure involves considerable
preparation, both theoretical and
practical,

Bridgetown Arterial Mains
The 15” main north of Grazettes
in continuation of the 18” main
from the new Belle Pumping Sta-
tion to Codrington Research Sta-
tion, is proceeding apace, and ‘'T
pieces are being inserted as the
work proceeds, so that mains
along Fairfield, Seclusion, Wavell,
Clevedale and St. Stephen’s (all of
which lie between the alignmen
of the 15” and Highway No. 1)
can be connected subsequently
without difficulty,

(Castle Grant System
This covers the highest parts of
the Island from 1,100 feet above
the sea down to 800 feet. The
rearrangement of the pipe system
in the vicinity of the reservoir,
mentioned in last month’s report,
has been completed and the in-
verted U pipe above the reservoir,

1952



last six months is making itself

_ felt in the lessening discharge of the Newcastle and Codring- |
ton Springs and the Bomanston stream, all of which at |
] e supply of Bridgetown and its
i With comparative fine weather, the watering of
gardens absorbs a million gallons a day as is shown by the
on a wet day, and if the situation deteriorates it
may be necessary to place restriction on the use of water

E. Garrod, Chief Engineer,
his report for July.

affording an additional 36 feet |

head to residences connected with
the pumping main from Golden
Ridge Pumping Station, will hence-
forth flow during the 18 hours a
day that pumping is taking place.
The result will be watched in re-
gard to the supply of water to first
fogs at the high level resi f

The Castle Grant reservoir was
during the month emptied and
cleaned out. The accumulation of
40 years on the floor of the reserv-
oir took the form of sand and silt
about 9 inches deep—probably as
the result of turbidity in the Bow-
manston stream. Stalactites up
to 4 feet in length hung from the

arches,
Bottlenecks
The new additional 6” main
from Ashbury (St. George, to St.
Jude’s Church is functioning, to
the benefit of residents between
Ashbury and Gun Hill.

Exploratory Boring

This has passed us “teething
stage,’ which has proved extra-
crainarily troublesome.

What appears to be an elevated
lake of water in the coral with the
surface at about o7U feet above
the sea, has been located in Sweet
Vaile (St, George). ‘

It is eariy to crow, as quantity
tests alone can shew tne dally re-

pienishment this lake receives
irom its catchment area — and it
is only tnis aaily replenishment

tnat is availagle ior water supply.
T’ne matter should be lett at that
for the present and results await-
ed,
The boring continues,
Lightning
At about 2 p.m. on Sunday the
6th of July, lightning struck tne
power lines leading to Bomanston
fumping Station and played havoc
in the high tension control room.
This is tne second time that the
Station has been put out of opera-
tion by lightning, ana question as
to whether suthcient sateguard is
provided is being investigated,



Hardwood Arrives
Vor Building Boats

Santa Maria hardwood, whica
will be used in the fishing boat
building programme which is at
present in progress on the grounds
outside the Fisheries Office, was
brought to the island by the
Motor Vessel Cuidad Bolivar
from British Honduras.

For many months the building
programme was delayed because
this wood had not arrived.

Cuidad Bolivar brought 13,834
feet of Santa Maria hardwood and
2,016 feet of rough pine lumber
for Government. It also brought
314,764 feet of rough pine lumber
for Messrs. DaCosta & Co. Ltd.

The Cuidad Bolivar and the
Lady Rodney were the only boats
in port yesterday and the Rodney
sailed last night after discharging
shoes, shirtts, matches and other
general cargo which she brought
from Grenada, Trinidad and
British Guiana.

The S.S. De Grasse, during the
week, brought a quantity of
earthenware and rubber ware
for transhipment.



Available in —

® BLACK

®@ BLUE @ RED












@ WHITE

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IN ATTRACTIVE DESIGNS



INA

HOLIDAY MOOD

. Get a pair
of our smartly styled
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Shown here are two
of the many beautiful
styles in a_ variety of
colours — so prenare
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© BROWN
@ GREY







BARBADOS

A SO-BLACK SEA OF TROUBLES





ADVOCATE

So

5



Cummures

“ But at least it’s our very om olnrious, wonderful, national PERSIAN vil we've drowning in...”

Landon Express Service



Government Craift Test Radio-Telephone

The radio telephone set at the
Harbour Master’s Office and those
on board the Government Ex-
perimental Fishing Boat Investi-
gator and Government Tug Lord
Willoughby, were given their first
big test yesterday.

The Government Water Boat,
Lord Combermere had her test
on Thursday while supplying the
S.S. Forester with water at
Speightstown. A radio telephone
set was on board. the Combermere
and from Speightstown, she
was constantly in contact
with the Harbour Master’s
Office. While all this was going
on, the Tug Lord Willoughby had
towed the Water Barge to the

Lady Rodney to give the Canadian
vessel her supply of water.
Yesterday’s test was a very in-
teresting one, At 7.32 a.m. Ship
No, 1—anvestigator with Mr. E, «.
woddard on board, left the
Careenage and was later located
at a position off the Crane Coast
St. Philip. Ship No. 2—Lord Wii-
loughby—sailed ‘ut of the Careen-
age 14 minutes. later to her loca-
tion off the North Point Light-
house, St. Lucy. She had on board
Mr. F. P. Springer, Mr. S. Wil-
liams took charge of the set at
the Harbour Master’s Office while
Barbados Radio, at Cable & Wire-
less. Carrington, was the othe:
station which made up the four-

-Adhikari Scores His —
lst Hundred This Tour

(Frem Our Own

Rain again interfered w
the country and only two

Correspondent)

LONDON, Aug. 8.
ith cricket in many parts of
games were completed. At

Blackpool, Lancashire’s match with Sussex was abandoned
without even a decision on first innings.
At Birmingham the Indians’ vice captain Adhikari com-

pleted his first century of the tour.

Because of interrup-

tions through rain he has batted on each of the three days

of the match.

When he had made 101 Hazare declared,

but before Warwickshire could attempt to score 173 for
first innings lead in just under three hours, rain brought

about an early close.

Yorkshire are there waiting if
Surrey make any slips in the last
stages of the last County Cham-
pionship race, They beat Leices-
ter in fine style today to close the
gap between themselves and the
leaders to 36 points.

Scoreboard
Hampshire Beat Middlesex By An
Innings And 25
Hants....337 for nine declared.
Middlesex 153 and 159
(Canning 7 for 53).
Yorkshire Beat Leicester By An
Innings And 37

YOCRSHTS 000 ovsice vdvedns 267
Leicester ........05 142 and 88
(Close 5 for 24).

Essex versus Gloucester
Drawn
Gloucester..... . 299 (for eight
declared) and .... 286 (for five

declared).
Hesex...04., 377 (for eight de-
clared).
Kent versus Derby Drawn
OG dcae i cadedies 179 and 272
(Gladwin six for 81). 7
DOS ocean eeces . 340 and 107

for eight (Page five for 56).

Lancashire versus Sussex
No Decision

BuUsSOX. asec dic 325 (for nine
declared).

EaMTOB s 60.34 ons 123 (for eight).
Notts versus Glamorgan
Drawn
Glamorgan ...... 120 and 209

(for four). (E. Davies 85).

Notts 238

Warwick versus Indians
Drawn

Indians (172 for two

declared).

Warwick 96 (for two).



Jamaica’s Council
Supports House

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Jamaica, Aug. 8

The second Chamber of the
Jamaica legislature today, gave
general support to ihe attitude
of the House of Representatives
on Federation of the British West
Indies.

The Legislative Council debate
on the report of the joint Legisla-
tive Committee recently debated
in the House, took the stand how-
ever that sve Rance Committee’s
recommendations are the genuine
| basis for federal government de-
claring that agreement on Fed-
eration is more important at this

Firm Will Carry
Out Photographic
Survey Of B.G., Jca

LONDON, Aug. 8.

The Crown Agents for the Colo-
nies has awarded a contract to
Hunting Aerosurveys, London, to
earry out an aerial photographic
survey of some 25,000 square miles
in British Guiana and 1,250 square
miles in Jamaica, The photo-
graphs will be used for the prep-
aration of topographical maps as
well as a photograhic interpreta-
tion for the assessment and devel-
opment of the colonies’ natural
resources.

The expedition is due to start
work this month, and will be
headed by H. F. Warwick, who
will also serve as the pilot of the
survey plane, Accompanying him
will be an engineer and two
cameramen, They expect to re-
main a year in the area,—CP)

way communication system.

The Harbour Master.and Mr.
Cooper operated the Carrington
Station. Mr. Goddard, Mr. Springer
and Mr. Williams are all of the
Government Electrical Inspector's
Office.

The test was a very successful
one, On the majority of occastons |
the reception was very clear al-
though communications varied
across the island.

The Call Sign—Ship No. 2—
will be used for either the Lord!
Combermere or the Lord Wil-
loughby. Both vessels are |
equipped with wireless appara- |
tus and the radio telephone set
will be transferred, as desired, "|

Taxation On Firm
In Colonies

LONDON—In the House of
Commons on July 30, Mr. Joseph
Grimond (Labour, Orkney) ask-
ed the Secretary of State for the}
Colonies if he would now make |
a further statement on the tax
position of United Kingdom com-
panies operating :n the Colonies,

Mr. Oliver Lyttelton, Secretary
of State for the Colonies, replied:
“Yes, Sir. The present position
is as follows. On 28th May, 1952,
my right hon. Friend the Chan-
cellor of the Exchequer announc-
ed his intention to issue a gener-
al consent under Section 468 of
the Uniteq Kingdom ‘Tax Act,
1952, in the case of United King-
dom companies desiring to set up
locally controlled subsidiaries for
the purpose of starting new in-
dustries in the Commonwealth. I
should make it clear that the
general consent will be limited
to new industries and that in
other cases applications under the
Section will still be required, My
right hon. Friend said, however,
that in considering such applita-
tions full weight would be given
to the great importance of de-

velopment in the Colonial terri-
tories.”
Mr. Grimond: “As I under-

stand it, this will only apply to
new industries, Can the right
hon. Gentleman give us some
more definite idea about how the
old industries will be affected?
He said their applications will be
favourably received, but can he
give us any further information
on the position?”

Mr, Lyttelton: “I think the
shortest answer I can give to that
is that only three out of 400 ap-
plications from older industries
have, in fact, been refused,”

—B.U.P.



Two More Witnesses Give
Evidence At Death Enquiry

TWO MORE WITNESSES gave evidence in the Cecil
Hope death enquiry which is being conducted by His

Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod
which further hearing was

, Coroner of District “A” after

adjourned until Monday.

Hope, a chauffeur of Jackmans, St. Michael, died at the
General Hospital some hours after admittance on Sunday.





This morning at 9.30, the
iy Coroner and the Jury will visit
felegraph Rates ic Britton Hill Police Sub Sta-

mn a d tion where Hope is alleged to have

» » burst a door and fallen down a

0 Be Raise fiigat of steps while hand-euff:d
Robert Jenkins, Conservative Mr..F. E. Field, Acting Attor-
M.P. for Dulwich asked Captain "°Y General is represt nting the
L. D. Gammans, Assistant Post- ©™O” ce canes ‘ho |
ster General whether he hai P.C. 365 Allan Eastmond who}
or was on duty on August 2 in plain

considered the statement

less Limited that,

would not be left with

any failed to give «a satisfactory

varned surplus for the year pecount of himself
1952/3 and subsequently, unles Hope was taken to the Britto
charges were raised, Captain fijl] Sub Station on a charge of}
Gammans was also asked, io | ring. While ‘there, he
what extent he proposed to make searched and on him were a
changes in the overseas telegraph crocus bag, a handkerchief with |
rates. iwo holes, three picces of lint,

Captain Gammans replied as cne nylon stocking, a red torch
follows:— light complete wise batteries,

# i oF: increases blue $50 money bag containing

ag Besa ah Egy claret $3.06 and a 1.25 Browning auto-|

in costs and consequently serious

in the
Annual Report of Cable & Wire-
after provid-
ing for taxation the Company

clothes in the Pine area along wilh
F.C. 460 Richards, told of the
arrest of Hope in that vicinity at
12.45 a.m, on Sunday after he had





matic pistol which was empty.





which ever boat is
Lord Willoughby
yesterday.

in operation,
had her turn












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|



foundation

|

stage than “perfection”. deterioration of the financial He was eventually hanacufted, |
position of the Overseas Tele- , ater burst a door and fell |
Led by Hon. Douglas Judah, graph Services, the Postmaster Saar a flight of concrete steps
who was once Jamaica’s repre- General regrets that increases i? » 1.4 y;eceived injuries He was
sentative among the Rance Com- overseas telegraph rate are un- psequently taken to th Hog-
mittee’s Nominated Members, avoidable. He proposes, therefor Jital- by the Police van
said the thing to do was to £0 to raise the rates to Common Capt. W. A. Farmer produced
atter the establishment of Feder- wealth and foicign countries. The the articles mentioned above in
al Government immediately and increases will generally be one lition to a,blue shirt, a brown!
leave that body to perfect its third ‘of the present rates, ex- {clt hat and ‘a pair of white can-
own constitution any other ceptions being in services 140 was shoes
| action. by the Council he said 5
| would only serve to delay the North America and hes ae Id ass > the House that
| issue many more years European countries where the in- I would assure the Sea me
| % " crease will be fifty per cent the Postmaster Genera ha
The Council passed a resolu~ “The new rates will come int« accepted this necessity with the
tion to this effect and support force on the ist September next &ré itest reluctance but I would);
an early conference in London to and full details wil] be pub- point out that there has been |
| decide the future course to be lished in the London Gazette ani virtually no increase in rates
followed. the Post Office Guide. e 1929.” Sat eee “

—_

a

ght Affects Water Supply In

“A clear fresh skin is the
of beauty.
Care for yours as I do,”
says Ann Todd, “use Lux
Toilet Soap regularly”

Aircraft Carrier
Heroically Saved

TOKYO, August 8,

United States Far East Naval
Headquarters today described how
heroic crew members saved the
aircraft carrier “Boxer” from
flaming explosions which killed
line shipmates, minutes after
flames breke out below the decks
at dawn on Wednesday, The crew
members braved smoke and heat

}to unload bombs and ammunition
|from planes ready for strikes
against North Korea, Other seamen
donned oxygen masks and rescued
theiy comrades trapped by smoke
and flames. Their skipper called

i: an inspiring performance.

} The Navy here said that fire
and explosions injured 32, The
injury tell reported in Washing-
ton was 75, but a Navy spokesman
bere said that this probably in-

cluded those temporarily overcome
by smoke, The Washington ac-
count differed in other respects,
the Navy Department said,





Bridge

PAGE SEVEN

town



OPPOSITION TO GOVT
BILL IN BELIZE

BELIZE—Opposition to a Bill
authorising the Colonial Govern-
ment to raise £600,000 in the
name of the people of British

Honduras, has been embodied in
a petition by the People’s United
Party and presented to the legis-
lature.

The petition states that the
legislature is retaining office for
an extra two years without the
knowledge and previous consent
of the people. The number of
adults is listed as 28,000, of- whom
less than 8,000 are enfranchised.

The People’s United Party ex-
pect to win the next election in
May 1953, and claim that they
are willing to accept full respon-
sibility starting from seratch,

—B.U.P.

One exploding jet plane touched
off the disaster, and 12. other
planes were destroyed, head-

quarters said. The cause was un-
determined, and did not reveal
the exten: of damage.—(Cp)



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O

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MAKERS

INTERNATIONAL TRADING

Coleridge Street



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Indoor smells killed

in the ai

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A

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tobacco smells, bathroom smells. It kills
them in the air, It actually makes your
home sme// fresh and clean.

Air-wick contains chlorophyll, the
substance in nature that keeps all
growing plants fresh and green. It has
12§ other natural compounds too.

Air-wick is so simple to use, Just
unscrew the cap, pull up the wick, place
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en

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Care for your skin as Ann Todd, lovely star of the J, Arthur Rank
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PAGE EIGHT



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

THANKS
LEWIS Through this 1

family beg to return

din
thanks t



|
who sent wreaths, card nded the
funeral or in any oth< ave thei
a¥inpathy during our recent bereave
Ment occasioned by the death of our
dear mother Mrs. FPvelyn t ho
Pdssed over to the othe te ow Svat!
of Juty inst

ALE, Ltwis and PC. 368 ¥ © (gona),

Dalsy..Lewis ‘daughter), Elin White
(mother), Sila Holder ‘adopted daugh

tet), Mrs, G. FE. Lewis and Etta York

(daughters-in-law grand-children

9.8.52—1n



ait nicer
WILKINSON—We the undersigned beg
to return thanks to all those who in
sympatby sent wreaths, cards, or at-
tended the funeral of our dear daughter
Bennie Wilkinson which took place on
Sunday 2nd August, 1952.
John and Maude Wilkinson

9.8.52—In







IN MEMORIAM

NE ile nt eli einai

HARPER—In loving memory of Carll
Sylvester Harper, who died August
1951.

Ever to be remembered by-
Millicent Harper, Enid Harper, Eldica
Harper, Violet Redman 9.8.52—In
REID—In loving memory of our deat

beloved daughter and sister Margoric

Eileen Reid who departed this life on

the Sth of August 1951.

May she rest in peace.

Iris Reid (Mother), Anita (daughter)
Dolly, Ina, Vera, Sheila, Gloria (sisters)
Cleveland, Conrad, Eric (Brothers),
Maureen (Niece). 9.8.52—Ir

TROTMAN—In loving memory of our
dear mother Helen Trotman who died
on August 7th 1940,
Blossoms may wither flowers may die
Friends may forget you but never
will we.
remembered

pn
th







the Trotman
9.8.52—In

FOR RENT

HOUSES

Attractive seaside Flat main road Has-
tings, comfortably furnished, English
Bath, Open Verandah facing sea. Suitable
one person (or couple}. From August 1.
Telephone 2949. 18.6.52—t.f.n

BUNGALOW—Upper Collymore Rock
bedrooms, water and light. Dial 2995.

9.8.52-

Always by

Family.









2

2
2n



BUNGALOWS—at Gibb’s Beach, St
feter, “InanOut” suitable for couple from

October 1952, ‘‘Restawile’’ 3 bedrooms
for December 1952. Both completely
furnished. Wesley Bayley, High Street
Phone 2818. 9.8 a8- In





BUNGALOW-_Atiractive stone bunga
low at the Coral Reef Club, St. James st!

}

special summer rate Containing two,
double bedrooms and ali convenience .
Meals With service supplied. Apply to

Manageress or Phone 0172



78

BENSAM—Unfurnished, from Ist Sept



At Sheringham Gardens, Maxwell's
Coast. Attractive wall Bungalow, 3 bed
rooms, Garage and Servants’ room

Good Sea bathing. Phone S. Danie}
4161 for appointment. 3.8.52—t.f.n
ee cA
CLEMENT ROCK-—Dwelling House—
St. Joseph parish, 3 bedrooms, electric
Nght and water, Apply lL. b. Gill Bax-

ters Plantation, St. Andrew
9.8.52—3n

arrester rts etl clare ae
FLAT & HOUSE—Fully furnished, St.

Lawrence on-Sea, Phone 3503.
29.3.52—1t.f.n.

Anise Ne ih al ieee es
ROOMS—Two furnished rooms for rent.

Worthing, opposite the Royal Theatre.
Best Sea-bathing. Garage attached.
Phone 8401. 2.8.52—tin.

Beers ens eeemela aes
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Donald Johnson,
Agents of Shepherd St, City, holder
of Liquor License No. 219 ‘of 1952 granted
to him in respect of 2nd floor of Bar-
clay'’s Bank, Shepherd St., for permission
to use said Liquor License at 2nd storey
& Barnes & Co., Lid, Bridge Street,

ty.

Dated thig 4th day of August, 1952
Tc: H. A. TALMA, Esq.,

Police Magistrate,
District "A"
W. RARNES,
for Applicant.

N.B.--This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court. District “A” on Monday
the 1#th day of August, 1952 at 11 o'clock,
am

H. A. TALMA,
Magistrate, Dist. “A”

§.8.52—I1n

Police
























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

A WHITE

oe ea

eS a
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

READING ROOM
“THE TORCHBEARERS”

The Olympic Games bring
together young men and women
from many countries in friendly
rivalry,

Learn how Christian Setence
lights the torch of 2 awed ith -
in this leaflet obtained




derstandin:

at thé Reading Room, over Bowen
& Song, Broad Street

Open from 10 a.m.—2 p.m. Tues

days, Wedtiesdays, Fridays and on
Saturdays from 10 a.m.—12 o'clock

ALL ARE WELCOME

|,
)
}
)
S

EHS

SERVICE

Evéry hospital,
cong
install
ae ee

every doctor of
uence, his Massage experts
ot On call, Where? In

such as Great Britain

and ere

Because ay Massage , is
there recognised as the indispen-
sable ally of the Medical Pro-
fession

H you havé any pains or suffer
from, ill-health, the chances are
that Massage will cute or at least
aid the cure. Tay Nature's gentile
way. Dial 3483 for free consulta
tion at your home

Dr. J. FP.
M.S.F. ¢
The Haven, Marine ba



The following horses
landed Barbados: Silver
Trail £775; True Foot
£650; Sailor Bear £600
Lundy Light £600;
Water Bird £500; John
Bear £700.

Apply
O. P. BENNETT,

Royal Hotel,
Hastings.

; Pigs

FOR SALE





AUTOMOTIVE
BEDFORD TRUCKS 3 ion ind 5 ton
with and without Eaton two-speed rear

axié, new. Courtesy Garage. Dial 4616.

6.8 5% —On

CAR Morris 6 ILP. in goed working
order Price $390.0. Ring 4774

9.8.52—2n

er

_ CAR Singer S.M 1,500 1951 model.

Small mileage, Condition as new. Owner





leaving colony. For further particulars
phone L. F. Newton at 3894 or 2827

6.8.52-—3n

CAR-—One (1) Morris Minor in perfect

condition 1 year old done 11,000 miles.
Price $1,500.00. Phone 3430 inmiediately-
Owner leaving Island. 8.8.52—2n

CARS—An assortment of second hand
cars 1950 Vanguard $1,900.00, 1961
Mayflower $2,000.00, 197 Standard 14
hop $1,400.00, 1951 Austin A-40
52,400.00 1946 Ford Prefect 00,00,
1939 Vauxhall 12 h.p 700.00, 1946
Morris ‘8’ $700.00. May be seen at
Chelsea Garage (1950) Lad., Pinfold 8t.,
‘hone 4949. 7.8.52—4n
USED CARS—We have an assortment
of really good bargains including Vaux-
all Velox, Austin A40, Wolseley 12 h-p.,|
1G Sedan; Chrysler. Dial Courtesy Gar: |





age 4616.

VAN—10 H.P. Fordson Van passed |
Transport Board Test and Licensed.
New Battery and in perfect running
order. Dial 4359, Royal Store No. 12,
High Street. 9,8.52—6n



ELECTRICAL

RADIO—For Car. 12 volt in working
order at half the cost of a new one.
4592 7,8.52—3n



cree SR aaa eee hone

fT IVESTOCK

COW-—One Heavy
Tel.









Dairy ” Cow
4164

Good
quality milk 2.8.52—6n.

3 males
Brathwaite, Haggatts

9.8.52

PUPS—Five (5) Alsatian Pups,
G
Sst

2 females.
Plantation

c

Andrew 3n



MECHANICAL

MACHINE— One
Sewing Machine
Apply to West



“My
in
Gate

Electric Singer
good condition
Navy Gardens.

9.8, 52—2n

MISCELLANEOUS

A BARGAIN-—Limited quantity of
Rubber Garden Hose at 22c, per ft
G. W. Hutehingon & Co. Ltd. Dial 4222.

4.8.52—3n



ALCOCINE
ALCOCINE”

Ww have in

a concentrated Chill
fever Drink for Horses, Cattle,
and Goats, Price 5/-
KNIGHT'S LTD.

BUL L RINGS. Self- Piercing Bull Rings

stock
and
Shee},
bot
8.8,52—3n



strongly madc wrought copper in two
sizes 2% and 3 ins. Prices 78c. and 96c
eoch, Harrison, Dial 2364,

8.8.52—3n

FOUR second hand engines, generators,
carburettors, differgntials and other parts
to five - ton Austin lorries. Apply to:—
The Manager, Todds Estate, St. John.



9,8, 52--3n

HOUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT of all
description. Owen T. Alider, 118 Roebuck
Street. Dial 3299. 10.5,.52—t.f.n.





RAM'S HAIR DYE—New shipment just
in. Don’t let graying hair embarrass you.









Ram's action is instantanéous. Buy a
bottle 1. Gooding, Busbey Alley

9.8.52 ae

“KWELLS”—We have in stock

“Kwells” for the prevention of all forms
of travel sickness when journeying by
Sea, Air, or Car Price és box.
KNIGHT'S LTD, 8.8.52—3n

“ORIENTAL TONIC’—For the Hair—
imparts a silkliike softness and brilliancy,

and keeps it well groomed: Odtainabie
at KNIGHT'S UTD. 8 S2—2n





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



London. Contact Inn Gale, C/o, Advo-
cate Co., Ltd., Local Repre soem
Tel. 3118. 4.53-—tfn
eg eee

SILVER BALLS—Silver Balls for ‘orna ve
menting Cakes have now arrivéd at
Griffith's Rockley. Come and get them,
Dial 4514, 8.8.52-—2n

VENETIAN BLINDS-—Made to order

Ali metal (aluminium) Ali sizes, all
colours, immediate delivery, $1,20 per
sq. ft. Write, TARTAN Metal Company
c/o Barbados Advocate 9,8,52—6n
WELDING MATERIALS — Electrodes
for Electrical welding also Brass and

Stee! Rods for Acetylene welding. AUTO









TYRE CO. Dial 2696
§.8.52—t.f.n
LOST & FOUND
LOST

ns

CONSOLATION TICKETS—Series B
5015, 5012, 5014, 2535. Series A. 7007,
7008, 7009. Finder please return same
to William Amey, Draxhall, St. George

9.8.52—b

KEYS for Car, at Races on Thursday
Finder return same to Neville Medford,
Constitution Rd. Dial 4420



8.52—2n

SWEEPSTAKE TICKETS—Series 1 PRE
1739, Series F.F, 7100, DD, 3702, 3708
Minder please return same to John Binds
Chapman's Lane, 9,8.52—1n

SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—B.B.B. (gt6
Finder please return same to ric
Grimes, DaCosta Land, St. ere









A pur .
TD asst ne
out atte re ey se 8 Feel is"
at re Rena Varese
el
jot et sy stex from vour °
Ist today
‘ y The Guar-
Niidevs, Mhedmatiio, Bladder tects ven

PING.
* Course (for award of
jon he or Fellow)
status by in-
stuD

with expert tutors, GUARANTE!
‘OURSES in English, Commercial and

WONDERFUL ASSORT-
MENT OF

Walking Sticks

Just received by

JOHNSON’S
STATIONERY


























































poor sleep, loss oF memory and en
paaily excited, fear and worry,















BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, AUGUST “9; 1952 __
T ‘ “J 9 - |
PU LI SALES } PUBLIC NOTICES derb G. We b N. MacGregor, | ES
H. MacGregor, A. Won, W. Rawley,|
— Sunte K. Rawley |
REAL ESTATE | D & ———-+——_—
. 2 EPARTURES By BW.iA *
ida NOTI
CARLTON Fontabelle—Por _infor- ¥ s ‘“ SEUREDAY MONTREAL, AUSTRALIZ, New OOP o. FOV FOSSOSOOOS
We beg + Fer Puerte Rice:
mation apply Mr Lilian Drakes, gto notify our friends and William Harrie, Nora Harris, Frances | ZEALAND L’ —& LIMITED le
Karlville,” Spooner’s Hill, St. Mighael.| ures the Sth Gf Nanuay fee wet Harris, Dudley ttarris, Wiltiam Whiting (4.4.0.8. 1268) 7. :
Dial 33 9.8.52 ar the ist of § neue ~opening dames Woods, Rosamund Clarke, Miriam . CESTER: tied . cur 3 -V 's
soinmmenientbinntii comonomer - wm ea & “s | J Trotman, Edna Harris, Joseph Alleyne 2. et he se 9 tn ie F A ‘é ; ™M ‘t grat
Gt NWICH 2nd Avenue, Belle- . "hate | M.rtle Theobaids, Verne Seale, Mortim: sail from le Sist, aminica th s Muntecer a
rhe t house on 4,90 - tt apne eer wr on meee : Betty Theobaids, Emraa | June = ee aie tie ae an ~ mers ss 1 St t M
lane th 2 large ainy bedrooms, dyatw 4 O'NelL ae :, Br ne , arrivt das t ‘
ing and dining rooms, Kitebenette; In Carlisle Bay For Trinidad: | Barbados about August 6th. ; ee %
Washroom, Servant’s Reom and Garage ity K. Farkass, A. Frampton, D. Yearwood In addition to geberal car@é thie veastl The M.¥. “CARMIGE BF “4
n gallery facing nice lawn. antl NOTICE eee 7. Goddard, D. Kixpaiant, b. Rameheran, | nas ample #pdee for chilled and bard] ® Gert Sarto sod Twn nects tty
Apply G. Webster, Phon? | peiiapssonts BECO stor | sasbagee lorence Emmanuel, Schooner! Carter, K ‘Toledo, M. Frampton, | frozen carko Pominién, . Avtiptin ieee
1.8. 5234n : uve, § ner Emeline, Schooner |G. Gri Nevi ' »,
— . w b i vate Mreet \s on £. Smith, Schooner Laudalpha,| Fer J: Cargo accepted on through wae of Saturday y ~
. , : fe og to y Our custamers, | Schooner A ustus B. hoon: | Lading for transhipment 4t Trimidad to ‘
317 Kr or ~~ friends. and the that our | Esso ‘Arabs, ae teen = he av | British Gutana, Leeward and Windward ®
433 B'des Ice Co: Ltd business Wit be closed as from Sunday,| Schooner Henry D. Wallace, Schooner} WF riekson | sana. B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS %
293 Central Foundry Ltd ps HOB py to Sunday Mth * ‘st itp = enw & Schooner Everdene,! For An | For further particulars apply— ASSOCIATION (INC) b d
333 W-5. Biscuit Co: Ltd Pinase srvenk sstglt siieoph | Belle Wolfe, Schooner Rosarene, Schooner | Bentley, G. Rerieray, J. Peters. | FURNESS WIFEY @ CO. LD. ae
142 B'dos Shipping & Trading Co ga. | en weet | DrOrtac, Schooner Sunshine R,, Schooner RATES OF EXCHANGE a ?
ie & ve shares w e set ul ic Schooner onderful Counsellor,
sale by public competition at our Paice. ie | Schooner Lady Silver, Motor Vessel T. B DA COSTA & ©CO., LTD., sssesseee’
James Street, Bridgetown, on Friday &th | Radar, Motor Vessel Gloria Maria, Motor Selling NEW — Buying |
August, 1952'at-2 p.m. iii NOTICE Vessel Moneka. 72 7/10% pr oe r 2
ta YEARWOOD & BOYCE % pr
Preset > Sattetfore—— t EA sin OF St Fama aay aen sight grb gt Demana }
52—6n =P Blications for one or Vatant | Motor Vessel Moneka, 4.) 70 8/10% pr j
p's Vestry Exhibitions Sepals Hudson, Dominica, ‘Aneties i 72 7/10% pr. Cable lo
“BRIGHTWOOD” situate on the seaside , #t the St. Michael's Girls’ School, Owners’ "Xieees, 71 2/10% pr. Currenty 10% pr ’ 4
at St. Lawrence, Christ Church, stand- | be received by the undersigned not later i A Coupons 3 /10% ee im
ing on 33,096 square.feet of land. ‘than Monday 18th August, 1952. DEPARTURES r Silver — 20% pr
The House contaifa three | Candidates must be, daughters of Par S.S. Forester, tons, Capt, Haide rae 5
drawing, dining and living room, garage | ‘honers In straitened —cireumstances | for Liverpool, Agents: Messrs. DaCosta & & CANADA rere oe
and servants’ rooms with electric light eatin ae R an Senne Co., Ltd. * y
and water throughout: Inspection by t = m be G% pr Cheques on H OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
8250 bet the | 1952 : tx ; wl " i
hours of 8 and 12 a m aD | with ke dgsttentiice Zusst be torwardey ear *oDNET “rT . Demand Dratts ut ee pr ’
The above will be set up for sale at) W n fo! fron rey veeees Sigh ft 77 8/10% pr
Public ‘Competition on Friday, the 15th| the Parochial Treasurer's x For St. Lucia: Miss I, Barrett. 80% pr — ? Spain e Vessel From Leaves Due
day of August 1968, at Zup.m.. at the era tite Fo" Dominios: “Mr. H. Hammond, Miss | 1 5/ 10% pr. Currency 76 6/10% pr. Barbados
office 0 e undersign : anterpool, Mrs. O. Z. Gachette : . Coupons 75 9/10% pr | $.§, “SCHOLAR”
CARRINGTON & SEALY, Lf "| 0% Sites 20% 5. London and
Lucas Street a i... ieee sek “ie ete pr. ; . M/brough 26th July 10th Aug.
27.7.52—10n ‘ Gordon, “Mr. N. Hoover, bees “SPECIALIST” .. Ginger eT ca
: : 1 ug. 16th
ae ene o ‘7 LE _—
wAL ROD “Jeigacly apostate nOTio® 1 pe ae /$3 ROR Rram Eo ad Aug 16th Aug
“Waterloo”), St 7 Pp. OF CHRIST Mrs. own ood ess s.Ss. re - Li Ug
Se ae square feet of land 1% to, APPLICATIONS for the re- Migs a ae . Bynoe. | ' ur 1
of which about 24,230 square feet are | keeper, Ch. Ch. Almshouse — (M lites 3. sian Mrs m, he Sereeere
suitable for Kitehen Garden etc. “Applications ) will be, received wt wt Kills omen HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM.
h tains drawin| 8 ‘alma, urchwatden , ' "
ingot three poaroome (gnaw | Weies. 0 Chup to 3m: the Ih Seawell | tenon isk Wierd Breceuet wees Vesset For nw
dressing room), Kitchen etc Electricity, ugust, 19 » whic hamoe
gas and Government Water services In-| Terms and conditions available from ARRIVALS By B.W.LA | is ‘al nyaterious dis that, atarts % ie FO! gy os
vtalled. the Parochial Office 9.8.52—4n THURSDAY ; Min van catia et senans eand|S.S. “BIOGRAPHER London
Inspection on apptication on the! From Trinidad: } and later on of paral na itieets Cone S.S. “HERDSMAN” Liverpool 25th Aug.
prapipes. erty will-be- set-gp’.tor ; A. Joseph, E. Seale, G. Monay, F mon symptoms of iigh Blood Blood Pres-
fi -s pa By ih we oo ee PERS ONAL eee P. Young, V. Young, M. Tae ae ah at | For further information apply to
Jomes er Bridgetown, on THURS. ne a Yea er ee oe eee 7 ta es,
‘AY 14th August at 2 p.m Laband TD.—Agents
DAY 14th AUB EARWOOD, & BOYCE, eCartiey, N McCartney. M. Wed: | Breath, balnd in Heate: pel DACOSTA & CO, LTD.—Ag



wi The public aré hereby warned against

giving credit to my wife A
. MORRIS (nee MAYNARD) as | do not
hold myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in my
name untess by a written order signed

by me
EDRICK MORRIS,

AUCTION

SALE AT AUCTION
HORSES—Two (2) Riding Horses



to

be sold at the Pafidock at 3.20. p.m Fitz Village,
Saturday 9th inst. tmmediately witer the St. James
9.8. 52—2n

twenty seventh (27) Race
ec. & PROVERBS.
8.8.52—2n





I beg to notify the general public

————————____————. ‘that my husband LESLIE SEYMOUR
By instructions, of vitious clients I will| ARCHER left the Island for Trinidad
sell at MART VICTORIA ST. ever seven’ years. I do not hear








DAY ot 12 noon; pieces white | from him or know of hts where-abouts
mater! 6 ldose leat ER Binders,! and ? am- about to bé& married agafh in
cases foosé & package CEYLON Tea,/the near future,
valor 2% burner .and single oil stoves, Signed LECIAN ISABEL ARCHER
Raleigh Bicycle, Hercules Catrier Bicycl (nee ERS),
French Powder, Canvas Cot & Fram Chapman Lane, fagetown
G.E. Retrigerator, Singer Tread 93 “4
Machine ‘sda hs sd & Saerity Expl! _ Laat is te 2 baits Sa
lathe, 4% or Gasolene Engine,
magneto ignition; Floor & Bath Tiles. +
at 2.30 SINGER,_10 H.P. Car in good WANTED :
working order & other ftems. Terms
Cash

R. ARCHER McKENZIE.

tht. HELP







ANNOUNCEMENTS|

————
EXPERIENCED SHORTHAND TYPIST,
yin good speed required, able to act




; x it tt pp eae ek by fatter. 4 to

MAKE EXTRA b nte ona, ai orporation d.;
profits full or aM we % ‘d Coleridge Street, Bridgetown.

‘sinal Chr! 8 Cards 8} 4 : 6.8.52-—8n.

. -? rn . les

Free, Also 20 beautiful box assort-| , PUPILS—Scots Ladly (32) fully quati-

ments. Write Air Mail. CYPHERS|‘{i¢d experienced teacher, resident in

CARDS CO., 75° W. Huron: St... Buffalo, | Tnidad, willing to goers B12

N.Y. 90.7.52—19n | Ye@rs two hours daily, A September

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Je Polis Pointe-a-Pierre, Trini e

PRIVATE ‘TUITION’



8.8.52—
Private tuition in English, Latin, Greek,
French, Spanish and Elementary Mathe-
matics tp to the standard of the London MISCELLANEOUS

General Certificate Examination
Special attention may also be given to
pupils of Secondary Schools who need
coaching in any of the above-mentioned
subjects.
P ang ed by letter or in person to Rufus
Crawiord, Bank Hall Road, St.
Michael. 7.8.52—2n

MOTOR LORRY—In

good work
condition. M. L. cm

Seal & Co., Ltd.
7.8.62—2n

Public Official Sale



—$—$—$—$—
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE (The Prevost Marshal's Act 1904
application of Rufus A. Maylan (1904-6) § 30)
holder of Liquor Liéenge No. 840 of 1952,] On Tuesday, the 12th day of August,
granted to him in respect of a board and| 1952, at the hour of 2 o'clock in the
shingle shop at Beckwith St., St, Michael ‘fternoon will be sold at my office to
for permission to use said Liquor License | the highest bidder for any sum not
at bottom floor of a 2 storey wooden | “der the appratsed value ‘
building at Baxter's Rd., City. All that certain piece of Land con-
Pewee this 5th day of August, 1952. aining by admeasurement 10,667', Square



¢t situate at Station Hill in the Parish
of Saint Michael, butting and bounding

To: A. TALMA, Esq..

police Magistrate,





District “A” on lands now or tate of S. Peer, on
RUFUS A. MAYLAN, ands now or late of Thomas. Cobham,
Applicant. on lands of one Moore, or lands now or

late of one J. F. Bellamy, on lands now

or, late of Elizabeth Moore, on anes

formerly of Clarence Lowe, but capa
els

N.B.—This.” application will be con-
sidered at a Liténsing Court to be ae id
at Police Cou ct “A" on Mondai

Rios Cn, r Hutson and on the Public
Known as Station Hill or however
the same may abutt and bound vere
with the dwellinghouse and appur-
tenances thereto &c., appraise as
| follows:

The whole property appraised to SIX
THOUSAND, DOLLARS ($6,000.00),

Attached from R. L, Hutson for and
j towards satisfaction, &c

N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on day

of purchase.
T. T. HEADLEY,
Provost Marshal.
Provost. Marshal's Office,
} 24th July, 1952

the 18th day of Angust, 1952 at 11 o'clock
H. A. TA ‘|
Police Magistrate, Dist. TA,

9.8,52——In

Advocate Stationery
FOR HOOKS

27.7.52—3n.



C. L. Gibbs & Co. Ltd.,

P. O. Box 56
BRIDGETOWN «- Dial 2402








































suffer any of these symptoma, don’
delay treatment a single aay. Noxee

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE) your tite maybe in signees, £4
The application of Kenneth Sullivan} (formerly known as olen’ Blood
non as Sullivan Bros. shopkeepers o! Pressure with th rea
@hton Rd., holders of Liquor License heavy load. of wits Tenet aa sta makes
years younger in a :
Get Noxco a year abedes "
a ee usrantioas

a out of 1952 fd aking them in re-
ect of a poate a shingle shop attach-
ed te residence &t Deighton Road
St. Michael, for permission to use said
Liquor Lieense at a board and. shin

e
shop attached to residence at Dayrell's
Ra., Christ Church, within District “A”.

|

od ie tala you fool Bt |














SSS



Dated this day of t 1952.
fe: -“ WANTED
Police Strate, '
Distriet “A” HOUSE on long lease by October
K. SULLIVAN | on Sea Coast or overlooking sea.
: Ay ant, | nih ver haath 4 yee tiie
N.B.—This application will on offices, vicinity astings, t
sidered ata Licensing Court te be held ({(% Lawrence, Worthing, Maxwell or
at Police Court, District A" on Monday Top Rock Preferably unfur-
the 18th day of August, 1952 at 11 o’clock nished and enclosed, Call K. D
E, A. McLEOD, ' Edwards 4145 or 2375. i
Policé Magistrate, _. 1m, 31.7.52—t.f.n.
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‘ BY .
JACK KRAMER
TED SCHROEDER
DON BUDGE

BOBBY RIGGS
, MARGARET DU PONT
ALICE MARBLE

Issued by British Lawn Tennis & Squash
ADVOCATE STATIONERY



PAGE TEN



Crowd See 2/- Sweep Draw League

SUMMER

MEETING

CONCLUDES TODAY

A FAIRLY LARGE CROWD attended the draw of the
2/- Sweep of the Barbados Turf Club Summer Meeting at
the Garrison Savannah yesterday afternoon.

The draw which was heard over Rediffusion Service
was done by Hon’ble J. D. Chandler.

Seventy series were sold and the First Prize is $52,360,

the highest amount ever to
Turf Club.
Also drawn in addition

be paid out by the Barbados

to the horses were 50 Cash

Prizes and four series of Consolation tickets from A to D.

The last day of the four-day
Summer meeting takes place this
afternoon at the conclusion of
which, holders of tickets drawn
will know if they are in the big
money.

The horses drawn are as fol-

lows: —

HORSES DRAWN
A—; B—7356, 6999; C—; D—;
E-—1833; F—7220, 8059; G—;
H--1494; 3338, 5648; I—; J—;

K—; L-—; M—8842; N—5903, 2586,
3967; O—; P—-9716, 2487, 5678:
1520, 5476; Q—0210, 6686; R—;



S—3921; T—; U—3397;, V—2601;
1144; W—0621; X—8837, 2642;
Y—: Z; AA—; BB—9811;
CcC-—0098; DD—0600, 1135, 4070,
9756, 3575, EE—0167; FF—;
GG—0573; HH—4906; iI—;
JJ—8155; KK—; LL-—9235;

MM-—-8385, 5543, 5933; NN—3506;

OO—0619, 7596; PP—8v68, 6128;
QQ—; RR—; SS—7665, 6447;
TT--4901; UU—2211, 1183, 3622,

5874; VV—2261; WW—0271, 0052;
XX—1397; YY—4569; ZZ—7221:
AAA—6493, 4342; BBB—5034;
CCC—3442; DDD—0257; EEE—,
FFF—1871; GGG—9367; HHH—:

IIl—3853—; JJJ-—6746 (Cons.);
KKK—9480; LLL—6273, 8464,
9738; MMM---; NNN—; OO0O-—-9302
3512; 5625; PPP—; QQQ—;
RRR--8497.



Statement Of 2/- Sweep

10 SERIES SOLD—A TO Z, AA TO ZZ, AND AAA TO RRR

700,000 Tickets sold at 2/- each ..

Less Government Tax at 4c. per Ticket

First. Horse
Second Horse
Third Horse
Fourth Horse
Fifth Horse
Sixth Horse
Seventh Horse
Eighth Horse
Ninth Horse
66
Serial Prizes divide eo os
50 Other Prizes divide ($246.40) e
1 Consolation Horse os
Horse Owners divide in proportion
(Win 4, Second 2, Third 1
Sellers’ Commission
Charity
Expenses
Turf Club ..

Sellers of Tickets drawing Prizes d
in proportion as follows:—

Seller of First Prize .. 94%
” » Second: Prize 6
Pa » Third ‘ 34
rv, , Fourth 2)
“ » Fifth i 2
az » Sixth 1}
i » Seventh 14
- , Eighth 14
” » Ninth és 14
Sellers of Other Horses
divide Fs 14
Sellers of Serial Prizes
divide. a ea 6
Sellers of 50 Other Prizes
divide on Pid) be
Seller of Consolation Horse 2
Seller of largest number of
Tickets 17
Seller of Second largest
number of Tickets 9
Seller of Third largest
number of Tickets 5
Seller of Fourth largest
number of Tickets 3
Seller of Fifth largest
number of Tickets 2
Seller of Sixth largest
number of Tickets 1
100

Fractions sd e.

They'll Do It Ever

er Horses divide ($466.66) e

per COLIN SEALE,





J. D, CHANDLER,
D, MORRIS SKINNER,
BOVELL & SKEETE,

Time
















BARBADOS ADVOCATE ?



‘Results Of
Sixpenny

Consolation
SERIES A, B, C & D

Prize Ticket Nos. Amount
ries “A” “RB”
8783 9610 $140.00




























9830 1933 100.00
50 OTHER PRIZES Sh BE A
A—8340; B—; C—; D—0201; E—; 7305 4023 50.00
F—; G—4838, 7512; H—9807; I—; 2486 ©5234 =. 30.00
J—; K—6578; L—7221; M—5163; 4550 7132 20.00
N—5629; O—3923; P—; Q—2066; 2319 3119 20.00
R—; S—5986; T--0153; U—; V—; 4342 8111 20.00
>) es Y— 0508; Z—; AA 1975 7687 ~——-20.00
8834, 4391; BB—2522; CC—7994; 9996 8336 —«- 20.00
DD—6529; EE—; FF—8782; GG— 7881 9887 10.00
5463; HH—0551; Il—; JJ—8944; 5589 6611 10.00
. KK—0030; LL—5313; MM—5139; 8628 5011 —«*10.00
NN—2764, 8419; OO—; PP—2859: 9567 8645 10.00
QQ—5942; RR—6058, 3695; SS— 4557 10.00
4488; TT—; UU—; VV-—4313; 1629; 3778 10.00
WW—; XX—0810; YY—; ZZ- 9025 10.00
0921, 3362; AAA—; BBB—8688, 3945 10.00
9779; CCC—; DDD—2962; EEE—; 4365 10.09
FFF—3309; GGG—3379, 2796; 6918 10.00
HHH—1082; 111—4127; JIJ—8322; 2726 10.00
KKK—; LLL-—-8308; MMM—; 2465 10.00
NNN—5592; OOO—9232; PPP; 2586 10.00
QQQ—; RRR—; 8569 10.09
GAVILAN’S MANAGER 0018 10.00
FOR BUENOS AIRES 5086 10.00
HAVANA, Aug. 8.
a Balido, peneae of $730.00
Welter champion Kid avilan,
said that he is leaving for Buenos P ae Amount
Aires today at 3 p.m. to start
Gavilan training for his fight 7685 $140.06
against Argentine Mario Diaz on 1288 — 100.00
August 16th. 4787 80.00
He said they were returning to 6187 60.06
Cuba around September 25th after 1181 50,00
several fights in Argentine and 3582 = 30.00
Chile, Balido said that this will 1961 20.00
be the first visit to Argentine for 9153 20.00
both Gavilan and himself.—U.P. 9730 20.00
5401 20.00
4230 20,00
2905 10.00
5657 10.00
3449 10.00
5518 10,00
KF rs $336,000.00 pu res
0,
ee 6982 10.00
5231 10.0
$308,000.00 7305 10,00
rere 2792 10.00
LEM 52,360.00 6949 10.00
84 26,180.00 5321 10,00
4} 13,860.00 3844 10.00
: oem dass 2654 5316 10.00
2h 7,700.00 96th 8744. 8216 ~—-:10,00
14 4,620.00 3185 10.00
1 3,080.00 4981 10.00
1 3,080.00
1 3,080.00 $780.00
v ! 3,080.00 — Government Tax $200
ach 10 30,800.00 each Series, ‘ aden
ry 2 6,160.00 SOCCER:
ach 4 12,320.00 are
2.09 6,440.00
te 30,800.00 Portsmouth
10.91 33,600.00
1 3,080.00 AG }
1 sooo Expect ood
15 46,200.00 Season
95 % $292,600.00
ivide By Our Football Correspondent
LONDON, July 29.
1,463.00} Soccer is again at hand,
924.00| As the cricket seasor reaches its
piste elimax with the final stage of the
539.00} County Championship, footballers
385.00} are getting back into harness for
308.00 | se sentae which opens on August
pooped Fratton Park is a hive of in-
33 | dustry. All the Portsmouth play-
205.33 | ers have re for training
205.33 | after one of their longest-ever
| summer holidays,
ine They are all now in training for
2,156.00} the League programme which be-
| gins with a home game against
924,00 5 % 15,400.00 Blackpool, one of their bogey
eth ll fit and well
ey are a and well”, com-
1,848.00} ments manager Eddie Lever, “and,
308.00} in fact, they were eager to get
| ie ae +
r, Lever is in his first season
2,618.00 | asmanager 6f-the club in suc-
| cession to Mr, Bob Jackson, who
1,386.00} hag taken over Hull City.
| “I think Portsmouth’s chances
770.00} aré bright this season”, he said,
. “We shall have the same players
| to call on and they are all full of
462.00 enthusiasm, Naturally,even with
| the best team, the ball may roll
308.00} against us, but I am_ confident
' that we shall do well both in
| League and Cup”.
154.00} The players should all be fresh,
aka. ees a erie bec . ee ithe
i annel Isles, immediate: er
100% $308,000.00 the end of last season, thay have
01 been free from soccer,
ee anaes Most of them, however, have
$ 15,400.00

been xooneae fit by playing other
games. The tennis courts at Frat-
ton Park have been well used, and
last week Jimmy Scoular, Harry

been taking
cess, in the
nament.

rt, with some suc-
outhsea bowls tour-

[bse and Duggie Reid have

comorrmone - By Jimmy Hatlo
‘Wren THE DRINKING GLASS DIDN'T Bur- DOES HE EVER ERASE THE
KRYSTAL, PHRIGAZEE ING FROM THE BATHTUB W,
Set ON HIS POOR FRAU>=:>- THROUGH P OUMBESILLEY! vi



THERE was further

development in

Cricket Notes ©

By SCRIBBLER

the scheme to

improve thé standard of umpiring in League games this
week, when twenty five of the registered umpires resolved

to establish a B.C.L. Umpires Association.

This Associa-

tion will comprise all registered umpires of the B.C.L. and
control will be in the hands of an elected Council, consti-
tuted of three representatives from the various divisions

of the League.

is Countil will elect its Gwn chairman

and Secretary and will control its own affairs with the
B.C.L. acting in an advisery capacity.
Umpires present general y we!l- paratively weak teams and they

comed the idea of the formation
of the Association and felt that
the discussion of their problems
weuld assist greatly in impfove-
ment in the stendard of umpiring.
It is proposed that each Secre-
tary will conduct, after suitable
preparation, a study group in his
division and this will be followed
by a demonstration game in Oc-
tober.

Now that this Association has
been formed, the Secretary of the
B.C.L. gave umpires pres¢nt the
assurance that they would be paid
full fees for all) games which they
attend. In any case in which they
were not paid the mattershould be
referred to him and he would for-
ward the fee. The defaulting clud
would be suspended from taking
part in games until the fee so ad-
vanced was refunded. 4

It was further pointed out 11
the meeting that the B.C.L. took
no resp sibility for umpires not
on the register. It was agreed
that those who refused to register
were trying to avoid paying the
small registration fee involved
but at the same time desired to
take remuneration from clubs. The
act of registration is an assurance
that such umpires will be given
some sort of training. Already all
the registered umpires have been
furnished with copies of .the
M.C.C. rules (1947 code) and it is
proposed to provide the Study
Group Lesders with copies of that
very fine illustrated booklet “The
Taws of the Cricket” in the Know
Your Game Series,

Against The intermediates

First innings lead was gained
by the B.C.L. XI against ‘the In-
termediates on Sunday at the
Y.M.P.C. grounds. Once again
there was a wicket in which there
was some moisture and play was
delayed until after three. The
B.C.L. took their overweek score
to 162 for the loss of 7 wickets
when Goddard declared.

On the drying wicket the In-
termediate found rungetting a
difficult proposition. J. Bynoe,
double century Empire batsman
was bowled with only ten runs
on the tins and Frank Taylo:,
his Empire colleague was run out
at twenty nine. Trotter of Pick-
wick left at 35 being caught by
Blackman off Sobers and with
Brancker and Porter out just after
the half century had been reached,
the Intermediates were on the
way to losing the first innings
lead. In his second spell, 4.
Bourne, a _ left hander from
Lancashire took two quick wick-

ets and so ensured the lead for.

his team.

The Intermediates totalled 103, |

the last wicket falling in the last
over of the day. For the finter-
mediates Trotter (Pickwick)
scored 17 Branker (Cable and
Wireless) 14 Wilkinson (Comber-
meré) 18 and King (Pickwick) 16.
For the B.C.L. Bourne (Lan-
cashire) took 3 for 13, G. Sobers
(Middlesex) 2 for 14 Hinds
(Rangers) 2 for 14, Goddard
(Telephone) 1 for 21 and B. Green
(Middlesex) 1 for 13. Green was
involved in an accident during the
game and was forced to leave the
field.

The game was played on wick-
ets which were on the soft side
and left handers Bourne and
Sobers found conditions “made to
order” for their type of bowling.

Two of the B.C.L. players,
Maloney of St. Catherine and
Browne of Kendal failed to turn
up for the match. In such cases
opportunities will be offered to
other promising players in future
games.

Consistent Scoring

From the Windward Division
comes the news of consistent
scoring by Murrell of Rockers
He is staking a claim for one of
the prizes for three consecutive
30's, This prize is assisting in en-
couraging batsmen to remain at
the wicket for some time and not
flash the bat at everything which
comes along. League officials
fee] that the more cricketers aim
at the winning of this, prize the
easier it will be for the Selectors
to find men for the middle of the
team in big games. To this end it
has been decided to abandon the
prize for the team dismissing their
opponents for the lowest. total
during the season and to increase
the number of prizes for players
who score three consecutive 80's.
Murrell’s consistent scoring has
been one of the factors in placing
Rockers in the lead in the Wind-
ward Division this season. In the
three series they have won all
their games and with 18 points are
at the head of the table. How-
ever their opponents were com-



May be you are among the lucky winners on this
page. may be not. but srin or lose it pays

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Coaching Scheme

In continuation of his coaching
scheme Mr. E. A. V. Williams has
arranged a match between the
Police Boys Clubs at Empire C.C.
The first evening was Wednesday

and the second will be. Monday O’

next.

The response to the circular
sent to clubs with respect to the
coaching scheme is good. Several
clubs have sent in the names of
players who are willing to attend
the coaching series. It now re-
mains to tabulate the replies and
select suitable centres so that in-
terested players can attend. Play-
ers_who wish to take advantage
of this opportunity need not wait
for their names to be sent in by
their club secretary but should
contact as early as possible the
General Secretary of the B.C.L.



Bent on Winning |



DISPLAYING championship form,
Mrs. Patricia McCormick, of Los
Angeles, executes a difficult dive
as she goes after the Olympic
springboard diving title in Hel-
sinki. The 22-year-old housewife
won both the contest and a gold
medal. (International Radiophoto)

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| = k 1 POPS OPPO C SCOT PPO O SH Bot 2
| i
| How I too ig RPEMBMBER THE BIG AFTER >
} : RACES DANCE
id | off pounds of 1% Helio Boys and Girls! What's On? >
j *
Von Nida ( $ A GRAND DANCE
W UGLY FAT |: wil be ven :
+ < ~ “AV *
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ill Not Play ; ~ MARDING, and CLEOA x
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weeks ago I was so fat I The CHILDREN’S GOODWILL
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i ADMISSION 2
By JAMES GOODFELLOW. or tire myself out sane x sabato vs" Posey Oresirs, Orcbietrs SY
mone AP % REFRESHMENTS ON SALE &
a nes July aA Shite ceeabibccaeignd he x Please Extend This Invitation x
Norman on Nida, aynam see aad eee 1 % =
35-year-old Australian who has for taking off unwanted fat P6656 9G OSOOVODOIES
ray tc perpen ty Aggro y yp tment and making you full of | 22S
ish golf since 1946, said farewell es ae ‘a y
to Britain last week, . is guarant \
He told me’ he has made his absolutely ee ae THANKSGIVING
last tournament appeagance in Sen a
this country. It had been his in- over aia | SERVICE
tention to make 1951 the last Get a bottle of Silf to- |
season, but he returned becausé day and start on the Silf | dhe Officers and Members of
his wife wanted to see England. way to a Sylpb-like grace. the Grand United Order of Mosiac
nied States, where Von Nida is -o' 1H} Featke"arving Service, on “sundn
United States, oe —- * e } August 10th 1952, at 3.30 p.m a
playing in the C cago am | Mechanics Hall 118, Rocb ahh
Shanter event before going j N.B. Silver Collection, A é
fable’ Hymn Books
on tough igner, highly B. L. MURPHY
ou, campa’ b . “Sigel
skilled, and provocative in his e ee Mtn
views, Von Nida has done a iaieaainata
for Australian golf in this country - _ coor
than any other competitor. “CORPORATION LTD. : o 3
His best year was 1947 when he Coleridge Street. Dial 5009. 1% 1) GH i %
was the largest money aren y \- €
having captured four of the ma- , ANOD
jor professional events and tied , MAMBO BARN DANCE.
for first place in three others. ’ a dk ok
Discussing the future of Brit- x ao pl Ai -:
ish golf, Von Nida said: SOCIETY 2

“

. you can have

A GAS COOKER

. Tour of St. Lucia —
~ At DRILL HALL, Garrison
Subscription 3/-
\
> Dancing from 9 p.m.—3 a.m. i)
% Music by Keith Campbell }
& His Society Six
Refreshment,

‘Promoters of tournaments
should limit the prize money to
the’ first 20 competitors.

“This would make the players
tougher. They would have to
win or starve. Play accordingly
would be of a higher standard.

“Competitors must be brought
up the hard way. Too many pro-
fessionals are content to pick up
h few pounds without making
progress.

Professionals like Max Faulk-
ner, a powerful player and a great
golfer, should be able to make a
living from tournaments without
being attached to a club.

“Promotions would not suffer
if the fields became smaller. The
crowds pick out the big names
and are not interested in the in-
different players returning high
scores .

like those you have “admired in
the magazines

SEE THEM TO-DAY
At Your Gas Showroom.
. Bay Street.

\

eee

Ices





gittle----
lovely ox

“Young players should be en-
couraged more, Peter Alliss, a
potential world champion, must
get more determination.”

Limiting of the prize money to
the top of 20 finds support among
some of the outstanding British

professionals, including Dai Rees. CHECKED
They cite the Sieeibetjon of

£2,100 ize money i e tour-

nament Ot Harrogate last week. BORDERED

First prize was £500, second
£200 and the third £100. Pay-
ment for the next seven winners
ranged from £75 to £30.

Then 90 players shared £925
in sums ranging from £75 to
£30.

It is the promoters, however,
who call the tune, the lesser
known professionals have their
advocates, and the Ryder Cup
standard is not the end-all of
British golf.—L.E.S.

POCKET

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ge. ee ea FS °° eer. eee EE EE SSeS Ul UU = ““ or A oo a. Bs les een Sere

Sunday

ESTABLISHED 1895 BARBADOS, JULY 20, 195
SESE

ee cn a ee

Ghavam Orders Troops To Restore Order
Shah Refuses... ae “biveessine owornnveeves ar ai
aa








Al Ly Why



yy

PRICE : SIX CENTS











ale





. Reds Regain
| To I nter ere Children Dial
oi sa 2,| Tule Tella Hill Position

PREMIER AHMED GHAVAM ordered the Pro| Tale Teller SEOUL, Korea, July 19.
; vincial Governors and military commanders ee ea Oe yaad epg aU RY- a Pe ‘iD Cognautiint nie
. : iennese chiidren can rin lana-grenades and sm arms fire into stubborn
| throughout Iran to assume full powers on Satur-|nave a different fairy tale rend United Nations defenders finally succeeded in regaining a
day to suppress riots and demonstrations in sup- eet’ tay Meatied eae hill position west of Chorwon today
port of former Premier Mohammed Mossadegh. Se SS, 5 | But the hard won ground cost the Reds an estimated
Troops and police earlier on Saturday used teari,,,\\*S#INGTON: Ten army |







100 men killed and 150 wounded. A battalion of, Reds
tors are trying to remove.one of beaten Back three times in the past 24 hours took the hill
after a seesaw battle that rag ged for two di Lys.
originally were
a five tater

gas, rifle butts and batons in clash with pro-Mos- war's hazards by _ substituting
sadegh demonstrators here while at Abadan troops (0°34), /"ns°5 for spectacles worn

by riflemen, gunners and others

and tanks were called into action against demon-} in the firing line.

strators. ; ROME; A Rome newspaper this
In Teheran bazaar district, Mozsadegh’s supporters| week asked the Rumanian Le-

jumped on Sherman tanks sent to disperse them. They were| 8@4e" to supply them with a

photograph of former Foreign
driven off after about 12 were reported to have been wound- Minister r Ding) Baker one



b ack :
t yester di Both sides

‘
ed « “d tank f ei the battle
Handicrafts _ |[#203,'s2%,0%,inio, me batt

nd one tank turned a

I | Russian built T 34 into a charred
ne¢ ustry May i threw 1,034 r of

|



rounds
rtillery ind mortar into the













ed by bayonet thrusts. SHE It oe OPT Oe ae ss cirert P i fecal official ans were d:! Be evcle a sector, They gained the top of
| “Sorry, we are out of stock.” | i the hill only to lose half of it this
One civillian was reported } ] ruman ido RE? norning in hand to hand combat
killed and more tanks and truck- }. SYDNEY: Hundreds of motor- Mr. D. A, Wiles, Chairman of the | With Allied. soldiers.
loads of armed soldiers have now ists drove 70 miles westward Minor Handicrafts Development United Nation Commanders
been stationed throughout the ae oO from Sydney to the Blue Moun-| Committee, said yesterday that| later ordered their troops to
city. Ghavam appointed Gener+l tains—to see snow. They built} ; the Committee is hoping to send} Withdraw frorg, the ~ hill under
Sasari as police chief with in- wee men and joined in snow in » Report to the Governor | d¢vastating enémy artillery.
structions to take drastic meas- hite OUuSe ‘nts. And then they scooped snow ‘ _ shortly Quiet Otherwise
ures to restore order. om in boxes and tried to reach | oe oh is a i ; oes i - . The Committee has been makiny An Allied Communique said it
j " home before it melted. Snow); MR. D. A. WILES, Assistant Colonial Secretary, addressing members o e Co-operative Movement on enquiries in some of the other| was relatively quieth along the
Saturday’s demonstrations in WASHINGTON, July 19. : | ra . ' ‘ . Wes : ; tan >
: ; ’ 2 as fal r Ds rators’ Day at the Steel Shed at Queen's Park yesbderday afternoon, est Indian Islands, anc sw fremainder of the LSE » be -
support of Mossadegh came while | President Truman returned to has fallen only four times in Co-operat y th Q ag ind ew few lromatnder of Wile: taeaneie Hotta

= es ec as a , days ago, “ECEIVEL so J wwlies fre ss i © " 1
Ghavein: waa ‘still Gotha 40. teeta the! White” Housd 6a Saturday Sydney, all in the last century. | ‘ “ Sareiemieue — os a . ~_ aoe en ee Se ceer Nosth
a government. A government |#fter an exhaustive three-day) TURIN: In Turin, crowds this} in England about “one or two Korea and at i front line
spokesman said the Premier has {Physical checkup at Army's Wal-| week made frantic by a tempera- | O-O i a O] tS) a things.” positions ar Saat upply area to
now completed his study of the |'¢’ Reed Medical Centre here. ture of 103 deg. stormed an ice! a | It is hoped that in the next few|the rear. Ries :
proposed government which might} AS he entered the _ south) factory. | f ; weeks the Committee will be in a] The air fo¥@@ Said 385 ‘effec-
be presented to the Shah on entrance of the White House, RANGOON: T avoid the two-| ,

Sunday. The young Shah mean-|T'¥man said the felt “fine”! month ban on marriages durit

ae nt Arie to say something more | tive orties “Were made during
a re. J 4] definite, the night but made no claims,
while made it clear that he stands Pn ns eee rane Buddhist Lent, 35 couples were! ; | The terms of reference of the | O&Cause Tesulls of the raids cole
firmly behind Ghavam and is de- bor ‘about five ikinutes: ¥ Pp it; married the day before Lent ( \Committee are “to exan ‘we | not be seen through the fog. An
ftermined to see law and Ordacdlss oem Peace ene i i 8 | 7 xamine ways | Righth Army )

2 began this week in Pebu, 60 les ay announcement re-

hotographer: a tures, ’ miles ind means of developir i ie es : as
prevail in Iran. p graphers to make pictu north of Rangoon. |handiecrafts in the isl: te * so 83 Communists were
| | 1 € island, whether killed, wounded or captured in

|®xisting or new, with special ref- 4} nd action durin

NEW DELHY: While stalking | ’ eo. we i IV 2! Se x | erentert lsleate end aitee. | StCuna. act g the week
deer in a jungie near Jhansi a FREIGHTER BURNS Assistant Colonial ecreiary lity of Sevensiants tke te ended July 14.





ported 2





Delegation

The Shah to‘d a five-man dele-
gation of Mossadegh supporters
who presented him with a peti-

» tion charging that Ghavam’s ap-
pointment as Premier was uncon-
stitutional, that he did not intend}
to interfere in parlimentary,
affairs. He also warned them that!
he would not allow their political
differences to plunge the country
into chaos.

Warning was given as rioters
in Teheran bazaars and Abadan
were shouting “we want Mossa-
degh or we must die.” Unofficial

said some of Mossadegh’s
‘Geweeetution -

their own blood swearing ‘o
their own “at the first oppor-

”
tunity. | with ‘fine fine. I feel all right”.| hotel to another. On the way a
Ghavam ;remained unruffled'He said he had had “nothing to] gunman stole $75,000 ( £26,785)
He called a press conference and !do but loaf for a week”. But he|worth of diamonds he was

man fired into the bush—and . e of workers and improvement and a a vs ‘| included an estimated
killed his brother who had moved IN ATLANTIC OCEA NV. Ad bi G ti ag - upgrading of wor ans Pc ) 1 588 Reds dead. ;

around. Aghast, he turned the whe ¢ ¥CSSCS a wT “igs sraeeer: aren: Sertemttics so heh Airforce — weekly
rifle on himrelf and is now in manufactured material for re-
Australian-born lion cub to a commended projects: (d) method
Johannesburg zoo because lions

ible
co = : : 1 ’ jets destroyed, two _ probably
hospital] gravely wounded, Sut it m@ans courage, perseverance, a willingness to start |?" rduction; (e) marketing and | iestroyed and four damaged,

FOUR MiSSING : or
CO-OPERATIVES afford an opportunity to free many

ummary said four Allied fighter
planes were lost over Korea
luring the week against two Red

NEW YORK, July 19. men who today may be burdened with economic shackles. |of insuring steady and re



The American chartered
freighter “Black Gull”

3 sales organisation; (f) subjects
caught fire in the dark

SYDNEY: Sydney is to send et again after setbacks and a great faith in ourselves and in! which might be taken to assist de —U-P.
are becoming hard to get in
Afriga and are very costly,
according to Sydney Zoo clair-
man, Sir Edward Hallstorm, ‘It
is probably the first time a lion
has |
lions,’









Atlantic Ocean. off Long humanity. It has done it for many people in Sweden, Den- | velopment at regional level and b



Island on Saturday, but 45
of the 49 persons aboard
were saved in a dramatic

mark, England, the United States and Canada and he did| Government itself; and to mak

: |detailed recommendations wit l
ee " > see and rhere | detail a e
not see why it could not be done here in Barbados where
pre-dawn rescue. we have a particularly industrious set of people, said Mr. | such development.”







The famedi Swedish mercy
ship Gripsholm raced to

the 2 t ss Li a Ki t the Steel
300 ‘yards of the” sat | @Wiang Kal Shek sme8 Quek iba yesterday

cen sent to the home of

D, A. Wiles, Assistant Colonial Secretary. —UP.
he said.

No Solution

one TOKYO, J 19.
i iehn they ger olla | Proposal To Take held another brief off the record
Blanies Russia for ae the world celebrate ve

.





PRESIDENT TRUMAN
tted NEW YORK: To save a 50-cent

Sd a eo aaa taxi fare, New York jeweler
swer to the aw oka about/ Charles Silver on a_ visit to
his Health the President replied| Chicago decided to wall from one



Norwegian owned véssé
and snatched survivors from
death in one of .the most
efficient rescue operations in
maritime history.

ession today but did not an»

Over Butlin Canip rounce what progress had been

made. An Allied spokesman in-
Nassau, July 18 dicated that negotiators were still
Governor Neville sent a mes-| â„¢les apart on the question of

T . . anniversary of the Co-operative
Nationalist Fall | wovement:

This is done by propagenda}

Four crewmen are miss-

























































told reporters he would restore acted upon 233 pieces of legisla-) carrying. ing and are presumed By ARTHUR M. GOUL | effort which usually takes the/ sage to the House of Assembly| prisoner exchange -- the last

order and then press on with tion since he became ill with a —LES. drowned or perished in the TAIPEH, Formosa, July 19. jform of meetings, proceedings | proposing an agreement for aj 8 hurdle barring the path to an

Tran’s parliamentary elections. He |mild virus infection last Wednes- fire which was fed by a Generalissimo Chiang Ka: Shek} and demonstrations and is he lac hicago distiller William Dunn] *mistice,

said he would see Iran’s naturel \ day. The President looked like he 9 1 cargo of 500 tons of dry Saturday placed the responsibility}on the first Saturday in July. and his associates to take over the At the end of the 29 minute

REROUTCES property Sere SS Te ae A eee OF Sy dad 1 able napthalene and castor ‘oil. for the disintegration and fali ol' was not possible to observe the} Butlin Camp =” at — the Grand| Session a reporter asked Brigadier

and criticised the Mossadegh me ea re ere : Ten persons were seriously his nationalist regime on the celebration here on the official} Bahamas, The proposal sets July; “ene! al William P. Nuckols
egime for its lack o ! . Sa aoe T ! neg, * so severely thé Chinese mainlan squarely on)‘ ‘verthels o-operators | 3st as % sadline for : val,} Heout ie atmospher

regi f ts lack of diplomecy o a. ae : r ore ‘ burned one so severely that } land 1 y late, 7? rthel co-operators | 31st as a deadline for approval i u tt y ee teers of the

in handling the Anglo-Iranian|man planned a restlul period a m 1e¢ could not be transferred Soviet Russia. He said in an in-/in the colony were determined to | otherwise Dunn will withdraw his sr adh PAG Fe NAG. GRSCTL DOG. Pes

oil dispute “You are living on a,jthe White House before Truman ennis ea with the other survivors | terview that the Soviet Union has|Play their part in celebrating the | offer fous secret sessions as “bus,
$ hink these Plunges into the political melee ee from the GTinshoim to the 1 : BS iets hie | | inesshike.,

go'd mine and T don’t thin : rj T » tH mass plan for the conquest of|Occasjon this year ‘. } ¥ } "

Id b llowed to!to pick the Democratic Presi- oO 1sit ere coast guard cutter Mackinac |} Dunn arranged for underwrit-| inv for the first time the
eeeur cee en. os said. dential candidate. | : ” now steaming toward Sta- “ world ay coOnnns pens Pr ors jing the stock in the United States. Briefing Officer replied “no com-
aaenhin 0 mats _—UuP Next week, Truman will divide ten Island Pane, Pri Brg. = oly am After prayers were said, Mc,|4 Government spokesman stated ment’. The only aunouncement

ae . : . . ; - s #0 p € ’ : x ; i 5 gs go 3 rn ; » £ re
jhis time between watching Dem-} | A table tennis team from the) Only calm seas prevented

‘ocratic Convention at Chicago on] San Fernando Zone of the Trini- the death toll from going & || Shamrock Co-operative Credit Camp plan, proposes to cater to a meet again _ to norrow in secret
a television, conferring with lieu- dad and Tobago Amateur Table)| higher, “It was a ghastly ~ d by oupreun ey repeat inspired | Union ORDER! tha, Chairman | tuxury clientele with weeommo- for the thirtieth time in the cur-
RICE SHORTAGE tenants at the scene in Chicago] Tennis Association is expected to!| sight”, Erie Jolin first. offi- y criminal leader See ole A. B. Beckles, Cy. | cation for 1,000.—(CP) rent series, —U.P.
by telephone, and drafting the] visit the island next month. Tihe cer of Gripsholm said in a that the. longer the Reds ore ae tive Offic : vie nat |
During the last week house- || speech he hopes to make thejteam is expected to play three!| chip to shore telephone, power on the mainland the mort saat of eto tas ua cae #
wives have been greatly in- {Convention late next week after} tests against, Barbados, interview. “There is.no tell} @ificu't it would be to unseat 1 ¥ seta 6 ia ele beabenie : fr
convenienced because of re- the 1952 Democratic ticket has} The programme is as follows: | ing how many would have them, itt \ = oh hn .
duced supplies of rice. jbeen selected. Pelican vs. Trinidad, Barna vs been lost if the seas had not “I hope the free world will do a “ be: sere rene ant Cape o> aoe m4 Fed ree --— Trinidad; Barbados vs Trinidad, been calm.” everything possible to keep a fire}™' ae ae and’ opred an nA
that dealers had deliberately Jamaica’s Trade Deficit Everton vs Trinidad; Barbados vs! 1 of resistance on the mainland of{®Xeuse for the absence of the Y
withheld supplies because of a - Trinidad: Grade A’ vs’ Tenidal U.P. Gina, he comanieaear ai ., Registrar, Mr. C, C, Skeete who
pending increase in price. Kingston, July 18. {and Barbados vs Trinidad, } sion and terrorism launch was unable to attend due to ill
Pri inet "tn Bea Jamaica's trade deficit over a 7 second round of games for U.S.. C li the Chinese communists w ee : ss dds tae i RAISIGH—Maekers of the
v nine months’ period for which the the Grade A Championshio was oe gagnadian done with the object of consoli tefore Mr iles delivered his
ae satracs Gor mee flatest official statistics are avaiJ- played at the Y.M.C.A. on Friday | : $ i Communist control overs #ddre songs were sung by the WORLD'S CHAMPION
in ‘aaa ae acta Pets lable, show a deficit of over night. The results were: N, Gill/ MONTREAL, July 17. | the people” members of the Shamrock Credit |
bel > ee that su lies ' | £7,250,000. ., beat M, Simmons 21—18, 21—18, The United States dollar on} Chiang made his statement in}Society and in addition there was
‘na fam delayed anh iene on | Imports £21,712,400; from Brit- 21-17. L. Worrell beat R. Les-| Wednesday closed at a discount! answer to an interview. question|#, 'ecitation on co-operation by
eo tees 4 | |2in. £8,900,000; Canada £3,763,- lie 21—10, 21—12, 21—7, S, Shields| of 2 27/32 per cent. in terms of; submitted in advance. ;He said| Mies Ivy Phillips also of the Sham-
er Gctredes Chin is woxt 775; America £ 4,200,000. I beat L, Stoute 19—21, 21—16, 16—!Canadiam funds, up 1/32 from | his main fear was that Red dom ck Credit Union,
Exports: — £ 14,442,000; to Brit- 21, 21—18, 2i—18, B. Murray beat Tuesday's close. ch nnd At the conclusion of Mr. Wile
few days. ain £8,256,000; Canada £2,465,- C,’ Gooding 21—18, 21—13, 22—-20.! ‘That’ is, it took 97 5/22 cents| the people ‘ates 1 Phi coldecet “laddress, a vote of thanks* wa
000; America £873,468.—(CP) | F. Willoughby beat C. Humphrey | Canadian to buy $1 American. The] He said any Communist peace|Meved by Mr. Clement Jervi
12] ~19, 21—17, 13—21, 20—22,/ pound sterling was $2.70% up % moves .enywhere in the world| atte which the Secretaries of
| the « tery F 1 ra TUbagay. dol should be regarded local {the various Co-operative groups
’ | ee 1€ Quarter Finals will be play-| In New York the Canadian dol-| 7-7” Er c : resented their report
; eam Mana er * ted on Tuesday night next, The | lar as down 1/32 of a cent ata incidents wittah ~ are 5 porel Refre nt ane ther rved
booties are’ ne re NW Ci : 9 wer 4,,; mano@uvres. All countries, ¢ } her,
games are as follows: N, Gill vs \premium of 2 15/16 per cent in Rae tone ‘bordering’ Fuss nd the rogramme continued
S. Smith or R. Greenidge. L,jterms of United States funds in ant he aha igt aM +n “lwith brief addresses by the co-
| Worrell vs S, Shields, R. Phillips | clos ing foreign exchange dealings th alae Uatta an dat eee cers niavative eon: Isilain: dollowed
Bae rom artinique | vs - eanete, and F. Willoughby | a as ling was down 4, ! aggression.” . " |by closing remarks by the Chair-
vs ocombe, ne pounc ste } is 15 " A
oan . % P). \ I P; man.
of a cent at 2.78%, | After a genera) vote of thanks



" ' j par was given by Mi M. Rollock of
= St irock Credit Union and sec-

Olympic Games Open Wibhi i oo ies
Welchman Hall Marketing Soci- |

the function ended with the
tional Anthem





Mr. J. W. B, CHENERY, President of the Amateur,
> Athletic Association of Barbados» who returned een T'DAD MAY BE CENTRE
. Martinique yesterday by B.W.I.A. as Manager of the Bar-
bados eycle Sean told the Advocate that they had an en- | FOR FIRE SERVICE

joyable time and were impressed with the beauty of | TRAINING SCHCOL | Colourful Ceremony

|





Martinique and the hospitality accorded to them every- : , A \ 5
where, | enunaa asked as arco eee es Advartiaing Of Finns only were presented to Brief Review | a 7
He said that although the} rinidad may be the centre for Manager of the Advocate is st fhim. This started the ball roiling Mr. Beckles in his introductory _ < . ‘
i cyclists were not successful in the | the establishment of ‘a: Fire: Sere Diymptc ‘chee eet ee presently the parade of;remarks made a brief review of t You are ona SF
actual racing, they created ot ee een eee oe athletes was in full swing. The|noteworthy events in ccnnection $ :
splendid impression throughout; !5 st indies. ire cers | SINKI, July 19. eee guale-Greece first.| w over: t a * : :
Martinique for their sportsman-| Conference which met in the) the opening ceremony of the thar ex ican in alphabetical ducing we part two yeas.” | ¢ WINNER when you ride a Raleigh!
ship and their skill. It was seit Pe ae aes Tita Wentedtar 10 1X Olympiad here in Helsinkilorder, This made the Netherlands| He referred to the expiration X i ; }
ar eae oe eee o-day, recommended that” the| * day was quite sensational,| West Indies the first to enter after|in September 1950, of the period 8 A Raleigh was the choice of Reg Harris—World’s
uw for fi B St é }

c ‘ i i Atte ‘ oe e fine ece ‘ur r back came the|of secondment of Mr. Cave as
ae as : ohaid rs | school be established in Trinidaa|4fter two weeks of some Greece, Further yack cam 1 Mr.

arrier to success in the Grand) 5C"o ts hea as ‘ ; : : f
sah ae ila Republique Francaise, | @ ind that fire prevention legisla-|“° ather mixed with occasional! United Kingdom under 1.8.0. {Co-operative Officer the . pro-

: cf lrainy days the great day dawned ittani< The ussians were in| clamatio n May 1951 of the Co-]!
the great annual cycling event in| tion be introduced in the various) *# y u é Brittania The Russian ere clamation in Ly 5 )

Professional Sprint Champion for the second year in
succession. Here is proof of the wisdom of buying

your bicycle from a ¢ y with such great



































Martinique which on this occasion, ae West og colonies. A re ae ee ale tone as dpe ng while the a a oa ti in an — cdeetes ys technical experience and knowledge that designed
epee commauiies | Cio | CUMNBE tes ne FOr ee re oN ee he Cetin Mek CREE ining IA. to lottiocton cr Ausituitiire ax’ emeie. and built the record-breaking RALEIGH,
loupe, French Guiana, the Domin- stated ; the Conference agreed | er Oe was apout to g ana Yhdysvawt which means S.A, in Jirec tor of Agricu val as . a
ican Republic and Barbados in there should be facilities at the|few. flashes of lightning am Finni 1, brought this great coun- trar, of Co-operative Socie ies: k .
addition of course, to the three Training wcheel a training fire|peals of thunder heralded #/]try in last but one. he. epeeemasent in Soren
local French teams. CONG as euatdecd connec niacel Wace aay see ogies! | © rueastenee-cae wah ina |Omier anit the apart study fous .
He said that the winner. of ‘the ayutern of: all z sce i a\) jpared favourably ; aneneS ie cs = T! em irch past was wel done. - . md ese 107 Saceciher ;
Grand Prix, the 155 kilometre! ee pity . rf — yo ee jshowers as we know the alithe Pakistan team with thine oste By nS r Fi , P ee
road race, was the team from or aie hay hark ie of the West ihome, j white turbans, the Russians in all} 195! mea enh E sine sane THE ALL-STEEL BICVCLE
the Viuld Club of Martinique who of volunteer are aiciae sate aahis This, however, could not dampen jwhite and the Danes in red and 1 inidad by : oo w : ‘aes :
received a beautiful Sevres Vase an economic and operational tm the Finnish people's great enthus A | white were the most outstar ding | ppointed ¢ o-operative fficer A Product of Raleigh Industries Limased, Netsingham, England i
which was presented by the Pret] cessity. Anothér recommenda. |2°™ for this festival of sport np costume The Indians a u He said that up to a year
ident of the French Republic. tion was thet fieve should be two| ihe Olympic Stadium was litera ¥ Tent 1 regal touch, | ago, there were four Co-opera- aly CAVE, SHEPHERD
ACANTHUS~ ; During this event each team| permanent Fire Advisers and|* icked to capacity ba The eeeent rything w going fine: the tive groups whose activities | HW . toon LTD
Siions’ ie the ee consisted of five cyclists who had] jn. joctors in the West fodies jis reported to hold 72,000, but it ts teen jent of the Orvanising Com-{| were known to the Co-opera- 3 & CO., LTD.
Here aie os as a {to complete the course as a tearm The Conference felt an inter-| likely that 5,000 more were there| mittee, Mr. Erik Von Fre |. ve Department. These were . ‘ i ae
veraistent in their wage jto become eligible for the prize. change of pe rsonnel particularly tod ay | delivered opening 51 a the Shemrock Credit Union, 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.
Rms 1 am happy to | Guadeloupe Unfortunate ‘of the 4 ordinate officr arly Rain abated lightly as the | pre ident declored the ¢ ‘ the Sayes Court (Christ Church) { :
report that they are no | Incidentally he said that the| highly desirable and would be! President of the Republic of Fi | nd asthe notice board an Producers’ and Marketing | NO CYCLE IS COMPLETE WITHOUT A STURMEY » S|
longer cone ed with ieloupe cyclists might be con-| beneficial throughout the area andjland Mr, J. K. Paasikivi arrive ¢ ‘he ereat Finn Paai . Society, the Propled Trading | ARCHER 3. OR 4-SPEED GEAR AND DYNOHUB we
the cost of living!” od as unfortunate not to have] tl certain o y should bes jar i members of tt Internat would be torch bearer into the Society and the St. Silas Peas- | et men
received the prize in as much as ivailable f fil by any Committes Organi rreat roar vent u ants Co-operative Society. The | {
Loudon press Service @ On page 5 j West Ir a tions, | j; iittee, the @ On Page 16 i @ On page 2 lee â„¢E











PAGI

— —.

rwo

$36,666.65 5066050060"







































































LOLI LIE LELLLLPLPLLL PPE VPP APP APP LPALEE E P. . IN'BLE H: A. CUKE; C.BLE
s ’nO ave "ea ‘ ¥ : Le ON > JANETTA DRESS SHOP $ ve Rerons ET mig’ aurea tro»
~ o Trinidad b 3.V yesterda
x (Next Door to Singer’s) % Health Improves a ; i Le a short business visit
s ” to the colony
~ : % i BUENOS AIRES, July 19 Also veturning from Trinidad
‘ Tue Anened as sS i The health of Senora Eva Peron|by B.W.LA. yesterday was Mrs
S & | Argentina's critically ill first lady|J. M. Kidne of “Pentland
» ITTON DRESSES AND BEACH DRESSES * showed narked improvement” | Villa Strathclyde who had paid
~ Se the hue: tenthes %% during the might it Was announced|a visit to her son-in-law and
» i Weat % | ear te The announcement} daughter Mr. and Mrs. K.
> Dresses made to order for all occasiéns Sy ag tl 7 d by the official press; Hamel-Smith of. Port-of-Spain.
~ SES a t : z a one a eae edule Hfice ; 3.15 aan
POLLO SIGE LLL LOCC LLLP LLL Official radio originally sche-| This Week’s Attraction
h=> ——— a ae ee ae \ duled to stay open all night had
i BREA z Ri }} Shut down at 12.10 am., after EHEARSALS for the Barbados
Me | broadcasting a bulletin reporting Players’ produstion of Oscar
j _ a “slight improvement” in Mrs.) Wilde’s “THE IMPORTAN OF
} < Peron's condition, : | BEING EARNEST” were full
BRIDGETOWN BARB ea or vis —U.P. | swing when Carib dropped4in at
(Dial 2316) saree at aiid | ree det FPOOVSS SSS ESOS CSI 6-9 the Empire Theatre last week.
TODAY & TOMORROW 145 & ) pm 145 & cas ; G& m» Fd & a Y This a a the
int a hth oe Ee sats ‘ most popular o ilde’s works
ats sein ee : GRAND CANYON 3 rene, Garden Oe Same § | 2nd certainly the one least savour-
; Shtertinment APPOINTMENT Richard ARLEN & > wis a ; og a ee “” Pm | ing of social decorum, is a master-
Ray ens WITH DANGER |/DEPUTY MARSHAL } wees eel piece of witty dialogue which even
Miliand Tierney pi ee} John MALI ASTAIRE ROGE'S in§;the passing of half of a century
CLOSE TO MY HEART]| Calvert Stewart Fr aa LANGFORD X Irving BERLIN'S x has failed to dim. It is to be staged
ata pean ak “TOP HAT” % this week on the 24th. and 25th.
Tues. @ Wed. 145 @ Bae ios fie ym 445 & 9.35 p fora ae ae ; with a matinee on the final day.
NOW BARABBAS CASA MANANA my pOOLIeE HeART = sd . From the rehearsals seen Carib
SUNSET THE BIO STEAL is confident that the players will
WAS A ROBBER BOULEVARD peat ae eae Robert. MITCHUM give a more than adequate per-
Richard GREEN Sir]] Gloria § JANSON & MASTER MINDS — for ms at th for . heir renditions,
Cedric HARDEWICKE Leo GORCEY & the even at this early stage, were most
HOL!DAY INN “DEAD END KIDS impressive, Great credit, too, is
Coming FRIDAY &%th Bin) CROSBY Coming GLOBE due to those who work backstage,
FOR THEM THAT |] Gone som LET'S DANCE & pais ‘deities te out spite poet Gate,
i vening 8.30 p.m, 0 r. William Bertalan, who hag
TRESPASS _BRIGHT VICTORY HIGH VENTURE Mon, — Tues. 5 & 8.30 p.m. done a fine job with the scenery
LSS SSS ESS SSS





EMPIRE

To-day To Wednesday 4.45 & 8.30

ROXY

To-day To Tuesday 445 & 8.15
UNIVERSAL PICTURES Presents

REPUBLIC “THE RAGING TIDE”

PICTURES Presents



“ " ” Starring:
BAL TABARIN Shelley WENTERS-—Richard CONTE
Starring Not even the fury of the lashing seal
. could match the raging passions that}
Muriel LAWRENCE-—Wiiliam CHING bound them
Ext Latest P ? nt Britis Extra
New 1 Reel Short—Ady. OF TOM THUM
————
OLYMPIC Wed. & Thurs, 4.30 & 8.15
Cc ‘LADY ON A TRAIN’
To-day To Monday 4.20 @ 15 and
Charles LAUGHTON “MADONNA OF THE SEVEN
Boris KARLOFF in MOONS’
with
“THE STRANGE DOOR" Stewart GRANGER
and “UNDERTOW’ et ROYAL
Sett BRADY—John RUSSELL Last 2 Shows 4.20 & 4.30
oneness a Anthony DEXTER—Eleanor PARKEE
Tuesday at 4.50 & 8.15. Wed. 4.80 only In
Thurs. 4.20 & 4.15 “VALENTINO” and

WHOLE SERIAL “SATURDAY'S HERO’

Starring: John DEREK-—Dona REID

THE PHANTOM OF THE AIR’

— Monday & Tuesday 120 & #15
Wed, at 8.20 p.m IN A LONELY PLACE”

Madam O'Lindy and Her

Troupe in with Humphrey BOGART
‘ and
CARACAS NIGHTS OF 19%? “COWBOY AND THE INDIANS’
THE SHOW OF SHOWS G TRCN




AUTRY—Sheilan RYAN
==

SSS SSS
eter

GALA BALL

(In aid of Barbados Asseciation {i













‘ the Blind & Deaf)

Under the patronage of H.E. the Governor and
Lady Savage

On Saturday 26th July 1952
MARINE HOTEL

By kind permission of Col. R. T, Michelin, O.B.E.
and under the Direction of Captain C. E. Raisort,
A.R.C.M., M.B.E.

ad the

The Police Band will supply Music
SIDE ATTRACTIONS

Book your Table NOW with MRS. D. H. 1. WARD
or MRS. BEN MOORE.
9 p.m. to 2? am. sof ADMISSION: $1.00

EVENING DRESS i=} SNACKS ON SALE

©lo Johnson's
Stationery

Choose from this large
assortment of...

READYMADE
DRESSES

of the follow materials:

*

Waffle Pique, n ©Taffetas,

Pure Silks, Line Chambrays,

Gabardines, Cotions Rayons,

Jerseys, Organdie Seersuckers
and@ Crepes,

Day Dresses—Sun_ Dresses

Cocktail and Evening Dresses
Morning Dresses and
Maternity Dresses

Priced $12.50, $15.00,
$18.00 and $24.00

LADIES HATS

individuality suitable for the most formal occasions in—

Black; White; Red; Blue; Navy; Grey;
Beige; Purple; tangerine; Orchid; Brown;
Pink; Green; Yellow; Cream; Aqua

From $4.32 — $8.50
Modern Dress

BROAD STREET.

aad ig aia

of

he Shoppe














































and decorations
the garden scene.

Student in Canada

RIC RAISON, gon of Capt, and

Mrs. C, E, Raison, arrived

here by T.C.A. on Thursday morn-

ing from Montreal. He is spending

a month’s holiday with his family

at Buenavista, Gun Hill, St.
George.

Eric has been up in Canada for
the past two years and is at the
staff of the Shewin-Williams Re-
search Laboratory. He is study-
ing Chemical Engineerin; at the

particularly in

eo

JEANNE CRAIN

Sir George Williams Cclleze.
A> keen yachtsman, he is a
MYRNA LOY popular member of the Pointe-

claire Yacht Club, Montreal, where
the racing season is now in full

DEBRA PAGET

EFFR swing. He ld Carib that the
J EY HUNTER Soaiiey is, ‘Wateues ee
EDWARD ARNO ! cooler than in Montreal at the

moment, and he is looking for-

ward to sailing once more in Car-
lisle Bay and also to doing some
fishing while on holiday.

Sisters

HE Misses Pat and Girlie Yong

of British Guiana, arrived
here recently by B.WIA. for
three weeks’ holiday and are stay-
ing at “Accra”. Rockley. They both
attended the wedding o° Misy
Joyce MeConney and Mr. Gordon

Wed, and Thurs.

Baty THe KID

Robert TAYLOR Stoute-which took place at the St.
- And Michael's Cathedral last Thurr-
day.
SWORD or Pat is employed with B.G, Air-
ways while her sister is working
MONTE CHRISTO at the Central Garage in George-
Gen. MONTGOMERY town

A wide open invi
newest

shelves, counters,

personal require:

Store with

Lower

“KEEP EM FLYING

DANCE AT THE

CRANE HOTEL
SAT. 30th August

TO THE TUNES OF

“KEITH CAMPBELL"
“THE SOCIETY SIX"

and
“THE JUMPING JACKS STEEL BAND"

featuring our own

BING of the CARIBBEAN

“KR FREE 15 MINUTE FLIGHT
IN “BIM” TO

ONE IN EVERY 50 PERSONS” |
ENTERING THE DANCE

DANCING from 8.30 p.m.

Supper included Dress Optional



all-purpose Store,

NEW





PAUL



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

SUNDAY,

Calling



MR. AND MRS. HAROLD HOWARD and MR. AND MRS: CAMPBELL GREENIDGE

Double Wedding At St. Leonard's

\T. LEONARD'S CHURCH was duties of bestman.

the scene of a double wedding
yesterday afternoon at 4 o'clock.
The parties were Miss Patsy
Howard and Mr, Campbell Allan
Greenidge and Miss Elsie Doreen
Gooaridge and Mr. Harold Denis
Howard,

The Howards are the children of
Mr, and Mrs, I. B. Howard of
“Barnegat,” Peterkin Road, Miss
Goodridge is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. C. S. Goodridge of ‘‘Mel-
rose”, Bank Hall Cross Road and
Mr. Greenidge of Farmers Planta-
tion, St. Thomas, is the son of the
late Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Green-=
idge.

Miss’ Howard who was given in
marriage by her father, wore a
dress of slipper satin with nylon
yoke, a close fitting beaded bodice
with long sleeves and a full skirt
with a long train, Her tulle veil
was kept in place by a beaded
tiara ana she carried a bouquet
of white coralita, shell pink rosea
and gerberas,

She was attended by her sisters,
the Missep Dolores and Rosita
Howard a> maid of honour and
bridesm iid respectively, They

wore d eS:es of stamped blue net
vith mendarin necklines buttoned
cown in front, close fitting bodices
ind full skirts. Their headdresses
vere blue tiaras and they carried
Victorian bouquets of pink radiant
osebudsa and verbena,

Mr. David Greenidge, cousin of
he bridegroom, performed the

tation to Bridgetown’s
the

show-cases—even the

where

spacious floom age all crammed with
Home and Office needs and numerous

It’s a new
FOR MR.

nents too.
STOCK

AND MRS. PUBLIC!

K.R. Hante & Co. Led. |
|
|

Beoad St.
























'

WILKINS





{ respects,

Miss Elsie Goodridge who was
given in marriage by her father,
wore a dress of slipper satin with
V-shape neckline of lace, a close
fitting bodice which was buttoned
down in the back, long sleeves and
a full skirt with train. Her veil
was kept in place by a headdress
of orange blossoms and she car-
ried a bouquet of pink roses, white
coralita and gerberas. :

She was attended by her cousins,
the Misses Erith and Maureen
Ward as maid of honour and
bridedmaid respectively. They
wore dresses of stamped pink net
with mandarin neckline with close
fitting bodices buttoned down in
front and full skirts. Their head-
dresses were pink tiaras and they
carried Victorian bouquets of pink,
radiant rosebuds and verbena.

The duties of bestman were per-
formed by Mr, Roy Goodridge the
bride’s brother.

The ceremony which was fully
choral with Mr. Samuel Burke at
the organ, was conducted by Rev.
W. D. M. Woode. The ushers were
Mr. Robert Greenidge, Mr. Noel
Lucas, Mr. Edward Goodridge and
Mr. Winston Kelly.

A reception was held at “Barne-
gat”, Peterkin Road eafler which
the couples left for ‘Morningside’
Bathsheba to spend their honey-
moon

Married At Cathedral

N THURSDAY afternoon, St.
Michael’s Cathedral was
beautifully decorated with an-
thurium lilies and Caracas daisies
for the marriage of Miss Joyce
@wen McConney, eldest daughter

4of Mr. and Mrs, Owen McConney

of “Frank Ville”, Pilgrim Road,
Christ Church and Mr, Kenneth
Gordon Stoute, youngest son of
the late Mr. and Mrs. A, G, Stoute
of “Devon”, Worthing.

The bride who was given in
marriage by her brother, Mr, Tony
McConney, wore a dress of lace

- Co-operators’ Day

@ from page 1
last named group appeared to
have ceasdd operations since
the death of its president which
occurred during the past year.
These societies functioned as
unregistered bodies and in many
had been doing very
good work. Much credit for this
was due to their members as

| well as to the former Co-operative
| Officer,

Mr. Cave, whose en-
couragement and advice had
Rreat’y assisted in nurturing these
infant societies.

New Societies
Four new societies had been
established within the past seven
months namely:— St. Barnabas
Co-operative Marketing | Society,
Leeward Co-operative Savings
Society, Welchman Hall Co-opera-

tive Marketing Society and
Walkers Co-operative Savings
Society,

“Two other societies in process
of formation are Porey Spring Co-
operative Marketing and Hillaby
Co-operative Marketing Society.

“There are in all, therefore

jseven organised and functioning

co-operative societies and two in
process of formation. Five of
these are marketing societies, four
of which were started since the

beginning of this year as a direct,

result of the recently drawn up
stic Sugar Agreement. There
are two Saving Societies, one
Credit Society and one Consum-
ers’ Society.

“Of these nine societies, three
are in St. Michael, two in St.
Thomas, two in St. Andrew, one
in Christ Church and one in St.
Peter.

“The seven. established societies
have a membership of about 400,
working capital and = savings
amounting to $2,700 and $140 put
to reserves,

“Four of these societies
been registered. These are St.
Barnabas Marketing, Leeward
Savings, Welchman Hall Market-
ing and Sayes Court Producers
and Marketing.

have



over slipper satin with appliqued
yoke of nylon tulle studded with
seed pearls, long cldse fitting
sleeves of lace and”a long full
train. Her finger tip veil was held
in place by a tiara of seed pearls
and she carried a bouquet of pink
and white roses and stophanotis.

She was attended by her sister,
Miss Barbara McConney as maid-
of-honour and her cousin, Miss
June McConney as_ bridesmaid
They wore dresses of aqua and
pink respectively with close fit-
ting _bodices of lace featuring
pleated necklines and gathered
fairy fay skirts. Their headdresses
were circular, covered thickly
with flowers and they carried
bouquets of pink roges and orchids,

The flower girls, Miss Rosalind
McConney and Miss Elizabetn

JULY 1952

20,



identical dresses of

silk net over taffeta with
of frills at’the back of their
edged with ribbon and

"aing, V re



tiers
skirts,
shaped headdres#és trimmed with

flowers,

of flower

They also carried basKets

The double ring ceremony which
was fully choral with Mr. Gerald
Hudson at the organ, was con-
cGucted by Rev, K. F. Hassell, as-
sisted by the Very Rev, Dean
G. V. E. Hazlewood, The duties of
bestman were performed by Mr.
Harold Mayhew, those of gfooms-
man by the bride’s brother, Mr.
Frank McConney, and those of
ushers by Mr, Louis Greenidge,
Mr, Clayton Greenidge, Mr. Will
Nurse, Mr. Haynes Mayhew, Mr.
Lionel Baggott and Mr, Harold
Bourne.

A reception was held at “News
bury”, St. George, the residence of
the bride’s uncle and the honey-
moon is being spent at the Crane.

Married In) U. S.

@‘ARIB learns that the wedding

* took place at St. Peter Clav-
er Church, Brooklyn, New York,
on June 30, of Miss Mary Audrey
Cumming, daughter of the late
Captain H. S. Cumming and Mrs.
Christine Cumming, of “Villa
Angela’, Crumpton Street, and
Mr. Trevor Moore of Lancaster,
St. James.

QUIET wedding took place
on Saturday, July 12 at the
John Wesley Methodist Church,
Brooklyn, U.S.A., when Miss Olga
Linton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Irvine Linton of Six Roads, St.
Philip,» became the bride of Mr.
Ashton Clarke, son of Mrs. Mar-
jorie Clarke of 43 Tudor Street.
The bride who was given in
marriage by her great uncle,
wore a_ strapless ballerina of
frosted flowered moudseline de
solre, eud carried a bouquet of
white roses and white carnations.
She wes attended by her aunt
Mrs, Violet Hurley of Brooklyn,
U.S.A., as Matron of Honour,



Educational Work
“A considerable amount of pro-
paganda and educational work has
to be done in order to help peo-

ple to appreciate their needs and

problems and to see how these can
be met by co-operative means.
A common misconception which
needs to be corrected is that Co-
operation relates only to agricul-
ture, It is true, of course, that in
a predominantly
colony, one would expect a large
number of the societies to have
an agricultural bias. Such socie-
ties, showever, as Thrift
Credit Sovieties,
Societies and Consumers’ Societies
are specially suited to wage-
earners and dwellers in urban
areas. Development in

soon as educational work
these lines can be instituted,
“As the Co-operative Movement
develops, it is anticipated that the
societies will federate
Co-operative Union.
a secondary
the primary societies, it is hoped,

This will be

will tecome members, Such a
mion could be of tremendous
assistance in strengthening the

work of its member societies and
gradually could take over a num-
ber of functions of the Co-opera-
tive Department, so that even-
tually the Co-operative Movement
would managewtts own affairs.”

Mr, Wiles said:

First I would like to thank the
Chairman for the very warm wel-
come he has extended me and the
cordial remarks he has made in
introducing me.

I would like you to know that T

am very sensible of the honour

that ha&’ been paid me in asking
me to address you on this your
co-operators’ day, I can only
hope that I shall not be entirely
disappointing.
Unity

Soon after this steel shed was
erected I had the pleasure of
hearing a great thinker deliver a
speech from this platform; the
speaker was Sir Walter Citrine,

agricultural

and
Craftsmen’s

: these
directions is expected tu follow as

along

into a

society of which all

MR. AND MRS. KENNETH STOUTE





who was in the Island as a mem-
ber of the Royal Commission
which came here in 1939 to advise
us after our civil disturbances, He
is a great authority on Trade
Unionism, and he was explaining
to his audiences the strength there
was in unity. He asked us to
consider the strength of a twig

which by itself could be easily
bent and with but little extra
effort could be broken. When
however a number of twigs were

put together in a bundle, provided
they held together, it became im-
possible to break them and sorne-
times even to bend them. And
so it is Tf feel with those who
would join in the formation of co-
operatives. The very word means
working together, and in such
work there must be strength, for
although co-operation has been
defined as a system of the produc-
tion and distribution of economic
goods for the creation and alloca-
tion of wealth, it is much more
thin that, for co-operation presents
the way to increase the values of
frugality, justice, honesty and
equality, both social and religious.

When we examine the success
that has attended the life story of
well founded and properly run
co-operatives, we must come to be-
lieve that here is a power, a force
which will increasingly help io
solve the economic, the religious
and spiritual problems of our
times.

Foundation

In laying the foundation of any
co-operative it is well to know and
be familiar with those principles
which have made for the success.of
co-operation, More than one
hundred years ago some 28 people,
27 men and one woman, had the
courage to test their belief in
themselves and in co-operation,
and the principle that those Roch-
dale pioneers employed then are
still those on which successful co-
operatives are founded to-day.
Those principles were founded on
the belief in, and recognition of,
the rights and values of the in-
dividual.

At the risk of boring those whe
have studied the early history of
co-operatives, I woud like to tell
you how it all started. The story

@ On page 5



Reductions in HARDWARE

KITCHEN SCALES
COFFEE MILLS ...

MINCERS .......°...........-.

CAKE STANDS

DIAL 4220

SANDWICH STANDS
DECORATED LEMONADE SETS .
DECORATED LIQUEUR SETS
HEAVY TUMBLERS



YOUR SHOE STORES

were $4.90 and $6.08 now $3.00 and

. were $10.66 now $6.00

50
. were $3.14 now $2.00

-. were $4.00 now $1.20

were $6.00 now $2.00
were $10.66 now $6.00
were $6.47 now $4.00
3 for 24 cents

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4606

oe

eemneel

|







SUNDAY, JULY 20, 1952



At The Cinema

CLOSE TO MY HEART
Hy G. B.

A FILM with an appealing story, told in a simple

straightforward manner

with no

over-dramatization,

CLOSE TO MY HEART is the Plaza, Bridgetown offering

this weekend.
examines the emotional atti

married couple, who have no children of their own,

With sensitivity and understanding, it

tudes involved when a wane
jlecide

to adopt a foundling. There is good propaganda for the
adoption agencies whose careful endeavours to find “homes
for the babies and not babies for the homes” are given

dignified and convincing treatment.

Adopting a child is not as sim-
ple as it would appear and when

“the young couple realize that they

may have to wait two years,

wife sets her heart on 4 foundling
left'-on the doorstep of a police
station, In due course, the child
is turned over to the agency and
during the pre-adoption period,
the young husband is doubtful of
taking the child because no one
knows anything of its entage.
When the child is fi turned
over to them, he secretly makes
enguiries as to the baby’s origin,
against the advice of the agency.
His dramatic findings constitute
the climax, and for dramatic pur-
poses, the old issue of heredity
vs environment is deftly resolved.

Ray Milland and Gene Tierney
are starred as the married couple
and they both acquit themselves
well, playing their roles with a
natural feeling that makes the
film wholly credible, but even
they take a back seat when Baby
John Winslow, as the foundling,
comes onthe scene. A_ strong,
healthy, intelligent baby of seven
months, he plays his part like a
veteran, and when he is given an
intelligence test, he sails through
it with flying colours. They say
that babies are born scene-steal-
ers and this young one is no ex-
ception to that statement.



RAY MILLAND.

Fay Bainter heads the support-

Dieses a sympathetic
: of the of the Adop-
tiom Agency.

Direction is good and Max
Steiner’s music just right,

Belles on Their Toes

Playing at the Globe, BELLES
ON THEIR TOES brings us fur-
ther adventures of the Gilbreth
family ina sequel to “Cheaper
By The Dozen.” Though there is
no definite plot, the film is full
of chuckles and merriment as we
see the children growing up,
graduating from high school and
college and having their first love
affairs. In the case of Ernestine,
ther heart is captured by a rac-
coon-coated football hero with a
bright red roadster, but the object
of her affection is taken firmly in
hand by her mischievous
brothers and beats a hasty retreat,
leaving Ernestine with what she
is quite sure is an irrevocably
shattered heart. Anne’s affair is



JEANNE CRAIN.

more serious, and ends happily
with her marriage toa yo
doctor. Mrs, Gilbreth, their wise
and capable mother, who is, if
you remember an engineer, scores
a victory over the handicaps of
her sex in a man’s field and is ac-
cepted as an instructor of young
students, But even this does not
overshadow the merry pattern of
their family life. They have a
cheerful way of looking at the
bright side of things and the em-
phasis on the sheer fun of sharing
and the joyous sense of belonging
that must be part and parcel of
life in a large family, make this
picture cheerful and happy en-~
tertainment for the family.

Myrna Loy and Jeanne Crain
are back in their old roles, and
the newcomers include Hoagy
Carmichael as their languid cook
and handy-man; Jeffrey Hunter
as the young doctor and Edward
Arnold as the unsuceesful suitor
for Mrs. Gilbreth’s hand.

Appointment With Danger

Opening on a documentary tone,

# APPOINTMENT WITH DANGER

at the Plaza, Barbarees is notable
for a well-developed plot, crisp,
natural dialogue, a rapid-fire cli-
max and a strong, convincing per-
formance by Alan Ladd as the
hard-boiled, Inspector.

The story concerns a postal in-
spector who is assigned to solve
the murder of a colleague, the
sole witness of which is a spright-
ly little Catholic nun. Posing as a
corrupt postal employee, the In-
spector not only finds the murder-~
ers—with the help of the nun-——
but also uncovers plans for a
large-scale mail robbery.

Though the pattern of the film
is definitely “cops and robbers”,
humour and a new twist have
been added by the introduction
of Phyllis Calvert as the nun, who
not only aids the course of justice,
but by her ingenuousness, com-
pletely changes the very cynical
point of view of the Inspector.

Authentic backgrounds in South
Chicago and Gary, Indiana add
realism and there is interesting
inside information concerning the
safeguards employed by a large
Post Office to minimize the
danger of theft.

SS.







GARDENING HINTS
FOR AMATEURS

— CUCUMBERS —

Cucumbers can be grown in
Barbados all round the year, once
there is an adequate supply of
water available. They are grown
from imported or local seeds.
Plant several seeds in each hole
straight into the ground. After
germination thin out the plants
leaving the two healthiest in
each hole. V. G. M. is the usual
way when the plants are a few

weeks old, and again when
flowering starts.
Cueumbers are — troublesome

@ things to grow in this island as

‘they are very subject to Blight.
To counteract this the plants
should be sprayed every four
days with Bordeaux mixture,

— ESCHALOT —

Eschalot are grown by pilant-
ing a small dried eschalot
obtained locally. Cut a thin stice
off the top of the dried eschalot.
Plant the bulbs in the ground
(with the taps uncovered) four
inches apart, and if planted in
rows Diace the rows eighteen
inches apart. V.G.M. in the
usual way. As the bulbs increase
by sending out small bulbs
around some gardeners strip
thede off and use them, leaving
only the centre bulb to fully
develope, When the green foliage
of the eschalot begins to withe:
the eschalot is then ready to be
pulled.

— LETTUCE —

Lettuce can be grown in Bar-
bados all round the year, but
strangely although it needs lots
of water it does not come so
well in the rainy weather, Let-
tuce is grown from imported
seed which must first be sown
in a seed box. Mignonette is
the best kind of Lettuce seed
to plant as it forms up into tight
crisp heads.

Transplant the seedlings to a
well prepared bed when they
are a few inches tall and place
them 9 inches apart. After
transplanting manure with
Sulphate ef Ammonia. Lettuce
should be watered three times
a day.

— EGG PLANT —

Egg-Plant is an all round the
year crop in Barbados, Plant
frem imported or local seed.

Plant the seed first in a box, and
transplant the seedlings when
a few inches high to the pre-
pared bed V.G.M. in the usual
way. ?-

— OKRAS —

Okras are easily grown all the
year round from local seed. There
is however a closed season when
a permit must be obtained to be
allowed to grow them,

Sow the seeds straight into
the ground about four feet apart
V.G.M, in the usual way, and
be sure to pick the okras before

they get too big and. stringy. Af- -

ter about six months the plants
die off and fresh ones must be
planted.

— ARTICHOKES —

Artichokes can be grown all
the year round in Barbados.
They are grown from a piece of
tuber which has eyes, and these
pieces of tuber can be planted
straight into the prepared bed.
‘Place them three inches deep in
the ground, and two feet apart,
Give an application of V.G.M.
when the plants are a few inches
high and another when they
start to flower. When the plant
foliage starts to dry the arti-
chokes are ripe, and can then
be lifted from the ground, To
do this, insert a long pronged
fork well to one side of the
plant, and prize upward so
raising the bunch of artichokes
which will be found at the base
of the plant.

——— LE EEZ_

reer lanes -
Se Sa

I ncaprescieiereainiainsaneniineaattisin



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

cement nnn

FARM AND GARDEN

(By AGRICOLA)
THE COCONUT
PRESS reperts indicate that the importance of the}
coconut industry to the West Indies has been re-affirmed at |
the sixth meeting of the Fats and Oils regional conference
which has just concluded its deliberations. Further, tha‘
efforts were made to arrive at stable prices within the
industry.

BBC. RADIO NOTES

STUDENTS
VISITING
BRITAIN

Their Difficulties

- Coconut products form an im-
portamt part of the dietary and we
should feel grateful to all con-
eerned for the careful study and
consideration given to such ques- |
tions as supplies of raw material
available and a price level which,
all things considered, would be
fair to the producer and ultimately
redound to the benefit of the con-
sumer as well. The Fats and Oils |
Conference is a business-like body
which, under expert guidance,
achieves worthwhile results. The
industry im the West Indies has





PAGE THREE



BLINDING .

HEADACHES

MADE HER HELPLESS



WHEN CONSTRUCTIEYG
OR REPAIRING A
BUILDING



ALWAYS USE

“-EVERITE

KRUSCHEN
brought relief

co severe head-
aches will be interested in

reading how this woman
ended her troubles :—

People who
suffer from

Next Wednesday, 23rd inst., ‘2 had its ups and downs and con- |

the West Indies half-hour from
Londen the BBC will present a
programme entitled “Voyagers”
which is related to the needs of
young men and women overseas
who are interested in higher edu-
cation facilities abroad. This is
the time of the year when stu-
dents from all parts of the world
leave home to come to ritain
Many of them are from the $
Indies searching for an education
and for the degrees which will
enable them to return home
equipped to take a fuller part
in the lives of their communities.
‘The programme will be of special

est &

certed action leading to stability
is a most welcome step at a time
when the world is still fighting
some sort of war with trade dis-|
location constantly threatened for
One reasOn or another.

Supplies of fats and oils general- |
ly have been seriously affected by |
World War IT, since large coconut |
producing areas like the Dutch!

ast Indies the Philippines,
Straits Settlements and Malaya
weré actually involved; while, in |
Europe, olive groves and livestock |
suffered incalculable losses, While |
many a hard tale could doubtless |

“I was subject to terrible
headaches. While they lasted, I
seemed to lose my sight and all

power in my hands an

was forced

to lie down for hours at a time.

My aunt, who has taken Kruschen
Salts for years, suggested
trying them.
not had a return of those terrible
headaghes for months.
I feel quite cured.”—M.W.

my
I did 80, and I've



In fact,

Headaches can nearly always

be traced to a disordered stomach
and to the unsuspected retention
in the system of stagnating
waste material,
the blood. Remove the poisonous
acoumulations ~-
from forming again—and you
won't have to worry any more.
And that is just how Kiusohen

which poisons

prevent them

ASBESTOS-CEMENT

CORRUGATED

interest to those who want to know {9 shortages, literature lovers (and
bow to avoid the many difficulties gpicures too)

which face
dent. . Ba ee
hour of “Calling the West Indies” artic, a m > x

the programme will begin at 7.15 the period they would have been
p.m, and can be heard im the 25
and 31
9.58

be told of the deprivations due

I may contemplate,
, the prospective Stu- with a degree of satisfaction, that |
Lasting for the full half- oq Charles Lamb lived during}



a, Ceprived of his humorous disser-

tations on the oleaginous pleasures | ;
2

bands, 11.75 and

respectively.

metre

of the palate to which he was}
megacycles |

greatly addicted.

Zhe Olympic Games Meanwhile, in the West Indies, |

We remind our readers of the the depression years had not
information given: last week thay helped the industry nor had
during the Olympic Games the periodic visits from hurricanes. |

BBC will be broadcasting a daily
report
day at 9.45 p.m.
News Bulletin at
addition, of the reports not beam- recalled, on the other hand, that
ed to this area, we draw your World War I had given a certain |

Prices at one stage were so low as
direct to this area every to preclude adequate attention to
just before the maintenance and, in ferns cases,
10.00 pan. In nuts went unharvested, It will be

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generally run down a glass or two a day of
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Ask your nearest Chemisy or
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”

PAIN :

4
-

ot

COMES WITH

RAIN

GOGOL

o



attention to the one beamed to
North America at 445 p.m. This
will be im the 19 and 25 metre
bands and the other on our Regu-
lar beams in the 25 and 31 metre
bands. It is also possible, though
this information is not yet avail-
able, that special mention of West
Indians taking part ~will be given
in the usual “Calling the West
Indies” which is on the air every
day from 7.15 to 7.45 p.m.

Problems of Atomic Power

Sir John Cockcroft, C.B.E.,
F.RS., Director of Bnitain’s
Atomic Energy Research Estab-

lishment at Harwell, is to give
the “Mid-Week Talk” on Wed-
nesday next, 23rd inst., commen-
cing at 10.15 p.m, In ‘the talk
which is entitled “The Age of
Atomic Power” Sir John will re-
view some of the problems which
face technologists in the field of
atomic energy, and explain what
has to be done before it can use-
fully contribute to the world’s
requirements as a source of cheap
power. The most obvious of the
immense benefits which may be
derived from nuclear energy, the
generation of cheap power, has
so far been largely overshadowed
in the minds of people today by
the destructive powers of the
atomic bomb.

The 1952 Proms

The 58th Season of the Henry
Wood Promenade Concerts be-
gins on Saturday next, 26th inst,
and on that day at 4.15 p.m. the
BBC's G.O.S. will visit the Royal
Albert Hall for the second half
of the opening concert. The pro-
gramme consists of Dohnanyis
‘Variations on a nursery song for
piano and orchestra’ (soloist,
Joyce Hedges, a young pianist in
her twenties), and Wagner's
‘Overturg: Tannhauser’ | played
by the BBC Symphony Orchestra,
conductor Sir Malcolm Sangeant
who is back from his
South America. The BBC will

tour of

stimulus to new plantings, many |
of which, unfortunately, were on
innd unsuited to the requirements

of the tree—unprofitable, poorly
drained cane land, for. example,
The majority of such plantings
failed from physiological and

other diseases associated with con-
ditions inimical to good health and
production. These areas have, in

most instances, now reverted to
cane with the aid of heavy, |
mechanical preparatory imple-

ments. It is the case that the best
coconut plantations are still to be
found in the coastal areas where
soil and elimatic conditions and
moisture relationships are suited

PEE AE A POA PIPE ALISO OS

to the best development of the |
palm, The efforts now being |
made to stabilize the industry, it |
is hoped, will result, not only in! -

better maintenance of existing |

cultivations but in a gradual |

policy of expansion wherever
conditions warrant. The West
Indies need a such as the



crop
coconut at the present juncture. |
Both agriculturally and indus z\
irialty, it has much to contribute
to the economy of these territories;
especially too as our other oil!
producing crep—cotton—has tend-
ed to fluetuate so much in recent |
years,

Coconuts in Barbados received |
special mention by Schomburgk in
his History, dated 1848. He writes:
“Previous to the awful hurricane
of 1831 the coast regions were!
studded with cocoa-nut trees; the |
greater part of which were de-
stroyed during that calamity. The
plantations, however, were newly |
planted, and in some places, as at |
Maxwell's and Fontabelle, the!
proprietors reaped annually from
£300 .o £400 from the sale of
young cocoa-nuts.” He then pro-
ceeds to relate the wagedy that
overtook the palms ag the result
of attacks by Aleyrodes, a species
of sucking bug akin to scale in-
sects, “It is distressing to see
those majestic trees, at present |



broadcast many of the Promen- crownless trunks, offensive to the
ade concerts and we'll advise you eye,” he states, as he continues to

of these in due course,



CHECK =

| I! LATCHES 1
| 2 LOCKS
3’ BOLTS 3
4 MINGES



| Muarricane

Pichs. Shovels, Buckets
| and Galvanised Tubs.



BARBADOS CO-OP.
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

SSS

fo your home and



We have received

describe the insect and its nature.

2

4

Lanterns.









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and Distributors thrawghout the Werld





PAGE FOUR



SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JULY 26, 1952













NS

SCIENTIFICALLY

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Caffeine, Acetylsalicylic Acid—and QUININE. These four

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-3 yesterday and the

INDIA TOUR MAY BE “OFF”

By 0. 8S. COPPIN

HE XVth Olympiad opened at Helsinki, Finland,

. ‘ opening events were cor
fined to the impressive Opening ceremony and
football.

Harrison College (for 9 wkts.) 183

Harrison College, in their match “

against Empire at the College
grounds, occupied the wicket for
the entire day, When stumps were
drawn the College team were 183
for the loss of nine wickets.
Camie Smith was the outstand-
ing batsman on the College side.

despite their good score allowed
Pickwick bowlers to regain the
initiative and six wickets fell for
66 runs.

The two Lawless brothers look-
ed the soundest of the tail end
batsmen, David getting 21 and
Tony 17. H. Jordan, who finished
with an analysis of 5 for 78, took

_ PARNUM’S TASK AT Yesterday’s Cricket RACING NOTES
CQNQUER PAllv | HELSINK I—-STIFF he eg yt Pe.

INCE our last article appeared much of interest has taken place in
the Racing World. With the conclusion of the Trinidad June
Meeting there came, first of all, the announcement of the changes in
classification which resulted from it. Hardly had we time to digest
these than the entries for our own August Meeting were-upon us,
And almost immediately the ternpo of the gallops quickened so that
it became possible for us for the first time to make some assessment of
form,

To deal firstly with the Classification. The outstanding feature of

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ARM YOURSELF
AGAINST PAIN

He contributed a valuable 48 be- 3 wickets for three runs in his last this was undoubtedly the decision of the classifiers to leave Mary Anne
To-day however the competition will embrace fore being caught by Conrad two overs, after taking 2 for 4 in rh Fessal treatin pit as Whe eh
. Gymnastics, Rowing, Track and Field, Yachting; Hunte off the bowling of pace his first three overs. , it would appear that the form shown by Mr Bethel’s mare certainly
Hockey, Wrestling and Football. bowler Barker. C. Smith took 2 for 11 in 4 ierited the promotion which the Trinidad Ciassifiers did not hesitate
West Indian sporting circles have never before Smith and Fernando Tudor overs, T. Birkett, E. L. G. Hoad, to give her. Having however, frequently advocated that the policy of
been so concerned with the progress of the Olym- featured in the good second wicket Jnr., ard W, Greenidge took 1 thrusting good Creoles into imported classes should be abandoned, I
| piad as they are in the case of the XVth Olympiad partnership. E. Hope, one of the each. 5 personally tended to hove that the treatment accorded Mary Anne
in which they are represented in Track and Field events, cycling and opening batsmen, Was dismissed The Wanderers’ innings closed represented a change in policy, and one which I welcomed on the
Weightlifting. . : when the score was only five. at 5.25 and in the 25 minutes at the part of the classifiers. My faith in the validity of this conclusion was
Barbadians too will be peculiarly interested in the fortunes of Tudor and Smith carried the wicket, Pickwick lost a wicket for however, shaken by the way in which Rosette was handled. It is this
their lone representative by, reason of birth, Ken Farnum, who, for score to 76 before Smith was 23 runs. In the final over of the inconsistency of policy and practice that time and time again leave our
a number of very good reasons, is a member of the Jamaican team. out. Tudor made 29. day. J. Corbin who claimed the classifiers open to criticism, .
For this reason I propose to provide fans with a few facts about A. Alleyne also made a valuable Pickwick wicket suffered a ae THE ENTRIES
wat nage i CH. DS ERE 86. G DREK STORRS the ety serene Ee ee eee oat ant at 2 feet talk he was. delivering the The total number of entries for the Suminc: Mecting ~75—were
ea ee Whore he Wan caumht br O.M.. SPARTAN vs. POLICE somewhat surprisingly, exactly the same as those received for the
CYCLING AT HELSINKI Robinson ‘off the bowling of Sparan......... eet 143 Same Meeting in 1951. I say “somewhat surprisingly” because there
GET ‘ANACIN’ TODA Y! Ay Helsinki the track events (cycling) will be staged in the Velo- pate an ae made 24 es ; ig Ne ae eo vo Enalonl a eee a 0 ee, te ae ee an
. rac\ 2h Aduain . ta 7 : 2 i imely last minu’ ‘ ‘ ;
‘ $ - di ‘ drome (400 metres) 35 degrees. banked track and this is only and Mi. immons ah. we é 2 il ‘ i attempted to prepare their 2-year-olds seriously for August. Yet
Anno eet Reet Bettaln. oe me ee. ere ae abonset __._.}|1% miles away from the Olympic Stadium. The road race will be | Barker hada very, _ successful N. een agen ap ee another reason to expect that there would have been a falling off in
: contested around 18 laps of a hilly course in Helsinki’s wooded day. He sent down 22 overs, of yielded 63 runs, saved Sp he numbers is the epidemic of coughing which has-hit some stables hard.
suburbs, hire a Pee ge) and ot oe ee ae wig Taking all this into consideration we have no cause to be disappointed
Looking throug rOgYe » se at the Cycli ents captur five wickets for runs. hands e in | s = at tht size of tho entrios..
netres scratch race take place at 11 a.m 21 oon ee ae ee unr hee led oh Son 141 and Po- ia = oe arere re ae, at vee 9 the oe neg 4
; . . vat . ‘a : Bog Hs a went to iver Fields. : rere > ae atter have been much less skilfully framed, S a result we can loo
Lent ee eee soecuon nete thet meconding tommy caledin~ CARLTON ys LODGE lice are now 42 runs for the 1088 ‘forward to some definitely substandard racing, Thus on Bank Holiday
tions, which might not be correct to the nearest minute, that Helsinki AT CARLTON of 3 wickets, Monday we find the last three Races with only 5 entries apiece, while
tumes are roughly 542 hours ahead of Barbados times. If any of _ tin aevtée) wickets) 172. Spartan won the toss and decid- i" " ,
my readers have worked out the exact figure I shall be glad to hear it. Carlton (for




we



i i on the final day, when most owners are anxious to enter at almost
Lodge First Innings ......-- 81 ed to bat on a wicket from which any cost, we find no fewer than 4 Races with less than 10 horses
LATER IN THE DAY Skipper C. B, Williams the .ball_ moved dangerously entered.

rn 3 fe arl- swift and high from pacers Mul-

7 @'p.m. on July 26 as well the heats for the 2,000. metres tarxiem, eo Paes irk os a lins and_ Bradshaw who each more races at that Meeting with less than 10 entries (17 as against 15),

and 4,000 metres pursuit race take place. On Tuesday at 11 erteck wicket and just before the Claimed four of the wickets for than is the case this August; there were only two races with fewer than

a.m, the 2nd heats of the 1,000 metres scratch race and the 4,000 Pe chean interval. Lodge were the respective total of 49 and 50 8 horses entered, and only two with 6 or less entries. By contrast

metres scratch race take place and at 6 p.m, the semi-fimals of the gismicssed for 81 runs in their runs. Both of these bowlers took tKis August we shall have no less than 11 races for which fewer than
1,000 metres, the 4,000 metres pursuit race, semi-finals and ,\4

ot 5 advantage the assistance the 8 entries have been received, and of these 9 will I 6 1 tered

hoe vg yesterday, the first advantage of S ie rave 6 or less entered.

iinals and the 2,000 metres tandem semi-finals will be staged, ma oe tee Carlton-Lodge cricket pitch gave them, and it was only
On Thursday July 31 at 11 a.m, the 1,000 metres time trial finals ~*~

-A comparison with 1951 shows that although there were slightly



An athlete in his wildest dreams

take place and at 6 p.m. the finals of the 1,000 metres scratch race
and the 2,000 metres take place.

ROAD RACE

N SATURDAY, August 2 at 11 a.m, the road rade on a track 10.4
km.—18 times totalling 187,2 km, takes place,

I do not know for which of these events Ken Farnum has been

entered but I have given the full cycling programme to give fans

some idea of what the local champion will be up against even from

must naturally

match at Carlton.

WHen play had ended Carlton
had replied with 172 runs for the
loss of seven wickets with Skip-
per Williams not out 30 and H.
Cox not out eight.

The collapse of Lodge was due
mainly to the incapability of the
batsmen on that side to play to the
slow bowling of Skipper (Boogles)
Williams who ended up with an
analysis of 13.5 overs, five maid-

after lunch when the score was 67
for the loss of 7 wickets, and
after a 10 minute spell of rain
that the batsmen played them
with any ease,

Spartan started with the early
disadvantage of having no open~
ing batsmen, First Atkins was
absent, and then Griffith was run
out after scoring two. So Spartan
found themselves, more or less,
with L. Harris and K. E, Walcott
at the wicket in the early overs.

It is obvious that for the 75 horses which were entered for both
meetings, the 1951 programme provided far more equitably. The chief
culprits as far as the 1952 Meeting is concerned would appear to be
the races framed for the C and C2 winners only and for the F and F2
winners only, It is not easy to defend four such races in one Meeting
at which the numbers of horses liable to take entry in each category
was readily predictable sometime before the programme was framed,

THE HORSES

With less than 3 weeks remaining for final preparations, trainers
are taking advantage of the opening of the Race Track to intensify
their training programme. Among the newcomers to local racing seen
out last week were the Bernard 2-year-olds Bow Tie and Faerie
Queene, The former is fine, big bay, son of Felicity Bay by Burning

ee

j
| she point of view of programme planning.

3 Se ee ae er ss Bray 208 : runs and six wickets. A L Bow and is thus a brother to that famous trio Bow Bells, Best Wishes
hein 9? Stan that hie aeniceee = oa eae a eae prt gees opening batsman C. ‘Then with Harris caught by the ee Light. He is a commanding individual and would appear
teaching that stands do which wit saint aaa in his Grant tep-scored with 25 and was wicket keeper off Mullins, the to have ample scope for development and improvement. At present

| ree g that standard which \ gain him selection in his or her: © fortable against the fast bowl- rout started. he gives the impression that he may be a bit of handful. We must
country’s Olympic team. rec 5 ‘9 Rian ““Boogles” came on N. Harris and K, Bowen came _ hope that this is merely a sign of youthful exuberance, Faerie Queene,

na iL Ww pees victim to this together for a last wicket stand also by Burning Bow and is out of Chilvalry and is hence a full sister

- ia mr “G. Wilkes and F. when the score was 78. These to Cross Bow and Cavalier. In appearance she resembles neither, being

mor ve hit 18 Bach and the former two batted with great care, Bowen Much more compact. I should not be surprised if she possesses a good

Potaenen’ wie bowled by Williams. scoring the quicker, but Harris deal more speed than her brothers. ; ‘

a rate G. Edghill took one executing nicer strokes and dis- Also listed in the 2-year-old races are Jim La Rue, Howitzer, Sea

INDIA TOUR NOT FINALISED
EST INDIES cricket sources of information claim that they are
not as complacent over the arrangements for the Indian tour as

Mr. C, K. Mukerjea, President of the Indian Cricket Board of Control
S reported to be.

: . c peter ian eos js Foam, Meerschaum and Jealousy. Sea Foam and Meerschsum, mem-
the Lodge wickets for 27 runs playing more confidence. His ’ , me See : '
He is quoted as having said that as far as he knew arrangements Se A, ‘Williams one for 13. wicket was still intact after scor= oe eae tare Sta nee aa by eats Of the two I
tor the Indian tour to the West Indies next year had been finalised, Carlton began their first innings Ing 49 when Bowen raised a stiff Battle Bon but thiea te a 7 te iil aie tM sty nt Reet wat of
This too seems to be far from being accurate according to in- well and the first wicket fell when one a ren ak Bowen a dark brown gelding by Jim Greckertatt "wOk oF fineees oars
formed sources here since the Indians have recently informed the West the score had reached 38 runs. Scored @ very valuable . t as a ni oad \ is s i ; vi
Indies Cricket Board of Control that they have been committed to a G. Hutchinson who went at num- Another Spartan batsman who backward but he has a nice way of going and is sure to improve.
tour to Pakistan that will delay :

their departure for the West Indies j¢; four in the batting order for in some méasure defied the Police

The gallops on Wednesday which were the first I have seen were
by two weeks and will also shorten the tour.

WANT TO FLY

Carlton hit 45 before he was attack was G. N. Grant who scor- for the most part on the slow: side. A relatively good time, however,

caught by Welch off the bowling
of Wilkie.

ed a defensive 17 at number five.
K, Bowen took two of the three

was returned by Spear Grass, Mr, Bunny Edwards's grey mare. She
has not so far had the best of luck but appears ready now to reward



white ehe Fo: ‘ wiree the patience of her connections, Others that caught my eye were
UT this is not the only contingency upon this recent decision. It ’ KS vs. PIUKWICK Police wickets for six runs in sIX Columbus who with May Day as his companion ho 6 torloaes in
might well mean that steamship reservations will have to be 3 WANDERE RS vs. 343 Sea eeeae of which were maid- impressive style. Flieuxce who relished the softish going and Land-
cancelled and it has been suggested that they be flown out. Wander” (for 1 wkt) .. 23 Sus, Bowen was really trouble- mark looking none the worse for her Trinidad adventures also pleased,
This is not a matter to be treated lightly and if the West Indies Fickwie i by a good dal of luck ae in the slightly wet wicket I was surprised too to see Mr. Bill Chandler's Stirling Flush show a
have already committed themselves to an expenditure that will be | atten . a er Wanderers — at ro time were the Police a clean pair of heels to Super Jet over a 3 furlong spin. It is only fair
well within the region of $150,000 and even so with a shortened pro- &t the mee ne in 215 minutes men sure when playing him. to add, however, that Super Jet’s owner’s morale was no whit lowered
gramme as Mr. Mukerjea has suggested, well extreme optimism on aa oe ree. Bei Abie postibee ieee was leas by this result,
Lgl part would be a mere euphemism in commenting upon this ie et in the 25 minutes 7 wiethad @ ContOrtnbin Gate MAS eR aT Lee ee ee toe ee
MIGHT BE “OFF” wick were at the wicket, claime Frank King took the other wic-

Protect your gums and you protect your
teeth, for gum troubles cause over §0 per cent. of tooth-

losses. To promote firm, healthy gums, use Ipama tooth paste —
Ipana and Massage. Use Ipana, also, to brush your teeth extra~

i 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.



-
BOWLING ae PICK WICK—Ist Innings

1 for 23 runs.





— ; ; : : ket for 27 runs. G. Edghill..,..., 9 3 FS % E Faw, Ag 3 Corsi Rises. 4 i3
T seems to me as if the Indian tour definitely stands a good chance Denis Atkinson who hit up a ne a 3 ose mee fueron : ane a8
of being “OFF”. The West Indies, second only to Australia in century against the Lodge, and SCOREBOARD J. A. Williams.... 9 2 ae 8 Total (for 1 wicket)............ 23
world rating will certainly not stand for this pushing around by one another 80 odd_ against Empire, jr C. B. Williams... 13.5 5 26 6 Fall of wicket: 1—23.
THE TO00 TH PASTE. s whom they have beaten in the past five years and who rate below




scored another +145 after being CARLTON—Ist Innings BOWLING ANALYSIS

y C. M. McKenzie c Brooks b Wilkie. 34 °
given three chances before he had EMPIRE vs. COLLEGE cmengis ¢ Brooks e a aw

E, W. Marshall c Farmer b Brookes 21 FE. Atkinson 4 4 —
ae HARRISON COLLEGE— R, 5 , ; bit ,
scored 12, and another two later & fone © Rudder. b gyda mays ‘ P.. Hutchinson e Goddard b Brookes 4 J. Corbin

them in the International cricket line-up.

One will agree at once that it is most desirable that we return
the invitation of the Indian Cricket Board of Control and entertain

REFRESHINGLY DIFFERENT









































1 ee 1 et
14, 2 G. Hutchinson ¢ Welch b Wilki 45 D. Atkni . 9a ae _ -
ig i ies i St¢hi in the innings. * zy oon stpd. wkpr. DePeiza, F. Edghill ¢ Murray b Farmer aes 22 caer *
Lassie he Indians in the West Indies but this must be done within the con- Gordon Proverbs also got his Cy Brie Cabs ee teste tetee ges ties 29 J. Williams c & b Farmer.... 2 POLICE vs. SPARTAN
A PRODUCT OF BRISTOL-MYERS, LONDON AND NE ines of vur financial capabilities and good sense. first century of the season when, ¢’ Biknmcnay sist Me tee Lote Bas cA ey iy o t
3 : sm: . 6 . a, e ams no os
4 - 5560 % attended by some good luck, he hit PD Oe MOOR 2. steususnoeicry: 34H. Cox not cute. rr72 93 Spartan sass itirstcsewsesentes 11
* PLO PPOD OPP PPPOE x B.C.L. COACHING PROGRAMME 117 after being given a number of Mr. Headley b Barker, : BRAG. 55,6. 5ha tne recevpuay inka Or: POMBO TIGR S CROUD oes neile ty a
Tw 2 -y arv 2 fie eyne c oDinson, einen 5 N~ist Innings
_ The Secretary of the Barbados chances, inson and Proverbe Sf Worme run out.....,, Total (for 7 wickets) ...........179 9: 7, GriMith run out ...... cee
Cricket League Mr, J, M. Hewitt x. ; Together Atkinson and Proverbs M, simmons b Barke Fall of wickets: 1—38, 2—46, 3—105, L: F. Harris ¢ wkpr. b, Mullins 0
is a livewire and in keeping with took the Wanderers’ score from 12 Be Ha wass Lb.w.. Barker vrs 3 4-116, S—181, 6—138, 7140. HB. Weloare! Line B Soraaahaw é
je ¥ ati ac z >, ; ate 9 *j 4 ste. No! QUE sivsves si cceccies LIN’ YSIS F . a 3 € >
this reputation he has obtained for two wickets to 204 without O Hea aot cue Fe ie BOWLING ANALZSIB w. G. Grant b Bradshaw... ey ae
the consent of Mr, E. A, V. (Foffie) further loss at tea time. By this Extras : ecseese 10 H. Welch......... 4 — 14 — E. Cave c Bradshaw b Mullins 5
Williams, West Indies and Barba- time Atkinson had scored 124 in- i Catan... 2 os 6 — N. Harrison b Bradshaw Liaise a
dos medium pace bowler and use- cluding 6 sixes, and Proverbs Total (for 9 wickets) .,...... 183 K. Brookes........ MI 41 2 z ming Low, © agen At 4
ful batsman, to visit practice 65 including a six. Atkinson pay of wickets: 1-5 2—76, 3—99, < See . Mi . ‘ie 3 K Bowen sub b Bradshaw «oases
grounds of the Police Boys’ Clubs scored his 100 in 81 minutes, and. 4-118, 5-128, 6—128, 7—175, 8-180, R. Goddard... 3 — 1 — A. Atkins absent ee icaa °
ae rcriny £ . C a> ‘2 > ir £ é 8—183 Extras *
on Thursday afternoons at 4.30 : ouetser. the pair had added 192 BOWLRTG: AWA PICKWICK vs WANDERERS aus
for the purpose of coaching. in 106 minutes, : oe Be WANDER *RS—ist Innings Tot! cies, isan pated aed
The Polices Boys’ Clubs will be Taking advantage of their good y parker... .... 22° 5 44 95 W. Knowles c T, Hoad b H. Jordan 3 pcs
inviting members of the Police luck, these two batsmen punished ¢. Lewis.. dee ee 6 > hia \wkpr.) Evelyn b qian oe wickets:—1- 5 3-9) S10, £18,
%| Boys’ Clubs team from the Lee- the Pickwick bowling severely, §: Rudder . eae ie Gi overbaca Do Road bo Ce Wulke Jif ln | INO AMAL Ere:
% ward and Central Divisions to at- scoring all around the wicket. O. Fields. ga 15 (a. BD. Atkinson h E, L. G. Hosd Jor. 145 ° M R W
% tend the coaching: sessions. After lunch they maintained the Hu. King ; 21 6 3 2 vies K, A. Greenidge b i‘ Cc. Mullins 17 4 49 {
: 9 Cet 4 . al W. Draytor : cu ALD ot: Hs : ' C. Bradshaw 44 1 50
% | CAREW TOO rate of scoring, and saw the total YY. Drayton ote 8 _. £. Atkinson ¢ K. A.’ Greenidge b ©. Blackman 5 oo ;
s R. G. McD. CAREW, former ae he ioe At —. eae hoe eeor a sets ae ie ed s C. De C. Springer 3 0 6 0 §
¥ oe aah > \o) dete . hoa jJnr., bea West Indies and Barbados ait fa leer breale which went’ off CARLTON vs. LODGE L. St. Hill ¢ & b H, Jordan 1 yer POLICE--Ist. Innings z
| opening batsman has also offered his pads and bowled him i es 1ODGE—ist, Ianbigs ey R. A. Rawoless li b H, Jordan 17 C. Blackman b King 1
| is services ‘OAC ~ ray ‘a . arant b C illiams...... oa . Toppin ordan x 0 7 - 15
SATURDAY, 2ND AUGUST, 1952 @| Police Bove pag Pa Leeward New Ball L. R. Murray ¢ J. Williams b J. Corbin not out iL JG AC Mane eens eae "
» Boys’ Clubs teams, . ion , G. Edghill 9 Extras ... es 8 K. Bowen ..... ; 21
311s %| ‘This is a welcome move on the Young David Mayers who yr. G. Wilkes b GC. B. Williams... 18 eg tae ehetibes b. Painioy b
MONDAY, 4TH AUGUST, 1952 (BANK HOLIDAY) $) part of those who have occupied batted in the first innings against H. Welch b C. B. Williams : 4° Total Si th
| forefro * Barbados THURSDAY S | the forefront of Barbados and aD . nea _ Se | Maeden tS, hk Aine 0 Dall. vot - sGrldictent us : ney
» 71TH AUGUST, 1952 y West Indies cricket to pass on aoe ae . oe i pert Se RC. Goddard b C.B, Willade. | 8 4274, ideh boa, Extras
$ 9 «| their knowledge to the younger and went on to when ard N. G. Wilkie c & b C. B. Williams 1 340. Total (for 3 wkts.)
SATURDAY, 9TH AUGUST, 1952 x | players. took the new ball. 2 0 Gatren BC. B, Wikitasad.....)\ 8 BOWLING ANALYsis Mery, aes i
. ee . $ 4 aie Wiad . rookes absent.,.........,.5 y ekets:--1— si a
i> Trinidad have embarked upon } ; 5 Proverbs continued to bat freely, y k dmactacn” glean OW Sean ASG > = w Fall of wickets:1—6, 2—33, 3—34,,
a} ; : Vv. WILLIAMS ting his usual late cut with . } 5 5 BOWLING ANALYSIS
eal , | a more elaborate plan but this. is E. A. V. AMS— executing his usual late cut wit Extras ... 2 TT. Birkett ote ma URE M
THIRTY ONE EVENTS IN ALL. THE START OF $| similar to it in principle. Let us hope that this is the beginning of regularity, At 274, Goddard Sa a OK A, Greentage.! 6 — 27 — F. Phillips
THE FIRST RACE ON THE FIRST, SECOND AND % | a “search for talent” drive that might well be officially adopted by the beet on € ,, Smit for the first Total . pss Hs tecbnds se ets ee = 4 F. King
FOURTH DAYS 5 % | Barbados Cricket Association. ime during the day, and in his ay of wickets: 1—14, 2—48, 3-48, W. Greenidge ... 13 5 1 ON Mens
SIs aus oth ON THE THIRD DAY x first ball he had Proverbs caught 455, 5—s6, 6-67, 7-71, 8-81, 9-81, CC. Smith. 4 1 Saas sg e tt
: : | 399999969999 99999999 SRS 99D SPO DF DFP POP PO POP PPPS 5£9OGOOOOH 9O9969HOG0
x 3
The 2/- SWEEPSTAKE will be officially closed on g ;
THURSDAY, 31ST JULY, 1952, and will be drawn for :

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SUNDAY, JULY 20, 1952



England Beat India By Innings

TRUEMAN TAKES

SEVERAL

WICKETS

By JACK HOBBS

(Former Surrey, England Cricketer)

MANCHESTER, July 19,

At our lucky Old Trafford ground England cricketers

gave us something to shout about,

In ten minutes bess

than four hours and the Indian Test team was twice dis-
missed for the combined total of 140 runs and England had
won the Third Test of the series by an innings and 207 runs.

A quick summary is that the circumstances provided
England’s team with the opportunity of proving very defin
itely that the current Indian combination is not up to our
class and they used the opportunity to the full in every

possible way.

England can rejoice whole
heartedly, but at the same time
little soberly. Really it was all a
bit too easy with the Indians in
general lacking the first essential
of the fight and far too many of
their batsmen in each
being well nigh out ‘before they

re in.
still it was a Test match which
goes down in records and in
which records were made, True-
man did nearly all the damage
in the first innings and gets a place
for pace bowling, the equal
which by an England player has
not been seen for many & day.

In the second innings the game
of skittles was well played by two
Surrey men—Alee Bedser, his best
self, and left arm spinner Tony

Feeble Opposition

Bedser we know everything
about, but because of this com-
paratively feeble opposition, Lock
must be seen again before a defin-
ite decision can be made about his
Test match future.

At: Leeds India had good for-
tune on their side in the pitch
sense. At Lord’s Mankad held the
flag. But to-day the Indians had
everything stacked against them,
most especially the New York-
shire express Freddie Trueman,
He just whizzed away any doubts
which may have lingered, He is
a fellow we can send forward
with complete confidence to greet
the Australians next summer,
Helped by fresh wind on his back,
Trueman with an unparalleled last
stride, bowled as fast as we have
our time to finish off the Indians’
seen from an England player in
7 innings with figures of 8 for

1.

I would hate to be accused of
saying anything which would de-
tract from the merits of this great,
almost wonderful performance on
a damp pitch which helped deliv-
eries getup more. Fielders were
set close round the wicket—silly
mid on being the furthest re-
moved.

I can think of no batsman who
would have taken up his position
confidently. Such as Herbert
Sutcliffe, Eddie Paynter or Doug-
las Jardine would have fought him

—and maybe taken him—with
greater concentration and deter-
mination,

Indians’ Methods

The Indians in general are not
made of that stuff however and I
didn’t find it easy to forgive a
Test match batsman retreating
towards square leg almost before
the ball was delivered or one who
runs about half way down the
wicket to the first ball he received.

Suoh methods don’t make Test

batsmen.

Gallant Hazare fought, but it
was a hopeless almost one man
battle.

When the Indian second innings
had lasted only 35 minutes, he was
back in the middle battling once
more.

Amid all excitement we almost
forgot to argue whether Hutton
was right, carrying on England’s
innings in the morning. He was,
because he couldn’t have expected
the Indians to crumple so com-
pletely and he had the irrepressi-
ble Evans to pile up some more
runs as only Evans among the
current England team can do.
The Kent man put spectators
right, dispelled the- Manchester

Caaptasions and the bowlers did the
rest.

Adhikari came back after being
hit in the mouth by Bedser to
make a gallant 27 and Son supplied
little comic relief, but at 5.20 p.m.
a slip catch by Ikin finished the
matah.

The scores:—

ENGLAND—ist
Hutton « Sen b nesta

0
Sheppard 1.b.w. Ramchand. "
Ikin c Divecha b Gh¢lam Ahmed 29
May c Sen b Mankad.............. 69
A, Graveney L.b.w, Divecha.......... 14
Watkins c Phadkar b Manjad. * 4

of Evans ¢ and b Ghulam Ahmed 71
Laker c Sen b Divecha...... 0
Bedser c Phadkar b Ghulam Ahmed 17
Lock not out : 1

Extras 4
Total (‘for 9 wickets decl'd) 347



BOWLING ANALYSIS
o M R
Ghulam Ahmed 9 3 43
Divecha . 42 12
Mankad 28 a 67
Ramehand 3 7
Hazare 7 3 33
Phadkar 10 0 30
INDIA--1st Innings
Mankad e¢ Lock b Bedser 4
floy ¢ Hutton b Trueman... 0
Adhikari ec Graveney b Trueman 0
Hazare b Bedser.... 16
Umrigar b Trueman 4
Phadkar c Sheppard b Trueman... 0
2
4
2
4
1
1



Manjrekar ¢ Ikin b Trueman 23
Divecha b Trueman. * r
Ramchand c Graveney b Trueman
Sen c Lock b Trueman
Ghulam Ahmed not out

Extras .

Total

BOWLING ANALYSIS
oo. es
Trueman 8.4 2 31
Bedser . il 4 19
Laker greg 2 0 7 0
INDIA—2nd Innings

Mankad 1b.w. Bedser. : 6
Roy c Laker b Trueman 0
Adhikari ¢ May b Lock... 27
Hazare c [kin b Lock 16
Umvrigar ¢ Watkins b Bedser
Phadkar b Bedser
Manjrekar ec Evans b Bedser
Divecha b Bedser
Ramehand c Watkins b Loek
Sen not out . .
Ghulam Ahmed ec Hin b Lock

Extras ‘ .

[Bl ecB-wowe

Total

BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo M.

“a

pormat

R
2

3

Bedser ; 15 6
Trueman 8
Watkins

5
3
Lock 2

Bro

4
9.3

NIGEL HOWARD
SCORES CENTURY

LONDON, July 19.
Nigel Howard who captained
the M.C.C. team in India last win-
ter, made his first century of the
season today. Leading Lan-
vashire against Kent at Maidstone,
he seored 138 not out.
SCOREBOARD
Essex vs. Glamorgan
Glamggaan 217, Smith 5 for 51.
Essex 145 for 3. °*
Kent vs. Lancashire
Lancashire 471 for 7.
Middleseffi vs, Surrey
Middlesex 192; Eric Bedser 5 for
40. Surrey 107 for 3.
Leicestershire vs, Derbyshire
Derbyshire 234. Leicester 34
for 2.
Northamptonshre vs. Sussex
Sussex 222: Northamptonshire
51 for 0,
Gloucestershire 4s. Hampshire
Gloucestershire 256. Hamp-
chire 68 for 1,
Nottinghamshire vs. Yorkshire
Notts 333. Yorkshire 12 for 0.
Warwickshire vs. Worcestershire
Warwick 155; Jenkins 6 for 55.
Worcestershire 190 for 2, Ken-
yon 105 not out,

Cycle Team Manager

Back From

from page 1
they secured the first, second,
third and sixth places, but their
fifth rider did not complete the
course.

Relative to the Barbadian
Cyclists, Skinner started off at a
hot pace and when they reached
Morne-Rouge, he was led only by
two cyclists from Guadeloupe.
Shortly afterwards he had a burst
tyre and had to retire from the
race,

Carmichael had to give up after
covering a deal of the
course while Keizer and Smart
held on gamely but found the hills
too much for them.

“Flash” Brathwaite gallantly
completed the first round of the
course, the only Barbadian to do
so and was. given a_ hearty
applause by his compatriots and
also by the spectators.

Mr, Chenery said that he
followed the cyclists in a _ taxi
along with Messrs. Jemmott, Hill
and Grant from Barbados in order
to give the boys encouragement
and any refreshment they might
have needed. All along, they
saw cyclists from the Dominican
Republic and French Guiana
battling against adverse circum-
stances.

Bad Spills

Two of the French Guianese
cyclists received bad spills just
about the same spot where Skin-
ner had his burst tyre and one of
them had to be taken to hospital
with a badly damaged chest.

“The Guadeloupe cyclists are
admittedly the champion cyclists
of that area and this fact is even



admitted by the Martinique
enthusiasts”, he said.

Track races were held on the
Monday following the Grand Prix.



Some of these were confined to
young Martinique s and
others were open to the visiting
teams

Skin: K r and Brathwaite

Martinique

took part in these events and in
the short heat between Keizer and
Schuler of Trinidad, Keizer was
thought by the majority of on-
lookers to be the winner, even
Schuler admitted this, but to the
consternation of the Barbadian
supporters, the judges awarded
the heat to the Trinidadian.

The fourth race was open to
visitors and Skinner, Keizer and
Brathwaite participated. This
event was over a distance of fif-
teen kilometres and here again,
ill luck dogged the steps of the
Barbadians. On the angle for the
final push home, Skinner and
Keizer who were close behind
Schuler skidded and fell at a time
when it was thought they were in
a position to carry off the hon-
ours,

Final Events

The two final events had to be
cancelled because a clash had
taken place between the police
and the soldiers when stones
were used by one side and pistol
shots by the other. Disorder and
confusion reigned supreme among
the dense thousands who thronged
the Savannah, and the officials
recognised that it would be hope-
less to attempt to complete the
programme, y

Mr. Chenery at this stage men-
tioned that torrential rain had
fallen before and during the pro-
gress of the sports, rendering the
track treacherous,

He said that they were welcom-
ed by the Mayor of Schoelcher and
the Mayor of fort de France with
speeches in the Town Hall of
their respective districts to which
he replied in French on behalf of
the visitors.

He was privileged to see Grand

Opera at the Hotel de Ville. It
was the farewell performance of
the season and he enjoyed the
elections of “The Barber of
Seville,” “Werther Lakmé,”
“Mireille La Tosea” and The

Merry Widow.”





BASKET BALL

H.C. De feat
Fortress

College defeated Fortress on
Friday night by the widest margin
of goals a side has defeated an-
a at Basketball this season,

College was on the offensive
throughout the game _ a in
some goals which may be v ible
to them if the Chale
comes to be decided on by
averages.

They have two more matches
to play, against Y.M.P.C. and Har-
rison College Old Boys. If they
win both of these, they will tie off
with Carlton in the number of
matches won, but they have a bet-
ter goal average.

Police have won all their Second
Division matches and are leading
in this Division. College are sec-
ond in the line-wp.

Rain prevented play on quite a
few occasions in this Division.

—— —

R.B.Y.C. Tennis
Tournament

Results of Friday’s matches.
MEN’S DOUBLES

W. H. C. Knowles and D. L
Lawless beat Mr. V. Roach and
Mr. T. A. Gittens 6—0; 6—3,
10-8.

MIXED DOUBLES

Mr. and Mrs. D. BE, Worme
beat Mrs. J. A, Mahon and Mr.
C. B. Sisnett 6—0, 6—4,

Mrs. A. A. Gibbons and Mr,
J. W. McKinstry beat Miss D.
Austin and Mr. J. H, C. Edghill
6—4, 6—3,

MONDAY'S FIXTURES.

LADIES DOUBLES FINALS

MIXED DOUBLES

Mrs, P. Patterson and Mrs,
R. S. Bancroft vs. Miss D. Wood
and Miss G,

MEN’S DOUBLES

Mr. P. Patterson and Mr. H, Gy,

Manning vs. Mr. J. W. McKinstry.

and Mr, J, Patterson. v'Equiiable Society of
ei

Mr. W. H. C. Knowles and Mr,
D. I. Lawless vs. Mr. D. E,
Worme and Mr. H. Johnson,

RACING

Tulyar Wins King
George And Queen‘
Elizabeth Stakes



From Our Own Correspondent) 4
LONDON, July 19.
First —- Tulyar; second — Gay’

time; thir€—Worden the Second.
This was the result of the £27,000?
Xing George VI and Queen Eliz-
abeth Stakes at Ascot this after-
noon watched by the Queen, Tul-
yar earned £23,502 and _ ten
shillings for the owner Aga Khan
and thus has won more in prize
money than any other horse in
the history of the British turf
The total earnings were £60,797
and three shillings. The previous
record which has stood since 1895
was held by Isinglass whose
winnings totalled £57,455,

Once again it was an all three-
year-old finish. Tulyar beat Gay
Time a neck with the ;French
horse Worden the Second a
length and a half away in third
place Le Sage was fourth, three-
quarters of a length behind the |
third horse and then came H.V.C. |
and Arbele the Second, |

It was a magnificent race,
following four false starts. The!
Frenoh colt Mat De Cogagne '

created trouble and when the
eld got away she was left 30!
lengths and pulled up after a)
few strides. ’

When the field settled down,
Gordon Richards on Le Sage
— the running with Zuechero
ast,

Zucchero soon moved up into
the mid division while Le Sage
led Gay Time, Sybil’s nephew
Tulyar and Worden the Second
who was always going well.

Le Sage and Gay Time contin- |

ued to lead into the straight
where Tulyar was going very
well,

Le Sage kept up his gallop

until less than two furlongs from
home, but it was clear that his
challengers Gay Time and Tulyar
were going to prove too good for
him, |

It was a
the last
between
and

thrilling race over
furlong and a_ half}
Tulyar and Gay Time!
Tulyar always just ;gZoing
the better, won this great race
and. preserved his unbeaten
record this season.

To Charlie Smirke who wasted |
down to eight stones, six pounds, |
and then rode the race of his
life must go the first honours for
this was a superb feat of en-!
durance on the part of the rider.

Sympathy must go to Lester
Piggott on Gay Time who came
so near to winning this great
prize for the second suceessive

Listening Hours

400 — 7.15 p.m. . ..., 176 M SB
4.00 pin The News, 4.10 p.m. yok
The



lude, 4.15 p.m, For

‘9 pm Sunday Half Hour, 5,00 mm.

From the Bible, 5.10 p.m. Interlude,

‘5 p.m. Composer of the Week, 5.45
p Ray's A Laugh, 6.18 p.m. English
Magazine, 6.45 p.m. Programme Parade
& Interiude, 7.00 pw The News, 7.10

bm. Home News From Britain

7 Ww — 1045 pm. 53M 31.22M
715 p.m. Caribbean Voices, 7.45 p.m.
Service, 8.15 p.m. Radio News-

reel, 8.30 p.m. Communism in China,
& 45 pr Interlude, 8.55 p.m. From
The Editorials, 9.00 p.m. British Concert
Hall, 9.45 p.m Olympic Report, 10 p.m
The News, 10.10 p.m. News Talk, 10.15

pm I ondon Forum, 10.45 p.m, No tron
Cortain

Sunday

MONDAY
ot — 715 p.m.
+0) p.m. Phe

JULY 21

19.76 M 25 54M
410 pm The
A Tale of Two
Take It Easy, 6.00 p.m

News
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m
Cities, 4.45 pm







Cricket. 5.05 p.m. Interlude, 5.15 p.m
Souvenirs of Music, 5.56 p.m. interlude,
6 00 por Welsh Miscellany, 6.15 p.m
Listeners Choice 645 pm Sports
Round-up and Programme Parade, 7,00
News. 716 pm. Home News
I n
uw — ” Bm S.53M 31.92
pm. Books To Pead & Film Re-
45 pr Ballads & Song
Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. African
5 pr Interlude, 8.55 p.m
Editorials, 9.00 .1 Listen
9% pe Marcel Dupre
oO The
10 x i5 p.m
Top |



they

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

tald in ts and
moving terms
by Dr. Henry Carpenter.

The Co-operative movement
started back im the “hungry
forties” of the last century. About
1,500 lived in the little
English wv of Rochdale in the
Lancashire in Bngland, Most
of them—men, women and chil-

is.

dren — were in the
woollen and eotteh aiiis. Their
hours of work were , from six

in the morning until t at night
and the wage was very small—a
penny or two an hour or about
45 cents a week. They lived ii
poverty and could not afford to
buy even the minimum necessities
‘nm desperation, a strike was call-
ed, and the workers demanded
higher wages, But the owners
insisted that they could not afford
any increases. The workers lost
and the Strike Leaders disbanded.

“A few of the people who hac
saved a little money embarked for
America, but the rest could not
eseape from these wretched con-
ditions. With their backs to the
wall as it were, sOme of them met
to cuss their plight. Some sug-
g a petition to the King.
Others thought a political de-
monstration would aid them. A
few were more practical, they had
heard of the ideas of two men
named, Robert Owen and Dr. Wil-
liam King who had devoted their
energies and wealth to help work-

vrs themselves. These lead-
ers saw that the people who
worked ai the machi could not

afford to buy the things which the
machines made. They came fort!
with a startling suggestion—‘“Let
the workers own the Machines”
But most of the group answered
how could we hungry, poor people
become owners of the machines’
There were a few brave souls—
28 of them—they started to save
their pennies. At the end of a
year they had $140, and they de-
then opened on December 21, 1844,
they opened on Decem' , .
with a small stock of goods—-
butter, sugar, meal and candles.
The first consumer co-operative

Seven years later the
Rochdale
Fioneers bought their first factory
—a flour mill. Two years later
urchased a. shoe factors
outright, and by 1855 they owned
a cotton and woollen mill.

Rochdale Pioneers

The Rochdale Pioneers succeed-
-d because they hit upon certain
simple rules and methods of doing
usiness which have come to be
the basic principles of the Co-
»perative movement all over the
world. They invited everyone to
join their society and gave each
member one vote regardless of the
mount of capital he invested. ln

‘an ordinary business corporation

or firm the man with one hundred
shares has one hundred votes,
whilé the man with ome share
has only one vote. Thus
money talks and controls the
policies of the business. Not so in
a co-operative. Here the men to
be served do the talking and con-
trol their own enterprise. | Co-
operatives insist that men should
centrol mon instead of letting
money control men,

IT am sure the other principles
of cash transactions, return of
profits in relation to the amount
of money spent in the consumer
store and fixed dividend have all
been explained to you or will be
explained to you by the Co-
operatives Officer, but I thought
IT would mention and stress the
co-operative .principle which
states that it is men and not
money that matters,

It has been proved that

co









Co-operators’ Day

will give people a
of economic independ-
ence, but it achieves much more
than this. It will stimulate the
imtellectual activity of people anc
give them that new interest in

operation
rmeasure

things that will erable them to ap-
preciate im time the forces tha
should operate in a democrat
society. As co-operation frees a
man economically so it tends to
build him intellectually He is

encouraged to think, to discuss the
problems that beset his co-opera-

tive and to reason out its diffi-
culties. Im this way he is subject
to amemtal excuse that might

j,ever hawe come his way
It was said of the great Dr
Samuel Johnson that “his superior-
ity over other learned men con-
sisted chiefly in what might be
enlled the art of thinking, the art
of using his mind.............,.80 that
iowledge which we often see to
be no better than lumber in mer
‘ull understanding was, in him,
evictent and actual wisdom”
h them is one of the benefits
ising your mind. We must be
wilihe to experiment, to make
© reful observations and to endea-
vour to draw careful inferences
The speaker here mentioned som
of the impressions he had when he
wv sited the Co-operatives in Nova
Seotia, Prince Edward Island and
Cape Breton Island,
Running’ a business if it is to
ueceed needs brains and the same
no less true of co-operatives
By a co-operator implies learning
he learning of new techniques
The approach to study must be
‘imed to help the co-operators to
ole their economic problern
irst so that he can cease to worry
rout his day to day needs and has
some time for the more enjoyable
~ultural pursuits. It is little use
playing Chopin music to a hunger)
min who does not know where
the next meal is coming from
Moses M. Coady says -—— “If we
issist the people to raise them-
nelves to new levels of creative
thinking, we need not worry
tout the geniuses. They_ will
teke care of themselves, From
tha people, raised to new levels,

will arise poets, painters an)
etornal truths that beat within
thoir breasts.”

Difficulties

You will have your difficulties—
he Co-operative Officer is there
to help and to advise—but much
will be expected of you.
Remember you can do a great
eal for this community with its
12,000 odd souls if you learn and
encourage others to co-operate,
hut it means earnest and steady
work, se)
At the last Speech Day held at
at Queen’s College, an «address
was givem by Sir John Saint, who
s highly respected by us all, not

only for his brilliant intellect but
for his humility in sharing its
fruits with his fellow man. Sir

ohn who was repeating what he
had been told at one of the Speech
Days in his own school said to the
cirlsthink on this
“Good, better, best
Never let it rest
Till your good is better

and
your better best.”
May I repeat again that co-
yperatives affords an opportunity

» free many men who to-day may

bre burdened with economic
hackles But it means couroge,
merservanee, a willingness to start

gain after set backs and a great

faith in ourselves and in humanity.
Tt has dane it for many people in

Sweden, Denmark, England, the
U.S, and Canada—why not here
where we have a rarticularty in

iustrious set of people,

destination.

B.W.LA.

*Phone 4585

SS eee oOo
Soe eee
SS ee —

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SO ANNAN,

MAJOR CUTTES OF U.S.A.
IN ONE DAY.

You can be in New York, Chicago,
Washington, Miami, Detroit, Cleveland,
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and issue tickets right through to your

No matter where your destination
your journey should always begin with
Always see B.W.LA_ first

BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS

Lower Broad St., Bridgetown.

JULY 20

of

NO. 233

And 207 Runs The Topic



Last Week |



Let our minds go globe tro:
‘ tt
Barbados is too hot ae
For all who keep from trouble
Group with the wiser lot
. °

No boys! You cannot tempt us
To give opinions now

For blessed are peacemakers
Who never join a row

Off! Of! ! We go to Fintand
Helsinki is the place

Where we all hope Ken Farnum
Barbados woh't disgrace

The last reports from Farnum
Lack nought to be ashamed
And viewing from all prospects
He will retain his name
‘ .

To-day we're on the highroad
With international sport
The torches are all passing
We'll soon hear the report
. ‘

Lf he comes off believe mx
Declared Robert t) Lou

WIL celebrate a whole day
With J. & R. for two

Let me now tell a story
Of course it is by Joe
Although its for young people

Our geanny too can know
. . .
A little “bob tail’ youngster
Began te fall in love
\ll day all night was wooing
And cooing like a dove
. . .

The girl though less excited
One evening said to him

Your iove my friend's so boring
It's keeping me real thin

You seem to lack experience
You're of that ancient stuff
I'm going to tell my mama

You're het “earnest” enough
. . .
Mt A Oo you mean my darling?
He asked her like a child
it important to be earnest
he 1id—Read Oscar Wilde
He read it thrice, believe me
Yes morning, night and noon
And boys before two summers
They spent a honeymoon
The importance of being earnest
Was a thriller in hig life
It brought him «#f* nice children
Besides a loving wife
Lou eried out, Joe believe me
Do take me to the play
\nd bring ‘long comrade Robert
Tiear what he has to sa
Robert knows only, earging
His “nest not perched as yet
And when the hurricane come off

Poor Robert ‘going get wet

One good thing’s in his favour
Nothing his spirits mar

In hurricane he'll be happy
Once he bas J. & R

sponsored by
J &R BAKERIES
makers of
ENRICHED BREAD
and the blenders of

J&R RUM





4,

as

AME ELEEOOMMMEMMMMOEEEEESS PORES

Hes

ff

UE LEL

¢e,

AAAAVLTEAAEAR NESE ESTE










PAGE FIVE







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no harsh puryatives. Its gentle laxative action
is non-habit-forming. ENO’S is suitable
for delicate stomachs, safe for children and
invalids. Keep your “Fruit Salt’ handy.

Enos
; : Fruit Salt’

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CARRIERS ... $82.00
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(The House for Bargains)

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PAGE SIX



fustre- Creme

Dream Girl

con SEE new sheen in your

t h
Tonight he e softness,

bi

ir, FEEL its coresso
a glorious natural beauty
e-Creme

divulged anything of
aspirations.

THRILL to ifs
Yes, tonight—if you use Lustr

personal relations with any«
Shampoo today!

She id
vitation

seme Shampos gives helt
way loveliness!

Fragramiy lean,
. - 4o-manog? portect
@ Sof, easy “

Ne
tening with sheen.
‘— OS tel rinse.

never ept an in-
any party or social
function, d even if you asked
her to ye home she would come
only if you previously assured her
that there would be no other guest
present,

During the scores of times that
I met her I cannot recall a single
instance when he
about herself.

Just A Smile
If, in effect, | ever asked her a
question about her work during
he war, she would just give a
self-effacing smile and change the
subject.



free of loose





uttered a word






































































1. KLIM is pure, safe milk



She would accept § assistance
from no one; and when, after the
2. KLIM keeps without refrigeration war, her estates in Poland were

confiscated and she found herself
jobless in London, she preferred to
seek employment as an hotel re-
ceptionist or a stewardess rather
than to take advantage of Foreign
Office or similar posts which many
of her British friends and admirers
were anxious to secure for her.
As for her wartime accomplish-
ments, they would make a story
of heroism unparalleled. But
Christine Granville did not have a
book written or a film made about
her exploits. Yet she operated as
a remarkably suecessful agent, not
merely for a year or two, but from
the first days of the war till the
last.

3. KLIM hailing is always uniform






4. KLIM is excellent for growing children ‘iia

+

SCALA is recommend
, for in‘ant feeding

“8 = nourishing milk for your baby. KLIM gives
qj u all this and more.
i I.LIM milk is ALWAYS pure, fully nourish-
2 ing and easier to digest. That's why it is rec-
ognized by doctors .. . preferred by mothers.

‘LIM is safe in the specially-packed tin

5. KLEM adds nourishment to cooked dishes ly

—




ea

Captured Twice

Twice she was captured by the
Gestapo and on both occasions she
escaped by her.own devices

She made 19 parachute jumps,

She rescued three Allied officers
from the condemned cells of an
S.S. jail.

When no
to cross the



<. ELUM is produced under strictest contro! man could be found

Carpathians in the

RY pure mid-winter of 1940 to retrieve
ae a i Mea safe A 5 L K some secret documents from
FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER Poland, Christine Cranvilel vol-

unteered to go.

Not only did she go, but lone-
handed she returned there five
times and was successful on each
occasion.

Characteristically, she sought
no reward for her achievements,
and it was only through the inter-
‘ession of those who appreciated
all she had accomplished that she
was persuaded to accept the
George Medal and the O.B.E

It was not difficult to under-
stand why Christine was such a

‘7" Norden Co. Internat’! Copr, Reserved uM

aviCREEM
BRYICRET

KEE?





brilliant agent. Her reticence,
even among close friends, was
sufficient indication of her stub-

bornness if confronted by a Ges-
tapo torturer, and — an unusuar
thing in present-day spies and
agents—her great beauty of face
and figure thoroughly equipped
her for this most perilous of jobs.

But there is another point about
her which I think we would do
well to consider, for $n this coun-
try we are liable to develop con-
veniently short memories of erst-
while allies.

Christine Granville was a Pole.
The Yalta Conference had taken
place before she parachuted into
France, She knew that her coun-
try had been sold to Russia and
that she herself would not only
be unable to return there but
would also be deprived of every-
thing that she had striven and
fought for.

Her Friends

IN a sentence, she had nothing
whatever to gain, but her life to
lose, and yet she was not for a
moment deterred.

She continued the struggle, just
as the Polish divisions on the
main battlefront went on fighting
long after it was known ty:
Poland’s cause had been sacrificed
for the common benefit of the
other allies.

It has, | see
she sometimes
restaurant with a Polish
who was described as a small
time builder and decorator. What
has not been said was that the
small-time builder and decorator
was a major of the Carpathian
Lancers who holds not only the
British Military Cross but was
also twice awarded the Virtuti
Militari, the Polish equivalent of
the Victoria Cross.

Our Debt

LUDWIG POPIEL is this man’s
name. He is one of the bravest
men I have ever met (he won his
M.C, for capturing «a German







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What Makes
Class Secret Agent

By STANL
I PPOSE I knew het I
Christine Granville, who died harge
following her death.
she was a person who never spoke about herself nor

unites OT ASA

Atlas Preservative Co. Ltd... oe ee
. _ Kent’ 9, England Insist on

SU

hirst





EY MOSS

(Author of “iil Met By Moonlight”)

as well as any Englishman-=

with a charge of murder

her feelings, accomplishments, or

th We. ne > ‘ ;
She used to raise an imperceptible barrier against deep

ne.
machine-gun nest when
only with a handful of
and so is his
Christine
friend.
This cousin, whose entire fam-
ily was butchered by the Germans,
lost his right leg in an accident
just before the war, but this did
not prevent him from becoming a
parachutist and an extremely ac-
tive secret agent,
It is people like him, like Major
Popiel, like

armed
bricks),
who was
closest

cousin,
Granville’s



Christine Granville;



to whom we ow

ve a debt which we
can never properly repay. Too
long have these people who
live in thousands among’ us
been denied any open-hand-
ed gesture of friendship and
acknowledgement, Perhaps then,

this is a fitting moment for such
a gesture to be made by everv
respectful person in the land,





TALKING POINT

_ It rather occurs to me that it
is the commonplace people who
do things.—Leacock

es prs ait halaman cape

Here is the latest women’s hat
from New York. It is a straw
crinoline, with Cupid’s bow trim-
ming. The title of the model;
Rings and Loveknots.

Lond Express Service.











URTHER to my question about
people who build houses for
themcelves with the stones deliv-
ered in lieu of coal, is it illegal to

build a rather smaller house out
of lumps of processed gristle
masquerading as meat? Rain-
proof roofing made from frozen
hake?

A gay deceiver of Edgbaston
constructed a set of shutters out
of the “genuine pork sausages”

shipped in little cans from Siam.
And an ambitious young sculptor
in the Cornish hamlet of
Trebkjtheroe-in-Polblotto carved
a statue of Mr. Humphrey Bogart
out of the new calcined beetroot-
fibre pudding which comes to us
in water-tight capsules from
Madagascar. But that was art,
and therefore is as legal as the
British Council performance of
“She stoops To Conquer” in
Bulgarian,

Horse Trapped in
Telescope
A® authority on publicity has
said that to attract people
to your
arouse their

tartle them.
habit of using

wares to-day you must
curiosity and even
That explains my

sensational head-



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~~

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|



AT

rea

LASS

Ae Soe ees %
WOOD PRESERVATIVE

~~ FAS/As 74



NDAY ADVOCATE



nc ncn
(2 )¢01PPRPER PRET AD SSOP CANE SST PEED Pate

® Two actresses make a
holiday deal in deference i ei é
to ‘a principle...

~

IMPORTANCE

“ia | OF BEING

Conway’ MOTHER

prccy ASHCROFT maintains her strict rule:
: the stage must not interfere with héme life.
to : “Home” means husband, Jeremy Hutchinson,
barrister, and two children—ll-year-old Eliza,










Reg



: LE
‘THE PRETTIEST VISITOR’ WON’T old, Nienol
OVER-EAT . .. EVEN FOR MR. GABLE gon, "who 38

d.

“ JNGLAND’S prettiest visitor,” Mr. Ernest Bevin called crotts friend,

EK her—and he was not just diplomatic courtesy. Paula Bend cg she
Valenska, from Prague, looked a most attractive asset to same way.
British films. Family comes
But that was some time ago. It is two years since Miss first: husband

Valenska’s last Fo vag are dant | Men and a Girl—was finished; no Peter Fleming.

blie_showin t been fired, two young daughters and a 1
es “Such mn aretty, face: but haps you have grown a weeny year-old son, also named
bit on the plump side. dear?” Paula’s best friends hinted sweetly. Nicholas.

Now the two stars—both in
the West End's top six—have
done a deal.

She could take a hint; last week returned from a visit to her
surgeon-husband im Bagdad. tipping the scales at %st.—which 1s

2st. down on a year ago. a 4
Last night ‘iiss Vatenska learned, that ~ Ras lost part osentne (ee fit Bye

, in rs' is icture—uniless she can put o ~ S
yi oa mod They wanted her to be a Russian peasant girl Straight-play hit, The Deep Blue

Sea, wants a five-week holiday
beginning in August. The
management still want a top
star—so that holiday-time does
not become slump-time

who rescues Gable from the sea; a case for brawn as well as beauty
“ What, two weeks’ solid eating in July? ” protests Miss V. “ The
job's not worth it—not even Mr, _Gable.



te eee eee anne According y. oie sonpson Bae
’ . agreed that the two families’
CUPID : HOW summer holidays should be



svnen eed this year—and she
will take over in the Rattigan
play next month These
actresses are sufficiently alike in
dramatic stature for the
exchange to be painless to the
public—and Mr. Rattigan.
Celia Johnson should make the
most distinguished “ stand-in” of
recent years. Peggy Ashcroft. of
course. is prepared to do the
same for her friend if asked.

The noble prospect

* On the way up again:
Heather Stannard. the

once forgotten girl of
Observed

Venus
She gets what has

What’s Cooking
LOBSTER AND CRABS.

Lobster or Crab
a L’Americaine

This is a French recipe for cook-
ing lobster. I’ve tried it ‘with
crabs as well and it was quite suc-
cessful. In France they kill the
lobsters by cutting it alive and
the French poet Ozanne put the
recipe in verse and describes the
cutting like this:

Prenez un beau homard, puis sur
Sa carapace

Posez une main ferme, et,
sauts qu'il fasse, ‘

Sans plus vous attendrir a des regrets
amers,

Decoupez tout vivant ce Cardinal des
mers.

quelques

The translation is: Take a beau~
tiful lobster, then put your firm
hand on its shell and even though
it jumps, without giving way to
bitter regret. cut alive this Cardi-
nal of the Seas,

it you reef like cutting a lobster
alive try it but I think it would
be quite difficult as the Barbadian

BY THE WAY

lines, If I

e e « By Beachcomber

write about cricket kindly stand on their heads, if 7, the Sia oe
under the headline “Promising they are not doing so already. oo Sonee od tae ona -
New Bowler” many will turn Prodnose: What on earth are crayfish. An yhow thi a Uae
away, especially those who dis- you talking about? recipe, — ® Ps tehes
i ee a as me i my Myself: Time will reveal. For 6 persons: 2 lbs. of lobster

paragraph le eadline ‘Mayor P ore iv il, Onic 3
C )_ the headline p NIBBO. wastes tere . or crab, Olive oil, Onion 1, Celery,
Knifes Vegetarian,” or Octopus wastes no time. Fol 1 Carrot, Garlic, Thyme, Rum rae

Terrorises Gasworks,” curiosity lowing the Commons debate,
will be aroused at once “ the proprietors are re:
, few suggestions for
advertising with
casts.” We may ;
of a sort of thing: — a Put some oil in a saucepan, fry
# Milking Tableau donned, by ,, Oh a beautiful straight 4 of the chipped onion a bit of
mistake, a sumhat intended for a left, Obviously Sloggett’s celery. a bit of carrot, a tiny piece
horse, There were ironical cheers been taking Snibbo. . . Another
as her ears were poked through beauty, a real Snibbster of a
the holes at the side of the hat, punch. . . . Pepp went right back chic blue ravigotte, Mimsie Slop-
and willing hands offered her a onhis heels. | . Even the referee corner attended a Carnival lunch
nosebag. The proceedings threat- shouted “Snibbo!” Pepp seems to given by the Mayor of Pibney St.
ened to become a riot of bad taste, be tiring, in spite of the Thoro- Vitus. The ribbons of her dia-
A few stern words from Councillor grip _ Garterettes he’s wearing, manté surcoat got into the soup,
Nobbler soon put.an end to the But he’s tough, thanks to Bamp- and were wrung dry by a J.P. who
only amusing incident in a dull toms Body-Balsam, . . Another quoted a passage of Homer about
day. oe ors a teee That Yb a ae ae aes ee, Khay-
i epp, and he’s backing. . . You yam?” askec imsie, I
Another Housing Problem pi almost see Snibbo coming went into roars of reader Mine
The four houses were built back after him . . . now he’s on the sie, disconcerted, bit heartily on a
to front because someone had mis- TOPes and Snibbo, I mean Slog- lobster-claw and fractured a
taken the points of the compass. 9¢tt, is hammering him; he’s down! tooth. As had been anticipated,
(News Item.) . . . The referee’s stopped the a Mr, Wallgrove drank too deeply
AM amazed, nay, shocked, fight ; and the winner is of the heady wine of France and
I that there is, as yet, no law to Snibbo!

peeap to ang neat, I’m a devil
, 2 “ salle anelewarde A or fruit, what, what, what!” dur-
ee a auctions, WEARING sn anthracite-grey ing the Mayor's speach." Mimate
just to balance things, Owners of cane With bs see Se

glanced at her neighbour, Major
‘to ’ , : a, facecloth skirt of Scoundrell, and said primly: “Tck,
houses built upside down wil) ggmel-ochre organza braided with

white wine, Tomato paste 1 or 2
tablespoonfuls, Pepper and salt,
Butter, Chipped parsley 1 table-
spoonful.

ly with a
combining
sporting broad-
soon hear. this





Pibney St. Vitus
NE of the milkmaids in the



tek. tek.”








In Paris, London, New York... |

lovely women choose |



j ”
Tattoo
Garo Tattoo'd courts display a motif
ee Or a pattern, delicately

De ‘ ;

Perfume d pricked across a shining calf
7 Cologne front. Clarks Skyline £

tattoos a fern frond F.

Gloriously light for day on Hoylake, smooth!

and evening, in all the famous ‘ Mae
Goya fragrances uJ | elegant in black

or chestnut



brawn.

Silky-smooth to the skin, in all

Goya
the lovely Goya fragrances. #

. Lipstick
, Of beautifully blended texture and

in shades to flatter all colourings,
the lipstick that lasts and lasts.







Goya Soap

Superbly perfumed, supe r-lathering

creamy smoot! o beautify the skin

it delightfully fragrant



and leave PARIS



LONDON
NEW YORK

r eer 7 Made by C. & J. Clark Led. (Wh
Sole Dist L, M. B. Meyers & Co. Lid., P.O. Box 171, Bridgetown



SUNDAY,

slesale only



JULY 20, 1952
pecome aN actresss accoimae—
the fomaztio bean at this year’s
nburgh Festival 3

Eine production : Christopher
Hassall’s verse-play about Perkin
Warbeck. The role: a Se
noblewoman

TV—why worry?
fe Latest TV play to be
snapped up for tne
Lendon stage—ihat psychologi-
cal thriller called Night of the
Fourth. Lee Ephraim ts bring-
Han et oo taee ete

yw

Do you remember
Hungarian-born, suave,
matic? He has not been

5

ef

ag
g
g2en8

taking a mdon part only
because he is out of a local Ton
Why were thea!

ever afraid of TV? It is fast

v

becoming their happiest huni
ing-ground for new plays.
Viewers seem quite ready to
nave a second look at @ good

piece,
Departure...

5 On the way home soon:
as Ameren? Julie Wilson.
began here two
with a cabaret flop; blossomed
into a top-rank star of musical
comedy; is now winding up with
cabaret again. three times the
artist she was at the beginning.
We train our attractive youne
visitors well, don’t we? Miss
Wilson thinks so; she hopes
she is now ready for Broadway,
with a West End polish.

. « » and arrival
ke On the way back to
London: America's
Dolores Gray. She brought us
talent and personality on her
first, visit; in return, we gave ner
the reputation—and a pDasspor’
to Broadway success.

Now | expect to see our Annie
Get Your Gun gir! topping the
bill at the Palladium. probably
next-:month Miss Gray wants to
go there; Mr _ Parnell would
welcome her Money alone has
been standing between them,

Ever since Danny Kaye's £4000
a week terms became known.
other American stars have been
afraid their future market vatue
on Broadway will be assessed by
the width-of-gap between the
Kaye salary and their own,

There have been compromises
in many cases But they have to
be top secret compromises;
Broadway managers must never
know. At least. that is what the
Amerivas stars hope. What a
nope. ee
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED,

London Express Service.

In The Kitchen

«f garlic, and a bit of thyme, for
a few minutes. Add the lobster
cut in pieces and let it cook slow-
ly for about 10 or more minutes,
Add the rum or white wine (if
you put white wine you. need
about 1 glass, if you use rum put
less). Add 1 or 2 tablespoonfuls
of_tomato paste, 1 pinch of salt
and pepper and some water and
let it cook slow&y for another
quarter of an hour in a saucepan.
You must cover the saucepan.
When ready take the pieces of
lobster out sieve the sauce and
pour it over the lobster and finish
all with some pieces of butter
and the clipped parsley. If you
cook the crab you can’t sieve the
sauce as the crab meat is not like
the lobster’s-

Lobster With Cream

A big lobster. Butter, Salt, Pep-
per, 1 glass of cream, Rice } hb,
Onion, Grated cheese, Egg yolks
3, Sweet vermouth or rum, Pgp-
per. ‘ ;
_ Cook one big lobster by putting
it in hot water when ‘still alive
and very much kicking. When
cooked let it get cold, then take
it out of the shell and cut the
meat in small pieces about 4 inch
thick. Put a saucepan on the fire
with some butter then add the
pieces of lobster meat and season
with salt and pepper. Pour the
glass of cream and let everything
cook gently until the cream will
have been reduced to half. Cook
the rice separately, fry the chip-
ped onion in some more butter or
margarine, add the grated cheese
and add this sauce to the rice.
Butter a pyrex dish, put tne rice
around the walls and on the bot-
tom, press it with your hand to
the pyrex dish and let it stay
near the fire for about 5 minutes
until it is quite firm. Take it out
of the pyrex dish or tin and yyit
it on a dish Put the pieces of

lobster on the rice. Take the
saucepan in which you have
cooked the .lobster, break three

yolks of eggs in it and add sweet
vermouth or rum. Put the sauce-
pan near the fire or on the fire.
Mix well and stir and you'll see
that the sauce will become quite
thick. Add then a few pieces of
butter always stirring and finish
with a bit of pepper. Pour ‘on
the lobster and rice and s¢rve hot.

This recipe is quite good with
crabs too,















Ih é

THE FASH:ON SHOES WITH A CHOICE OF WIDTH-FITTINGS

Street, Somerset, England

%& Co,, Barbados,

na





‘ 5 >AG ‘EN
SUNDAY, JULY 36, 1959 SUNDAY ADVOCATE ch Mtie

nemmationenns ctacatcam sinners eens
or er - Lana arrest

THE WRONG BABY: kk we ke kk
Would you have given him up? |







|

| oor SY
FOR WOMEN | needs Bo =

ONLY !! oc

Z . too will : ts delicat
el » furne For baby
me” mildly medicated ¢ tious 2 Soap
wor

Hi! Gfi¥ls——-makts re WE ho 1r own, this week. Fi u ret _
| t ince TL toc MEDILAX Used 1 fee] tired ar TALCUM
\ K : MEDILAX, the ger
tive ensure INNNER CLEANLIWVESS and PERFECT HEALTH









ry Look









. =e
Keep MEDILAX in the hom you'll all feel WONDERFUL $21 ae *
‘e
, '
Wonderful! ’ ‘ankawaiieens :
Jus’ r ~ i couch! Ri b the .
i et w hest with A.l. White
Wonderful! }

$ ‘ The penetrating -

Oh Baby if st stimmiates blood circu- &

y ‘2 \ vom lation and promptly relieves =

, y S) ongestion. T xis have o
You can | i : , estion. Tie ishev .

r¥ \ e ‘ 2

Safely Kiss Me.

NO! says Mrs. Joyce Saddleton, ;
of 46, Friars Sttle-road. Richmond i ; '
7 5 “ 7 22) } “When the chiidren are about 16
“gt id’ be terribly wrong to put 1 would have done everything
te shildr who

had been in power to adopt the t years old tell them about i and let
mixed up in 9 cnitd. y twins were labelled at Sed them decide for themselves”




| Setting Up Niohts: -











oe






The “Sunday Ad
ing the full story (only now




switched’ back to ay the “Sunday Advocate” theirs. And meanwhile, th

ness and joss

ternational SPA s alesriari who was here caused by a disease

vigour are
the Prostate
Gland (a most important sex gland
in men). To overcome these troubles

24 hours and quickly restore

Not till ‘one wets nearly seven their rightful mothers?” How prints the views of three mothers mother herself, Mrs. Madeleine



, last Week. “ou know, gals, there’s some-
available for the first time) of years old was the error estab- had to be made: “Should the | of .twins—on what they would Joye, continues her story ..

thing about SPA TOOTHBRUSH that’s
the mother whose twins were lished—and then the decision would you have decided it? To- have done had the problem been

Vigour and health, take the new
feientific discovery called Rogena.
Yo matter how long you have guf-
ered Rogena is guaranteed to set
o a right, relnvigorate your Pros-

different {PA suits me, SPA suit the
; kids and SP suits mah little ‘TUBBY
4 HUBBY too!

As for me..... the decision was clear—


























|
|
|
}
|
So Geor you finally made Ie 1
bit erry folks but with AM LEX
MS pocket he can brav u L fer
female. AMPLEX chorophy 1 ¢ b
Rs ) ; Sreath and all unpleasant bod odours.
: ; 3 ‘ bs ‘BUY A BOTTLE OF AMPLEX, BUY
: A BOTTLE OF AMPLEX
YES! says + hes, Mary Piachaud, NO! says Mrs. Eve Brain, : egy
of 96, rablieh’e-imat; Odsal r of 37, Combe-road. Croydon ‘











































ou “ Makes Men Old
\ \\ ; .
Listen to HT!1! More than merry I'd say n of \ E
tail a roin
X tS and a fresh-up too. Not like that nice in- nd leg p : i era
ate Gland and make you feel 10 te
aD 0 vears -e oUnwEr < or money back,
WHO'S WHO o Ot ah none ; Togen hemiat =
ieee aie eu
Three boye—Paul, h HH | BR Sea etaeee Hiyah, guls! Can’t keep out tie law. Need
, nin: iy , & b
and: BT REtie—t0er 6 ul 1M referee just call me. Ca x anythin: ee
the same time in a "Seoise. hos- “ She's your real Mumm) I t ca . c t
pital to two mothers. Philippe she? She loves you and from a black-eye to my old y’s cookin
and Ernstli were twins. Paul would be very sad t you did We just love a good Bajan Sa t Fish cook
betong to the other mother. want to o and see ner. : a up with plenty of onions! A xr unplea a
were switched. "Paul (the wrong im WADELEME SOE | Si" aWa out ios cblting ‘dome any. Seriea. keer OG Pea
were switched. Paul (the wrong By Mrs. saw a way out. ant cooking odor Y a_keeps
baby) went with Philippe as a } “Th just go for. the bottle of AIRWICK open i: r kitchen
(win, while Ernstli, Phili S Pee ee ee $i days—one month ae her Th then just goes to town witli goodies
twin, went to the other moth dren went back to school. We shook hands in silence. 11 months with you—always Garlic and Cabbage—I_ th » and our , @a e in Day
Madame X. Paul was intelligent, but a I found myself alone with At that moment I understood = that ? ie a tei . oe rohit. arcitinal
little lazy. So every morning Madame xX, We were sO _ that my little boy was lost to me I pretended to agree. The Kmma ¢ ntet ains in a hom rept swee re Do. your (eet i
Y husband, in spite pefore he set out for schoo! | emotionally tense that we could for ever, Most piothers wis child fell asleep with ATRWICK, = so Daly that th ns art
avi le lesson in hardly spéak oth of us wept know how unintentionally crue! bleed? ‘Tha reat onu
of all advice, oS oritin ees Sinem it was finished a little. a child can be will understand All over ry e a7 bleed? 1 he ee ay
see Madame X, t slip! a ten centimes piece in Blood tests were made and we ow I felt just then —_ we, throughout thé ld
person whom I was his purse. underwent “idea series mt ae vertons nati tn
i x nth eer tee Fingerprints e-¢ ‘ Pw. jeft our ne : aia hat ie eon a ore '
ip tie’ ate Pe. Brothas paul Eta mena oe Rok as Were taken and also X-rays. Doctors Yes yn July 1 1948. " NOW I'MA YO NG WORKING MARRIED! wav. ths eer a ~
= my sen, Plilisipe he liked We did not have a glimpse o! he are be“ creaaiibe ti Bob and I believ + in Family P lanning. I can vovery, call 1 Nixoder :
Nothing could convince bine er ba aaa howe ane Tan te. i ' rived b Now the magistrate write you a letter and send you recommend REI: DELL-FOAM as being safe A age toy
Madame X—not even the ‘arkative and triumphant. a mnounced that 1 would RSS ee Ae parcel ‘ai and harmless, ‘*his contraceptive is highly NisSaprrn tg.aoguiccs
é be necessary f he childr t xperis opin 3 mS all ( . rs : . z f wee ) th
were ‘sorretted tne’ tobowii¢ “Do you Know who I met 2tu\in Geneva fur oat ti Doctors Franchesenett: ana faa, ee Time to notion a recommended fc ¢ the use of those who need skin. tt '
ees *g coming out of the shop ? ‘ks for the tests to be ; 3 p : wered “Yes” lovely smile a wave of tne to carefull lar ahead. RENDAL-FOAN a
morning after the children’s a heels an 3dea weeks f he tests to be com- Bi Tt mee saver e hand. his round head looking ree u ve al : ms LE} L-FOAM is
birth. My husband returned m é : pIElen aoe: ee back, and a little bit of the on saie at all vo id drug stores. ‘
reporting “ Deadlock.” “I met Ernstli.” Is it possible to affirm abso- brown jersey I had just made e am / oem
Meantime the cure of my “ sha ‘by ‘himaeit ? fately on the basis of scientific out of one of my own skirts oe
local church paid me a visit oat agente Rp age ! explain prool, that the two Jove children BAUGH yokes thie dame to & 3 Las vs
oO,” replie a e W are t twins but that, on 1€ * Sever raat s at. + ‘ “
I confessed my wretchedness Iding his Mummy's hand.’ wok Rydal alae . Phill spe Joye is ~ SLO8e ee Le Of sweet JHA'T AM I DOING IN THE GALS for Skin Troubles you
He looked surprised. holding , : con ae, ppe * ness, of strugele seyen yea Ww I GIN THE GAL
“But there is no shadow ot Ae ee”. > SpeBk te A the ond of thar really the true twin brother 0! SF févers and 6 n’s ilinesse COLUMN? Why, I'm Joey th» Babs —
doubt as to what you ought to a ne rive wwe "dhe ide wii i detiet Tos EOE oh eine Semen, (00. Sitter, Dollar a time PLUS A BOTTLE
f nature “No, she only stared at me. f ne ge iss a ¢ had he y time to i 7 . 2 2 s - . ;
do. Follow os laws o ‘ aeure, See ta utte) anil us to exchange children all these th ngs for very quick)y OF WOODWARDS GRIPE \y ATER ‘Od cel
Cuigue suo.’ |To each his A week later Madame X 3
Paul might one day reproach jayver notified us that his g, before leaving schoo} The exchange, it was decided. my husband sighted Ernstli and Most popular lad in town. Baty eries
you for-not having given him citht nad changed her. mind asked nstli would be would be made without our ie nurse in another tax —give it WOODWARDS. = Screams? ee 9”
back to his mother, but he ang agreed to submit hersel! for Easter having to mee, Madame X. The The little boy, my own son WOODWARD'S AGAIN. Baby chuc-
could never blame you if you. 4 h her child to the tests AD repl - Social Service sisters would was gollowed by a mountain kles? That’ WOODWARDS. A
sent him back today.” Serna Ry ithe magistrate. ecause he is my real attend to it of tugeae took off his cap eee 1at's d Ss. nd
myer, wo approach "avmags 1 shallprobably never «non Wile BPeT BBuppe added, A ua Sioa ne alts ROME Caos are. Su oe “ae the Vime
awyer to approach a _ miagis- sna bleh TEE ee Paul completed the sen- aoon one of them was to ci said simply 1 mo
oe requesting CY t a py wee her geange ae ee and without T trae of sad- for Paul while the other wotld Mista ' ae misorable, draggho-t
Madame X's boy rnstli ut, as human actions are con- ness “And you are his fetch Ernstli “Good mormin rnstli italit ee ~.
examined immediately by the trolled by such slender threads r . miy said t off fis cape e low in vitality “
doctors along with Pe two I often think it may have been ean that's true.” gather in ate oe PPR oa ove . aHos are you Soot thal of Soares
children this one, face-to-face meeting ‘s : , i On the 14th Paul would leave I gave hi a very liph : ‘ a sah don't think of yout”
The thagistrate reed, that morning. ‘putea Ne uae salsa With him would go seven years o as not to frighten hin UM NOT THE DUMB BLONDE! [ use only kidneys as bei —
Madame X was told that she 1 thought this was the time to of my life. Ce ee ere rene \ Me cream one powder, and one shampoo blame. Yet faulty kid-
must ‘submit her child for In tears explain Pen ; I don't know now which was and and they went off 7 . ee F ; neys may often cause-
examination. ‘The day you were born » the stronger emotion—the desire into the nursery —BANDROX ALMOND OF SHAMPOO. hackache, headache,
Madame X's Jawyer, powever, irse made # mistake. She pu o weep for Paul or to be happy , Almond Oi. softens and nourishes the hair sfipieiealic’ polne,. dtaieahed Sesk: ae the
had other views le declined ook the train to ; baby adame X's at Ernstli’s arrival, All I re- . ace rl Ee tart
a ate 8 , a at real ok M 4 nae itl nember is that that dav I wept You can bay it at any good drugstor tired-out” feeling. That's the time to get
yeneva 2 i me? ot and took Madame 's little me er is that that dav i i , fs — .
Intelligent Professor Francheschett:, “the hoy that htt e boy was you—in for Paul. Lif with their Pink Os Btls ieee Seem sovely tresses ere ae ie Deakin
celebrated specialist in genetics lace of mine.” The situation was made no thr the pir k of condition,” your ow to clear the trouble-making
? who was to make the examina When can 1 go to Madame easier by the fact that Paul : Tn OT BO poisons and excess acids from the system,
THERWISE life tions. 5 then?” Paul asked. "y sudden! y Seniged that he no new mothers AND SOV ETHING ELSE I'M NOT 8S and give you a chance to feel better, work
i ' a ‘ ice e 1 2 ranted to g¢ ; a : 7 : ars . :
thin wets tarda Tenet ead te Seis Wie Ae she oul id Ike 1 Ro at on ce as sh longer van ) London Express Service , DUMB ABUT! When I step out my hai better. Get Dodd's Kidney Pills today. 141 :
€ a ecmeceusitipesimansatiiiiiciiaiaiaey cos sparkles and gleams with a thousand tiny D ds Kidney Pills
: about that than flat racing. lights, od ;
’ i he ke of Edin- 7 y W | re P é
burgh will be at the Olympic he Duke ill Be he ry Grand ae of ; nkle your hair with COLARRE, the new nandbag hairdress sil
Games in Helsinki during the AT lunch in the gril ree ee 1 ; io the same nd by the way—going to let : < PROOF RS SS SOO FPO OSBIO SOE <
irst part of Cowes Week, he . the “Grand Hotel” there were ing, and it will do the si “Ror % nly” Quiz, gals? %
first part of — : e a ley has always had the golden BUT WHERE HE AND Modest Tipster empty tables. “Everyone is at man win $5.00 again over the “For Women Only” Quiz, gals $ SBA VIEW GUEST 2
plans, towards the end o! i touch, He became one of Brit- THE QUEEN WILL greater passion for racing thu ico” said manager Luigi, Wednesday nights over Rediffusion, 7.30 p.m. Even a dumb SE URS %
regatta, to spend two days sail- Jin; foremost steel men, cashed 4 mols Fulke Walwyn and Miss Cathe- Five houte later thay were all blonde shouldn't miss it, $5.00 cash offered by sole ag nts ia x
Tt is he Queen 41 When the industry was STAY IS NOT YET rine de Trafford, who marry 10 jack The foyer was a micro- covering this column, INTERNATIONAL TRADING COK HOUSE
it is expected that. the “s., nationalised, but still remained CERTAIN London this week. Obent | Sesthdin dit. wal: @ PORATION LTD. Tel: 5009 Y %
ae corer him on one day chairman of his main company Walwyn won the Grand oided cosmopolitan mixture HASTIN +. BARBY ADOs :
¥ mat. ' Even his zoo flourished after 4 oo ‘ National as an amateur on a Q i Yaily anc ‘ong erm Rates
There are'races each day in people said it would flop. By EPHRAIM HARDCASTLE Reynalditew = 1986. Several of the famous and we althy. Ae nena? quoted on request. %
which the Duke could compete * . . Mr. Hadwen, who prizes 4 serious falls could not stop him 1 a eee Heb. tes gam Permanent Guests ¥
his ht Coweslip and the ; : es ’ ; ‘ Just now the guest list reads peau. . alas tn § Seaton psd %
Drag ails ss BI bottl hict But the earl’s record is being etter from Mr. Churchill thank- yiding. Now he is a leading like a fabulous international rrciicctininai en. 3 meee ieee 7 nd ps xtait »
Drangoh-¢lass Bluel ttle, which marred. He is finding it hard tc ing him tor his services as an steeplechase trainer, with many Who's Who, ranging from chew- HOME-STUDY COURSES FOR % Pacts a ave %
mt Be eda T cowie ‘er sell his former Georgian-style honorary secretary, says: “This of Dorothy Paget’s horses at his ing gum_ millionaire Philip 4 J aii ‘BUCKLAND »
wade by hate iiees his + cate se Fnm eee wees, - season re ween eee Oe Et et Gee rises Wrigley and motor magnate GENERAL CERTIFICATE of EDUCATION $ ee Proprietor, %
i : ‘ unningaale, whi e sn" London débutante parties ae meticuin .. Dwight Shaver to Claudio Arrau ¢ %
new self-designed yacht Jeanne f : : ate ‘ ; ; dislike & DGE SCHOOL & HIGHER SCH. CERT. 0 3 94066uSSeeuCR0408."
, , or around £30,000 in 1938. ‘nlivening. I have insinuated with his stable lads, he i id Bios Chander. wilke CAMBRIDG OEOCROSSM
d’Are from Cornwall to Cowes ; he i i lok ah ets a See
about the middle of next month. Mr. Uninvited myse.f into two-thirds of the parties, but we tg amg a hen jea'ously guards in his room an Wolsey Hall, Oxford, can successfully prepare you by post for the above examina. FORGO ORE 049 GOBSOOEC
The Queen and the Duke may MEET a young man who i parties I have attended. 1 home. ay pe n beet unfinished portrait of the tions; also for London University Degrese) ACP: RSA. Ree, an ,other . S >
. . , e - 4! a ce vantage ta oO , © utors. <2 . .*
stay aboard her. But there is causing considerable commen At one big dance he iT. : —he has ot amene. i the Queen. cretta St, Moderate Fees, instalments. Prospects i ey x ; S
also a suggestion that the head- in society by, waging what h¢ “uninvited 1 z bri - ¢ mil ai ag : } Spend an hour in the foyer. examination ) free from C, D, Parker M.A. LL.D., Director of Studies, Dep % FOR OV E R- TIRED x
custard , a] I “ i f i Mephistopheles, brig! vermil- country. In the next seat a contempla- s %
oan. a ee. Perel. Fesht a Tey ‘Gaeiee aa silk pyjamas and a satia Miss de Trafford, daughter of j). bespectacled Jack Benny WOLSEY HALL, OXFORD enciano x . RVES %
tue dasa eae eet eae “It consists,” says 25-year-old dressing gown. His three com- Sir Humphrey, a oes a Holds his gold-rimmed pipe up- JADED NE }
sposal, airs . al anions i lizard, and is a first-ra ipster, . alic anc %
Hard to Sell doco eee i — Sates aa om a prio al yt steeplechasing, Saenl ae do re that make you feel depressed, %
4 parties invite ot . : 2a 2 as f a
IN business the Earl of Dud- ang making them go.” I KNOW few people with « though she claims to know less, (oii 4, be loaded on «4 lorry. Sei listless and irritable — take %
“ ach - LT " :
FOSOOPOOOGOOS O99 OOOO OOPS LLLP LLLP PLL PPL PPLLPLPLPPPAAAALA LAD % %
| : HOS =
- [ > s
i 8 . ~ x r % %
‘ oT. “ A 4 ¥ R The Nerve Tonic for all :
~ %
X type f Nervous Com-
4 » ypes 0 ervous 0 ~
Â¥ x
AIRWAYS % plaints. It is unequalled for: \
‘ %
8
its Marvellous Effects. R
d CHEDULE Effective f Ist July, 1952 $
WEEKLY SCHEDULE Effective from Ist Jaly, U9- neiial
Â¥,
4
« 7 a SOEESE OES OOOO EM
Monday 123 St. Vincent .” Dep. 08304. sarbados Ari 0930 S! 7 44 Waa EEE SSS
x Barbados Dep. 1000 « ~ —_ ae ee Vii :
124 Dominica Dep. 1245 \ Barbados rr 4 ef " telnet ‘Migde Bact
i Barbados Dep. ae hd oe, Vigownt An a 26 AS Driving Made Hasy :
Tuesday 121 St. Vincent Dep. 0830 Trinidac Arr 9
122 Trinidad Dep. 1055'% St. Vincent | Arr ds Driviné Made Rasy!
} Wednesday 127 St, Vincent Dep. 0830 ry Grenada Arr 09 05 (Calls at ae ? i oy:
128 Grenada Dep. 1000, St. Vincent Arr. 1035{cou if requirec
Thursday 125 St, Vincent Dep. 0830'% Barbados Arr, 0930 Bill ‘here is a demand through-
Barbados Dep. 10007 | Dominica Arr 1185 oan
: : t the world for properly
126 Dominica Dep 1245 3arbados Ar! 1430 alk ales M1 hh a ne ips oe ' ierten if
Barbados Dep. 1500;# . St. Vincent Bet 1880 . Oa 8 eae
e i . 08: » Trinidad Arr 0950) Except last every field,
6 IT S SUCH A RELIEF TO HAVE Friday 121 St. Vincent Dep, 0830 jm ’ rr ad \ Friday in And in Barbados, there’s a~ }
122 Trinidad Dep. 1055 4% St. Vincent Arr. 1215} every month demand for properly
NO TROUBLE WITH TEETHING” weteed drivers,
” > aw r x 7 The 1 tie hat ge
| LAST FRIDAY & SATURDAY IN FVERY MONTH aie ating at 6
make yol ce f
| 21 St. Vi De 083¢ ¥ lad Arr 0950 driver can only be had if +
> ivi , 9 ‘riday 1 St. Vincent ‘ =D 30 rinidac f 9S vO ‘e trained b
Try giving your baby Ashton & Parsons Infants Friday A BE ie : Dep sso See Bas pie : Sn eae a : * i Saturday 120 Georgetown, B.G Dep. 0900 Trinidad Arr 114 Bill
Powders, which are wonderfully soothing at teething 122 Trintdad * Bop 1240 it. ‘Winpetit A 1400 g | THE BARB: Apos AU 10
time. These Powders ensure regular easy motions, : 2 TAI og
R We now offer a Bi-weekly Service to Dominica, very handy for the travelling salesman; thi | DRIVING SCHOOL
romote restful sleep, and are absolutely SAFE ! | also offers a long weekend. ~
} For further information contact »
} Auli ’ « 2a x Enrol To-day and drive the
, % B.A.D.S. Way.
ASHTON & PARSONS 4 Y TIN & € x tad ¥ | For Particulars Phone 2983
’ A & JB A @.. A © XI) r Consul |
. y > 2 > i
INFANTS’ POWDERS sett fashionabte :soman wears kaa waa SIP oer aes pies Gate
- | Dial 4704 Eee Lower Broad Street ¥ { Halls Road, St. Michael. i
| i AY AEB. nuton stoctings e cmaecala cual” |
oO OO00+ SOOO O 9 OO SO OS SSO SSOP OOOO OOOO POOP OPEOSOSSSESPSOOOOS OSES Seimei aerate teen
A? 48/5 teas









PAGE SIX

-



Tonight. oot
Be His |

fusthe- Creme

Dream Girl

con SEE new sheen in your
oftness,

Tonight he :
hoir, FEEL its coressabie &

lorious notural beovty.

to its g'
THRILL to Creme

Yes, tonight—if you use Lustre-

Shampoo gives hair
iw Shampoo today!

3-way loveliness!

free of loose
@ Fragrantiy clean,
dondrvft

to-manoge, perfect
* jor haene permonents

ith sheen. Ne
e Olistening pais tees.

if KLIM ic sai safe atth
Ha
3.





KLIM keeps without refrigeration

KLIM eatin is always uniform




K GG
4. KLIM is excetient for growing children Cy Li Ie: %
5. KLUM adds nourishment to cooked dishes Ba PSY
or enw pee i
CLEA is ded
\ ICLEM| is recommen
, for in‘ant feedi
sen?
» or in‘ant Te ing
© Of course you want the finest, purest and most
“# nourishing milk for your baby. KLIM gives
y all this and more.
wy KLIM milk is ALWAYS pure, fully nourish-

ing and easier to digest. That’s why it is rec-
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il is safe in the specially-packed tin —=
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Rg

pure

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FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER

ren Co. Internat’! Copr, Reserved

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Sb

‘hat Mak



SU

es A First

| Class Secret Agent

By STANLEY MOSS



ng her death
wa a



person who 1

divulged
aspirati

anything of her

ns

(Author of “lil Met By Moonlight”)
PPOSE I knew her as well as any Englishman
Granville, who died with a charge of murder

elf no
accomplishments, ° or

lever spoke about hers
feelings

She used to raise an imperceptible barrier against deep

personal relations with anyc
She





would never accept an in-
vitation to any party or social
function, and even if you

her to your home she would come
only if you previously assured her
that there would be no other guest
present.

During the scores of times that
I met her I cannot recall a single
instance when she uttered a word
about herself.

Just A Smile

If, in effect, I ever asked her a
question about her work during
the war, she would just give a








ne.
machine-gun
only with a
and so is
Christine
friend
This cousin, whose entire fam-

ily was butchered by the Germans,
lost his right leg in an accident
just before war, but this did
not prevent him from becoming a
parachutist and an extremely ac-
tive secret agent.

It is people like him, like Major
Popiel, like Christine Granville;
to whom we owe a debt which we

nest when
handful of
his cousin,
Granville’s

armed
bricks),
who was
closest

the





self-effacing smile and change the CaM never properly repay. Too

subject, long have these people who
She would accept assistance live in thousands among us

from mo one; and when, after the been denied any open-hand-

war, her estates in Poland were €d_ gestu of friendship and

confiscated and she found herself acknowledgement, Perhaps then,

jobless in London, she preferred to this is a fitting moment for such

seek employment as an hotel re- a gesture to be made by everv

ceptionist or a stewardess rather respectful person in the land.
than to take advantage of Foreign

Office or similar posts which many 7

of her British friends and admirers TALKING POINT

were anxious to secure for her. It rather occurs to me that it
As for her wartime accomplish- is the conimonplace 4 aa

ments, they would make a story | 4) place people who

; * do things.—Leacock
of heroism unparalleled ee

Christine Granville did not have a
book written or a film made about
her exploits. Yet she operated as
a remarkably successful agent, not
merely for a year or two, but from
the first days of the war till the
last.
Captured Twice

Twice she was captured by the
Gestapo and on both occasions she
escaped by her own devices

She made 19 parachute jumps,

She rescued three Allied officers
from the condemned cells of an
S.S. jail.

When no

to cross the

man could be found

Carpathians in the
mid-winter of 1940 to retrieve
some secret documents from
Poland, Christine Cranvilel vol-
unteered to

Not only did she go, but lone-
handed she returned there five
times and was successful on each
occasion.

Characteristically, she sought
no reward for her achievements,
and it was only through the inter-
‘ession of those who appreciated
all she had accomplished that she

£9.



was persuaded to accept the
George Medal and the O.B.E
It was not difficult to under-

stand why Christine was such a
brilliant agent. Her reticence,
even among close friends, was
sufficient indication of her stub-
bornness if confronted by a Ges-
tapo torturer, and — an unusua?
thing in present-day spies and
agents—her great beauty of face
and figure thoroughly equipped
her for this most perilous of jobs.

But there is another point about
her which I think we would do
well to consider, for in this coun-
try we are liable to develop con-
veniently short memories of erst-
while allies,

Christine Granville was a Pole.
The Yalta Conference had taken
place before she parachuted into
France. She knew that her coun-
try had been sold to Russia and
that she herself would not only
be unable to return there but
would also be deprived of every-
thing that she had striven and
fought for,



Her Friends

IN a sentence, she had nothing
whatever to gain, but her life to
lose, and yet she was not for a
moment deterred.

t

She continued the struggle, ju constructed a
the of

as the Polish divisions on
main battlefront went on fighting,
long after it was known tyai
Poland's cause had been sacrificed
for the common benefit of
other allies,

the *

themrelves with
ered in lieu of coal, is it illegal to like cricket
build a

masquerading as
proot
hake?



Here is the latest women’s haf
from New Ye It is a straw
crinoline, with Cupid's bow trim-
ming. The title of the model;
Rings and Loveknots.

Service.










URTHER to my question about
people who build houses for
the stones deliv-

rather
of lumps of

smaller house out
processed gristle
meat? Rain-
roofing made from frozen
Edgbaston
of shutters out
pork sausages"

deceiver of
set
“genuine

A gay

the

Cornish hamlet = of
rrebljtheroe-in-Polblotto carved

It has, | see been stated, that |
she sometimes dined in a small out of the new calcined beetroot-
restaurant with a Polish friend fibre pudding which comes to us
who was described as a’ small in water-tight capsules from
time builder and decorator, What Madagascar. But that was art,
has not been said was that the and therefore is as legal the

small-time builder and decorator

British



Council performance of

was a major of the Carpathian “She stoops To Conquer” in
Lancers who holds not only the Bulgarian.

British Military Cross but was ‘

also twice awarded the Virtuti Horse Trapped in

Militari, the Polish equivalent of
the Victoria Cross.

Our Debt

LUDWIG POPIEL is this man's t® your

name. He is one of the bravest !

men I have ever met (he won hi
MC.

for capturing «a







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Telescope
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AS dh

on publicity has

that to attract people

wares to-day you must

irouse their curiosity and even
tartle them That explains my
it of using sensational head-

r
'

for positive protection against White

Ants, Borers, Rot and Fungi. Paint or polish over treated wood. No

erect
ncentrateds= saves carriage whens

nd costs less. »

“Insist one





NDAY ADVOCATE





© Two actresse



to a principle . .



by
Harold

Conway

POPDRANAS

*THE PRETTIEST VISITOR’ WON'T
OVER-EAT ... EVEN FOR MR. GABLE

“ ENGLAND'S prettiest visitor,” Mr. Ernest Bevin called
her—and it was not just diplomatic courtesy.

Valenska, from Prague,
British iilms.

But that was some_time ago. It is two years since Miss
icture—Three Men and a Girl—was finished; no
as yet been fixed.
face; but
bit on the plump side. dear?”
She could take a bint; last week returned f
surgeon-busband in Bagdad, tipping the scales at 9st.—which ts

Valenska’s last
public showing
“Such a pretty

2st. down on a year ago.
Last night Miss
with Clark

cCUPIDS HOW

ve







looked a most attractive asset

‘aula’s best friends hinted sweet

valenska learned that she has lost a part
able in his first British picture—unless she can put on
2st. in a fo! ht. They wanted her to be a Russian peasant girl
who rescues Gable from the sea; a case for brawn as well as beauty

“ What, two weeks’ solid eating in Jul
job's not worth it—not even Mr, Gable.



‘BY THE WAY ... 8y Beachcomber

lines, If I write about cricket
under the headline ‘Promising
New Bowler” many will turn
away, especially those who dis-

But if I give my
paragraph the headline ‘Mayor
Knifes Vegetarian,” or “Octopus

Terrorises Gasworks,”
will be aroused at once,
Pibney St. Vitus

( NE of the milkmaids in the
Milking Tableau donned, by

curiosity

shipped in little cans from Siam, Mistake, a sunhat intended for a
And an ambitious young sculptor horse, There were ironical cheers
jn the

as her ears were poked through
the holes at the side of the hat,

a statue of Mr. Humphrey Bogart and willing hands offered her a



sebag. The proceedings threat-
ened to become a riot of bad taste.
A few stern words from Councillor
Nobbler soon put an end to the
only amusing incident in a dull
day.

Another Housing Problem

The four houses were built back
to front because someone had mis-
taken the points of the compass.

(News Item.)
AM amazed, nay, shocked,
that there is, as yet, no law to
compel people to walk backwards
into their homes on such occasions,
just to balance things. Owners of
houses built upside down wil)



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kindly stand on their heads, if
they are not doing so already.

Prodnose: What on earth are
you talking about?
Myself; Time will reveal.

NIBBO wastes no time, Fol-

lowing the Commons debate,
the proprietors are ready with a



few suggestions for “combining
advertising with sporting broad-
casts.” We may soon hear this

sort of thing: if
an Oh a beautiful straight
left. Obviously Sloggett’s
been taking Snibbo. . Another
beauty, a real Snibbster of a
punch, . Pepp went right back
on his heels. Even the referee
shouted “Snibbo!” Pepp seems to
be tiring, in spite of the Thoro-
grip Garterettes he’s wearing.
But he’s tough, thanks to Bamp-
ton’s Body-Balsam, . Another
rocker by Sloggett. That hurt
Pepp, and he’s backing. . . LOU
can almost see Snibbo coming
after him . now he’s on the
ropes and Snibbo, I mean Slog-
gett, is hammering him; he’s down!
; The referee’s stopped the
fight

} the
Snibbo!

EARING an anthracite-grey
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PARIS
LONDON
NEW YORK




Box 171, Bridgetown

PRPLP LLL PLL

holiday deal in deference

—— eee

Paula

ponent you have grown a weeny

rom a visit to her

ly?” protests Miss V. “ The



SUNDAY,
“SU 4211 A RSATDET NRE anne nae Dt ne

s make a

THE

_

IMPORTANCE

OF BEING
MOTHER

prcex ASHCROFT maintains her strict rule:
the stage must not interfere with home life.
“Home” means husband, Jeremy Hutchinson,
barrister, and two children—ll-year-old Eliza,

and _ six-year-
old Nicho

Celia John-
son, who is
Miss Ash-
croft’s friend,
rules her life
much the
same way.
Pamily comes
first: husband
pete PinGne.
two young daughters and a 1
year-old son. also named
ly. Nicholas.
t Now the two stars—both in
the West End's top six—have
done a deal.

after five

Miss Ashcroft,
in London's biggest
lue

to



months
straight-play hit, The pee
Sea, wants a five-week holiday
beginning in August. The
management still want a top
star—so that holiday-time does
not become slump-time.

ire Accordingly. Miss Johnson has
agreed that the two families’
summer holidays should be
staggered this year—and she
will take over in the Rattigan
play next month These
actresses are sufficiently alike in
dramatic stature for the
exchange to be painless to the
public—and Mr. Rattigan.
Celia Johnson should make the
most distinguished “ stand-in” of
recent years. Peggy Ashcroft. of
course. is prepared to do the
same for her friend if asked.

The noble prospect
* On the way up again:

Heather Stannard. the
once forgotten girl of Venus

Observed She gets what has

What’s Cooking
LOBSTER AND CRABS

Lobster or Crab
a L’Americaine

This is a French recipe for cook-
ing lobster. I’ve tried it ‘with
crabs as well and it was quite suc-
cessful. In France they kill the
lobsters by cutting it alive and
the French poet Ozanne put the
recipe in verse and describes the
cutting like this:

Prenez un beau homard, puis sur
sa carapace

Posez une main ferme, et,
sauts qu'il fasse, >

Sans plus vous attendrir a des regrets
amers,

Decoupez tout vivant ce Cardinal des
mers,

quelques

The translation is: Take a beau~
tiful lobster, then put your firm
hand on its shell and even though
it jumps, without giving way to
bitter regret, cut alive this Cardi-
nal of the seas.

it you reel like cutting a lobster
alive try it but I think it would
be quite difficult as the Barbadian
lcbster is not a lobster in the
proper sense of the word but a
crayfish, Anyhow this is the
recipe

For 6 persons: 2 Ibs. of lobster
or crab, Olive oil, Onion 1. Celery,
1 Carrot, Garlic, Thyme, Rum or
white wine, Tomato paste 1 or 2
tablespoonfuls, Pepper and _ salt,
Butter, Chipped parsley 1 table-
spoonful.

Put some oil in a saucepan, fry
4 of the chipped onion a bit of
celery. a bit of carrot, a tiny piece



chic blue ravigotte, Mimsie Slop-
corner attended a Carnival lunch
given by the Mayor of Pibney St.
Vitus. The ribbons of her dia-
mante surcoat got into the soup,
and were wrung dry by a J.P. who
quoted a passage of Homer about
a banquet. “Is that Homer Khay-
yam?" asked Mimsie. The table
went into roars of laughter. Mim-
sie, disconcerted, bit heartily on a
lobster-claw and fractured a
tooth. As had been anticipated,
a Mr. Wallgrove drank too deeply
of the heady wine of France and
began to sing “Oh, girls, I’m a devil
for fruit, what, what, what!” dur-
ing the Mayor's speech. Mimsie
glanced at her neighbour, Major
Scoundrell, and said primly: “Tck,
tck. tek.”



sd

41 courts display a motif



siicately



Pricked across a shining calf

front. Clarks Skyline
#

tattoos a fern frond ,

on Hoylake, smoothly
elegant in black
| or chestnut

brawn.



JULY 20, 1952

pecome eM actresss accolace—
the romantic lead at this year’s
Edinburgh Festiva!

The production: Christopher
Hassall’s verse-play about Perkin
Warbeck. The role: a Scottish
noblewoman.

TV¥—why worry?
Ye Latest TV play to be
sn up ae os the
cjondon stage—that psychologi-
cal thriller called Night of the

ing actor Paul from
Hollywood to star in it.

Do you

Hungarian-born, suave, enig-

matic? He has not been on the
sereen recently, but that ts
because he was busy being the
Broadway leading man of Call
Me Madam. ‘This is one case
where a Hollywood actor is not
taking a London part only
because he is out “ . local tob.

Why were theatrica mtenenrs
ever afraid of TV? It ts fast
becoming their happiest nunt
ing-ground for new plays.
Viewers seem quite ready to
have a second look at a good
piece.

Departure...

ok On the way home soon:
America’s Julie Wilson.
She began here two years ago
with a cabaret flop; blossomed
into a top-rank star of musical
comedy; is now winding up with
cabaret again. three times the
artist she was at the beginning.
We train our attractive young

visitors well, don’t we? Miss
Wilson thin so; she hopes
she is now ready for Broadway,
with a West End polish.

. «+ and arrival

* On the way back to

London: America's
Dolores Gray. She brought us
talent and personality on ner
first, visit, In return, we gave her
the reputation—and a pDasspor’
to Broadway success.

Now I expect to see our Annie
Get Your Gun girl wopping the
bill at the Palladium. probably
next month Miss Gray wants to
go there; Mr _ Parnell would
welcome her Money alone has
been standing between them.

Ever since Danny Kaye's £4000
a week terms became Known.
other American stars have been
afraid their future market vaiue
on Broadway will be assessed by
the width-of-gap between the
Kaye salary and their own.

There have been compromises
in many cases But they have to
be top secret compromises;
Broadway managers must never
know. At least, that is what the
American stars hope. What a

hope. og
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED,
London Express Service

In The Kifchen

«f garlic, and a bit of thyme, for
a few minutes. Add the lobster
cut in pieces and let it cook slow-
ly for about 10 or more minutes.
Add the rum or white wine (if
you put white wine you need
about 1 glass, if you use rum put
less). Add 1 or 2 tablespoonfuls
of_tomato paste, 1 pinch of salt
and pepper and some water and
let it cook slow&y for another
quarter of an hour in a saucepan.
You must cover the saucepan.
When ready take the pieces of
lobster out sieve the sauce and
pour it over the lobster and finish
all with some pieces of butter
and the clipped parsley. If you
cook the crab you can’t sieve the
sauce as the crab meat is not like
the lobster’s-

Lobster With Cream

A big lobster, Butter, Salt, Pep-
per, 1 glass of cream, Rice } tb,
Onion, Grated cheese, Egg yolks
3, Sweet vermouth or rum, Pep-
per. is "

Cook one big lobster by putting
it in hot water when ‘still alive
and very much kicking. When
cooked let it get cold, then take
it out of the shell and cut the
meat in small pieces about 4 inch
thick, Put a saucepan on the fire
with some butter then add the
pieces of lobster meat and season
with salt and pepper. Pour the
glass of cream and let everything
cook gently until the cream will
have been reduced to half. Cook
the rice separately, fry the chip-
ped onion in some more butter or
margarine, add the grated cheese
and add this sauce to the rice.
Butter a pyrex dish, put tne rice
around the walls and on the bot-
tom, press it with your hand to
the pyrex dish and let it stay
near the fire for about 5 minutes
until it is quite firm. Take it out
of the pyrex dish or tin and put
it on a dish. Put the pieces of
lobster

on the rice, Take the
saucepan in which you have
cooked the .lobster, break three

yolks of eggs in it and add sweet
vermouth or rum. Put the sauce-
pan near the fire or on the fire.
Mix well and stir and you'll see
that the sauce will become quite
thick. Add then a few pieces of
butter always stirring and finish
with a bit of pepper. Pour ‘on
the lobster and rice and s
This recipe is quite good with
crabs too.










Manto Styl

THE FASH-ON SHOES WITH A CHOICE OF WIDTH-FITTINGS

c, England





ibis

j





See er ert lI een —__ ss Ammen mmm



ge Ee

_St NDAY. JULY 26, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN









re ener nn meee A

THE WRONC BABY: oe Rae eo eager gene aa e
Would you oa FOR WOMEN | needs od =




aN ONLY !!

| Nal re Sie e at baby s3¢



nedicated Cuticura Soap.

Hi! Gt¥iseo t ive WE } our own this week. F uticur =
+ ecb Ladle at tae mel MERELAGE, het pier ott aceasta Taccum @

tive ensures INNNER CLEANLYVESS and PERFECT HEALTH

| Keep MEDILAX in the hom you'll all feel WONDERFUL 8 ae
1 aay





Wonderful!

tie 1) |

























‘ neglect a deep-
Jus ‘~~ seated courh! Rub the
Wonderful! y Y aie panei
Oh Baby sictee neaietel
* 3 ay ion wr y relieves
| You can 4 ishave. >
| Safely Kiss Me. ae
So George you finally mad He’s a a s§a, Tt? 1
Hit merry folks but with AMPLEX ir i ‘
his pocket he can brave th flex e
. female. AMPLEX chorophy | ; ea " 2 taeda
es ; P Pees ~~ = ; bre ath and all unpleasant bod odouw? —
7 , ‘ , 7 Y ea BOTTLE OF AMPL BUY rt - i
é BOTT P p y Wy
NO! says Mrs. Joyce Saddleton, YES! says Mrs. M NO! says Mrs. Eve Brain, Vee OF ARPLEK Jetting Up Nichts 3
ok ae, ides Beans, Pickens of 55, Paulton's-square, Chelsea : ot 37, Combe-road, Crovden. : od ¢
“But 1 would have done everything ' “ When the chiidren are about 16 ~ t Sig
tn power to adopt the. thir ' years old tell them about it and let e akes en id
chitd. My twins were labelled at birth. rr them decide for ihemselves” \
. a Ie at : 5S \ Listen to HIM! More than merry I'd say tion of organ®, whitish discharge,
. ex < ES and a fresh-up too. Not like that nice in- ud lee 1 . ‘ak Wea,
_ The “Sunday Advoca a r al cradles. children be ‘switched’ back to ay the “Sunday Advocate’ theirs. And meanwhile, thi a ternational SPA salesman who was here] 282.874) y eeur ate
ing the full story (only now Not till they were nearly seven their rightful mothers?” How prints the views of three mothers mother herself, Mrs. Madeleinc last wéek uu know, gals, there’s some Gland (a.m iport nt sex gtand
available for the first time) of years old was the error estab- had to be made: “Should the | of .twins—on what they would Joye, continues her story .. thing al ‘ : CYTES ore ane in men). To overcome these troubles
the mother whose twins were lished—and then the decision would you have decided it? To- have done had the problem been ung about « SPA TOOTHBRUSH that's cite aa ANG, ausokiy cremtore

liffere ‘ , ~ vin 3 c
different {PA suits me, SPA suit the igour and health, take the new

ic; Nes ; kids and SP suits mah little ‘TUBBY | o matter how long you have’eet:
eevee iISsion was ¢" Ce) “ HUBBY too! ciel opens le guaranteed tp est
§ ~





ou right, reinvigorate your Pros-
WHO'S WHO

ate Gl




and make you feel 10 te








































































|
1
a e sca aad oh t ) years younger or money back. t
Tkree boys—Paul, P 5 i haaaited gid eae 4 ‘ ; emis
| and Ernstli—were born ate ul ears oO m é Saat and encouraged sian sesia caiwic nak ete ‘ urotects you
| the same time in a Swiss hos- “She's your real Mumm ~fe ‘ just ll me ( : t th ' P\ \,
| pital to two mothers. Philippe ahe?. She loves you ad reserec JUS’ Cali sie xX anythin 2 seh enmnnntneeane nner Eom
| and Ernstli were twins. Paul lh be wate Sad if aa : from a black-eye to my old ly’s cookin ae
| belonged to the other mother. e e Se Sete tee ou We just love a good Bajan Sn t Fish cook e 3) Sf
by a midwife’s mistake the twins j * . on! its pede sudde: up with plenty of onions \ xr unplea by Nas [% f
were switched, Paul (the wrong By Mrs. MADELEINE JOYE | eee ae a ii aa ; g ? A kg ? #¢ 78
baby) went with Philippe as % . beat ee = for . the u ae ook ee m \ “ Saeed a $ =m SE 1
twin, while Ernstli, Phili os ellen ipintiinanaihaicingi lipase aap lamest tick . JUS 5 . b bottle of 4 } open in r kitchen A ay
twin, went to the other mother. dren went back to school. We shook hands in silence re aepee’ Se canis he then just goes to town w goodies eb s i) Ss
Madame X. eam was intelligent, but af sta found ginvselt ulone with At that mowent I understood that?” ' Garlic and Cabbage—I th:ive and our * é@a e in ua ¥§
. . ittle lazy. ery m ing Madame X, Ne were sO that my little boy was los me etended | ‘ . e » 7 sin heath “ a ens : “¥
Y husband, in spite petore he set out for schoo! 1 emotionally tense that we could for one Most Wieineta stn chutes area —— St eee ee hom kept swee B\ Do your feet '
of all advice, went to or Pina Fs aaa nan norte speak Both of us wept know how unintentionally cruel , NE: ERT OR: . 00 07 Doew the a ure
a@de writing and when it was finishec a little a child ¢ vi) ers vrasy? Does the sh
Padaay pitak bd ae a ten centimes piece in Blood tests were made and we , aw 1 tele just then eas All over @ a7 Hoution > . ze 1 tt
Dp his purse underwent several series of — > throughout the world
now certain had brought At the end of each month measurements. Fingerprints D oy ' Rk’ cad, cian mais arto Mies such as A
up the true twin brother Paul could spend the money as were taken and also X-rays. octors Yes mY duly 1 NOW I’M A YO!'NG WORKING MARRIED! | tet the reounl
of my son Philippe. he liked We did not have a glinypse o! As h he nh Rol a ae ‘ NG MARRIED move the gern
Nothing could convince The first thing he bought was our children the whole day you won't be unhappy. will Ob and I believ + in Family Planning. I can overy, call a Ni
Madame X—not even. th a trumpet He arrived home then the etors. arrived & how tne magistrat« write you a letter and send you recommend REI: DELL-FOAM as being safe na hk :
4 : a even © talkative and triumphant unnounced i uld i received the a parcel or eee " ye ng Sate skin soft
pay ered cat iG ite Fh soi Wie! “ie 1: cast ecessary fot children t xperts ! it Was all over. and harmless his contraceptive is highly Nixoterm 1
e co > follo : : ‘ 9° ; n Geneva fur about two Doc Frar nett: ana I just had time to notice a recommended { the use of those wl ine pereen to ae Sr
morning after the children’s °™ng out of the shop ? r the tests to be com. Ban na “ed “Yes” tovely smile a wave of the ‘ : le use of those who need akin not '
birth. My husband returned ‘I haven't an idea.’ ed to question . hand, his round head looking to carefully plar ahead. RENDAL-FOAM is ee eee att
reporting ‘“ Deadlock.” “I met Ernstli.” ‘ seit ; back, and a little bit of the on sale at all g6 id drug store lace or bod:
t 5 > cure . : Is it possible to affirm abso- prow »rsey a st made drug stores Saal /
phat chen Salis eke ae ‘Was he by himself ? i explain hutely on the basis of ier out Of oe of ae owe skirts 2 ; ot, of ems in
i 3 ’ Bat ; ri a ice proof, that the Jove childrer ‘ sities Ay 4
I confessed my wretchedness No,” replied Paul, ‘he was Ste rot twins Dn The on the ameven years thus came to a 1 ‘ Nixoderm
He looked surprised holding nis Mummy's hand contrary, young Philippe Joye is C}0S@ Seven vears of sweet Toca sis Sas .
“But there is no shadow ot _ Did Madame X spea ( i} the end of tha really the true twin brother of [@8S: of struggles, seven year WHA AM I DOING IN THE GALS Fer Skin Troublesyou
doubt as to what you ought to You?” I asked ne we went | Ernstli XK?” rf try oS eens oe bee COLUMN? Why, I’m Joey th» Baby —
C e 7 _ “ sha y ef - ¢ . tetch " OV: ’ c a ness. : > . 1. “ a
Re eas tie he Ot, parure. No, she only stared a me, »Y The judge issued an order tor I had hardly time to think of Sitter, , Dollar a time PLUS A BOTTLE
“Paul might one day reproach A week later Madame X's Quite one morn as to exchange children all these things for very quickly OF WOODWARDS GRIPE y/ATER! WwW, /
you for’ pot having given fim .jawyer notified as that his Me naked if Breath: would be The exchange. it was decided, my husband sighted Ernstli and Most popular lad in town, Bahy eries hen You 7
back to his mother. but he client had changed her mind Paul asked StL would be would be made without our the nurse in another tax vive it WOODWARDS 60; édiblinintA
could never blame you if y and agreed to submit herself With us for Baste having to meet Madame X, The The little boy, my own son 7 ‘a oes RAO | ee 99
sent him back today , you. with her child to the tests Perhap 1 replied Social Service sisters would wags followed by a mountain woonw ARD'S AGAIN. Baby chuc-
At this point we asked our dered by the magistrate ¥ because he is my ren) attend to if, of Iggace. He took off his cap kles That’s WOODWARDS. And '
awyer to approach a magis- I shal! probably never know /ittle brother,” Philippe added At two o'clock in the after showing a faultless parting, and Everybody's happy
trate requesting officially that what made her change her ming 4nd Paul completed the seh- noon one of them.was to come said simply: “Good morning ll (me
Madame X's boy Ernstli be but, as human actions are con. lence, Without a trace of sad» for Paul while the other wotld Madame.’
aootons immediately by the trolled by such slender threads Mumm ete ecu iere ie beans thinking that ont an tak i Alig tow ws a AG Ra
octors vi y { ave pe a a ‘2 ember a a) 0) sa ry o. \S De ‘ A eb
ehildren. Wi sci dhe eal a TOO Pls 1h Many NONE bt ae “wes \hat’s true.’ coast ui oe now. awa tae . eb he Ws how Sith 2 3 tow in vitality—lower:
* So Madame x is. my nm the t aul would leave Gave ma very n . wate —
Naas ea eeS hh uae as PRS) LO RAAR mother.” Paul replied solemniy With him would go seven years o as not to frighten hitn UM NOT THE DUMB BLONDE! [ use only don't think ot yours” ~
must submit her child for In tears 1 thought this was the time to of my life. His father took him | * Y kidneys as ne
examination. i explain — I don’t know now which wus and and they went off + one cream one powder, and one shampoa blame. Yee id-
Madame X's lawyer, however, The day you were born «» _ the stronger emotion—the desire nto the nursery _ Ry , . . neys may offen cause
nad other views te declined nurse ide a mistake. She pu o weep for Paul or to be happy BANDROX ALMOND Om SHAMPOO Backache, Beadsehk!
i ii - took the Train. te my real baby in Madame X's at Ernstli's arrival. Al) I re- , Almond ©! softens and nourishes the hair. rheumatic pains, disturbed rest or thet
nte igent eneva and met cot and took Madame X’s little member is that that dav IT wept You can bay it at any good drugstore “tiredsout” feeling. That's the time to get
Professor Francheschett the poy—that little boy was you—il for Paul. Fi : 4 > : . :
ee renner Nat 1 Sy 1 ; i . , celebrated specialist in genetics piace of mine.’ ; The situation was made ao Life with their Pink in colour it keeps those lovely tre and use Dedd’s Kidney Pills. ones ae
*QOrxzew: s i“ who was to make the examina “When can I go to Madame easier by the fact that Paul hi the pir k of condition.” your kidneys to conn oe a ae
Ss e = tions. X's then?” Paul asked. “] suddenly decided that he no net mothers P wre ait + mae 1 NOT SO poisons and excess acids from the system,
went on as if every- Madame X arrived with ner should like to go at once ag she longer wanted to go i a. . AND SON ETHING ELSE 'M NOT : and give you a chance to feel better, work
thing were normal,. The chil- two children and her lawver + my real Mummy.” nother London Express Service DU T ie 's Kidney Pills tod.
* . se ons heat hls dared pa i . JUMB ABDUT! When I step out my han better, Get Dodd's Kidney Pills today. 441
e sparkles ord gleams with a thousand tiny i ney o s
THOUGH the Duke of Edin- I about that than flat racing lights, Dodds Ki id Pill
burgh will be at the Olympic e UuU e L e 1e] e Grand Hotel
Games in Helsinki during the AT lunch in the i S I rith COLARRE, the new nandbag hairdres
f grill-room of Sprinkle your hair with JARRE, the n & sie
first part of Cowes Week, he + the “Grand Hotel” there were ng, and it will do the same, And by the way+-going to let a FPP VOSSS PO OSSPOSOPOGS SOE,
plans, towards the end of’ the sa ay tera ee ee BUT WHERE HE AND Moser a, tha: empty tables. “Everyone is at han win $5.00 again over the “For Women Only” Quiz, gals? x ip nipw VWIDOP %
regatta, to spend two days sail- ain’s foremost steel men, cashed THE QUEEN WILL Rone Weleen | anise Clathoa- Ascot,” said manager Luigi. Wednesday nights over Rediffusion, 7.30 p.m oes n a dumb . SEA VIEW GUEST %
ing. : ‘ - i * ~ 3 . ' 2 Five hours later they were all blonde shouldn't mi it. $5.00 cash offered by sole agent %
It is expected that the Queen 1 ee ae see eT ined STAY 1S NOP YET rine de Trafford, who marry 10 1,04. The foyer was a micro- covering this column, INTERNATIONAL TRADING COR- HOUSE ¥
will accompany him on one day 7&Uonalised, but still remained ‘E IN London this week. 20s é ke; , TION LTD, Tel: 5008 :
7 Y chairman of his main company CERTAIN Walw: an the sata: 2m of London last weék; a PORATION LTD. 5008 , g
at least. Even his zoo flourished after AL ae ana t oy crowded, cosmopolitan mixture HASTINGS, BARBADOS %
a Besar Settee ae people said it would flop. By EPHRAIM HARDCASTLE aaa re a 1936. Pay of the famous and wealthy. % Daily and Longterm Rates
which the Duke could compete F eynolds . * * * aT wae — 24 quote “aries ¥
in his yacht Coweslip ae thé * ry . f Mr. Hadwen, who prizes 4 gerious falls could not stop him fhidk’ ‘nous thin’ aunal List: tonde % eee — %
Drangon-class Bluebottle, which But the earl’s record is being jetter from Mr. Churchill thank- riding. Now he is a leading like ey t & ; reac foie ® iw mes well %
ality pene ‘ rs marred. He is finding it hard tc t for his services as aa lech traf ith many Uke a fabulous international er hy to Ra : . % : come,
he owns jointly with the Queena. - ; ing him for his s ra steeplechase trainer, with Many who. wt g ‘hew- 4 Dinner and Cocktail .
: A ell his f Ge an-style rary secretar says: * , ; 's Who, ranging from chew HOME-STUDY COURSES FOR ¢
Sir Frederick Browning, trea- * on _ZOTMeE orgian-sty honorary secretary, says: “This of Dorothy Paget’s horses at his """ Hionai i] x Parties arranged $
surer to the Duke, brings his COUntry home, Ednam Lodge, at geuson the bachelor lists for Limbourn (Berks) stables. Wridie, wk anne” = a §& J. H. BUCKLAND x
new self-designed yacht Jeanne eet cee _ oe London débutante parties aeed A meticulcus worker who rises Dare havne es ascites GENERAL CERTIFICATE of EDUCATION $ Proprietor,
@’Are from Cornwall to Cowes r aroui ‘ vt me . enlivening. I have insinuated with his stable lads, he dislikes 24° Douglas Chandor, who CAMBRIDGE SCHOOL & HIGHER SCH. CERT. 3} ii/eitidn Adadmiedain. ?
about the middle of next month Mr. Uninvit myse.f into two-thirds of the parties, but entertains a lot at «| a a “id , “ SPEEA LAL AD
The Queen and the Duke may MEET a young man who i parties I have attended.” home. Flowers are his hobby patie ee ae ‘4 os Wolsey Hall, Oxford, can successfully prepare you by post for the above examina foes Seer af 2
a 7 " a ca i : unfin ec »ortral oO 16 for ity D. 1 AC.P.; BS. , and other POCO SOILS S66
stay aboard her. But there is et. considerable commen At om dance he ves pe has we of os re hey Queen. Seame. Dleuace Ip on Diseciapniaes. Gate of axae 100 Graduate Futors 22,0000 % Ce ee
also a suggestion that the head- in society by. waging what he “uninvited” in a mas 9 tiful walle gardens in e Srei@ an Hour’ the fover Succe:ses, 1930-51, Moderate Fees, instalments. Prospectus (please mention Ne 3
: : . s é » foye: > ' Jept. DLY. rt
quarters of the Royal Yacht calle “a pr ivate campaign Mephi: tophetes, bright | wea country. seni 4 iv a he oP ages Oe 1 coblendila examination) free from C, D. Parker. M.A., LL.D., Director of Studies, Der % FOR OV ER-TIRED *
Squidron shou be ‘ é against socia mposity,” ion si jamas and a satia Miss de Trafford, daughter ot tie hn ee we ni 1 . ¥
Sa pctecet 1ld be placed at On Re tates ee iss dshbolats ine. His three com- Sir Humphrey, a Jockey Club tive, bespectacled Jack Benny WOLSEY HALL, OXFORD encianod x JADED NERVE *
Hard to Sell Francis Hadwen, “of going t) panions wore pig, lizard, and steward, is a first-rate tipster, pales a ee pipe up- x S :
r os : ; 2 . a oe 7 eplechasi urned, Italian conductor Franco %
IN business the Earl of Dud parties | whetwer invited of no cage saseky. particularly on steeplechasing, Capuana fusses over a Muge that make you feel depressed, &
Sl 3 me Hari oO uc- and making them go.” I KNOW few people with © though she claims to know less, trunk to be loaded on a lorry %
pe ‘ine Fi f listless and table — take ¥
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PAGE. EIGHT



ADVOCATE

fener Bo ef
Vrinted by the Advecate Co., Lid,, Broad 6t.. Bridsetewn

Sunday, July 20, 1952
. ¥ 7, 7,
THE CRUX
WITH effect from June dockworkers in
Bridgetown have received wage increases.
These increases in wages have resulted
in raising the basic charges. per ton of
goods entering or leaving the Port by 12%
percent. In addition owing to the methods
of payment in the Harbour higher charges
will result from overtime and Sunday and
holiday rates of payment. Barbadians are
very ignorant of the wages earned by dock-
workers for very good reasons. It is diffi-
cult to ascertain what wages dockworkers
receive because dockworkers are not regis-
tered and can work for three or more
steamship companies during a year. But
steamship agents keep records of payments
made to dockworkers. These records are
revealing and ought to be studied by more
persons in the community.

Dockworkers are divided into three main
categories the winchmen and the gangway
men, the stevedore labourers and the ware-
house porters.

They are paid in five different ways:
normal day work from Monday to Friday,
normal day work onhalf days (Saturday),
overtime, Sunday and bank holiday rates
and special Holiday rates.

Some indication of the scale of overtime
wages may be gained from a recent instance
when workers loading one ship were paid
more than $8,000 in overtime. This is an
exceptional example but shipping agents
consider that between $1,000 and $2,000
overtime are paid normally on every ship
dropping anchor in the Bay.

Dockworkers are not registered nor do
they work normal working weeks. As a
result no one knows how much they earn
during a year but records of payments
made by an individual employing com-
pany suggest that some winchmen receive
an average of $1,800 per annum, regular
stevedores an average between $1,500 and
$1,600 per annum while foremen earn be-
tween $2,000 and $2,500 per annum on
average.

With the exception of the foreman these
earnings cannot be taken as total earnings
of particular dockworkers because of the
system by which dockworkers share em-
ployment by different steamship agents in
Bridgetown. It may be stated, however,

corner a market for themselves, to make
it highly lucrative for themselves and
jealously to keep out new comers.

The third argument is now commonly
used and is being heard with increasing
frequency. Prices continue to rise as freight
rates go up and freight rates rise as the
costs of handling cargo rise

Since December freight rates on North
American ships have risen by 26% per
cent. over last November. And the recent
increase in wages in the Port will almost
certainly lead to another jump in North
American, United Kingdom and _ con-
tinental freight rates.

The cost of living in Barbados is so close-
ly geared to the costs of handling cargo in
Bridgetown that the island cannot afford
the present system of dock-working.

Registration of dockworkers is an indis-
pensable first step towards any improve-
ment. The introduction of a shift system
would soon follow as it became recognised
that shift working increased efficiency of
workers and reduced hours of work.

Barbados cannot much longer bear the
burden of the present system.



HURRICANE TIPS

THE Government has issued two leaflets
as part of its hurricane warning procedure.

The leaflets are divided into four sections.

The first suggests action which ought al-
ready to have been taken by house-holders
to strengthen their home against hurri-
canes. Briefly their advice is to ensure
that homes are firmly rooted to their
foundations, that the walls are “tied to-
gether” and that the roofs are secured to
the houses. The importance of the roof
is stressed in block capitals in quotes
stretching across the leaflet advising “SAVE
THE ROOF and you save all.”

A high wind the public are warned will
lift a roof if it gets into the air space be-
tween the roof and the supports.

Therefore persons are recommended to
seal off these spaces as well as windows
and ventilators during hurricane periods.

Open drinking water tanks ought to be
covered and the trimming of trees likely
to damage houses is recommended.

The menace of wood ants is rather be-
latedly drawn to attention and the exist-
ence of a pamphlet No, 19 of the Depart-
ment of Agriculture is pointed out. Section
three of the leaflet advises the public what
to do before the hurricane season, after the
hurricane warning and after the hurricane.

Acquaintance with the warning system

With little fear of contradiction hat thes: «and knowledge of the district relief centre

average stevedore labourer receives be-
tween $120 and $130 per month while few
warehouse workers get less than $1,000
per year and some receive as much as
$1,500.

Even on the unsatisfactory information
available it is clear that the wages paid to
dockworkers exceed by considerable
amounts the wages paid to tHe so-called
white collar clerical workers.

The importance of the dockworker to the
community has always been admitted and
everyone is glad that workers who perform
work of such importance to the community
should be adequately paid.

On the information available it seems
that they are quite well paid. Yet no one
can make inquiries into the methods of
dock-working in Bridgetown withott be-
ing immediately impressed by what can
only be described as the very inefficient
methods of working arrangements.

Not only is dock work a closed preserve
for a restricted number of dockworkers,
but the absence of registration prevents the
best use even of the restricted number who
are allowed to work in the Harbour.

The absence of a register means that no
central records are kept of hours worked
by individual workers and that no central
records exist to show what are the total
earnings of individual workers.

But the absence of registration is only
the first defect of the system. Dockwork-
ers under the present system of work have
permanent incentive to achieve overtime
rates of payment. How could it be other-
wise, since every hour worked during over-
time earns three additional rates of. pay-
ment, in accordance with the days worked
whether week-days, Sundays and Bank-
holidays or special holidays. And the in-
centive to overtime is encouraged by the
convention that for work in excess of one
hour no less than four hours overtime is
payable whether or not the full overtime
has been worked.

The arguments against overtime are so
convincing that the existence of overtime
comes as a surprise.

The hours of day work from seven till
four (with one hour off for lunch) if work-
ed are sufficiently long to justify a shift
system out of consideration for the work-
ers alone. This argument is unassailable
on medical grounds.

But the second argument against over-
time is equally convincing on economic
grounds. In an island so thickly populated
as Barbados it is clearly contrary to all
principles of comradeship and brotherly
love for a restricted number of dockers to

is recommended.

Perhaps the most important advice is
contained under the heading “after the
hurricane warning.” No sounder advice
than take cover in as secure a shelter as
possible could be given. Carrying food to
public shelters is encouraged. Persons are
warned not to shelter in ravines or low
lying areas which are likely to flood, and
because of the probability of very high seas,
residents in low lying coastal areas are ad-
vised to take shelter on high ground further
inland,

Plans ought certainly to be made by
residents of the Leeward Coast to imple-
ment this advice.

No time should be lost by coastal resi-
dents in deciding and making arrangements
for evacuation should it prove to be neces-
sary. The drawing up of fishing boats well
above high water mark might not prove
too easy of performance should there be
very high seasy But the caution against
issuing from shelters during a sudden lull
is very necessary in an island where hurri-
canes have passed into legend and are no
longer remembered through personal
experience.

Additional advice to householders is in
the nature of afterthought and it is regret-
table that this advice was not incorporated
into the original advice since people cannot
be expected to walk around with these
leaflets in their pockets or even to carry
their contents in their memories.

Advice before the hurricane season may
be summarised as house protection, the
ensuring that doors and windows can be
shut securely and arranging for their re-
inforeement. The keeping of stocks of
emergency rations, first aid and other
necessaries is recommended.

After the hurricane warning household-
ers are advised to fill receptacles with
drinking water, to close and barricade doors
and windows and to keep them closed : to
provide buckets of sand for fire extinguish-
ing : to remain indoors and to take emerg-
ency food and necessaries to cellars if
shelter is sought there.

After the hurricane everyone is advised
to wait for the authorities to declare water
safe for drinking and never to drink water
without boiling and if possible filtering.

No one ean accuse the government of fail-
ing to treat hurricanes with the respect
they deserve.

Advice, even though it might have been
more briefly set out, is good and better than
no advice. The vital thing lacking in the
precautionaty hurricane organisation of
the government is the warning system.
That needs to be simplified to avoid con-
fusion. Meanwhile every resident of Bar-
bados ought to be taking steps to make his
or her place of residence as hurricane proof
as possible or to arrange an alternative
shelter should the houses prove to be be-
yond the remedies suggested in the govern-
ment’s two leaflets.

ie



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

The man that

keeps Barbados
laughing on

Sundays

NATHANIEL GUBBINS | ae







O much interest has been
aroused by the observ.

of a reader that my phetaneane
reveals the face of a shrewd
hard-headeg business man (Sun-
day Express Letter column last
week), that it has been consid-
ered advisable to publish a short
version of the Gubbins’s success
story for the benefit of ambitious
and unscrupulous young man,

As a boy, Gubbins could see
that education got you nowhere.
unless you wanted to be a school~
master or a civil servant.

So, instead of attending to his

Studies, he collected stale bread ”

from. London restaurants an
sold it at @d. a bag to fools feet.
ing pigeons in Trafal ar-square.

When other smart ys made
money out of the idea, Gubbins
persuaded them to buy shares in
a ~ompany called Stale Bread for
Pigeons Incorporated, which
didn’t exist,

*. + *
_ With the police on his track,
Gubbins then fled to Australia,
where he sold imaginary gold
bricks to simple farmers. With
the Australian police on “his
track, he then fled to South
Africa, where he had the nerve
to sell imaginary gold bricks to
gold-mining experts, -

With half the police of the
Empire on his track, Gubbins
then fled to Canada, travelled
north and, by skilful salesman=
ship, became the origin of the
jNse about selling refrigerators to
Eskimos,

He also sold tiny fur coats to
female pygmies in Equatorial
Africa and electric blankets to
Hottentots in Darkest (and Hot-
test) Africa.

* * a

When he returned to England
he opened factories to sell people
things they didn't want, made a
fortune rigging the stock market,
and remained indifferent to the
wails of ruined widows and
orphans.

He has been blackballed by all
the best clubs in the five conti-
nents—a world record.

In Who Isn’t Who his hobbies

The

The Headmasters of Harrison
College, Combermere and Lodge
School hardly let pass a Speech

Day without drawing forcibly»

to government’s attention their
needs of more teachers, more
rooms, and more funds to cope
with increasing numbers of
pupils, And herr and
headmistresses in other Schools
of the island are not slow to add
their voice to the almost uni-
versal chorus of “more, more,
more” which besieges govern-
ment’s ears and threatens the
Treasury purse.

Almost universal, because at
one centre of learning which I
visited last week 800 children
receive their education free, 200
children get free lunches and 80
children get free “cocoa-teas”
or breakfast. And the govern-
ment of Barbados gives the
school $720 per annum to help
it do this work. It has no other
fixed income.

How is it done? What is it?s
Where is it? this amazing school)
which opened in 1932 with’
seven pupils on its roll and
which to-day educates 800
children who remain at school
as long as they like, and where
280 children receive free meals
every day of the school term?

It is hidden behind St, Pat-,
rick’s Roman Catholic Church

in Jemmott’s Lane, It is St.
Patrick’s Elementary Parish
School,

How it does it remains a mys-
tery, but the suggestion that it
draws on the Bank of Heaven
for most of its funds is not per-
haps as superstitious as _ it

sounds,

In 1932 St. Patrick’s Elemen-
tary Parish School had seven
pupils under the care of an Ur-
suline nun. To-day two Ursu-
line nuns Mother
and Mother Assunta with the’
assistance of twenty paid teach-
ers educate 800 Barbadian boys
and girls, and supervise a kitch-
en and dining room in which
280 of the poorest school child-
ren get one meal daily,

They do this magnificent
work with no other fixed funds
than those provided by a small
government grant (equivalent it
may be noted to the donation of
$720 made to the SPCA) speci-
fically for expenditure on the
provision of free meals.

All other funds of the school
come either from the profits of
an annual Fair held in the
grounds of the Ursuline Convent,
‘tthe sale of guava jelly and pre-
serves, the sale of needlework
and dresses, and the sale of dolls
or other toys or from donations
in kind or money from well
wishers,

The only other contributions
towards the costs of education

Rhodes’ Pebbles To D

UNITED NATIONS, New York.

The Mediterranean Island of
Rhodes, scene of the United
Nations’ successful Palestine ar-
mistice negotiations in 1949, is
making another outstanding con-
tribution to the world organization
—this time an aesthetic one.

From the Island’s ancient
beaches are being gleaned the
world’s only known black pebbles,
They will be used to decorate the
floor of the 149-foot-wide fountain
at U.N, headquarters here

Alphonsus, tion of their children.



are given as “Grinding the face
of the poor and spending week-
ends in the country trying to bt
a gentleman.”

Digusted Writes Again

ECENTLY, an American doc-

tor said that, to become
angry in futile arguments, to be
in a constant state of indignation
about trifles, shortens life.

Evidently he had never heard
of “Disgusted”, who began writ-
ing to the newspapers long be-
fore the turn of the century and
has been in a state of cold fury
for at least 80 years.

When I was young, I remember
he was disgusted at the hobble
skirt, bobbed hair, votes for wo-
men, and the condition of Lon-
don’s drains.

Older men remember him be-
ing in a rage about bloomers and
bicycles. Even older ones believe
he was one of the first to be cross
about trains.

His letters usually begin with a
booming “SIR”, followed by
“Surely it is high time the atten-
tion of all decent-minded citi-
zens was directed to a public
scandal .. .” and ending “I re-
main, Sir, yours, ete., Disgusted.”

The last time he wrote to me
he was disgusted at some mild
erack I made abyut King Farouk.
Now he has turned up in Singa-
pore to write a letter, with the
usual signature, to a local news-
paper because Mr. colm Mac-
Donald attended a recital by an
opera singer in shirt sleeves in-
stead of dinner jacket.

As Disgusted must be well over
100: years old, and is still fit
enough to travel to the Far East,
it looks as if he not only thrives
on prolonged anger, but may out-
live us.

Sometime in the distant future
perhaps his trembling hand will
reach for a pen to write his last
letter: —

SIR,

Surely it is high time the
attention of all decent-minded
citizens was directed to the
growing practice of young
mothers travelling to the Moon

-

300 Mystery

By GEORGE HUNTE

ate made by some of the pupils
who can afford to pay between
$1.00 and $2.00 a term to help
buy exercisé and text books.

In its early days reliance on
the goodwill of Barbadians and
trust in Heaven was less nerve-
racking than it is today when
800 children look to the Mothers
‘and the teachers of St. Patrick’s
Parish School for their education
on earth,

Today the bank of Heaven is
liable to be overdrawn and more
earthly fixed channels of funds
fwould be welcomed by the
Ursuline nuns who already have
been forced to restrict new ad-
missions to the school to all but
poor Catholic children.

Catholics believe that the
teaching of the Catholic religion
is the most important subject to
be learnt at school and a Catholic
school could never consent to any
kind of government grant or
subsidy which interfered with

freedom of the school to make
religion the heart and centre of
its life,

Yet the value of the St.
Patrick’s Elementary school to
Barbados has never been ap-
preciated even by the Catholic
community of the island, Lady
Blood, Lady Bushe, Lady Grim-
ble, Mr. Brancker M.C.P., Mr.
Bryan M.C.P., and even Professor
T, S. Simey have visited the
school and been, impressed by its
achievements in recent years and
so have high Catholic dignitaries,,
but the quiet, unselfish, devoted}
‘work of Mother Alphonsus and”,
her helpers has been hidden too }
long from all but the large num- '
ber of Catholic and non-Catholic
parents to whom St. Patrick's is
synonymous with the free educa-

Pupils enter St. Patrick’s school
at the age of four and many stay
until they are eighteen. None
are asked to leave. They are
200 pupils aged between 4 and 8
in the Junior school, 300 between
8 and 11 plus in the Middle
school and 300 in the senior
school. Subjects taught in the
middle school include Religion,
arithmetic, English, Botany, His-
tory, Geography, Poetry and
Hygiene. In the upper school,
Algebra and French are added
and there is a commercial class
of 30 pupils, This class is direet-
ly under the supervision of
Mother Alphonsus and _ several
typewriters are available for
practise,

An after-school department of
dress making is staffed by old
pupils of the school and, these
ex-pupils are paid wages.

Domestic science is taught in a
well equipped kitchen presided
over by a smiling St. Lucian girl.
In the laundry girls and boys are

The fountain is the gift of
American school children, given
as evidence of fgeir faith in the
enduring future of the United
Nations. To pay for it, they have
contributed more than five mil-
lion pennies—$50,000.

Early last vear, U.N. architects
decided that the most attractive
flooring of the fountain would be
an alternating pattern of . black
and white pebbles. Combing the
world’s beaches produced white,
blue, red, even pink pebbles—but

ecorate

for evening cocktails, leaving
their children to the tendei
mercies of a sitter-in, .
In my young days a woman's
place was on Earth,
I remain, Sir, yours, etc.,
DISGUSTED.
The Beast.

_ “Directly I see a photo in
the nude, I put on dark
glasses — I find this helps to
subdue the beast in me.”

—Letter Amateur Photo-

grapher, quoted by The New

tesman

Sta! 5
O% ye nasty beast within us,
Foreign beast with mind un-
clean,
Take your joy from Englyshe
pleasures,
Cricket on ye village green
Morris dancers round ye May-

pole

See how healthilie they hoppe,
Wholesome as ye olde worlde
puddinges

Plain as cakes

shope.

Short Essay On Work

OFTEN wonder why actresses
who have achieved fame al-
ways put it down to hard work.

I can only suppose it is false
modesty, because I imagine that
what they really think and what
they would like to say is:—

“I attribute my astounding
success to my dazzling beauty,
superior intelligence, artistic
temperament, and the fact that
most of the others I left strug-
gling behind were a pack of
fools,”

And where is -the virtue in
hard work? Intelligent people
work only because they have to.

Those who work hard for the
love of work are usually medio-
crities who are obliged to hide
their incompetence by a display
of fanatical industry.

If you don’t agree with me,
consider the case of the horse.

Compared, say, with a clever
person like yourself, the horse’s
mentality is pretty low. Yet even -
a horse has sense enough not to
like work,

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

in olde tea

taught how to wash their own
clothes. .

Boys are taught practical
carpentry and many of the toys
ne make are sold at the Annual

‘air.

Some of the boys are scouts
and some of the girls are
guides.

It is impossible in the space vi
a short newspaper article to give
an impression of what goes on at
St. Patrick’s. Even the buildings
of the “school” seem to be paris
of the mystery. Many of them
don’t seem to be there. You
come upon them as if by accident
hiding behind a wall. Nothing
is too old to be conscripted. Even
a stable has been roped in and
now glories under the title of
Bethlehem. The space between
the laundry room and the
lavatory is not allowed to go
waste and children in the dining
room learn their lessons within

nasal distance of the bubbling
kitchen pots.

The conditions in St. Patrick’s
‘although superior by far to those
of three of the Barbadian private
schools on which my presence
was inflicted as a young boy can-
not be compared with those
luxury sunlight model schools
which Ralph Crowe at great ex-
pense to the Barbadian taxpayers
introduced to Chalky Mount and
the Hill overlooking Haymans.

But the faces of the boys and
girls reflect a happiness and in
many cases an intelligence of
which any school would be proud.

I do not know whether the 800
children of this school will ever
win scholarships to Universities
or acquire school certificates for
hanging in their homes.

But in my opinion they are
learning at St. Patrick’s things
whieh—will stand them in much
greater stead all their lives. They
are learning how to live together,
how to pray together, how to
eat together, to sing together, to
play together and to behave to
one another and to strange un-
couth visitors like myself with
the friendliness and warmth cf
little Christians.

Having spent a morning in
Mother Alphonsus’s company this
does not surprise me.

What does surprise me is how
I could have lived so many years
in Barbados without knowing
anything about this great and
unique service which is per-
formed with so little official sup-
port and is not even fully
‘recognised by the Catholic com-
munity of Barbados.

The next time that anyone
talks about the social conscience
of Barbados, I still take them
straight to St. Patrick’s and
shame them into leaving with a
lighter purse,

v s
U.N. Fountain
black ones seemed non-existent.
Then Rhodes, site of one of the
Seven Wonders of the Ancient
World, produced another wonder.

An American woman working
for a former U.N. architect re-
membered having seen black peb-
bles during a visit to Rhodes.
Inquiries were made of Governor-
General I. Georgakis of the Dode-
canese Islands, of which Rhodes is
a part. He sent a sample of the
rare stones, set with white peb-
bles, in a frame of glass.

SUNDAY, JULY 20, 1952
: : :
3 The Widest Seleciion in Town. x
.
: On Sate at ADVOCATE STATIONERY. 3





Cheaper 0
OMS 3

When We have this Wide Selection!

GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS
6 ft., 7 ft., 8 ft.

Also GALVANIZED ROLL TOP RIDGING,
DOWN PIPES, EAVE GUTTERS, GUTTER
RESTS AND WATERHEADS.

‘| C. S. PITCHER & CO. Ph. 447





his. week, most people are considering She
Importance of Being Garnest —

Although the House of Da Costa lay stress
on he Importance of Being Sarnest
every day and every month of the year —
Aad this, it és felt, ts reflected in the
Company s buying policy, with a resultant
excellent vartety of stock in all departments
and, most important, at prices within reach
of all —

So naturally, Da Costa & Co, Lid deem

at timely to suggest to the general public
that they make the necessary arrangements
this week to see and judge for themselves,
all that is meant by —

“THE IMPORTANCE OF BEING EARNEST”







I drink Gold
Braid for the
FLAVOUR

—

1 Atihk’ Gold
Braid for the
- QUALITY °

|





PPX I rink Gold

se ) Braid for its
AGED

GOODNESS

Be ated
EVERYBODY DRINK GOBUARD'S GOLD BRAID RUM |

f







SUNDAY, JULY 20,

1952

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Film

Sect

PAGE NINE







Unit Makes

nd: Documentary ae









——--

HMoutloes



ma



































in the n i be 1 rt the
» t rem educational fil o f ting the Comr ‘ e film re ‘ UKE the
FAMILY LIF: been ‘on t and timi ‘ he Wi O 4tli gy
the 4 now eight weeks Visual Mhe tf L editir A be
Th pu help ne by the ¢ mial F Unit ou recent product CMSA: 4 }
Bart ns tk their in concer ‘ the B ) 3 | OSFCKECMCE,
wn ile nateria! { i e d |
' ‘ yavail- ar 1) A filmstrip on ‘BETTER ;
able r gots Colonial I I PO! RY is completed and How to put savour HE SECRET of the flavour
satisfy ur The la 1 ecording of the commentary to i into stew that only Lea & Perrins
film is bein Social aay d ou ie. The Strip received favour- ethw.is sachs goad way of Sauce can give lies in the
Welfare Department upon request. é comment in Colonia? A ‘aan he f , ‘
caine making the most of the meat, recipe. For more than 100.

1800 feet the fim are already = c = and it need never seem monoto- 2 é a: Z i

1800 fee of the ae are alrea¢ \ } pr t a é an Ea ad ot idioiiin nous when it has the subtle flavour years, ever since it was
sh anc spat hec °o glanc bu x" rn of (2) emagazine El wt il that only Lea & Perrins can give. brought to England from
for processing The ‘rushes’ (@ many., We are en the UNDER ADULT SUFFRAGE and Seasoning with Lea & Perrins is 4 :
the first prints from the labora- hearty response ceived OPENING OF LEGISLATURE so (Fiey, estncthieel,' tas you the Far East, the recipe
tory are called) will be flown back twer ferent players and ‘rushes’ are in hand and mow ir only need ene teaspoonful when has been Lea & Perrins’
to Barbados for ‘+ t’ selectior t general cooperation of th liting stage q , y
© u a i fe , ‘sho : _ selectic : se € oop kc / « er 1g ige cooking to flavour stew for four closely-guarded secret. Lea
andi = necessar retakes’, so the \ < nd owne o houses people, or two teaspoonfuls if D : "
film will have passed through its lve Terer { neces rela- (3) News Items for Police De- your family likes stew well- & Perrins Sauce is in-
first stages in ediling here in Bar- content and approach par? t (Musical Ride and Beat- seasoned. And much easier comparable—nothing else
bado: Chere yet remains another c weady | i with the ing th Retreat——in technicolour than cooking with hard-to-find : Fy
2000 feet to be shot with a time ; § Welf Officer and her and expensive spices and gives such flavour!
limit of about six weeks before sia nd these have all been of 1) COTTON INDUSTRY in seasonings |

he first stage of the production constructive values Another Barbado i filmstrip nents







PRODUCER AND CAMERA-MAN (L. Carmichael and G. Roach) must pre-plan the -day’s shooting

before they reach location. This makes for easier set-up, smoother shooting and less tire on tht part
of the actors.

LEA & PERRINS
The wiginal and genuine,

WORCESTERSHIRE SAUCE





aak

BEST

THE ONL’

ee < ee “ Menten Gar aT . : : ‘ .
: ‘ . PRR Bons KIND @F DRUGS
Scotts SG 7. ee WE USE
5 : é ‘ “oe _ P , ‘a Ce + | Naturally, there are grades of quali pharma
- ~~ PRS , f | ceuticals as in everything else, At hould go
es oa . an pre | without saying that only the very bcst-—-the top
: ’ Seo) si s ; Ps ae : a } juality in every respec ire used by us in com
: ES ; : ae t ‘ es | pounding prescriptions Hence you ire always
: ; 5 ‘ i ‘ oe | certain of the precise results per dosage your doctor
: : ; 2 Re wants and expects.
zs S - | «Pp
CONFERENCE TAPLE of Social Welfare Department. Left to right: Miss Marjorie Blackman (District FOR THE BEST PRESCRIPTION SERVICE
Welfare Officer), Mrs. Thelma Vaughn (Acting Social Welfare Officer), Mr. I. Carmichael (Producer), Mr |
'

Gordon Roach (Asst. Producer and Camera-man). Twelve (12) of these conferences have already been KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

held on matters pertaining to Investigation, Treatmont
Sy Sr ee



Script, selection of Location. Seventy-five (75)
percent of the work in film production is done on paper—the other 25% on location, in the laboratory

he Editing Bench. |
ONE (1) OF THE SCENES—interiors. eres ne een | '

The Film- Director and his lighting-technique must face up to
the problems of interior lighting.



—



enemas
|





LIPTONS FRENCH COFFER Ib, Tin 6
COCOMALT per Tin 1
CHIVERS RHUBARB per Tin
TATE & LYLE’S BAKING SUGAR per 2 bs
KELLOGS PUFFED RICE per pkt
SOUTH AFRICAN LOBSTER per Tin 6S
KEILLERS DUNDEE MARMALADE per Jat 38
CROSSE & BLACKWELLS GHERKINS per Jr 1,08
KOO TOMATO SAUCE ; Large Bottle 48
CHAMPION PREPARED MUSTARD per Jar 25
LION BRAND CURRY POWDER per Tin 46
EOS SWIFTS CHEESE per Tin 73
$ PEANUT BUTTER in Glass Tumblers 74
PEANUT BUTTER in Glass Mugs 4 s)he oF
ALL GOLO PINEAPPLE JAM per Tin 7
NEILSONS NUT ROLL per Bar 15
NFILSONS NUT ROLL per Box 2.8
HEINZ SW MIXED PICKLES per Jar 97
ROSES LIME MARMALADE per Jar 54

COCKADE FINE RUM’



ANOTHER OF THE SCENES—a family group.
THE GOVERNMENT FILM UNIT started its work in December 1950 and released its first documentary
first to the Commercial Cinema and then to the Mobile Cinema for the benefit —
000

alansteld Scott & Co, Ltd.

A LOCATION SHOT, Responsible for the lighting on this ‘set’ is Mr. B. Thorpe (third frem left). In-
terior lighting in cinematography is an art and a problem. No fewer than 20 different locations have
been already used in the present film, and some 70 set-ups requiring interior lighting.

in January 1951,

island. The film ‘GIVE YOUR CHILD A CHANCE’ is now released to the entire Colonial Empice,
reports on its value are coming in.

Gee!! Girls!!

If You only realise



| 800604



OOOO

+ KITCHEN AND TABLE

| GLASSWARE
PLAIN AND DECORATED

WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED
A WIDE RANGE OF

UTILITY ITEMS INCLUDING—

SALAD PLATES
MEASURING CUPS
SALT & PEPPER SETS
ASH TRAYS




















CHOOSE THE LEADING
BICYCLE ! !

THE ONE AND ONLY
BICYCLE IN THE

The Importance of Being Earnest
about the





Home Sf

SHERBET PLATES
SALAD DISHES
GLASS JARS

JUG & TUMBLER SETS

TUMBLERS—ALL SIZES, COCKTAIL TO 1 PINT CAPACITY

ALSO

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PAGE TEN



























Island, though the, master does not
always appeal t@ this jurisdiction











h refererme to the feeding



porte.
qu ity

I do not know the exact
I quantity of provis-









He iruth in
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Woul ou Tike to know what the
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26,

















' \
| BEWARE OF worms: :
se e your family is protecte tw ut
} Comstoek's Worm Pellets, Made byt

a"; OO *
‘ maker r. Moree’s Indian aon i440. |
Neer RENT
e

ee

The People of Barbados

f the slave

negro

from



‘



NDAY ADVOCATE



anette

if faith

wrt noes _—














«€ aE Fe shillin urrency per bushel
SLAY ERY Upon my estates in the year 1774,
(By JOHN PRIDEAUX) upoy an apprehension of distress e
| reduced the quantity of acres ir i
Continuirn withthe evidence sugar by sixty acres to sow it with —VV 3 At 18 t eC i ul Cc
giv ie Braith n: and T had the sa ction t '
Agent the House of that my ne ( erienc and couch
of B oO TrEnigian no distress. The sugar cane is : & we) POSTSCRIPI LO asia ! 3 scree!
bef the. Lords of the [rivy nt of fifteen or sixteen month 4 » N
Ce l—the Lords endeavo rowth, so that there must be f , q THE REPORTS.
to differentiate between ‘the mas- fallows to one crop, there- \ & LAY HEALERS be
ter’s power over’ tha slave and fore, by having twenty acres of x XL rt
the laws of the Isfand. Mr. Braith- cugar less annual produce, I got ne / trutnjuliy say | heave set ;
waite informed them that he did sixty acres for corn, beside mi . ee ming t with various kinds
not know af y that limited this stated allowance of food kness with r me U
the ter’s v of correction, some have small gardens of theix y ’
either with respect to the offence gwn about their houses; the in- ED not doubt the ring of conviction in the voice
or the mode ef punishment; but custrious also keep hogs, goats and Rev Robert Horn Andrews as we sat talking ol
the negro, for murder or theft anid )oultry, and male a considerable like stuc jowp Dorset way Ais nafr was silver TY od ies musi 0¢
all civil offences, is amenable to profit by them.” not ook 77 ve scope hecause
the established jtrisdiction, th The Lords then wanted to know

nclude the mora
For complete healing







were secured by law
sion of the article

ai ‘by a HUGH

their




















, po w joing you've got to get al all the roo
in the cases of offences committed \j,, Braithwaite had mentioned as 1 eee * eu spiritugl as well.
ng se r hie f. Iv. The ‘alts . . “i th se j ton 5 OD ¢ Spiritual nealing is projectec
against himselé or his family, ,eir own, or the money they netuary Blandford rough the fellowship of two
Jurisdiction. r@ferred to was des- -btained for them, Mr- Braith- SRY mney Malian 7 Mise ‘certiered In tie. dame
cribed as two justices of the peace .yaite replied “they are secured by 1S an ussistant priest who is now discuSsing the present living Christ.”
and three free holdevs, with an |,w against all persons but then Father John he tok the results of the Daily
appeal to the governor and coun- ister, I believe they are not ut Express inquiry with The nurses
cil. Mr. Brajthwaite describes the ured against his claim, but | ) ry its advisers (he Bishops 4 nursing sister
nature and ?punishment inflicted not believe that such claims Re if Rochester and Elv A vasgea along the
by this court to be whipping at » ever made.” < massage see :
he rath Wn the re aa # : > resident staff ©
their discretion, but though thi we The next question was as to the sowude 1 REPORT BY THE BISHOPS Onye : 8 ae ater tao
is no law that limits the number mount of food, and they wanted 1 iid niteses There ts « trained
of stripes, I believe the practice is know if they received as much wura ON THIS PAGE. NEXT WEEK ooysiotherapis! who gives her
governed by the Mosaic law anc od in proportion to their wants k , cs s saath nee qurming. aie rvices. Dr Woodard grand
never exeeedg the number of the free negroes here, or the rove ” - oe as ng fwo book he ult son of the ‘ounder of ‘the
‘ . . _—_ ? =n ( deh neaing nik ‘ § : " . le ' qd mt
thirty-nine- stripes for any Obe€ \,bourimg poor im other countries. non nourabie wh 10ld the names of hundreds \ lag or on. that, ones
offence. For capital crimes hang- he reply was that ‘I think the 49 uve? With as—three. o sick who are prayed for eact : Moule e regarded as
ing is the punishment; but in j»cpro slaves in general better off u x he average tinie morning before breakfast at 'h + Ceres or condition a=
cases of insurrection the governor inan free negroes in this respect, vav een féal omiratt Holy Commumot elege " Phree of the children
s . vide : . 2 ‘ 4 ‘ pp | ednesduy a specie me 2 * Spaisrics ”
and couney -as- T'have heard, the free negroes might by working a ' sense can 56 and rice vith laying ae OE ae ovine move
sometimes “ififlict higher punish- ord be better off but they will eaUTY and peuce can O eating service v1 ible so contr if
! $ : ¥ 4 irprised of bands brings visitors un Yoke
ment, such"aRy*t xposing negroes 1) »ot work hard. With respect to we their sick friends , . ois OO bs
a cage and-starving them to death. the labouring poor in other coun- Th ti ' sourt rane < acer Andre:
The tine-dfon killing a slave, (pies, as far as my observation has e setting The staff souks ge F wag leaving of anoth
Mr. Braithwatte ‘informed them, pone, which applies to this coun- PeVaROUGHA nis stuc 7 company —friends who ray
according to the law (passed 8th (England,) 1 think the negro I. vindow i jookeri ATHBR \ALLLARD uds of 12 all over che cona
August, 1688)" sfys that if any jive not well ff as the scross to phe wooded Father Andrews unr the sick “We send the»
slave under punishment by hi ple nen who will work for Dorse ym which com 4 hird egiden new names tron ire fo Linnie
master or his order shall suffer in eir own upport but he is lt ze hud once 00d arie Rev Dun their intercesstons
¢ are, sha Ph ; a 200 yeurs Ag shut t 1ése hee 2 servic a
life or limb, no ‘person, shall be jottep off than the labayiring man ontien Hoiikae fo: th ut he altar rail m 2 down to The result
liable | fine for the same ho has a family, for the master causé they spoiled this lovel h h innot iv nei ASKED butt
but if any person’bhould wantonly intains the family f neg) y. He ned rebn n¢ ig eats. touching «an AB — has faith
4 7 clave > s a’
or cruelly kill his own slave he lave Vilton Abbas-— 1 @ ne We huve «a doct®: mere who the res
shall pay into the-treasury £15. If With reterenee to the care take iurch—hadf a mile awa t nas lately: joined. out com eae
he intentionally_sg kills the slave of .f ;yerm in sickness, amd the Iaw the first * model riage munity,’ 1 was told He, No eceeseriiy. a
pnother, besides paying the owne! regulations for that g England hares in the laying ot Hands ‘ req after a pause "
, VIDE. é at purpage . - : ont La / :
the value and to the public, .j.., the provision made for ther? Ee hee cat y Tengjan he chapel service iave known - with a0 fay
. . . 1c ; aay 2 ‘ 2)ani “e a neliey medicu al whe e
he shall be bound _to his gogd 4 old age or when disabled; Mr nodél’ sancwary ot healing So you ee ree 1 ’ u see as Father John is $6
behaviour by the next justice of prsgithwaite stated—“Great care Che vast éighteenth o-operation asket ind of saying, ‘Faith is the
the peace during the pleasure of taken of them in sickness. When Louse nestles in the shadow For answer | wus ted W it and love the root, ©
the governor and council; and it they are old and disabled they aré great Benedictine abbey with door marked Occupation ‘Faith develops $o often afte?
any person kids another man’s wel] taken care of. better now « story going back to Kine Therapy Inside were ie healing has begun is
slave by accic@pt, he shall be ¢,an formerly: There is however \Lnelstan. 128 years before the large looms [0! Weaving ana oot always sudden but once
liable to the owfftr’s action at law : ; : Conquest. @& three smaller ones A mode ling has started there is no
liable to the owlftr's 4 ‘ no law for it. They have family I was stiown the chapel wit plane lay in wu window recess ait to, whet Cam. ie
But if any person kills a slave pi connections with other negroes . gigantic. picture. along the and materials for doll making py; faith somewhere there
night out of {He common road snd are useful in watching ovet length of the west wall, of the ‘affla work, and orher craf must be, in those who share *
stealing or attempting to steal his ;,om’ chifd Jesus going into Egypt. filled the shelves. ihe prayer, and if possible
visions, &c. he shall not be The Lords wanted to know Here in this one-time monastic He opened another door, Here their friends who bring |")
countable ford, ibout the practice of marriage of London Fxpress

refectory 60 residents, staff and ‘ere ‘arge ‘amps for ‘ight and



slaves, and the regulation Date ey

f the slav —In Barbados they concerning it. This was replied to j, >To encourage the increase of to such as desire it.” Mr. Braith- or of purchasing negroes as he

lave a constant allowance of food follows—“I.do not know that yuoroes, | think it would be waite then went on to relate how does at present. In any given

from their masters, Their Yood “S there is any religious ceremony ico regulation if to tne anau:. much benefit had been derived plantation, the working negroes

Guinea ot Indian gore reseed \: in thetmatiage of: megro slaves sncount’ of negroes delivered in from the Morayian missionaries amount to one-third of the whole

th untry afd ground at their i, Barbados; there is no law re- for tax an account of the number in Antigua, ‘and this example is, number; but in warm climates the
ister’s expence, and, ground pro- pecting it. They have ofter me at : ra ata births should be [ should think, an inducement to disposition of both whites and
* ms see dad ergs pes more than one wife. In cas adiee ahd a seieat ass be given in the planters in other islands ‘to oo ate, aie ae
ize, rice and salted fish im- Where they confine themselves to joportion te the increase of the adopt the like practice. an in co ci ,

the
They suffer greatly
promiscuous conecubinag*

wife, the negro is alway . “ ke i ‘
: “gro stock, ame that this countr : . ‘
tter for it should: Gietinimeiaty by some public The Lords of the Privy Council

induced to work, If the ne



trength from a misconception o! is never that I know of refused

aintaining the young and the old





THE FAMELY SOAP
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€) Leaves body sweet and dainty

Ovex makes a deep cleansing lather that is

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* ‘ :
fe Mf tor loner Cleantiness/\ +:
rhch wade Sts o/j QUIS Sian Gras Lia hs °
— ;
PLL LCLPPLOVLELELLN ALE LPL ALLELES LLLP LL, | in Do je — auaeacll
eling >

dull and irritable ? It afl. depends
on Inner Cleanliness!

A morning glass of sparkling
Andrews ensures this [rer Clean-
liness by freshenipg the mouth
and tongue, settling the stomach,
toning up the liver and genuy
clearing away food wastes.

DOoet
SCSECCCSOGOOOOOE OO









:

*s

*

>

%

Z 4,
»
3 A teaspoonful in a glass of water
j ; ’
j = OF HEALTH makes a grand “‘ refresher *, too.
i a Sa with Ss > ° ‘
i DE a |
; ws ORSES ! NS Tf See ‘ | DO YOU KNOW that your digestive juices are extremely
| {NDIAN t IS GOO WR D, WE HAVE acid and may be over-stimilated by highly seasoned food?
: ROOT ' HHS = WAY "K > | Unless your diet contains sufficient alkali to neutralise this
as 2 s 2x, i - be indigesti
§ Poo foetus me and 2 Same ree | excess acid you then develop heartburn and indigestion. At
Usage Beaeraatle vu enecive erernight. | lla 4 x such times the antacid qualities of Andrews are invaluable.
' reilef, without, rio! ractive tigre § % Sparkling Andrews corrects digestive disorders and ensures
i alent oe gon. n helps restore & ‘ including : % Inner Cleanliness.
‘ poring eon ire cl aref out Get De, : @ Aluminum Sheets . |
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SOSSOOSS,

CAN heal

therefore | doubt whether without
some compulsion they would be

SUNDAY, JULY 20, 1952

acne
nent ooh ete ee teeta Se







or

‘Smart
and
Healthy

For hair that is -al as good as it
aS looks smart, obviously
TIAL | ;
TONIC well cared for lo the lead of
WATS 7
C | discriminating men \ hover . use




REA

JULYSIA

OW

‘k i » j then wanted to know if it would '" ‘O€S

s is uncertainy the allowance of jrticularly when any of th Nath of approbation, the island ee possible to cultivate to advan- Were to be set generally at li
oorrt negro must depend on men live at a distar-ce frorn the Which there shan be the greatest 0¢ the West-India islands by ®t once, they would not work but
the circumstances of his master hated a t tt res sy ie te the increase by births, in proportio! et b m { Europeans or of free Would grow idle and profligate
If the planter fails in his own crop / ees ca : th airoas Ci + ces he to their numbers. Since the hur aus aw They a advised——“I and destroy one another and the
of corn he must purchase; s ihe otantey fo steven he He ricane. I do not believe the num- Aptnot think it would ‘be possible ‘ountry; and I believe if their
the price demanded be (er he is afraid to interfere too much ber Of negroes have much (- 1 citivate them to advantage by ‘reedom was offered to them be , ,
than he is able t6 pay, his negroes iy : ty creased in Barbados, as will ap- t condition of working as day d C8 7 a ) , gG:
must suffer. To pabantet in debt. 22 } pear by the papers I have in m ty tronact oe er race labourers, not one tenth would e Ca 4) “ri CSSLILGS
there may be a fatal difference t: As to the natural increase of and, (marked A and B) being (i put he would die sooner. accept it; but by giving them
his negroes, whether corn is at | laves, if they were any causes 2ccounts of the negroes given fT The constitution of a megro is fit- good principles and inducing them
10, o1 shillings per bushel, as which could be assigned to imped- for the poll tax annually from the ted for a hot climate, With re- ‘0 confine themselves to one wife Tradé enquiries to: Ss. M. G. A G E N Cc J E Ss
he may Davi credit for 4oMe. ing Uhis,was weplied to by “1 think year 1764 to 1780 inclusive, and spect to the free negroes 1 and there’ 1
hundred pounds and not ~ [lo there are many causes which may {om 1781 to 1786, with the num~ (not gpeak with afiy certainty 'o the interest their ¥; I J. & R. BUILDING, PALMETTO STREET, BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS
dcuble or trebble that sum The have Tec iscuous ber of negroes imported in each ber, I am of opin- think you might by degrees in- , ; . canal : Me :

@ O01 . have that effect promiscuous ah as to their num > | 7 oe ding then to + and in ach | as scares NNER TREE EEN PTE EES OSES SEENON SABO NEI BE SR UAP SE ALE NSPE LEE TIE)
restraints on the trade between concubinage; the ambition of mak- Year ion, however, tha ec va- @ ’
the Islands and the states of ‘ng great crops; occasional workin With reference to the baptism tion could be performed by negroes inue, 4 re om oo Pee
Am.rica, which affect the impor- the negroes too hard to pay off ; he rds working as day labourers it would ‘Tee, a!
pay of the negro slave child, the s working interest to be so,’()

totion of cory, bear hard on th: pressing demand; a manager some- were informed—I eve negro be much more for the interest of " (To be continwed)
negro It is to be wished that mes too, unintentionally make slaves or their children are not the planter. He would not oe 1. Journal of the Barbados Museum

> price oe a in the ae ot the negroes work beyond their in general baptized, but baptism have either the care or expense 0

irbados should never excced fiv

and Historical Society, Vol. xviii, pages
26

eee

VES PAIN

TABLETS
TWE LIGHT PICK-ME-UP






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SUNDAY, JULY 20,



1952

Thirteen C.D. & W.”

Schemes In June

A grant of $1,513,997
is among 13

for a new road in British Guiana
new Development and Welfare ¢

grants whose

approv al was notified to the Comptroller in June

The total of June grants to the British Caribbean Terri- place

tories was $2,327,242.

British Guiana’s proposed
road, an all-weather
18-foot carriageway,

new
road with an
will join the

town of New Amsterdim with
Crabwood Creek on the Corentyne
river. The area to be served is
one of growing population. It con-
tains large sugar estates; and con-
Siderable new areas «re to be
opened up to cultivation, mainly
of rice.

Two grants totalling $264,000

are made to Grenada to continue
and expend the existing cocoa
industry improvement scheme up
to the end of 1954. In St. Vin-
cent, cocoa to benefit from a
Development and Welfare grant
of $45.874 for a scheme to erect
cocoa propagators designed to
turn out planting materi of
selected cocoa sufficient to plant
100 acres a year.

6 For British Honduras

Six of the schemes approved in
June are in favour of British
Honduras, where the development
plan has just entered its second
phase. A grant of $144,00U is
made for the purchase of timber
required immediately for devel-
opment projects. $144,840 is al-
located to provide for the sala-
ries of additional staff for the
Department of Agriculture, with
certain related expenditure; and
$117,672 is for the training of
teachers and farm demonstrators
and for general agricultural
education, including the establish-
ment of a teachér training centre
for 20 students at the Technical
High Schocl and of a_ lecture
room, library, and hostel for 15
students at the Central Farm. A
$18,888 scheme is for the purchase
of a mobile cinema unit, and two

is

fmaller grants of $4,440 and
$254.00 cover respectively the
emoluments of an_ edditional

architect temporarily employed by
the government and additional
expenditure on the survey of port
development at Commerce Bight.

A grant of $29,040 provides for
the appointment for two years of
a Fisheries Adviser to the
Windward Tslands, Another, of
$25,037, covers the appointment
to Antigua of an executive officer
for the Secondary Industries
Board which it is proposed to set
up in the near future,

Finally, $19,200 is provided to
stage a training course in social
welfare for West Indians engaged
in this work. It is planned to
hold the course in Jamaica in 1952,
and it is toned that the 25 students
will include
officers and officers nominated by
sugar labour welfare boards
we'l as officials of Government
Social Welfare Departments.

some estate welfare

as

Approval of these 13 new erants
hrines the total of Develonment
and Welfare aid to the Caribbean
territories this year to $5.205,109.
The total since the Ist of April,

1946, is now $26,979.961,





Colonial Doctors
Meet In Oxford

OXFORD

Heads of medical departments

in 22 Colonial territories will at-
tend a conference at Corpus
Christi College, Oxford, from
July 16 to July 28. The meeting
will be formally opened by Mr.
Henry Hopkinson, Minister of
State for Colonial Affairs.

‘he agenda will include items
which have been suggested by
the territories to be represented
at the conference. British auth-
orities on malaria, tuberculosis,
leprosy, cancer and the National
Health Service will be among the
speakers.

B.U.P.

THE BARBADOS

White Park Road, Bridgetown



ENGINEERS, BRASS and IRON FOUNDERS

World Bank
Experts To
Survey B.G.

GEORGETOWN. B.G.,

British Guiana’s Governor Sir
Charles Woolley, told the Legisla-
tive Council this afternoon that he
had today dispatched an invitation
on Government's behalf to the In-
ternational Bank for reconstruc-
tion and development to send a
full general survey mission to this
country

Members received the informa-
tion with evident appreciation.

Sir Charles had got a letter from
the management of the Bank in-
forming him they were prepared
to send such a mission towards the
end of this year, and he added it
was probable that the mission
would consist of seven or eight ex-
perts, including two general econ-
omists and an agricultural expert,
an agricultural economist, a for-
estry expert, a transportation ex-
pert and an engineer.

The actual date of arrival of the
mission was still under considera-
tion,

A two-man mission from the
Bank, Messrs Patterson H, French
and Jacques Tores recently left
for Washington after making a
preliminary survey of this coun-
try’s developmental possibilities,
with a view to capital require-
ments.— (CP),

Assistant Trade

Commissioner

LONDON.

Mr. D. J. Parkinson, newly-
appointed Assistant Trade Com-
missioner in the United Kingdom
for the British Caribbean, has ar-
rived in London and has started
work, pending the appointment of
the Trade Commissioner,

Mr. Parkinson, who was form-
erly deputy Colonial Secretary.
British Guiana, is now seeking
permanent premises for the Trade
Commissioner’s office. Meanwhile,
he has established a temporary
office at the headquarters of the
West India Committee. —B.U.P.

July 17.



—_—_— ———

COMMUNISTS WALK
OUT FROM INDIAN
PARLIAMENT

NEW DELHI, July 18.

Communists tegether with a few
sympathisers withdrew from the
session of the Indian Parliament
this morning following the Speak-
er’s direction for the bodily re-
moval of Communist member
Nambiar who cast aspersions on
the Speaker’s fairness and persist-
ed in his allegation,

Uproarious scenes were witness-
ed when Communist hecklers con-
tinued to interrupt Home Minister

Vkilashnath Katja in his reply
during the debate on a bill giving
two years’ lease of life to the
Preventative Detention Act which
is intended to curb Communist
and subversive activities —U.P.



Canadian Tax
Agreement

OTTAWA.
The 1946 Canada-United King-
dom agreement to avoid double
taxation has now been extended
to cover British Guiana and St.
Lucia. The extension, made by
an exchange of Notes in Ottawa,
brought to 23 the number of
Colonial territories now covered

P agreement.
by the ag BUP.

FOUNDRY LTD.

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ooe-





ternational
Meeting
On Ra Bloe

GENEVA, July 11.

lationa. meeting
led by the World
Organization will take
Coonoor, India, from 14




The first
on rabies ca
Health
in
to 28 July

Fifty rabiologists
from 19 countries
Australia, Austria,
lon, Cyprus, Egypt, India,
nesia, Israel, Japan, Lebanon,
Malaya, Philippines, Spain, Syria,
Thailand and Turkey.

Marked advances in knowledge
about rabies have taken place in
the past few years, W.H.O. has
pointed out. This is a field which
had remained more or less static
for half a century, and only a
few scientific workers throughout
the world are now occupied with
a careful and systematic study of
the rabies problem, W.H.O. offic-
ials stated. The W.H.O. technical
meeting has been organized ‘to
satisfy the need for up-to-date
information that can be effectively
applied to combat the disease.

are expected
Afganistan,
Burma, Cey-

Ten Point Agenda

The ten-pomt agenda includes
the following: epidemiology cf
rabies; clinical manifestations (in
dogs and cats, domestic livestock
and wild-life); pathology; diag-
nostic procedures; production of
human and veterinary vaccines
and serum; potency-testing of
vaccines; post-exposure treatment

in man and animals (local treat-
ment of wounds, vaccine and
serum treatment, vaccinal reac-
tions); organization of field con-
trol programmes; research
problems and care of laboratory
animals.

The meeting will be held at
the Pasteur Institute in Coonoor,
with the Governor of Madras

presiding at the inaugural session.
Discussion leaders will be Dr.
M. L. Ahuja, Director of the
Central Research Institute, Ka-
sauli, India; Mr. Ernest Beaumont,
veterinary officer for the Food
and Agriculture Organization; Dr.
Harold N. Johnson, Rockefeller
Institute, Poona, India; Dr. M.
Kaplan, chief veterinary officer,
W.H.O.; Dr. A. Komarov, Director,
State Virus Laboratory, Haifa,
Israel; Dr. Hilary Koprowski,
Lederle Laboratories, Pearl River,
New York; Dr. Pierre Lepine;
Pasteur Institute, Paris; and Dr.
E. S. Tierkel, U.S. Public Health

Service.
Rabies

Rabies is a virus disease, trans-
mitted to man by the bite of an
infected animal, usually dogs,
W.H.O. pointed out. Other im-
portant carriers are cats, wolves,
jackals and foxes, as well as the
mongoose, meercat and genet in
South Africa, and the vampire
bat in South and Central America.

Recent important advances in
the study of rabies include the
introduction of the mouse as an
experimental animal for detecting
the virus, the development of
new and potent vaccines, and the
use of hyper-immune serum in
the prevention of the disease.

W.H.O. has sponsored a series
of rabies surveys in different
countries, aided Israel in the
vaccination of dogs, and assisted
Mexico in a _ project involving
vampire bats. As a follow-up to

the Coonoor’ conference, the
various discussion leaders will
visit laboratories and give ‘tech-
nical advice in Indonesia, Thai-
Jand, Burma, Malaya, India and
Iran.

In preparation for the con-
ference, a Reference Manual on
Rabies has been prepared by
W.H.O. with the help of these
experts. The manuel contains
detailed descriptions of laboratory
techniaues as wel! as methods
cf field control. Demonstration
material and _ standard virus
strains will be distributed to the

participants.

phate,”

$3.12

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Indo- :








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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Cuba Has Big

Molasses

Surplus

NEW YORK

how to get rid
f its biggest-ever sugar crop this
year, is facing a similar problem
in molasses. It has some 430,000,-
000 gallons of molasses to dispose
of this year. |

Some 8,000,000 tons of Cuban |
sugar will be produced this year |
nd a by-product of each ton will
be 50 gallons of molasses, That
means 400,000,000 gallons of
molasses produced in 1951, plus
the ,30,000,000 gallons carried for-
ward from last year. }

Cuba, which sold 130,000,000
gallons of molasses to the United
States last year, made the big mis-
take this year of holding out for |
a firm price for molasses, accord- |
ing to trade experts in New York. |
A price of 20 cents per gallon, |
f.o.b., was being asked at the end
of last year and is still being
asked to-day.

Meanwhile, the price of black-
strap in the New York open mar-
ket has dropped to 12 cents per
gallon and the United States is
importing large quantities from
other sources—including the Brit-
ish West Indies, the Central
American countries, Europe and
the Far East.

To earn dollars, these producers



wonderi:




were willing to cut their prices
for molasses while Cuba main-
tained its 20-cent demands.

Of its 430,000,000-gallon supply
Cuba has sold only 10,000,000
gallons so far this year. It has
arranged to deliver 120,000,000

gallons to storage in the United

States, to be priced at the time of
use, This, Cuba feels, is better than
pouring molasses away, as was
done at one time,

Home consumption will take up
another 100,000,000 gallons, but
Cuba will still have another 200,-

000,000 gallons of surplus molasses
by the time the current crop year
ends.

B.UP.



Churchill Tio Deal
With “Red Dean”
1

LONDON, July 15.
Prime Minister Winston Church-
ill was scheduled to take a per-
sonal hand in the problem of what
to do about Dr. Hewlett Johnson,
the so-called “Red Dean” of Can-
terbury and informed sources pre-
dicted he would bounce the ques-
tion straight back to the Church
of England,
Churchill will state Govern-
ment’s view toward Johnson’s
support of Red germ warfare
propaganda in the Commons this
afternoon at the same time that
the Marquess of Salisbury per- |
forms a similar task in the House }
of Lords. |
The Archbishop of Canterbury,
The Most Reverend Dr. Geoffrey |
Fisher will give peers the church's |
view.— U.P. |
|
|



3 Die, 82 Hurt |
In Earthquake

OSAKA, Japan, July 18.
Three persons were killed and
at least 82 injured early today in
a strong earthquake that rocked
the city of Osaka and the 650-
mile area of central Japan
Seismologists said the toll was
relatively small because the
quake’s epicentre w unusually
deep-seated —about miles be-
low the earth’s surface under the
mountains of Nara Prefecture.
Police said 31 houses and build-





ings were seriously damaged or
demolished, Rescue work and the
task of cleaning up the debris
was thampered by strong rains
that did not let up until day-
break.

—U.P. |

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PAGE TWELVE



EDUCATION NOTES:



Seismic





Pressure On Schools @5servation



has been aggravated by the as-

OuR WIRELESS IS HOP!
¢ f : J SE BAYS, PHYL. 1'M FED CONCERT TO
eee ~ . Here is another instance. It was impossible, if systematic record- President: Mr. F. S, OK ee Penta HOME at @TEN TOT
tounding figures of applicants for ;i,gularly unfortunate that two or ings of future activities are kept senior Vice-President: Mr. mA” eee eMts Toei
entry to Harrison College and three schools were being built at over a period of years, there is prow, - . ‘
Combermere School.

740 Applicants

AT THE COLLEGE, THERE
WERE 360 APPLICANTS FOR
BETWEEN 60 AND 70 PLACES

AND AT COMBERMERE, THERE .

WERE 380.

This means that 740 pupils are
seeking entry to schools supply-
ing secondary education. It must

stations
ft seems to me that the , eae 7 ae ‘
be edmaitted that 9 wunaeer of thatne Christ Chureli Foundation Schools ee ee Windward and Granted Letters
applicants are already pupils for which Mr. Crowe estimated “The. first objective will be . ‘ie .
private secondary schools and 4175 900 was not i beususbeet. 2 eee nee ay will & to oO ;
others are pupils of Combermere FO00R was not WU pe accumulate. sufficient data about i Adniinistration

seeking entry to the College. An
exaggerated estimate of 140 would

still leave 600 boys genuinely th ro oh po ictivity to be detected. Observa- Stee _, ae, =
seeking entry into these schools r - Pome ae 1k _& oF tions of continuous phenomena * stit ea ay Or grante Cc
») Foundation, to seek places at such as Soufriere activity and the PeMtion of Joyce O. Thompson

Superficially, this is an indica- VO™bermere and Harrison Col- jnicroseismic movement of the °! ven — ae oe of
tion that accommodation has not *“S* wake : media) &Ound will be observed. in the Nee tatbae Jom te cn ee - 3 oo Se ITH BERGER TEX
kept pace with the demands of a s “YY Suggestion for a remedial course of occasional experiments Me ” G. wy ¥ a tan ter
growing school population. Closer ‘@asure is to build a proper Co- and earthquake shocks will be . Mr acess ae truc :
analysis, however, will reveal that /@ucational School at Foundation continuously recorded by auto- 2 Mx. se w ee
the standard inthe elementary °"4 this would serve Christ matic apparatus requiring only a “ttn ns Pee tits "S| With Bergertex, there’s new beauty and protection for walls of
schools having declined, pupils ‘burch, St. Philip and St. George minimum of attention by a oe ared ast e petitioner. — 7
whose parents would have been /\st as the Parry-Coleridge “ His Lordship adjourned hear-

otherwise satisfied, seek entry into
the Secondary Schools in order
that they might get some sort of
education to fit them for earning
a livelihood,

The 600 now seeking entry to
these two schools would fill anoth-
er school of the size of Harrison
College or Combermere. Of these
there will be hardly more than 120
admitted because of the limited
number of places and so another
480 will be left ig the cold.

If ever there was a case for in-
vestigation by a public commission,
this is it,



present makes prediction

the same time. The mess I re- good reason to believe that it will
ferred to last week was caused by be possible to work out a tech-
an accidental jumble of the figures nique of interpretation which will
and because there seems to have enable reliable warning to be
been errors in the deliveries, it given of the location and prob-
vas difficult to tell exactly the able incidence of disturbances
material which was used in each and, in particular, to indicate
school, The Engineer and the when the disturbances may result
builders spent much time straight- in actual eruption. In order to
ening out the matter; but they did. obtain adequate detailed informa-

tion, however, it is necessary to

establish recording



Foundation

tne difficulties experienced with

2 the normal activity of the Isl
the other schools. This delay has aan ae ab

to enable any increase in seismic

responsible, but not
technically qualified, person, To
this end- eight stations will be
stablished throughout the Wind-
ward and Leeward Islands.
Whilst the observer will be
capabie of running the station, he
will not be capable of establish-
ing it and, to this end, a further
Colonial Development and Re-
search grant has been made to
enable Dr, Willmore to visit these
Colonies and carry out the work

Vi ° T
isit To Sea
Scouts of establishing the stations.
These grants are made from

12th of July, at ‘He central allocation for research
eo » =

caters to the Leeward parishes necesparily
ond it would relieve the pressure
on Combermere and Harrison ,
College. J.£.B.



SCOUT NOTES:

On Saturday,



*' SUNDAY ADVOCATE



SUNDAY, JULY 20, 1952









Pharmaceutical SSS

Society Holds









JUST IN TIME FOR THE

| HURRICANE

| Poe

Relax on your vacation with your favourite
Author selected from our large assortment of

SEASON

























committee are as follows: —



.
Annual Meeting eieiuiciaibt ae Mt
Stations NOVELS from 2's up i ANEROID BAROMETERS
LAST WEEK I turned my attention, as I had promised, Druggists and their apprentices (( Only a limited number so select yours early and be prepared

g to the Richmond Secondary School and I am glad te find GRANT ha been made met : 3 _ i a oak Also i Also
4 that public interest wakened to the need for A : ‘Coa s mgnt July t or Ann ! .

coos pepe ot ete areas ag inder Colonial Development ral Meeting, After the elec- } {
. er, solution of the proplese ol pong a in this and ee ~ R.462 tion - aecan” Mr. F. S. Olton ROBERTS & co. \ HURRICANE LANTERNS ' }
c islanc ase My oOplimism on the number of enquiries fo establishment and maln~ who has been elected president : : |i) Established Incorporated {
t about and the comments on this school and its place in thé ‘nance of ihe W mais ago 4 for the third successive ae Your Stationers ti T. HERBERT LTD.
t “g s set-v1p stations in e mawa a asked members to give more cs ii ‘i e : i
ti educational _ up. Leeward Islands and for the their time and services to the No. 9 High St. i! 1860 10 & 11 Roebuck Street 1926 i
Â¥ I mentioned that the l built at Chalky, Mount instead of S\toning of a permanent Society ( Scopes omer SSSR Se
n plement of 700 pupils was read nlarging the Alleyng School. observer with headquarters iM Preparations for the Annual oz,
t to be drafted from the schools i: . Trinidad ‘ Pharmacy Week will soon be
e the avea, but I advocated that it Misfortunes Following upon his visit to the p.ade by the new committee and
© should not be filled at the out- ;! have been trying to show that Windward and Leeward Islands public jectures will be given on
t oa. it was an extreme misfortune for last year, Dr. P. L. Willmore sug heaith subjects and it ig hoped | ——— _
a This week, however, the head- Education in Barbados that some- gested that, while the paucity of that the public will attend in —— =
t ache of the Educational Authorities ‘ing always went wrong at im- records of disturbances in the good numbers, The officers and | —=——————
I “ portant stages of our development. area at =






AT OUR HOLISE



Browne, Junior Vice-President:
Mr, E, E. Clarke, Secretary: Mr.
H. A. Mapp, Assistant Secretary:
Mr. K. A. Clarke, Treasurer: Mr
MA. A, Gibson,

Other members of the Commit~
tee are:—

Miss A. A. Jones, Messrs. J. A

Chabbol, A. D. Alleyne and I. F.
Browne,



At Friday’s sitting of the Court

te, plaster, brick or stone. Waterproof and weather resisting,
ing of the application of Living- conerete, pl P

stone DeS, Alleyne of Arthur
Seat, St. Thomas for Letters of
Administration to the estate of
Sylvester DaC. Smith, late of
St. James, The petitioner is the
constituted Attorney of Ainsley
3ismark Smith.

fresh and smart almost indefinitely.
Bergertex is available in many






Will To Be Resealed

His Lordship Mr, Justice G. L.
Taylor on Friday granted the
application of Messrs Carrington





Bergertex cannot crack or peel off, for in drying it*becomes an integral
delicate colours for use imside or
outside.

MADE BY

part of the wall on which it is painted, Its crisp, matt finish stays
| Hee a Saar | SS ah
| pera red? : PNY pawl gc 4
BERGER PAINTS | gereefgg2? wits
— | REDIFFUSION







4k ‘ “taeE . set aside from Colonial Develop- @md Sealy, Solicitors, to re-seal
8.15 a.m.,, the Assistant Commis ment and Welfare funds and es the will of the Revd. Canon
When it is considered that with *oner for St. Michael—S., Capt. not affect the Federal or Presi- Alfred James Walker, late of
an improvement in the economic *: 4+ Sealy, visited ee dential allocations of Colonial the Rectory, Staplehurse, Kent,
conditions people are demanding ®€@ Scouts at Gravesend. Patrols Development and Welfare funds, England, proved in the Principal
better education for their children, Crried out training in signalling Probate Registry of H.M. High
it is rather ironical that they ~S@maphore and morse, and Court of Justice, England. |
should get less than before or be Pioneering. Boys are working fo: Death By + ane eee perverh ee” GARDINER AUSTIN & co. LTD., |
denied the opportunity which they various badges including tne ° davis of ontreal, anada; : | ~ mI - i oan
seek, ' { Queer’s Scout Badge. ‘ Misadventure George Clayton Toppin of St | FOR BETTER LISTENING
The answer is to be found partly L.A. Meeting on 15th Augus Tomes ee rem E. N. aie BRIDGETOWN
i i i y she rer | °
in the improvement of the stand- The Executive Committee off 4, nine-man jury returnea a adeaitted $8 aaah Wee | | Hear it at Trafalgar Street.
ard of elementary education and jy. st. Michael—S. Local Asso-(q¥@Tdict of death by misadventure “¢™ ed probate, | --—=-- oa |
the establishment Sere schools cistion met on Monday last and Di Sha cee Walwyn, Coroner of
like that at Richmond, after consideration approved the 4° :° , When the inquest into

Pressure

The pressure on these secondary
schools in St. Michael is not a

problem of mushroom growth, The following sub-Committees Hall was involved in an accident In the Court of Divorce and
Years ago it should have been were appointed:— With the motor car G-290 at the Matrimonial Causes on Friday
realised that pupils from the out Warrants: Messrs. H. A. Tudor,

parishes were hby-passing schools
in their area and coming to Com-

beranine and. Harri a... ks
must admit that parents were in-
fluenced by the prestige of Harri-
son College but if the example of
the late Mr. G. B. R. Burton had
been followed, the drift to town
schools would not have been so
great. Mr. Burton when he was

master of the Coleridge School, three applic: ho to start Seu

prepared boys for the Barbados Groups in the Area as we = a :

Scholarship; and one such boy, the the issue of Warrants to a n ACCIDENT AT COOPERAGE GRANTED
late Mr. Lisle Griffith of Speights- persons in the new and existing : :

town, took third place in his year, Groups. BLACK ROCK : His Lordship Mr. Justice GC. ce
Mr. Burton came to Combermere , . joseph Br : Taylor in the Court of Cornmon
soon after or there might have Scouters Meeting Ls Bh on of Hanschell Pleas on Friday granted the
been a different story of the Cole- “and, ack Rock, St. Michael,

ridge.

Those people who are acquainted
with some of the difficulties under
which schools like the Foundation
and the Alleyne Schools labour,

G.S.Ms partment of Highways & Transport the Companies Act, 1910. Mr.

will realise that ectnathing a iiaie with be anwaeeting | Or a bag i Pe pa Linton of G, B. Niles, instructed by Messrs
. 7 ago. “re me a g offee > St. Josep! ‘oitle Catford & C ici

io cae othe Attys chon it is Rovers and Gr. S. Ms. at Scout s uy , Bepn Cottle Catford & Co., Solicitors,

still beyond my understanding
why a new elaborate school was

the circumstances surrounding the
death of Eustace Henry Hall, a
45-year-old labourer. of Murrell
Road, concluded at the District
“A” Court on Friday afternoon,

Bye-Laws which will be sub-
mitted to a Special Meeting of the
L. A. to be held on Friday night,
15th of August, for adoption.

junction of Mapp Hill.and Haggatt
R. N. Jack and A. Smith. Hall Read on June 25 and was de-

Finance: Messrs, F. J. Cole V. tained at the General Hospital
Carrington, A. L. Mayers, Mrs. after the accident. He died the
B. Vaughan and Mrs. G. Hudson following day.

Boating Rules: Messrs.C. A. Dr. A. S. Cato performed the
Patterson, F. G. Godson and Post mortem examination at the
R. A. Stoute. (with power to General Hospital Mortuary and
co-opt.) attributed death to shock and

The Committe haemorrhage irom the injuries re-

: sonsidered 7
also consid celved.



Scouters (NOT Cub) of the St.
Michae|—South Sub-area will
meet at Scout Headquarters on
Monday, 2lst July, at 4.45 p.m.

Meeting of Rovers and

was injured when he became in-
volved in an accident along Black
Rock Road, St. Michael, at about
8.00 a.m. on Friday with the motor
lorry M-497, owned by the De-

ee Broome is detained at the Gen-
Headquarters at 8 p.m. on Satur- eral Hospital.

iy, 26th July, 1952.





Decree Absolute
Pronounced





|

His Lordship Mr. Justice G. L,
Taylor pronounced the Decree
Absolute the Matter of R. A.

ip’ ‘ +
Brathwaithe, petitioner arid BE. G. ;

Prathwaithe, respondent. S ~~ * WSS

The Decree Nisi was granted SS
on the 30th May. The petitioner
ippeared in person.

PETITION OF







petition of the Barbados Cooper-
age Limited to confirm a Special
Resolution of the Company re-+
lating to its Memorandum of
\ssociation,

The petition was granted under

iotgpt

appeared on behalf of the petit-/

loners,

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PERKINS & CO... LTD. epimers cramer



Roebuck Street ae Dial 2072 & 4502

5 OPOODOOL DOOD PB@®OP@®OLET FHHHVWOHHHHHHHOEHHHOOHHHHHY

RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office) "PHONE 4918





to a new standard of automobile
is the FIVE STAR DREAM CAR — in

CONS UL—a
brilliantly new conception af

other words, the





low cost, luxury motoring.







m {nhibi
4. “Special
—prevents corrosion

Wl” Mid 7 ki oa
Esso a oe Se i gage? ar
“JESSO STANDARD OIL

Ask for Esso Extra. Motor .Oil,

SS

And the price of
It's DOWN!!

our new shipment ?

The CONSUL is now $2,675



Office 4493

Charles Me Enearney & Co., Ld.

Pn eRcSA MARES ABEE ETON NSLS ERAS REI AA NTE AM EES RE RET RES eS

the best oil your money can buy.



A ANU A SEER TOOT SSN REIEERE



Bb Rae ae om ? sess tiie maiicibnasasbamll _— at





i a CES Mw















SUNDAY, JULY 20, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE see ss PAGE THIRTEEN
or 7



4S i
the (yim.

ays
By Appointment
Gin Distillers

to the Late
King George VI

Cualily

y Incomparable j
> Gordons

Stamds Sujteme



































| MA. SEVERN SOMEONE'S | £4 JOST GIVING YOU THE |} WEED IT’. | nartne tO See vou /
WAITING FOR HIM HERE, jee ALL PRISONERS } 1M GETTING | OW THE AFTER DECK. oe |




ARE ENTITLED TO... A BIT TIRED

OF BEING Rs. sid

THE BAIT IN || [Ss mel f
YOUR TRAF, | te } |
MR.FLINT. 4} ‘,

A

| ® ~



eo





HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON
|
|
j
|
FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD.... |
IsvewaRD.. PLEASE TELL ie aie MEET ANYONE, HAY, a | Excuse ME. MR sen





































BLONDIE BY CHIC (OUNG | —
Bs | IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE
re ae 10 PHONE ene sf WHAT'S TrE | =t—-+ +
SWOOD CL Li WORK Ou'LL_ BE LATE art | i
AL pacwoor can rou wor | [TAA Suit BE LATE 9 NUMATTER® 5° || SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only
een AND HELP ME NOBODY »_~__ wi i} V a a LT eee
WITH THESE REPORTS ? , a 4" . ‘ e =
HESE | S SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Hranches White Park,
fweedside, Speightstown and Swan Street
Usually Now CAMPBELL’S SOUPS:
cat he Tae Aer nee Cream of Asparagus, Beef, Chick Rice, Cr, of
2g | BACON—per Ib oo... . ena $1.20 Chuben: .Or.. 48 Muaecein’ Peaner tek Gace
} STRINGLESS BEANS —Tins 39 36 T pele ras . . AG
omato ‘se 32
{7 : TOMATO JUICE—Tins 33 30 Cooked Macaroni with Cheese— Large 34
; i Cooked Macaroni with Cheese—Small 23
a: TONO—Tins........65 «.. ‘ 1.23 1.18 Cooked Spaghetti with Cheese rge 3}
Cooked Spaghetti with Cheese a 21
DRINKING STRAWS, Vegetable Solad in MayonnaiseLarge 55
—500 per pkg. 80 ae Vegetable Salad in Mayonnaise—Small 31
FLASH GORDON : iii Baked Beans—Large ; : 34
VI STOUT is aly 30 26 Baked Beans—Small 2d











HERE... THESE ICE-
PISTOLS WILL 0O
THE JOB MOST

EFFICIENTLY /

ALL RIGHT,
KENT/ LET'S
MAKE IT QUICK..
AND QUIET!

















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









THE COLGATE WAY
TO COMPLETE
HOME DENTAL CARE

MILLIONS OF FAMILIES agree with scientific findings that :




.AND BEFORE A SHOUT OF
ALARM CAN PIERCE THE

QUIET NIGHT, PRINCE GARL'S ens Sd Bo7s % Cee | Rear a A oe, 2 ;
SOLDIERS ARE FROZEN INTO es t . u | 0 a ny
SPEECHLESS IMMOBILITY / : J 6 Het che Se ei gt | ' ‘S SNe 5 , C @ | L re y 1 2 ”y
; : ¥ CLEANS YOUR TEETH

# ¥ CLEANS YOUR BREATH (©
V HELPS PREVENT DECAY

metas P









Always brush your teeth
right after eating with ,

3 COLGATE DENTAL CREAM












whieh ebeiee, bacon kie ce aa et



ee ea SE we

ANNOUNCEMENT

GAA | ND

AUSTIN ‘A.70'
HEREFORD







wewAN THAT'S THE WAY IT'S
GONNA BE! WE'LL DR .
CROWDS BY BOOKIN' THE
I\GGEST, FLASHIEST FLOOR



We are happy to announce that the Austin Motor Co., of






England have reduced the price of the Austin ‘A.70’ Hereford




THE NIGHT WATCHMAN <««

oF S ing us i : reduce ‘ selling price of
COMING THIS WAY<«? 4-door Saloon, enabling us in turn to reduce our gp

this popula¥car from $3725.00 to $3400.00

THE KID+ THEY Li HEA
aaa THE KID :

oS HIM YELLING-~
Se SE







Ve This New Price is now in effect.
Aig Sol er
ECKSTEIN BROS. — Bay street.
ee ee ge a



PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS.



NDAY ADVOCATE

‘PUBLIC NOTICES ANNOUNCEMENTS

| .
| ———— ee |?

SUNDAY, JULY 20, 1952

[SHIPPING NOTICES







}




PUERLIC SALES



—_——$—$—$—
EARN BIG MONEY by selling Redif-

Advocate Stationery
































































































































































the British Council (1) 1947 Austin Car,
































Old reliable Company established in { susion im your spare time. Get a supply sas ace
mires Ean, TELEPHONE 2508 oi aaa REAL ESTATE for ay tat many vyeurs requires the’ of forms today. 1.7 53—€n. - ee ea mets FOR HOOKS
" ee ervices of 4 competent and experienced 695G0S +. IO9SSSGSSSS009,
Manager for Branch Office ;
AT ST. LAWRENCE GAP ae
THANKS | FOR SALE Valuable “wea frontage. ulling site| gages,” Barbedos ond Septemser/ = WY AID ROYAL NETHERLANDS
a . “ | u details and{ , . T
{ Bee ree 8 beeen le required —— oo _ Pere STEAMSHIP co, ea paca nee
CLARKE—We the undersigned, sincere Land about 98,100 sq. ft. would consider | 2'cture , to vocate x c/o cargo mica,
beg to my ciaanke 2 all the ! AUTOMOTIVE selling seperately. For gppointment to | / Advocate Co 19.7.52—10n. HELP im.s aeueea San at tee Seater Salling” onthe oa
sent cards, letters of condolence or view dial 6250. Apply “Landfall” Sandy | Ee | SC KOO! July
any other way assisted on the occasion ooh Yanai Velox. Green. las Larie, St. James for further particulars: | NOTICE 1 “CASHIER AND OFFICE ASSISTANT—|ai s. ‘honaree: ait Avene Agen, _
of the death of Captain Hilary Clarke wher driven an . 19.7,52—2n. ema 2 Li E
late of Queen Street, St. Michael.' Apply Courtesy Garage. Phone 4616. MASONIC SCHOLARSHIP tren 5 eS osgaceran, 150 Rosbuale M.S WILLEMSTAD. ao kee a oe e on Dae

Millicent Clarke (wife), Karl, Dudley, | 18.7.52-€0 | DON’T MISS THESE—Almost New 3| Applications are invited for two! street. 17.7.52—In. | SADLING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARICO Antigua, ate Kitts, Nevis

Selwyn, Clyde (sons), Ursula, Sylvia, ! ———— - Bedroom Stone Bungalow, a Residence | “Albion” Lodge (Foundation) Scholar-|———————————— AND BRITISH GUIANS 5 ae ‘Salling Pe

Bronte (daughters) and (elever A Austin A.40, 8.500 miles. EX-|t) Admire, all Modern ‘Conveniences, |ships tenable at Queen's College, as om | OVERSEER WELDER—For Fairfield|M.s. NESTOR, &th August 1 Jul 1992.

children) cellent condition Available Septem-|Near Sea, Going Under £2,400.—Almost|the term commencing Sept. a 1952. {| Factony, St. Lucy. Successful Applicant|M.§. BONAIRE, or 962. auy.

her $1,900 nearest. Telephone | 3274. |New 3 Bedroom (Partly Stone) Bunga-| Each application must he for the child will take up appointment on 17th} SAmLING TO a te ry
MALONEY—We beg to sincerely thank 20.7.52—1n. | iow, also a Residence to Admire, Going|or near relative of a Freemason Sl Saw Apply: Manager M.S. HESTIA, 22nd July 1082 nae BWI. SCHOON WNERS’
Or many friends who atterded tle | mcr Under £1,500, BY NAVY GARDENS—A | straitened circumstances. ‘ 20.1.82—8n. 15'S, BOSKOOP. 18th Aue - ) OONER 0

funeral of my wife Sarah E. Maloney CAR—Dodge Super-de Luxe (X—88) Very Desirable 3 Bedroom (with Basins & Applications in writing, addressed to SAILING TO en 952. ’ Teor »

those who sent wreaths, cards, ictter Will sell for cash, best offer, bought Cupboards) 12 inch Stone Bungalow | The Secretary, “Albion” Lodge P.O. Box M.S. SCHIE, 28 rT DAD

Rail suit mstemotiicers smaller car. Pirst’ class order, owner |Catout tyre. fold). Dining fe Breaietest |r Wak cel en (LSpge. BO. | MISCELLANEOUS = th July 1992. Sibi.) sek ae
J. EB Maloney (husband). Relatives: | driven, Dial 3359. ; Rooms, 2 Toilets, Garage, Servant's R. D. MURPHY. 5. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.

Maloney families Greaves and Weekes 16.7.52—-t.£.n. | Room,’ Everite Roof, A-1 Condition, | Masonic Hall, WANTED TO RENT Agents SSOO6966566695555659996U) Po] ce
Springers, Bailies, Coxes, Griffith, Ma ————. | Back Yard enclosed With Stone, about) Spry Strect BUNGALOW—Three Room Bungalow.| ——————— =
ris, Lewe and family, Worrell | CARS-—-One (1) Triumph “Mayflower” 12,000 sq. ft. Going for Only’ Under | . 18.7 Unfurnished. Situated on sea coast,

ee cere | send Raeeratly. | (tallo Semaine. 16000: Taine, battery Sa) 20tib, ae Sear ee eae ae Hastings. St. Lawrence or Rocklay- A.F.S., F.V.A.
Crumpton Street and many othe tvres in A-1l condition, price 2,000 N Lease referred, from October
Christian Assemblies not forgetting the! One (1) Ford “Prefect” §400.00, an excel-| yy" Aare Golua Pei ae NOTICE eee D. Edwards, P.O. Box 157, dila lai Natin
Holder's family in the hours of our ient buy at this price. May be seen at | 1iGHTFOOT'S X LANE — A 2 Bedroom| All male citizens of the United Sta City. 19:7 - Eee Rel al we S
bereavement 20.7. 52 ' Chelsea Garage (1960) Ltd., Pinfold St. | Cottage, Govt: Water, Electricity, Very | between the ages of 18 and 20 reddins
P= | Phone 449 19.7.52—3n. | Good Condition, Can Remain, Very Low|in Barbados are requested to cal! at GENTLEM. as Paying Guest in TERE nn man
SPENCER—Mrs, Blanche Spencer wishes } — |Land Rent, Going Under £2,300. C Me} the American Consulate from July 1 to) Private home, at Hastings. Near Chibs SOUTHBOUND Always Available

to thank all those who attended the’ CAR—Vauxhkall Velox in A-l. condi-|for Almost anything in Real Estate $1, 1952 for Selective Service Re ristrats and Savannah, no other boarders. Phone Sails Sails Salis Arrives Sails

funeral, sent wreatt condolence | tion, Only reason for selling owner | pial g111. D, F. de Abreu, Auctioneer &|under the Universal Military muon | Si. 5-1-8} any Mentxesl ax Boston Bar! Barbados

ecards and sympathised the recent) leaving island. Contact David B. Rice, | feal Estate Agent, “Olive Bough", Hast-| Service Act. ee o" RODNEY 11 Juky 1a July 46 July Sul 26 July

bereavement of her beloved husband |C. B Rice & Co. 13.7.52—t.fun.. | ings ’ 20.7.52—1n.| All male citizens of the United States :, $2.50 POCKET MONEY easily earned] [AXADIAN CHALLENGER 22 July 25 July — Ta. 3 Aug. :

OO —|who attain the age of 18 years sub- |»¥ tecommending 25 new subseribers to] CANADIAN CRUISER gas hue 6B ANE Au 16 Aug, FOR SALE
COHN Tone nn nll ee! 4, CARS—-Austin A-40 in very good con~| “HERNE BAY COTTAGE” standing on| sequent to July 31, 1952, are required | REDIFFUSION in one month. CANADIAN - 12 Avg. 15 Aug. = Aug. 2% Aug.
STBAUGHN-Through this medium we) dition. Going cheap. Owner left the|2 roods 16 perches of land at Land’s End, |to register upon the day they attain the 1.1.52—6n. | LADY RO Soneraucros 22 Aug. 25 Aug. -4 Sept. 4 Sept.

sincerely beg to thank all those wh: 9 island. St. Michael. Electric and water services | eighteenth anniversary of the oe 2) CANADIAN cit 3 Sept. Sept 8 Sept. 17 Sept. 18 Sept wali 2 *

so kindly sent wreaths, cards, lett Wolseley 18 h.p. Excellent condition. | installed, | their birth, or within five days there-| REDEFRUSION offers $1.50 cash for] Pany Nel CHALLENGER 12 Sept. 15 Sept, — 24 Sept. 25 :

of condolence, attended the funerel} Fiat 2 seater 16,000 miles. A bargain.| ‘The above will be set up for sale on| after. 7 ench new Subscriber recommended by L PON 22 Sept. 25 Sept. 27 Sept. € Oct. TO, _ BUNGALOW, Graeme

and assisted in sickness or in any othe: } FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Telephone | priday, the 25th July 1952, at our office| For further information, consult the | you. 1.7.52-—On. NOR J ona an Soe

Way expressed sympathy with us ae 17.7.52—4n | James ‘Street, at 2.30 p.m. | American Consulate, Bridgetown, sire . Cee Parcs _— ent echgy pon

our sad bereavernent occasioned INSGN & BANFIELD. | bados. 27.5.82-+.2n,| SUPPLEMENT YOUR #NCOME by Arrives Sails Arrives gave Arrives Three bedr » living .

the death of our brother and cousir FERGUSON TRACTORS—Just arrived oe eee Yo recommending REDIFFUSION. Obtain} Lapy RODNEY Barbados Barbados Boston Mdintreal piv 4 room, verandah, Rites.

Arthur Walton Straughn ind can be seen at COURTESY GARAGE a full particulars from the REDIFFUSION CANADIAN CHALLENGER ia Aug. 9Aug. WAug. 2 Aug. 23 Aug. eoanen. pen al pa

Muriel Straughn, R. Harry _ cum Dial 4616. 20,7.52—6n HOUSE—One boarded and shingle NOTICE office 7.52—60./ LADY NELSON 7 2 a4 = ane ‘ - 30 Aug. 2 Sept. oie pen with ani na tordean
mins. 20.7,52—1n 1951 MORRIS OXFORD SALOON, done | house 18 x 10 with shedroof, Kitchen PARISH OF CHRIST CHUROH Re beth scien ae CANADIAN CRUISER 5 Sept. 10 Sent, - r 30 Sent, See of flowering shrubs.— 3,750.
ee acca” fines and ~ ne ee eee and all out offices, Newly built, painted. shape Neations for’ the pe oe eran. I, eae BOLTS. aes Sone CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 15 Sept. 19 Sert” = Sear A oe
ryirchase arger car ._ bar Owner leaving the island. Apply to Mr.|°f Poor will be received by the Church-!from Re 8 ci 4a LADY RODN q c ; SPRING USE,
IN MEMORIAM $2,600.00. Dial 4616, COURTESY GARAGE. | Kenneth Haynes, corner Weatbury New | Warden Mrs. H. A. Talma, Welches Christ | tions in one calendar month. CANAMEAN Geek ta atte 3 Seat, 8 SH.) Oat, Bet 35 on JAMED One eh the ane eases
GieEHE-in: lading memory of my dear (pans, (nepmeepet), Ser SRA | ee gh 08 Damon Tht auly f 17 in. LADY NELSON a 19 Oct. 21 Oct. 30 Oct. 31 Oct, 4 Nov. ties on this popular coast with a
husband Joseph T. Gittens, who de-] “ong (1) Austin two ton truck and one PROPERTY > One Property situated | — fies de : |“TRUNK—Medium Size Trunk in good | ice heath the crotaee t his e July 19, 195 8; 5 a 7 D
par a eS ar ee a) Goer ae tae in ‘ Barbarees Hill, For perucsiars NOTICE condition. Phone Mrs. B. eee oe For further particulars, apply te— about 1% acres are well wooded
And took him home to rest inp ‘ 26.6.52—t.f.n. * . r ran ; We pate receiving orders for the i os GARDINER a could one aoe
Remembered by Mrs. Caroline Gitten i mportation from U.K. of CORN CHEL- : , one 0: e show places ©
(wife), Margaret (mother), Catherin« TRUCK—Chevrolet truck, no reason- gaia, Bienes he Bubert vs" year i phe ae cy ls ED JCATIONALI — * oe Ete, came. storeys and possesses “noticeable
(aunt) and family 20.7.52—1n. | able offer refused. A Barnes 2. & o. . | Kinch ne * 909-7.52—2n_ | ose interested will communicate their U 4 storeys and possesses noticeable
2S Hier J requirements to us immediately. SSS character.
= COURTESY GARAGE,
R RENT 2 roods of land at Charnocks, Christ White Park. §$P999999559559599999999995 ll, GRAEME HALL TERRACE—
i Chureh, on the public road facing en- 20.7,52-—-3n. ss Recently built 2 storey house
ELECTRICAL trance to Seawell Airport. QUEEN’S COLLEGE * - constructed of stone with everite
p00 sauare teat of Jang facing Las NOTICE % Now Stock .. roof, Large living room, gallery,
Chri 2 - bedroo: undry
oe ELECTRIC MOTORS-—Newman Frac-| 4042 square feet’ of land at corner of| BELLEPLAINE COMMUNITY HALL | ,,The following list of vice otro ed | JUST RECEIVED tare “tesa tae” Soke.
HOUSES tional Horsepower 4, 4, % h.p., 110 volts. | Crumpton & Constitution Streets, Bridge.| AND PLAYING FIELD ST. ANDREW eng , aeeseesign to Queen 8 College for of Suto.
le Aliso 3-phase motors up to 5 h.p. Best | town. May be rented for entertainments of all 4 i088. wer Besinien® 4Grh Saphem: x Boots’ Minera —

Aitractive seaside Flat main road Uas-1 ond cheapest motors available, Blectric | | All the above land are excellent build-| kinds. on application to the Parochichi |: JTS we Ivor sylvester xg I Salts for %& | ste ' VILLA VICQUE, ST. VINCENT
tings, comfortably furnished, Englisi | Sales & Service Ltd. Phone 4371. ing sites. | Treasurer of St. ANdrew or the Caretaker.| 4° ATTEYNE’ Leonora Valerie X _ Cattle, Horses, Goats, Ete. —Beautifully situated house built
Bath, Open Verandah facing sea. Suitable 14,1.52—4n., | The above will be set up for sale on| For Picnicking and afternoon. enter-| } ALLEYNE, Leonora Valerie % Most animals in Barbad of local stone with magnificent
one person (or couple). From July |. ; Friday the 25th July, 1952 at our office,| tainments $8.00 Por dances $15.00. & BELLE, Werriot sreonne & suff ardados view, only 3% miles from Kings-
Telephone 2949. 1g $.52-t £0.) FACKT ELECTRIC CALCULATORS —| James Street, at 2.0 p.m. o Se ora % user aoe. deficiency of FERROZONE : town, 100 yards Aquatic Club

These machines have been proved to be 6. BEST’ Gerdina Avond - ¥ minerals in their food, : ; Beach with excellent swimming.

BUNGALOW-—Newly built Bungalow! the most “Robust” of all electric ma- 9.7,52—6n Pay ys 2 * - 4, * Boots’ ARRHZONE 3—4 bed: throoms, large
situated Pine Land, Nr. Govt. Hill. Con-gchines. With easy to operate 10 Key | ———— | a UBLIC SALES ; BLACHMAN, Janie Ce'e Pamela s ts’ Mindif Mineral Salts CAT 4 lounge iB), nae (ux
taining Verandah, Drawing and Dining}board it is the only machine which} REAL ESTATE—Newly erected, medern 9 BRATHWAITE. Merlin is highly recommended for DR. HAMILTON PILLS 18), and usual outbuildings ete.
Rouge. imo Bedraeans, W ater Toilet andfican be used with left hand touch sys- stone ait m PF boadition, 10. BRATHWAITE Shirley: Nadine this. — 1/6 fer 2 lbs n :
ath, Kitchen. al 2213 V. P. Burgess. | tem Bradshaw & Company situate n chae: miles from ‘CTION r 4 r 7 SEA FORT. MES—C:
Belle Gully 16.7 .52—5n 20.7.92—In. | City, Liv oi drawing | mr? AU is F eat —* iach ee NERVERLINE fully erate . ae canes

edrooms, enclose jallery ath, toijet, 5 ° , Se ara
Ss0 : 7 pa We ha 2 strue 3. CADOGAN, one of the most attractive sites
toining. aller’. drawing soe tenn nS reer 2 2 mo $2 o Ssked walk Mitt thea, oie footie by a 4c tian Bone rise aun ed it EALLENDER. ‘Debor akg Oy ene oe Chlorophyll Tonic t in this increasingly popular area.
awing an 1g | wa ubes $1.55, wa ubes $2.55, . % . as a ie ¢ . a
room, 3 bedrooms, toilet, bath & kitchen. | 30 watt tubew $3.15. Coloured tubes 20 | Island soon. Phone 4588, week days and Hanschell’a Land “Be le Hall, St Mich 116, COOLS. ann — — % Bod Pree & Sma ea Fen Sao onto ‘Tething. Dining feoes.
TAG AER, MPa TS B68 ptt. Lalas. Baie “SNEED, ANG [IRI DINE, Heute OMbY. jal. Land rented. at ten shillings; per} 17, CRAGGS, Brenda Re Body adouts, ROWNE lounge, verandahs on both floors,
19.7,52—2n. | “heapest in Town at Electric Sales & quarter. Sale at 2 Wednesday | 1, €OX, Jennifer, McDonald 60 Tablets for 1/6 ¢. C 3 bedrooms, detached garage and
LE | Service Lid. Phone 4271. The undersigned will offer for sale at). S's eee Dp ihe eal of hh, ig CUMBERBATCH Mon st Eligabeth | or servants’ quarters. All services.

FLATS—-Two Furnished Flats at Dun- 17,7.52—4n, | their Office No. 17 High Street, on Friday | it) 2 MY Caan mz ton . © Auc.| 20. CUMBERBATCH Wort Annstio’ x . tr Wholesale & Retail
dee, St. Lawrence. Suitable for 2 only. | —_~-——-— the 26th July 1952 at 2 p.m., by public] Hammer. John 1 See wat S batten Tae. .SRAMGL Fay. Alone x BRUCE WEATHERHEAD eee NEW BUNGALOW, ROCKLEY—
Available July 15th onward Phone 8240 Just received new shipment of Garrard | competition, the Dwellinghouse known “4 %#. GIBBS, Wilma Allison Laveau es | Druggist Commodious’ home with 3 bed-
8240, —t.f.n. | hvee Le er ages ac gs ++ —— - - - *. C. S. Maffei & Co. . Rad - | feet of land a eorge eet, Belleville, ER TDSO! ‘ar LTD Dial verandah with good view, kitehen,

HYTHE — Beyond Maxwell, Chris } ,»orium 15.6.52—t.f.n, | St. Michael, The Dwellinghouse contains N THE IVORY HAMMER 14 ees Pat sneee Enise x . $ |) 136 Roebuck St. 2813 pantry, Sereda’ arattane and
Church, unfurnished from September gallery, drawing and dining rooms, two] py instructions received from the|2¢. LEWIS, Irene Adelle Oe LADO ESESESSSSOSS 8 stonerooms., Good situation near
Ast. Good sea-bathing, spacious rooms,{ JUST ARRIVED “Bye” De Luxe}bedrooms, (one with running water),|tneirance Co. # will sell at the General|27, LEWIS. Shirley Evon ————— on SSSSSN Golf Course. £4,300.
suitable for large famikhy or guest house Jitra-Modern Radio-Grams (with Gar- | kitchen, toilet and bath. Electric light Motor Bus Co., Nelson Street on Friday, | 28. LUCAS, Nadine Hillrietta Gleniss
eae spnvencencey, Apply: Mrs. T. A | ard semen capers, Tye Pitkin Mende and running waher. po eee ae July 26th (1) 1947-10H.P. Austin Vani 29. LYNCH, Gloria Yvonne SWEETFIELD, St. Peter — An

erbert. Telephone ¥ 10 needle worries, ive Wi ‘| (Damaged in accident) Also by order of '30, MARSHALL, Joy Estate type house built of stone.

20.7.52—In | -abinets. A limited quantity only|M. A. M, Lashley by phoning 4607. }31. MARSHALL, Joyce Celeste
32

ONE (1) JOHNSON’S Beautifloor Elec

420,00. P. C. S. MAPFEI & CO., LTD...

rr; Wm, Henry Street.
tric Floor Polisher. For terms phonc 28.6,52—t.f.n,
4748. 19.7. 52—3n

ROOMS—Two Rooms



Vaht water, kitchenette One dowr sounds frozen food and ice compart-
stairs, At Head of Chapman St nent. Vegetable bin. Price $656.00
20.7.52-—1n ort Reyal Garage Lid. Telephone
me — 362 10.7,52—Gn
TRELAWNY Hastings, unfurnishe —_——._ —.
third house from St. Matthias Gap, th ONE (1) PRIGIDAIRE—7'2 Cubic Feet
bedrooms, water and basins in cach ix months eld, 5-year guarantee. Owne, |
Inspection 4 to 6 p.m Immediate pos eeving Island, Condition as new. Phone
session, 20.7. 5§2—1n 4a0 20.7 .52—1n.,
PROJECTOR — 16 m.m, Cine projec-
or Kodak model C 100 watt 60D
REALTORS LIMITED eet film $60.00, Telephone 3274
20.7, 52—In

One upstairs





AUCTION SALE

. BKONARD REFRIGERATORS—7

eu
led units 5 year guarantee, 25











PYE BATTERY SETS—Just a few left.
\APFEI'S RADIO EMPORIUM.





AT 11.30 AM 1546.52—t.f.n.
RADO--One Radio in good order.

On Tuesday, the 22nd July, by order of rs
Mr. Elton Millet, we will sell the furni- | \QoW" H. Kirton, Pine eae. ae
ture and household effects at Mr. B. A 7 el H

Brooks’ residence “ADULO™ at Ventno ca
Hill, Rockley, which includes Drawins ieee Fea ea oan
room suite consisting of three chairs and ® ~)' hc: be Rae Tinine Sales

settee to seat two, plastic top table, three Metulo Ltd, *phe Me 4371

carved pedestal Ashtrays tables, four} * Service L hone ere
dining room chairs, all in_ bire! -7.52—4n.

birch table with enamel top, one smal)

mahogany table, painted dining room



TWO (2)

New Electric Floor Polishers.
Phone 4748 19.

7.52—3n.



table, one simmons double bed, with
slumberking spring, two single bed
one Birch dressing table, China tea set
salad bowls, fruit dishes and variou

items of giass and China, painted bedside
table, mahogany chest of drawers,
fection three burner oil stove,










per
one ove

FURNITURE
FURNITURE— Double ” Wardrobe, eval
ront,Vanity Triple Mirrored Dressing
rable # 677 solid panel Bedstead, Bed-









7 cubie foot general electric refrigerator de table and one stream-line Morris
box of tools, small high speed dri} uite all natuyal colour. Brand New
table lamp and standing lamp, rest chat) | furniture R. A. Grifith, Roebuck
kitchen utensils and many other items | Terms cash.
LEARN TO EARN i
Thousands of L.S Students 7 =
a , ‘ POULTRY Barred Plymouth Rock
eee out he ee saciae ockerels out of Parkes’ strain, three
aye increased ‘gg dl Mao yo \ months old, three+ dollars each. Dial
through studying ¢ bay’ postal (T4021 20.7.52—1n
courses in BOOK CoE: ry :
> . * — _—_—_—__—_ —
ea ee BU GANIZATION, COMMERCIAL ( ullets, $6.00 each Excellent layjnsd
LAW, ECONOMICS, ete. eae ainn Zohn Alleyas, Epworth, t
fees to overseas students Jiplo- a or ee i ‘
mas awarded. Prospectus free i Phone 91—20 any 2, ae
LONDON SCHOOL, OF ene .
COMMERCE
(Dept B.A.5) 116, Higt Holborn | LIVESTOCK
London, W.C.1) Bowland. t



REALTORS LIMITED
OFFERS

NEW BUNGALOW



Comprised of three bedroams,
One with built in cupboards, draw.
ing and dining rooms Kitchen,
totlet and tiled bath and spac-
jous verandah to the Fast. Down-
stairs: servants’ room with bath
and toilet, Garage, .and quite
enough room -for whatever you
require, Situate at Rockley New
Kead with o mugnificent view of
the Golf Course

BLUE VISTA

That lovely stone house situate
at Rockley New Road, with 9
magnificent view of the Golf
Course. Can be bought with or
without furniture for ve rea-
sonable price. The house is com-
prised of 3 bedrooms combine
tien living and = dir
Pantry, modern kiicher
European style bath
servants room downstair

CUURCHILL

At Maxwell's Coast Road, three







bedrooms, drawing and dining
rooms, modern kitchen, toilet and
bath, Good residential area, Ex
cellent sea bathing. Price £2,700

COVE SPRING COTTAGE

Situate on the lovely St. James
Coast, on 2 Rows Perches
jand, having it own private
bathing beach Comprised ,of
three bedrooms, separate drawing
and dining rooms open on two
sides, study, private bath and
toilet to main bedroom, genera}
toilet and European style bath
with hot and cold water, moder:
up-to-date kitcher nspection
BY appointment ont

ee

_ See us for comprehensive list-

ings at our Office

REALTORS Limited

REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS
VALUERS

151/152 Roebuck Street,
Phone 4900

644 , adie
Pseoeswnacces ee So

“DACHSHUND PUPPIES! Parents im-
»orted Champion Strain First and sec-
od peize Winners at last year's exhibi-
ion. Phone: 3121 20.7.52—1n

‘







g MECHANICAL
=] BICYCLE — Hercules Bicycle Raffle
sill be dr.wn at Turf Club on Monday
t2p.m. Tickets 1/- at A, E, Taylor
20.7.52—In

RICYCLE—New 22” frame green 3-speed

tudge Bicycle with light, bell, pump etc.
$ 775,00 cash. C. White, “Utility” Spooners
i Hill 19.7, 62—Jn.
>{ GRASS MOWERS — Massey-Harris 5g







¢ idth cut ‘Trailer and nto. type for
mimnediate delivery, Courtesy Garage.

i 20,.7.52—6n.
> MANO--One Piano in good condition
x Apply: H. Kirton, Pine Plantation. Dial
xt 43 19.7,.52—Gn,
% MACHINE—Singer Machine Treadie
8 rith attachments Good condition
gic Taitt, Literary Row, Below St
Q | see's Chureh 20.7, 50—In
%

Ny PIANO--One EavestafY piano 9 months
XY] old. Price $300.00 R, A. Griffith,
X | Roebuck Street, Tel, 3825

x 18.7.52—3n

MISCELLANEOUS



ANTIQUES of every description, Glass,
China, old Jewels, fine Silver Water-
|
$ |
|
}
}
i



colours. Early books, Maps Autographs
at Gorringes Antique Shop adjoining
al Yacht Club. 3.2.52—tf.a.
—
AQUARIUMS-.-All glass,
tocked with fish,
Zebras
juppies,

Clarke

i



Planted and

Also Tropical Fish--
Golden Wags, Golden
Fighting Fish. Archie
17.7.52—4n

Danios,
Siamese
Phone

148.





T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Alt
LIFE

renew

subseribers to TIME and
Magazines who wish to
their subscriptions, should
send us their RENEWAL NOTICES
to avoid having to pay the
new advance

Publishers

rate demanded by

BEST QUALITY BRASS

JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
and
HARDWARE







For further particulars and conditions





f sale a to:— 16 H.2. in perfect working order. Terms MARSHALL, Margaret Ann
r cor CATFORD & CO Cash. Sale'¢t 3 p.m. 33. MASON, Valmai Janeth
Solicitors VINCENT GRIFFITH, , 34, MAYERS, Judy Annette
TF 62—8n Auctioneer %5. MAYNARD, Doreen Naomi
——— 20-4,52—4n MURRELL, Lilian Gwendolyn Mahon
. Le ete Re eet ree MEDFORD, Joy Angela
1, “TREVOR”, Black Rock, St. Michael | 3
a desirabie bungalow- -type Dwelling- PILGRIM, Judy Lyall

UNDER THE DIAMOND
HAMMER

sell

house, standing on 3 roods 30 perches of
dand, and containing open marble-tiled
verandah to North and East, drawing
and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms (each with I

w
running water), and usual conveniences, it

vy publi auction on








and. ound level. Wednesday next 29rd July beginning at | 44

a se Kite Bs Pe Mei wash 12.20 e'vlock at Crane Villa, near Crane ! 45.
room, store room ty, Hotel, St, Philip an entire lot of house- | 4
Government Water installed. held furniture ae includes;— "p- |47
‘age for two cars, servants rooms, | Solstered sofa chair, wall seas, | 46

fowl house, flower garden, lawn, and | Maho dining “table and 6 chairs, | 49.
erehard, in spacious yard. painted dining table and 6 chairs, Sid 50
‘The house and outbuildings have just |>oard, tea trolley, lady’s desk, painted | 5
been repaired and painted throughout. wardrobes, dressing tables and stools, | [2

bedside tables, chest of drawers, doub.
bedstead with spring and spring filled
mattress, kitchen cupboards, garden
chairs, kitchen utensils, cutlery, glass-
ware and other items of interest .

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

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







25888

3. SKINNER,

PROVERBS, Frances Ann
RELD, Lucine Patricia
SEALE, Wendy Annette
SINCKLER, Maxine Janice
Margaret Josephine
SPOONER, Rosita Barbara

STUART, Shirley ‘Anita

TAYLOR, Joan Miriam
TAYLOR, Veronica Eleen
THOMPSON, Yvonne Jeanette
1. THORPE, Barbara Ruth
WARD, Penelope Deighton
WEATHERHEAD, Heather Ann
WILKINSON, Margarette Elaine
YARDE, Muriel Verlilius
YEARWOOD, Barbara Yvonette.
10.7.52

SPRINGER Gloria Amorel Yvette

SQU4SRES, Shastreen Hermina Lomas

In

The above properties will be set up Terms CASH D'ARCY A. SCOTT,

for sale by Public Competition at our | Auctioneer. 19.7.52—4n nr =

Office, James Street, Bridgetown, on | ~--——————————____— as ge CHRIST CHURCH a
ee it goon & BOYCE UNDER THE SILVER The following applicants have gained
Solicitors. HAMMER admission to this School for the School
18.7,52—7n On Tuesday, 22nd by kind permission | Year beginning on Tuesday 16th Gavia
“ |of Mrs. E. C. Hill we will sell Mrs. W. F her, 1952, Parents and/or Guae ans
Harris’ Furniture at ‘Holborn’ Fontabelle } my interview the SMA EMMTERE®, Se
FOR SALE which includes Monday 15th September, 1952, at 9.!











Extension Dining Table Upright Chairs,

— a —|Rockers, Waggon, Ornament ees
MISCEI LANEOUS Berbice Chairs all in Mahogany:
and China, Pyrex Ware, Cloc

“CRYTHANTUS BULBS—Yates & Co Mirrors, Pictures and Paintings, Verandah



































; . Chairs, Congoleum, Large 3 Wing Mird.
Australia, obtainable at Booker's (B'dos) Press, Vanity Table with Triplet Mirrors,
Drug Stores Ltd. 4/- each, i Double Bedstead Vono Spring and Mat-
20.7.52—1n. | tress; M.T, Washstand all in Mahogany
; we ¥ rdstea a a Cc
CLOTHING — Several pieces Ladies |$inule Simmons Bedsteads) Canvas cot
clothing suitable for cold climate in| 6) stove, Primus Stove, ire Cooker
cluding coat, tweed suit, jodpheur, |wectric Stove, Carpenter's Too!s, Farmall
slacks size 36. short. La Chiquita. | pricycle, Twin Merny Go-Round, Elec
Aquatic Gap 4942, 19.7.52—1n. | stove and other items
ais Tada oF aa Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms cash
JUST received a shipment of Garrard 7 z
three speed Chstiers, amare one now BRANKER, TROTMAN, & CO.,
Also a small quantity of 6 volt battery Auctioneers |
record players. Both the above with 18.7,52—2n.
magnetic heads.
DaCOSTA & CO. LTD.,
Elect. Dept,
20.7. 52-60

EN

Elastic 6 yards for Ie, Buttons MWe
per dozen, Buckles 6e each, Canadian
Plastic Belts 36c each -- Modern Dyess
Shoppe, Broad Street. 20.7. 62—2n

Vitamin B1 isa world. |





























RAINCOATS — Children’s Raincoats ;
$2.40, Misses’ Raincoats $3.60, Ladies renowned appetite restorer. |
Raincoats $3.88 in blue, maize, green, Combined with blood-build-
white and florals, The Modern = ing minerals you have the
Stree 20.7.5 .
Shoppe, Broad Street. 20,.7.52— key to joyous buoyant |
SUBSCRIBE now to the Daily health.
Telegraph, England's leading Daily News- o> «Ve
per now arrivi ng in Barbados ty Air a |
after publication in Y Se PHOS }
Contact lan ae C/o. eaxcr |
ion Co., Ltd, Loca Representative ~ a
Yel. 3118, 17.4.53—t.f.n | Chad aes RONIC
na
SPORTING CARTRIDGES Experi- | |
enced shooters all agree that you |
j should use Number Nine for Longlegs Y '
Picas, irp. Avo sappointment by
ci Ara DANCE
obtaining your supplies right away. Also s
Alphamax 2%/* 1% load for stubbort
eases, Bradshaw & Company bs ae In aid of
— s |
TORNADO — International Tornado Strathclyde Tennis Club
K.39. $375.00 nearest. Owner leaving
Island, Enquiries Yacht Cs. a at
ee CRANE HOTEL
“WEDDING GIFT—A f few ironing board | |
and No-cord aren mere re pees: | | on
| weddin ance. nes "
Co tide 3.1.02-tfn.\({ Saturday, 2nd August
YAWL, “FRAPEDA”. Excellent con- TICKETS: :-: $1. 00 )} |
aition. New Diesel Engine. For full \}
particulars apply J. R. Edwards, Phone 13.7.52—3n. }\\}
2520 20.7, 52--6n I

i
AS

PPPPPPP PPPS VG FREE |

| M. V.
DAERWOOD

will be arriving at Barbados

THE GAS COOKER

With Everything U Want

SIZE |!
LOOK
THERMOSTATIC CONTROL |



SOR SECOS OI

2 Gee then belare it's too. late. |B on THURSDAY, July 24th

> RS re ee and will be sailing om MON- & |
ONLY A FEW LEFT. $ DAY, July 28th for St. Lu- j

AVBE@OVOO@LHDHODHOHHHHHH PO cia, St. Vincent, Girenasa, :

POPSSESSSSSS SS SSS FOOSE Aruba, accepting Passen- 9,

gers and Freight,

SOO IIOD"

COO

PROFESSIONAL
ANNOUNCEMENT

A Beautiful assortment of - - -

U.K. on urgent professional busi-
ness; and expresses his deep regret
at any inconvenience thereby
ceused to his said clients/friends

just received.



Window,

% acAQSeeiNeNT eT Tee my

4,44,
edhaecssonitnaiaalll &

MOPS SOOO

Mr. Harris will, in due course |
| notify the public of the date of }
| his return to the Colomy, and, of
his resumption of professional
duties
! SGOSSSSSSSSSSSSSOGSOSFSS ~«— 4OYS9999S6999



Mr. T. L. HARRIS, B.A., B.S.C., |

A.M.T1G.B., S.S., begs to in- | +

form his clients and friends that | RE A i.
he has been chklled away to the LE ON DE

a.m

ALLEYNE, Jean Norma
CALLENDAR, Verid Ahvonda
CARRINGTON, Ann Marie
CARTER, Harriet Diana
CLARKE, Erma RBrnesta
CLARKE, Mary Annette
DRAYTON, Cheslyn Cochrane
ELDER, Angela Joycelyn
GARCIA, Losaida

GASKIN, Myrna Hetty
GUTTENS, Barbara Clotilda
GOLLOP, Lucy Andrea
GRAHAM, Ordene Antoinette
HEINDS, Angela Henrietta
ISHMAEL, Sonia Eleanor
JONES, Gloria Laurine Anita
KINCH, Megan Jacqueline
LEACOCK, Lois Wanita
PARRIS, Betty Rosetta
PILGRIM, Valerie Siena.

20.7.52—I1n

DOLLAR SALE

DECCA
RECORDS

CONNIE BOSWEL &
Walking with my Honey
Let it snow

BING CROSBY
Welcome to my dreams
it’s anybody's spring

HELEN FORREST
Evenybody knew but me
Baby what you de to me

COUNT BASIE
Hey Lawdy Mama
The Fives
Dupree Blues
Red Wagon

RUSS MORCAN
Johnson Rag
China Doll Parade

MILLS BROTHERS
Meet me to-night in dreamland
Asleep in the deep

TONY MARTIN
Song of the Flame
Silver Moon
Seranade (Student Prince)
Lover come back to me
One Alone
Don't forget me

HARRY HORLICK
Deep in my heart dear
One Kiss
When I grow too old to dream
Softly as in a morning Sunrise

JIMMY DORSEY
Cherokee
A man and his drum
Swamp Fire
Rigamarole

CARMEN CAVALLARO
Mw I had you
Smoke gets in your eyes



BRADSHAW & CO.



SETS

Have a look at them in our Show
then buy.

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad and Tudor Sts.
PLCS SOE SPSS S SOS OS OSS OSS SS SSO OS

EA





y
o ES

FOR SALE

NO. 27, BROAD STREET









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

THE MESSUAGE OR STORE known as No. 27, Broad
Street, Bridgetown, standing on 4,340 square Fe or there-
abouts and at present occupied by Messrs. T, R. Evans.

Inspection on application on the premises,

For further particulars and conditions of sale, apply to: —

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
13.7.52—7n.

MODERN HIGH SCHOOL
Calling all PARENTS!

We



would draw to your attention the following points:—

Former pupils of this school are to be found in the Civil Service,
The elementary Teaching Service, Teaching at Secondary Schools,
The State Nursing Service, Messrs Cable & Wireless, The local Con-
stabulary, local Business Houses. C.P.I.M. (Curacao); New York
University, Student nurses at English hospitals and other places of
employment too many to enumerate,

EVERY ONE of our many certificated alumni is employed:—

You cannot fail to have noticed our academic results annually
Do you know that for frur consecutive years we have been Cham-
pion Boys’ School at Athletics in the annual B.A.A.A. Championships;
unbeaten at Basketball for the 1951 season in our Division; runner-up
for two consecutive years at local Table-Tennis Championships?

At this school your child can take any examination for which
he/she is capable including the Barbados Scholarship as we have
been declared gligible to take its examinations by the Oxford &
Cambridge Examination Board

We educate more pupils free annually than does the Govern-
ment in any of its schools. This is done partky dhrough the generosity
of the Commissioner of Police who permits us t6 run an annual prize«
drawing for this specific purpose. This is the only form of Assistance
these underprivileged children receive.

Call, telephone 2846 or send for waiting-list form for school year
1963. commencing September 1952, On the result of the entrance
examination we will award six or more free scholarships; lunch, bus-
fare, and uniforms given in proven necessitous cases; at end of school
career We guarantee employment to any scholarship pupil completing
the course,

fb)



(d)

L. A. LYNCH, Principal.









CLP LL PPP PP LIP PS
LAD I ES!

I have not worn them myself, but believe me,
ladies have told me that

‘‘Taylor-Woods”’





: 66 Guage 15 denier hose they hate bought from me are

% so comfortable that they feel they would never take

% them off. For elegance dependability and up to the

Â¥% very last minute look it is impossible even to match
them. As the Chinamen would say “Come! Look! See}
and you will surely Buy.”

y We have them with Self Colour or Black Seams.

% We also have another make and remember they are

X 66 Guage not 60 and 15 denier as well too. The Public

of Barbados know very well that when A. E, Taylor
advertises anything, it has to be good. Therefore my
advice to you is—see these elegant Stockings before
buying elsewhere. They are made for EVERYBODY
not aristocrats alone.

Another item we have just opened and which HITS



the Hardware Merchant is a lovely assortment of
% reasonably priced Night Latches, Padlocks and Door
% Locks. Don’t forget we sell 5% cheaper than any other
Â¥ Store in Bridgetown.
: A. KE. TAYLOR LTD.
x
% So Dial 4100
% where
% Qualities are HIGH
> and
> Prices are LOW!!!
Ms SOOO SS OOS O90 98 S999 OOPS OOF OOS SO SOOO FOOOOS,

Contains large living room with
French windows leading onto
eovered verandahs with view ot
sea. 3 bedrooms, kitchen, store-
rooms and usual outbuildings,
garage and servants’ quarters.
Approx. 2% acres well laid out
= with right of way over
ch.

NEWTON LODGE, MAXWELL
COAST—Solidly constructed stone
house containing enclosed gal-
Jeries, spacious drawing and
dining rooms, breakfast room, 3.

, 2 garages etc. Lately
ecupied by U.S. Consul, £6,000

RESIDENCE, FONTABELLE—)”

storey house with self, contained
annexe adjoining. ain house
contains large living and break-
fast rooms, 4 upstairs

usual offices, garage and servants’
rooms. Annexe has wide verandah,
living room, 2 roomy bedrooms
and garage. Good investment
proposition.

IN CHANCERY AND INCH
MARLOW, CHRIST CHURCH
These two ell constructed pro-
perties together with approx. 4
acres of coast land are open ta
cflers either a, a whole or
separately,

WINDY WILLOWS, PROSPECT,
ST. JAMES—Soundly constructed
stene bungalow which contains a
spacious living room, 2 large and
1 small bedrooms, excellently
placed verandah directly over-
looking the sea, downstairs
kitchen, servant's room, and
storerooms. Offers invited,

LYNCHBURY BELLEVILLE —
Pleasantly situated 2 storey house
with good grounds of about 12,500
sq. ft. 3 galleries, large drawin;
room, dining room, study, wel
fitted’ kitchen, 3 double bedrooms,
garage and usual offices, Offers
required, under £3,000 would be
considered.

BEMERSYDE, ST. LAWRENCE
~—Strongly built coral stone bunga-
low spacious airy rooms and
galleries. Accommodation com-
prises:— separate drawing and
dining roonfs, 3 double bedrooms,
large kitchen and pantry, 3
servants’ rooms, garage and
fernery. This property is situated
on the best bathing beach at St.
Lawrence, is within easy reach
of Town by bus or car, and in
our opinion would be very suitable
for conversion into a small guest
house.

RESIDENCE, THE GARDEN,
WORTHING—Modern coral stone
bungalow on corner site with wide
frontages. Pleasant garden with
flower beds, lawn, concrete ter-
race, and number of bearing fruit
a pete paceation compe@ises

ge living room, covered gallery,
3 bedrooms with built-in ward-
robes, well fitted kitchen, garage
with covered way to house,
servant’s quarters and all usual
offices. All public utility services.
This property carries our highest
recommendation,

BEACH PROPERTY, ST. LAW-
RENCE—Well placed house with
4 bedrooms, large living room and
galleries. Excellent sandy beach
and good bathing. Full details on
application. ‘

WYNDOVER, ST. PETER—This
country home with over 4% acres
containing productive vegetable,
and flower gardens, also a large
orchard has been completely
modernised by the present owner
There are 2 wide verandahs,
drawing and dining rooms, 3
double bedrooms with washbasins,
modern kitchen, laundry, servants’
rooms and garage. A property of
distinction,

MALTA, St. Peter — Modern
coral stone house of exceptionally
sound construction extensive
re-modelling and re-decoration
has just been completed. ‘The
lounge, of ample dimensions,
opens on to wide verandahs with
most attractive seascape views
The three bedrooms are fitted with
built-in cupboards and also wash-
basins, and the two bathrooms
have H/C water Ground floor
contains 2 garages, large store-
rooms & servants’ quarters, ground
of about *, of an acre are well
Jaid out and fenced. Mains and
well water A most desirable
and highly recommendéd proper-
wy

RENTALS

furnished and unfurnished
houses for rent.

REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS
BUILDING SURVEYORS
Phone 4640
Plantations Building

——————oooqK=&{[CqQ[QanaDDce—=hnAAAADAnBDaD@DnDaBaapE"=a)=o)]™=™]=E==ES____—________S=—



_ = ee ee y es FO aaa \

SUNDAY, JULY 20, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN

. We'll soon have that better









GOVERNMENT NOTICES














ID-D-DDDOE-DDGHY-O@DOOOES Oo OD HGGxDD-3-DHS <0 1 O@OREG-RDD

BEST QUALITY }













4@O-G8@O-05 >





Attention is drawn to the Control of Lumber Prices (Defence VACANT POST é ci
(Amendment) Order, 1952, No. 2 which will be published in the Official POST OF SENIOR CONSERVATION INSTRUCTOR, 3 sy
Gazette of Monday 21st July, 1952. DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE AND FORESTRY, DOMINICA. ant
2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of “Mer- Applications are invited for the post of Senior Conservation In-
chantable Spruce 1” x 6”—11”, 6’ and up is as follows —, structor, Department of Agriculture and Forestry, Dominica, B.W.1 ASEPTIC OINTHENT | | | - RR Y
———— rep on the following terms and conditions:— ~ om
COLUMN ONE PPE eg Duties: The Senior Conservation In$tructor will be required to ire Se s &
Article (not a re than) earry out field inspection of Crown Lands and to supervise soil | lieves irritation, subdues inflammation and
a fe conservation works throughout the Island. } gives protection againss the entry of THE NEWEST DESIGNS IN
Merchantable Spruce 1” x 6”— Emoluments: Salary at a consolidated rate of $1,920 per annum, | harmful bacteria. You will find, too,
11”, 6’ and up (basic sizes) .... !$296.00 per 1,000 board feet. \ Cost of Living Allowance having been calculated in fixing this that Germolene draws out dirt from cuts,
* ebrasions, blisters and sores and stim-

pallies eT rate.

ulates the growth of new skin. Keep 6

19th July, 1952: _ 20.7.59-—In.

Subsistence Allowance at the rate of $3.60 per night

A (> | A Ty se

° ° i LL } iC
when working away from assigned headquarters.

PART ONE ORDERS Transport Allowance at current rates according to local |

|
tin of Germolene handy for family use.
FOR
Regulations, if required to maintain means of transport. SPOTS, RASHES, BURNS e



BY
LIFUT.-COL. J. CONNELL, 0.8. D. . = RRITATIONS, ABRASIONS
Saas wi! Ree SS., Conditions of Appointment: The post is under a Colonial Develop- = = ' A

Commanding .
4 Issue No. 27 Se seb sist ment and Welfare Scheme, and is not pensionable, Appoint- GERMOLENE soothes at « touch —heals in record time, ®
ment will be on contract for the period commencing from

1. PARADES i ;
There will be no parades on Thursday 34 Jul and Thursday 91 Jul 52, owing date of appointment to 31st March, 1956, with right to termin-

Sol peu ate on either side after three months’ notice. It is subject to
Band practices will be held on Monday" 21, Wed 23 and Thur 24 Jul 52, and the Colonial Regulations and local General Orders in force. ou u or
on Wed 6 and Thursday 7 Ang 52.

M. L. D. Skewes-Cox, Major Free passages are provided to take up appointment and

j SOF & scien. on satisfactory completion of contract. Leave in accordance
NOTICE ae eget. with local Regulations. Leave passages are not paid. ni sah
There will be a Mess Meeting of the Officers’ Mess at 20.15 hours on Sat. 2¢ A single man would be preferred. | ~

Jul 52. Honorary Members may attend at 2045 . ‘
Quarters: Housing is not provided

We have these in Canteens in Sets of Twelve,
also in Cases of a Dozen and Half Dozen each.









We guarantee these will give you: life time
service.

These are suitable GIFTS for the young bride,



and with prices that fit every pocket.

Glands Fortified











$5-6.38699009909900 099 OOOO 99 199909 HOSE 24



















































































BARBADOS REGIMENT PART If ORDERS diniath ie ie Applications stating qualifications and accompanied by two recent | b N D =
i ials a oferences s 1 he ¢ ressed » Ecte = | f 1pryr a ta , eo. é
i. STRENGEN INCREASE noes and references should be addresse d to the Establishment 4 eu wscovey? y ga If You Want Quality, Always Shop at...
um Pte. Sealy, R.N. Officer, Government Office, Roseau, Dominica, B.W.1. Do you feel old before your time? Are you tired
» Sealy, H. A. Attested d TOS Regi t innti . . ae ~ oman ’ a ‘ run-down, w dune > up Ww : .
née Smith, Cc. : el It yh ed, ae Applications from members of the Government Service of any speed and pleasures of modern iite? ‘Do vou surter
2. ao Gumberbateh, W. BL) Colony should be transmitted through the Officer Administering the Sure DORa. Ate med cermauaness, week ‘bociy, int» | .
, * he Cpl HU, HAC. Promoted Sjt wef 18 Jul 52 Government of that Colony. ie suciohy Of women te deena ee |
25 /C Spooner, i ted Cpl f 18 Jul 52 2 , 9 a, you by without a second glance? If yo 1 | ~
y 457 Pe Rowe, xc pn Te Can 18 Jul §2 20th July, 1952. 20.7,.52,—I1n. these conditions. then you are the Views of week OF
ie 3. STRENGTH DECREASE one Stteulited,. you ‘ean’ tot Rope. tor tenia wean ‘
216 Pte Husbands, R.U. ‘ See from Regt vigour and animation ig he a ae Boiton Lane and Aquatic Club Booth
4. LEAVE , - VACANT POST Vitalize Your Glands Ph 909 " 89
Pie Clarke: JW. Gto 14 days’ S/Leave wet 13 Jun, 92. POST OF CROWN LANDS INSPECTOR, DEPARTMENT [Fortunately for those who sulfer fro run-down one 3 Phone 4897
it Cadogan Gtd 7 days" Casual Leave: we ¥ OF AGRICULTURE AND FORESTRY, DOMINICA fee 'gavtected & ctnple, ante, nd Dontive creseion
M. L. D, SKEWES-COX, Major. Applications are invited for the post of Crown Lands Inspector, fone F thaetelds saree, vi Hit, and heetite
S.0.L.F. & Adjutant, i & e a ‘ ealt
The Barbados Regiment. Department of Agricuiture and Forestry, Dominica, B.W.1., on the taunt ie ah Ga ae heert
quiiesntistendttietiinds following terms and conditions :— aoe oa ar, ects -cablets. Shree times
> y prescription starts work |
VACANT POST OF CHEMICAL PATHOLOGIST, DEPARTMENT Duties: The Crown Lands Inspector will be required to under- Vigeureting the blood, avd enlivening your
OF THE GOVERNMENT BACTERIOLOGIST AND PATHOLOGIST take duties in connection with the sale of Crown Lands, set- Mronger, you will Tedd andlert yoceralt ce, | (2cUY UPON the gland system, the nerves
Applications are invited for’ the post of Chemical Pathologist, tlement of land disputes and squatter control under a scheme coming Younger, more animated, and aot he jag wes, Hew, Blood and:vigour, there té
: ; only able to keep up with your work, but at & for results, Most users ree
Department of the Government Bacteriologist and Pathologist. for control of Government lands. realising the Jove and pleasures of life | 24 hours and that they tect tn ee
ls : = ae ‘ re frequently than ever ore eee + th n years
2. The post is pensionable and the salary is in the scale $5,280 x Emoluments: Salary in the scale $1920 x $120—$2400 and a D 5 Prai Vi Tab gat Rng ; rere aneee resulta
‘ : . : « . : - een vee me alter
240—$6,240 per annum (B.W.I. dollars), Salary is subject to annual Cost of Living Allowance of 20% of salary. The point of at Ga ttsint SRM patie te aan | ri ttaueand OC canes, some Of which had
deduction of four per centum under Widows and Orphans Pension entry to the scale will depend on the qualifications and ex- physician, recently slated: “Many scien: | well, and Vigorous again, ee SONS,
" + . ; : aes —" F te ‘ ic . ane { youthtul rir and vitality lies in the
Pa yes Rapes or ee See by tease 5 of a Widows ceyrreagceee = See _ Pubsistence Allowane of you itee doula heen eu lands fh | Results Guaranteed ’
anc phans nsion Scheme 9 another overnment. a e rate of $3.60 per night when working away from VISniEE. Brapeny, we weuld. feel and. Jook yig,tutstanding hay been the success of
3. Passages up to a maximum of $1,440 are paid on first ap- assigned headquarters, on my years of experience in study and | VicTePs 0 phovsands and ihgusands of
‘. 4 tet . : c . yractic Shy Opinto tha v nec es ae fe ’ i ty
pointment. Leave conditions ate in accordance with local Leave Transport Allowance at current rates according to local Bearers: I. rarhnday been as |. cored wht positive guarantee to cost
Regulations and leave passages ate paid in accordance with the Civil Regulations for maintenance an@ use of a motor vehicle for ai fer n> | Chemist Sala bar eee home trom Sout
. emis day Py O the test an
Establishment (Leave Passages) Order, 1952. the performance of official duties. (fle internal methad of | tor yourself how new bigud Ungies through
4. Quarters are not provided, Conditions of Appointment: The post is under a Colonial De- ourating tie wlan ts parkle; Your step a Atiiee oan One
5. Candidates must hold graduate medical degrees registrable velopment and Welfare Scheme, and is not pensionable. | youthful vigour andevi> | an se Piya ae a sl
n $ . . ality to the bod t mn i t eANO! at
in the Unitea Kingdom and have a sourd general knowledge of Appointment will be on contract for the period commencing} SSRN) 24-Hour Results Temmpletelo entlene aait tien
laboratory work with a bias towards chemical pathology. from date of appointment to 31st March, 1946, with rig‘tt “ = Because Vi-Tabs are Thee Witt te retandea Gee, Crear ieee | AND
! A F Sa) sotent design t , P |
6. Duties of the Office are to assist the Government Bacteridlo- to terminate on either side after three months notice. It is a aah ptoparsd ia nee teete you The guarantee pre
gist and Pathologist with special relation to the Clinical Pathological subject to the Colonial Regulations and local General Orders ; “i-T bs °G sed * To Restore | .
and Medico-Legal work of the Department. in force, a uararmiec .seahood, Vitality \ on
7. The Officer will serve under the immediate supervision and Free passages are provided to take up appointment and on {
control of the Government Bacteriologist and Pathologist and under satisfactory completion of contract. 7 sf
the general superintendence and direction of the Director of Medical Leave in accordance with local Regulations, A BLESSING TO
Services. Leave pasSages are not provided.
8. Applications should be addressed to the Colonial Secretary, A single man would be preferred. MOTH £ R S!
Bridgetown, Barbados, to reach his Office not later than the 7th of Quarters: Housing is not provided.
August, 1952. 20.7.52. Applications stating qualifications and accompanied by two JACK and JILL |
recent testimonials and references should be addressed to |
ss UPREME F L TIME
the Establishment Officer, Government Office, Roseau, Domi- COUGH SYRUP SUI REME FOR ALL “4
Applications trom Sanitary Inspectors and Registered Nurses (Hospital i y :
nica, B.W.I, |
! °
Trained) for Course of Training at the Public Health Applications from members of the Government Service of any|/ With Vitamin Cc |
Training Centre in Jamaica. Colony should be transmitted through the Officer Administering the \ STOPS KIDDIES | _—_—
_ s ; 90 °7 ay |
Subject to the courses being available in 1952-53, applications are ONES SEEN ee 20.7.52—I1n. | | ; )
invited from Sanitary Inspectors and Registered Nurses (Hospital COUGHS & COLDS EXTERIOR FOREST
trained) who are willing to be considered for advanced courses which x’ , M w \ ;
egy to last about eleven and ten months respectively at the Loug ing,” Strangling ; Asthma, ta a: Siety ‘ 1 \
Public Health Training Centre in Jamaica. e GRE EN Pp AINT }
\ Applicants should apply in writing before the ist August, to the Bronchitis Curbed in 3 Minutes — AND TASTES SO GOOD THEY BEG FOR MORE! | ; {
irector' of Medical Services, Government Buildings, The Wh
* ’ , arf, and Do you have attacks of Asthma or] J, R. had lost 40 Ibs., suffered cough- , 4 t cl jall — — nt {
a a full curriculum vitae should be included in the application. The srondiine #0; bad that you choke) leg, choking atid strarsiibe: every Jer iittie yore, case en aon Cansdnnio save Kidales-yolr biddles 5 gallon | gallon 2 pints
= scholarships for these courses, if approved, provide: — | pnt geen toe bres hard you feel like | MENDACO storgen Astrne moans Siam, tiie TORnes, DE. COURIA OD CRee Te Mlise waste shies <>
‘ ; nein : ‘ed? ++ okie ‘ ae a 4 s complications JACK a L S r, 3 5s
(a) Free air passage to and from Jamaica. tool wok nati io ene ang ave oer ne nore colds end bad Sous wo faster than you would believe possible, And | ind SH.22 per gallon
(b) Subsistence allowance at the rate of $4.80 per night, if to be careful not to take cold and Many péate Sawsnihs how they love the pleasant taste of JACK and JILL \ ia
married, or $2.40 per night, if single. “ANE Sat Certain foods: a have suf-|. The very first dose of MENDACO ; !
(c) Travelling expenses in Jamaii t th tered or what you have tried, there | %0°S right to work circulating IT'S NEW DIFFERENT SAFE
Pp s in Jamaica at the rate of $14.40 per Is new hope for you in a Doctor's | through your blood and helping na- .
month, ; prescription called MENDAGO.. No }.{iferid you of the effects of Asthma, JACK and JILL is new but thoroughly tested in thousands of cases j
(4) Contingenctes at the: rate’ of $4.80 jper’ month: depen, no srnokes, rp. ingseuene, 8° saully make von fool years youncet ao pacaiens, Meeieny sere tong tne, cove tear Stocked at
i + : } 7 ‘ d is Try MENI ; der anything you have ever tried, and most important of ail JAC,
_ The Scholarships will only be granted on the following condi- tasteleas tablets at samumeal zou hematite tonk eveeee and JILL is SAFE for the tintest toddler ?
pancre Bininutes MENTSACG atuaetm work: | Not. the Judae. If yu dont roel
a at the Commissioners of Health agree to pay to the Ing through your blgofalding nature] funy satiated after. OMEN: ioe ite
; s ‘ a) ‘o dissolve and remove strangling | [Wily satisfied after. taking MI A h f B P | oNE r
officer, his or her salary while absent on study leave, phlegm, promote: t¥ea-oany breathing Ae Re UT a = not er famous Duc ey ro uct | GENERAL : SUPPLIES ;
i i ay Tos id b r 80 7 i Ihe ha rice wil
where the applicant is employed by the Commissioners. Bo that ae seule diel poate younses ve ee hanick se a ey tears SAG. ond” Std tse) Brogust| of fie. famous Bakley. Laboratories | nr i
A sen cal "| you nemint today and see how that ve you Buckley's Mixture, C ja’s largest selling cough and
(b) That the officer selected agrees to enter a bond to con- ane ae Ne ae way . well you sleep tonight and how much cold rormnay, and 1s aa teat and eftéetive for Kiddies’ pains’ ke "auchisy'e | \
tinue in the service of the Commissioners or of some OND AS me vous better you will fel tomorrow, The Mixture is for your own, Get a bottle of JACK and JILL TODAY \\\) RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office PHONE 4918 )
ia MENDACO not only brings almost guarantee and have it handy \ vi
. er body or Board in the Island whose function is to ep arated Soc yt aha presi. Mendaco protects you ; ; ee as - . {
administer Public Health. 17.7.52—8n, future attacks. For instance, Mr, | Ends Asthma ye Bronchitia x Hay Fo ti |











IIMA AML ALE PAA OLPPTGTOT

she slew P gee Seventy-cAive ee



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you like in the place
that interests you most
or where you have

IS ALSO AN OUTSTANDING PERFORMER IN 178 FIELD | +
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Winner of the International Tour through the WHAT A FINE RECORD |

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tests, You can have this same protection by calling





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MOTOR OIL fect, no extras, no tip- ‘
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Near Cathedral

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4
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f



PAGE SIXTEEN

—$——$ $$$ ____——

Ken Farnum



a

hows

Promise At Helsinki

Olympic
Games

@ from page 1

from the crowd, Nurmi had a
ished his run around the track to
more tremendous chee! the
flame which will burn throughout
the Games had been lit; the Olym-
pic hymn had been sung by a
vast choir and just prior to the flag

forming a semi-circle to
the Olympic oaths it hap-
pened,

Lmerging as if from nowhere
and running around the track
en the course the torch bearer
had already taken, was seen a
woman in ankle-longth white
fiowing robes. A hush fell over
the Stadium ang I searched my
progr2zmme in vain for this part
of the ceremony and an Egyp-
tian next to me said: “She must
be supposed to be the angel, bu
there was no angel on the pro-



fin-





Up and into the box where the
President of the Organising Com-
mittee had just made his speech
she went. She said. one word
which I- was told later ‘
“Friend and then an _ official
went after her and took her away
The place began to buzz with
sheer incredulity. Afterwards a
French, journalist said to me
“Things were truly wonderful in
their organisation and it was a
hamé that this had to happen. I
wish all of us had met and agreed
not to publish a thing about this
incident.” It summed up every-
body s feelings

“Angel of Peace”

This afternoon the Olympic
P-reg Information Office issued the
following statement: A German
‘Antel of Peace” named Barbara
Po'braut-Pleyer arrived with the
rest of the public at the Stadium











soon after noon, A few moments
hefore- the Archbishop — Iimari
Sslonies. was to mount the plat-
fem jm ovder to read Jene-

fiction “an Aneel of Peace” wear-
int a lonz white dress jumped
over the barrier 9nd started to run
em the trock, Evidentiy she had
rovied un her skirt when coming
to the Stadiu Ncw she let the
hem down and began running on
the inside Inne towards the
Sreakers’ platform e compe-
titers on. the centre-field also
rushed towards the track, proba-
bly thinking she was part of the
scheduled programme.. Miss
Pleyer was able to reach the plat-
farm end sav “My friends”
(Ystivani) in Finnish and the
words “Ladies and gentlemen” in
English before she was pulled off
the platform.

Mies Plever is a fanatic
idealist and insisted that her sole
motive was to get all the nations
united. In her oninion, the onen-
ing ceremony of the Olympic
Games was the only occasion
where some guthoritative person
ehould have explained her “plan
for United Nations.” Since she
did not secure official co-operation
she decidedto do it herself. When
interrneated by the Helsinki Police
Miss Plever es calm and well
composed,





peace



Rates of Exchange

JULY 19, 1952



Selling NEW YORK Buying
73.2/10% pr. Cheques on
Ranker 71 5/10% pr
Sight or Demand
Drafts 71 3/10°% pr
pr. Cable
pr. "Co 69 8/100 pr
Silver 20° pr
CANADA
pr. Cheques on
Bankers

Demand Drafts
Sight Drafts



8 2/10°% pr, Cable

16 7/10% pr.Currencs G5 % pr
Coupons 74 3/10% pr

uM pr Shiver 20% pr





THE WEATHER
REPORT
YESTERDAY.

Rainfall
nil

Total R-infall for month to
date: 2.60 ins.

Temperature : 72.5°F

Wind Velocity 9 miles per
hour. '

Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.002
(11 a.m.) 30.000

from Codrington:

TO-DAY

Sunrise ; 5.48 a.m.
Sunset : 6.20 p.m.

Moon Last Quarter, July
13 ia)

Lighting : 7.00 p.m.

High Tide ; 1.52 a.m., 4.44
p.m. '

Low Tide 9.26 a.m., 9.00
p.m.





Theyill Do ir E

Co

HEN THINGS
LOOKED Dark
FOR THE DEFENDANT
THE CORRIDOR
LAWYERS HAD THIS
TO SAY ABOUT
HIS COUNSEL:

Te WHEN SAID LEGAL

EAGLE COMES IN A WINNER,
THE SECOND STANZA OF
THE REFRAIN GOES THUS:



and when it is considered that the
eycling events will not begin until
July 28th, it gives us further hope
that our cyclist may be able to
get
probably

of Barbados

very ‘Lime mpi aS te, he d








By J. GC. PROUTE

OUR correspondent writing
Olympic Games is reported in y« f
“So far Ken Farnum has been most promising at exercis:
and his best time for the 200 metres’ sprint has been 11.6.

From Our Correspondent also comes the news that
“Karlier this week he (Ken) outsprinted the Bulgarians
rather easily, and two days ago did the same to the U.S.A.
team.” He warns however that “we must not be over op-
timistic because it is obvious this a very fast track,”

After giving the best times returned by various cyclists
during their training, Our Correspondent goes en“‘it should
be pointed out that Ken’s time was a solo effort, but the
others did theirs with their team mates.”

(

news,



sisinki

issue as

from ]}
terd .






SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay



This is very heartening

in some
run
Indeed we

extra training j;and
into better form.
cannot afford to be

over optimistic. The standard at
these cames is of the highest and
when we

take into account that



Farnum will be riding solo, it Fa ee wig Sch. ‘Timothy Van
a Sluytman, Sch. & 50:

makes his chances all the more frances Ww. Smith, Sch Lady on MV

difficult, We must not overlook bine Star, Seh i ’ on

Rebece Mitchell



the fact that selection for these Zita Wonita, Sen.





Linsyd M1, Sch_
cu Un ; denia, €eh. Uni Igrier ec

games is in itself a worthy achieve- en yahoos a
ment, and that to get into the Motor Vessel Caribbee, 100 tons, under
finals is a much greater one. Capt. 'G Gumbs from St. Lucia, Con

7 y = ees signed to Schooner Owners’ Associatior
_ Should Ken therefore reach the : DEPARTURES or
finals he would have more than — Sch. Gloria B. for the Fishing Bank



justified the tremendous efforts Sch. Providence Mark for Grenada

Steamship Sapho for St .

made by the A.A.A.B., the public ARRIVALA BY wa
and the extremely ; On FRIDAY

ine gesture by the Government of Pt¢m Antigua:

fine ge ure by the Gov i Elizabeth Cave, Cecil Davis, Alice Dy

Barbados in sending him to Hel- ett, Geoffrey Pilgrim, Burhett Clarke

sinki. George Sahely, Arthur Elli
From Puerto Rico:



An Ambassador

ai E William Rheingold, Emma O'Neil

Mr. Farnum at these games fills Brenda Comerford, Anthony Comerford’

the position of an Ambassador of Home beige Ifene Burroughs, Waple
: reseman, Germaine ‘

Barbados, and his attendance there kins Annio Inne’ MM Elise Haw

will undoubtedly place this island
on the sperting map of the world
in yet another field of endeavour.

He is in the position to do for
the West Indies in the cycling field ,, hapeane sy » G.
what the 1950 West Indies Cricket shaw, B. Grimth. p Gea, 3
Team did for us in England at J. M. Lu, J

; ‘ : >, L. Williams. Ww
Lord’s in the Second Test Match. Gwene p'pe

SEAWELL

Arrivals by B.W.LA. on Satiday

From TRINIDAD

I. Fergusson, H. Hayden, G Morgah,

brad-
7 Griffith, J. V. Luz
Woblick, Hon, H. Cuke

Wiley, i. Kidney, R
Drayton, W



; Magness

Let us all hope that his efforts Ealy, Ss. Ealy, M. Eals, V. Benny.”

will not be in vain, and that when Se by ee 1.A. on Friday
4 ‘ oa : so Por 1 NIDAD

he will have returned to these D. Shipman, M. Hitt, M. Hitt, R




Hitt, P
Lyder, R Morton, R
Fioulkes-Jones, D. Magneil, Q. Davies
J. Cole, C. Defreitas, C, Adam, 8. Adam,
D. Dowding, P. Bourne, P. Bourne,
Giacomo 5

O'Connor, P O'Connor, R

Ferrin, S$

Olympics Diary



Clerico, Eld cl a

8 am. Gymnastics. Khan eu oa reas rater
9 am. Rowing (heats). eR by B.W.LA. on Saturday

10 am. Track and Field or VE LURLA
Mstr. Clive ebbe s ,

(high jump, qualifica- ies, W Sciunide’ eh Matstone, Ra

tion; discus, Ladies Muller, Mstr. Paal Prestegaard. Mi
qualification). ey Erestegaard, Miss Ann Leak,

Miss eronique Drosdoff, Mstr, Charle

ll am. Wrestling (free Saintaubyn, Miss Evelyn Francis, Mr
style). Lawrence Birney, Miss Elsa Vallenilla,
lpm. Yachting. Mrs Antonia Hochman, Miss O.ga
3pm. Track and _ Field ale Mise / Milgaroe Huncal, Miss
(100m,, heat; 800m. | Anita Pascheny Mine Mies aazO; Miss

heats; discus, ladies, Miss Mary Gonzales ; :

final; 10,000m., final;







100m. 2nd heats;
400m., hurdles, 2nd * ‘ .
cae Church Services
4 pm. Gymnastics. MORAV
4 p.m. Rowing (heats). ROEBUCK STREE un a.m. Morning
6 p.m. Hockey (2 semi-final | Service, Preacher: Rev. Bo EY New
matches). aon ee Service, Preacher: Rev
‘m, Wrestlin free BI a
i ~ style). m ‘ any ornate es \e pret ahs
ey pacher: . »
7 p.m. Football. Evening Serv ibe.” Pre hen Me a Ww

Swire.
FULNECK Y1 a.m
Preacher: Mr WwW. St
Evening Service,

Francis
MONTGOMERY: 7 p.in
vice, Preacher: Mr. A
DUNSCOMBE: 7 p.m
of vice
SHOP HILL: 7 p.m. Evening Service
Preacher: Mr. W. Arthur
METHODIST





Morning Service,
Hill; 7 pom

parts, we Barbadians in particular Preacher: Mr." G

and West Indians generally, will
be able to prepare for him a hero’s
welcome, and to acclaim him the
“greatest West Indian cyclist
his day.”

From Martinique

Evening Ser-
Phillips

Evening Ser-






To turn now to our endeavours JAMES STREET—11 a.m, Rov. K. E
‘ is field here i the West In- owers, 3 A _ B D., 7 p.m. Reception
in this field here in Wes s Rev. K, E. Towers, B.A., B.D,
dies, part of our contingent of as: by Rev. F. Lawrence and J
cyclists who toured | Martinique PAYNES BAY—0.30 a.m Mrs, Morris
and took part there in events on 7 p.m Sink
the 13th and 14th instant has re- eens stat 0 p.m. Missionery
turned. I understand that their Q5ciin®. Chairman: Mrs. Sdyney Kinch
effeets were not as successful aS WHITEHALIL—9.G0 a.m. Rev. T. §
we would have hoped for, but I Payne. 7 p.m. Mr. Blunt

GILL MEMOPIAL—11 a.m. Mr
7 p.m, Mr. G. Harper
MULETOWN—8.30 a.m. Mr. D

am still awaiting official comment Perkins,
from “Mr, Chenery, the Manager Reid

of the team. ap Pee. Seapergnery Meeting. Speaker
Up to the time of writing he has “BaNK HALI--9.40 aim. Rev. F
not returned, and it would be in- Lawrence, 7 p.m. Mr. 8S. Phillips
teresting to hear what he has to | Tuesday 22nd Jui/, 7.30 p.m. Mis-
say about the performance of our cae aeeaken Mae a eA ea
boys in the French Island SPEIGHTSTOWN—11 a.m. Mr, L. B

Waithe, 7 p.m. Mr. M
The B.G. Team SELAH—I1 am. Mr

Another contingent of cyclists T M
and athletes which will tour Brit
ish Guiana leaves on Tuesday 22nd
instant, The meeting begins on the

Hall
Bannister, 7 p.m

EBENEZER CIRCUIT
EBENEZER—11 a.m. Mr. G. A. Brath-
waite, 7 p.m. Mr. William Hall

BHULAH—11 a.m Mr. A. Clarke





9, “ x . i ss on 7 P-m. Mr. R. Garnes

2nd of August and continues on ° 2oewsBURY—ll a.m. Mr. Cyril

the 4th and the 6th. Brathwaite, 7 p.m. } E. N. Toppih
Expected to make the tour are | RICES—}1 a.m. Mr lottiey, M.C.P

Skinner, Keizer, Yarde and Sat- 7. P.m. Rev. S. W. C. Crosse, Sunday



Schools at 3 p.m

taur, (A Class Cyclists) Seibert
Haynes and Carter (Intermediate)
and McLeod and Moore, (B Class)
and Miss Joyce Marshall, the lady
cyclist who made her debut to the
track at the last intercolonial
meet and beat the Trinidadian



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
First Chupeh of Christ, Scientist
Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street
Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m
Wednesdays & p.m A Service whi
includes Testimonies of Christiar
enee Healing
SUNDAY, JULY 4, 1952

Wilma Spencer. Subject of Lesson-Sermon: LUE
The athletes will be McD. Lloyd, ee ates Saeenen 21; 6, 7 1
i ~ a so Will give unto him that is athirst of the

the Foundation School distance fountain of the water of life. freely
runner, Inniss, the Lodge School The following citations are included in

Sprinter who broke the lond sitand- the Lesson-Sermon:> The Bible: Blessed



: ms s | mann wend ” . are they that do His commandn

ing 440 yards ree ord set by Mr. that they may have right to the tre«

Louis Lynch in the schoolboys’ lite, .. . » Revelation 22; 14

event and Rouse the Police sprint- Sclence sais Been =e Rey <0 the
Mr . » Soepetary Seriptures by ary er Eddy

er, Mr. G. Rocheford, Secretary ; ba

ey + A F It is this spiritual perception ud Scrip

of the Association, will act as vf ; ,

ture, which lifts humanity out of disease

manager of the team, and death and inspires faith. Plage 547





















J \F HE WERE MY
CLIENT I'D THROW
KW ON THE MERCY
OF THE COURT!
BLACKROCK JUST
Testi WANTS A TRIAL.
fil a FEE. 4

a ) Pi

GF

\°A~ THE GRANO
QJURY WAS NUTIE
TO INDICT THE
QA. NEVER HAD
A CHANCE. IT
WAS AN OPEN-

: ANO-SHUT Case!

Np

PUBLICITY HOUND! F-47'S
ALL HE IS. TAKES A CINCH
CASE JUST % GET ON

THE FRONT PAGE.











FIFTEEN-BUCK

LAW CLERK
COULD'VE WON
THAT ONE!








SUNDAY



WATER POLO

Starfish Win
Chalienge Cup

GOLDFISH THE

KNOCKOUT
By CALVIN ALLEYNE

ihe



Starfish team is normally
a ready set of Water Polo play-
ers but for the second time in the

two Ladies’ Seasons, they suffer- 3
ed defeat, at the hands of Gold-! ®

fish whose players were in good
form.

the

Challenge and Knock
Out Cups, though in the last
match for the Challenge Cup

they were beaten 4—0 by Gold-
fish. And again this season it
was just a sweep for them.
Neither Queen’s College nor th
Ursuline Convent. could hope to
beat them, these school girls’
teams not being quite inured to
the strenuous swimming and dex-
terity in the water that it takes
to win a water polo match from
such a team, and Goldfish did not
muster their strength until the
Challenge Cup was out of their
veach.

So Starfish beat them. in both
encounters to win the Challenge
Cup. Then for the Knock Out,
both Starfish anq Goldfish. dis-
posed of a school team to meet in
the finals,

This match was the best Ladies
match of the season, though the
Starfish girls fell a little short of
their usual form. Goldfish wer;
playing their strongest team—
Peggy Pitcher. Jean Mc Kinnon,
Jill Gale, Barbara Hunte, Diana
Johnson and Joyce Eckstein—a
thing they were unable to do
throughout. the Challenge Cup
matches when Jill Gale was not
available. And the loss of a good
chances of victory for a team.

From the start Goldfish set about
the game with the determination
to win, and if anything, they were
the popular team, They pinned
down the best of Starfish players,
especially Jean Chandler, whose
attempts at the nets seldém fail-
ed. Peggy Pitcher stuck close to
Jean and with an otherwise solid
defence in Jill Gale and a for-
ward with the knack and readi-
ness of Brenda Foster, who scored

three of the four, the game was
won.

The standard of Ladies Water

Polo this season was not quite the
best particulanly because compe-
tition was not so keen, there be-
ing only four teams. But as the
ladies who beat the Trinidadians
last time are still in the game,

when the tour comes around later

this year, there is every belief that
they will put up a good showing.
Men’s Water Polo

As to the men’s Water Polo, in
Division “A” there is a 99 per cent
likelihood that Snappers will win
the Challenge Cup. In their seven
matches, they have secured 11
points and they only have to mect

Whipporays now, Whipporays have

had a bad gpell this season and

have been unable to even draw

ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JULY 26, 1952 ~



Last Season, Starfish won both 3

j



























a game, so unless they put in some
surprising playing, Snappers will
be clinching their victories in a

very decisive style,

Snappers were able, to muster:
a strong team this season. In Ken-
neth Ince and Delbert Bannister
they have two of the swiftest »nc
most aggressive forwards in th
game at present, A goalkeeper i



ever in constant danger of a hard

shot from either of these after a
good pass. That lift of the chest

out of the water and the powerful
that follows is

hurl of the ball
thrilling to watch,

In this game, unless you are
unmarked and can swim. withir
about two yards of the goalkeeper
—a chance a forward seldom gets
—you must be swift at attempting

a shot immediately on receiving a

pass. But too swift an

attempt
when you have

not judged

is just a breath taking “one-timer’
that will go wide or directly to
the ’keeper. Ince has the edge on
3annister in this sort of judgment

»and that is why his attempts are
Bannister is the

more successful.
swifter but he ger erally plumps it
right to the goulkeeper.

Besides these two or whom

Snappers generally depend to do

the scoring, there are the Man-
ning brothers, George Mc Clean
and Maleolm Browne, all of whom
play a sound supporting game,
and Clarke in the nets who was in
top form in the early stages when
Bonitas were attacking consist-
ently and sending in really fine
shots,

The other teams include some
good players, like Gerald Jordan,
and Dick Reece of the Swordfish
rack line and Rex Eckstein, Mor-
timer Weatherhead and Mazurite
Foster of Bonitas, but Snappers
has the best balanced team. Foster,
who kept goal for the island
against Trinidad in the last tour-
nament is still in top form and_he
too, brought off some remarkable
saves for Bonitas in their match
against Snappers. ,

In Dfvision “B’ Whipporash
hove won all their eight matches
and are in the lead for the Cup in
this Division. No other team is



ihin striking distance of the
Cup, so it can be said that they
hove virtually won it

Whipporays as 9 whole have

been able to get onlyea mediocre
eet of players for this season, so
though thev can find an mnbeat-
phlie team for Division “B”. their
“A” team was so poor that thev
cold not even draw & match

The last of the Division “A”
matches will be played on thé
24th.

After this will come the Knock
Out Comnetition.



OLYMPIC SCULLS
DRAWN

HELSINKI, July 19.
Uruguay’s Olympic runner up
in the single sculls Eduardo Risso,
faces, the cream of the Russian
French and Dutch seullers in his
first test tomorrow. The draw
was made late yesterday.






Spain’s entrant in the single
sculls drew South Africa, Fin-
land. Chile and Britain in the
first half.

Other d Spair four ars
with Cox 1 Palau, Salvac
Costa, FY sco Girone

M a drey



ance and Italy

y the
direction of the nets or the posi-
tion of the goalkeeper to a nicety









PATONYS 5s evga a hes sang ieee et ealhndy i absstenseggeaseweuenvans all disease germs, including tubercle, diptheria and typhoid,

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Present

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A Comedy by Oscar Wilde

~~

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Booking Office open daily from 8.30 a.m.
Music by The Police Orchestra

OOD

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ABOUT YOUR COMFORT EVEN
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AECL ELL LS ESC OE LEO LOS CSSOSEOSSESS

a EEE EAAABAE AS
POF PIO OA PPG PPP PGR E GAB GPRARABEA EF FREESE AAAS

Who is Barbados”
Bonniest Baby
of 19352 ?

The search for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby of 1952 is on,
and mothers are invited to enter their babies- for
Barbados’ Bonniest Baby Contest of 1952 Barbados’
Bonniest Babies are of course Cow & Gate Babies
and this competition is open to all babies fed on
Cow & Gate Milk Food, the Food of Royal Babies
and the Best Milk for Babies when Natural Feeding fails.

CLOSE ON SEPTEMBER 30-



























































1952.

PRIZES :

FIRST PRIZE—The Cow and Gate Silver Challenge Bowl to keep for one (1) year,



Silver Cup, and $25.00 in cash, presented by Cow & Gato, Ltd.
SECOND PRIZE—S10.00 and a Plated Silver Cup, presented by Cow & Gate, Ltd.

THIRD PRIZE—S85.00 and a Plated Silver Cup, presented by Cow & Gate and (0)
Seuvenir Gifts. P



| ENTRIES

RULES
1.._All babies musi be under > yearsof age on October tiet,1052,——__,
2. A postcard size photograph of baby must be sent in together with 24 lids from
itns of Cow & Gate Milk Food
3. Parents agree to abide by the selections of

the Special Committee and the
final judges.

The tweive (12) leading babies will be selected by a Board of Judges forj final judg-
ing. The nimes cf the selected twelve will appear in the “Sunday Advocate” of

November 9th and the final judging will take place on Saturday, 22nd November,
1952.



ws



__



ENTRY FORM

J. B. LESLIE & CO., LTD., Representative COW & GATE LTD.,

P.O. Box 216, Coilins’ Building, Bridgetown,
hereby enter my

baby for Barbades’ Bonniest Baby Contest, 1952, and enclose

postcard



sive picture

I certify that

\ {
\
\

is a Cow & Gate Baby, and IT















enclose lids taken from... tins of

THE COW & GATE SILVER CHALLENGE BOWL
If you are not yet using Cow & Gate for your Baby, don't

delay.
COW & GATE Milk Food, the Best Milk for babies when

COW & GATE Milk Food. I agree to abide by the decision of the Special Commit-

tee and du





Baby's Na Get a tin from your nearest dealer and put baby on

Born on

Weight at Birth

Natural Feeding Faifé. Cow & Gate Milk Food Is free from















Full Text

PAGE 1

IIARIIAIMIs Ul\>K.\TI I iATtBDAV. AlT.l'M 9, IXX Six-Month Drought Affects Water Supply In Bridgetown Less Water For Garden Use Likely THE DROUGHT of the last six months is making itself felt in the lessening discharge of the Newcastle and Codring. ton Springs and the Bomanston stream, all of which at ,! present contribute to the supply of Bridgetown and its, suburbs Wuh comparative fine weather, the watering of I Hardens absorbs a million gallons a day as is shown bv the saving on a wet day, and if the situation deteriorates it may be necessary to place restriction on the use of water r {or gardens writes W. H. E. Garrod, Chief Engineer, %  waterworks Department, in his report for July. ".J^ 0 "* 1 ? ? "P****"** only a affording an additional 36 feet •man Mvmg in the volume of head to residence?! connected with -water used until conditions imthe pumping main from Golden | prove, the fountain in Trafalgar Ridge Pumping Stauon, will henceIswi i Playing only on forts, flow during the 18 hours . I. ?,. .f, on days on wh 'ch day that pumping In taking place. SHi .K^r V ."! 1 the £ land To Tho ,OTU,t **" ** watched in reflnd the fountain working after gaid to the supply o/water to first leading I home m which water floors at the high level residences. supply is deficient or even non^RTe Castle Grant reservoir ffM f existent Is psychologically depressduring the month emptied and [ ing. to say the least of il. cleaned out The accumulation of W. w 40 years on the floor of the esiern Supply — llaynuins olr took the form of sand and silt System about 0 inches deep—probably as The duplication of the 8" main the result of turbidity in the Uowfrorn Warleigh Reservoir to Rose mansion stream. Stalactites up aill. giving St. Lucy an independto 4 feet in length hung from the en. supply from St. Peter's has arches, %  ken started. No services will be Bottlenecks ejlow.d off this main until north The new additional 6' if Rose Hill — in other words. It from Ashbury (St. George, to St. on-stop through St. Jude"s Church is functioning, to benefit of Si. Lucy, [he benefit oi residents between Pete Belle Electric Pumping Station The reinforced concrete flooring [ above the main tnirancr and above the chlorination chamber has been laid, and the timber flooring abOVa the control room is in hand. A start was made In lowering the targe 8" diameter njbmaralble pumps In UM n.w well, but it was 'diiiirt %  —* -*Ashbury and Gun Hill. Exploratory Boring This has passea iis "teething •1 ife, WtUeta has proved extratiuinanly troublesome. Wnat appear* to be an tlcvateu lake of water in the coral with the kUnaca at aboui a7u lcet auovt :ri u 'i by lightning, ami question at Bell' Gully, a steel bridge of 110 to whether suthcient saieguard is feel span and weighing 18 tons provided is bting investigate*!. was ordered through the Crown Agents and has Just been received, in 118 bundles (to be accurate 117, -, i j • as on* fell into the River ClycLe, ItllarQWOOU AmVl'S at Glasgow and Is being replaced). The structure underwent n trial t.'.„ Uiiihl.ti.. lli.nl^ erection in the maker's engineer* r WUllttlllg OOUlS ing shops, and 11 is proposed to erect it htre on the south bank Santa Maria hardwood, whic.i of the gully and launch it as a will be used, in the fishing boat single complete unit. Such -n probuilding programme which i* ..> cedure involves considerable present in progress on the ground* preparation, both theoretical and outside* the Fisheries Office, waa practical. brought to the island by thi Bridgetown Arterial .Main. Motor Vessel CuUad bail. .. The 15" main north of Grazettes from British Honduras. in continuation of the 18" mam For many months the building from the new Belle Pumping staprogramme was dtlaycd because tion to Codrlngton Research Stathis wood had not arrived, lion, is proceeding upaee. „i u i 1 Culdad Bolivar brought 13,834 pieces are being inn rted as th %  feet of Santa Maria hardwood and work proceeds, so that mains 2 ,Q16 feet of rough pine lumber #^ ? i ^ ,OM Wa Y, ell l Tur Government. It also brougnt Clevedalc and St. Stephen's (all of 314,764 feet D f rough pine lumber ahlch lie between U K al.gnmen f ^^ DoCosta & Co. Ltd. of the 15 and Highway No. 1) ^ ^^ sjeUvar .,„,, U i. "hoS JSSX* '" bx, "" %  tt:, •— r n 7 r* "r""kX', in port yesterday and the Rodney Cutle Granl System "l ' """ ,"f d "^"fK! This covet. Ihe hlftrot purls of h <*' •**'*•. % %  M*" "^ Mh the Island /rom 1.100 lot above general car.o which she brous.il the sea down to 800 feet. The 'rom Grenada, Trinidad and rearrangement of the pipe system British Guiana, in the vicinity of the reservoir. The S.S. De Graaar. during th' mentioned in last month's report, week, brought u quantity of has been completed and the inearthenware and rubber wore verted U pipe above the reservoir, for transhipment. CASUALS Aircraft Carrier Heroically Saved I'M.I ori'o.\//it/\ it, cot i mil. /\ HI I/I BELIZE—Opposition to a Bill authoiising the Colonial Gortrnmenl to raise £6001.00 m the nf the people of I TOKYO, August 8. BU Far East Naval ___ a petition by the People's United Party and presented to the legisheroic era** memt>era saved the '. aft carrier "Boxei Government Craft Test Radio-Telephone Darning explosions which killed lature. ralnutai aftai The' petition states that the H below the di-eks legislature is retaining office for a* dawn on Wednesday. The crew An extra two years without the i.raved smoke -ml a*al knowledge and previous consent i bombsandamniii.niii.n ,( the paopla The number of frum planes ready for strikes adults is listed as 28,000, of whom %  ea. Other seamen less than 8,(Hl enfranchised. .i l Ocua U Th. Paopl*l I'nitcd Party exi' eom n am trapped by smoke i-'t to win the next alacsaoa m and llame> I'lieir skipper oallad %  •) 1853, and claim that they aie willing to accept full reflponThe Navy here aald that hre '""'"> %  '"""'• '""" "* %  _ injured 32 Th* B.v.r. bijurj ton waa 75, but a Navy •pokes, sn Ona %  ( .i. -i 11._ ,.-t plan* touched i 'his probabU i. and 12 other headi The Washington acijuartara odd Tha cauaa w-as unln other respecls. deternuiipd. and ih'partment said. thai >cp> Have you seen it vet? The radio telephone set at the Lady Hod no tu give the Ca n a di a n way tommumcation system. Harbour Master's Office and thoso vessel her supply of wan i. The Harbour Master • and Mr. on board the Government ExYesterday's test was a very inCooper operated the CaMBgton perimental Fishing Boat Invest!teresiing one. At 7.3.! am. Ship Station. Mr. Goddard, Mr. Sprinni-r gstoe and Government Tug Lsed No. 1 inveaUgaior witn all K •( and Mr. Williams ure all of the WUlouxhby, were given their first Uoddaid on board, latt the Government Electrical Inspector, big lest yesterday. <•.-. %  [,,;. i ....,;... office. The Government Water Boat. at %  potin <>n the Crane Coaat Tha test was a very successful Lsed Combersnen had her test SI Pn,1, PShip No. 2—Lard Wllone. On the majority of oggasjeta on Thursday while supplying the tougftby—sailed -ut of the Cai-eenthe reception was very i SS. Farestrr with water at a **" 14 %  "• la*r to Wr locathough communications varied Sueightstown A radio telephone llon n th North Point Ljghtacross the island, set was on board, the Combermere house. St. Lucy. She had on board The Call Sign—Ship No. 2and from Speighlstown. she MJ" %  PSpringer. Mr. S. Wllwill be u*cd for either ihd a contract to S£ ,U SiSS!,r d E? 3S5: ^gum**-*. Ihe ngiit hon. Gentleman gl SaUNt. a ^SSm^XT^m^ nwe definite idea about how the opmeol of the colonies' natural i' 0 s-'L."* 11 Bn P |,c at !' resources. favourably received, but 11 be can h The expedition Is due to start B> work this month, and will the any further information r: my .Mill Available In — • III M K • WHITI; • BROWN • I'.l I 1 • nil e (UtaTO Suedette WHEM A SALE IS NOW ON I think -.11 also serve as the pilot of tth'j ihortasl ..nswer i can glv u, survey plane. Accompanying him Is thai only three out or 400 a pwill be an engineer and two plications from older lndusti cameramen. They expect to rehave, in fact, been refuse-" main a year ln the area.— -•Bur Fretdom from anxiety ovsr qusstions of ptrionsl h)F|ina Is estintlsl for tha woman of today. For ovir sixty YMTI tha e*m MM hM lnpltd confldsnes In sll womtn who know that thssa producu glva complats protMtkm and safety. • MK VOUR CHIH1ST IO IUIL OlIAIll SOU OlUlltaalo.il THE INTERNATIONAL TRADING CORPORATION. LTD..**"' ltmclli. Hslc it>ha..oniclli,lviiriri-jmtmrlh likilU ihoi11 in ihe sir li u.lually make, yuui home II**// fredi and dean. Airwtik lonlaini chlorophyll, the •ubttance In nature thai keepi all Bsjeasjaj pi in'' fresh snd grcca It has \i\ other rutural t.>mpourul< kM Air wii*. it i oriipli to u*e. Just iin.new ilin-p, J'nll up the *">. phkBI ihi bottle on a high khclf above the ..un. f -m.ll. StiKlh vanish as if by in 'HiiAir-wick INTItKNATIONAt, TKAIlINCI COKPORATION LTD, Cil-i id.-.St. T.l.phon. 5009 Waniirk v rw Drawn Indians ... iW.lari-di. Warwick 86 Indian. 072 lor lw„ (for two). Jamaica 'tt Council Supports House KINGSTON. Jamaica. Aug. 8 The Two More Witnesses Give Evidence Al Death Enquiry TWO MORE WITNESSES ..v.. %  VULTKC m the O U Hope death enquiry wlncli is bein^ COOdllCttd by Hll Worship Mr. E A. McLeorl. Coroner of District "A ii' which further bearing was adjourned until Monday. Hope, a rhauffeur of Juckmans. St. Michael, died at the General Hospital some houra gitcc hdmittejiot on Sunday, f Thli morning al BJKI roner and Ihe J> i Briti n Hill Police Bub Bta%  H .% %  t ilclWIi %  Dig it 'if Steps while h iinl-eulT .1 Mr F Y Fi %  [ %  %  I fit inn ihe i i at the Enquiry, i i MS Allan Basjtmond win, n %  %  ..' Augutl .' In plain lot) aln tl Pin rea iloni w\ h PC * rUchardi loid o* trn • of ftopa n ihai %  give < sat • < .nt of I to the Britto sui, Btal Telegraph Rtatei DP Be Raised Rotiefl Jenkins. Conservative Ml'. f..r Dulwieh B.slWd CupUiln L. D. Oammaiu, Assistant Postmaster General whether he ha i considered the statement in the Annual Report of Cable & Wireid Chamber ol the less Umlted that, after provldlegislature today, gave ing for taxation the C o m gea> geoeral sufpott to -he attitude would not be left with any ,,f the House of Representative* ranted surplus for the year on Federation of the British Wast 1952/3 and subsequently, unle* Indies. rharges were raised. Captain The Legislative Counc.l debate Gammans was also asked. I • on tne report of the joint keip 5 '*" what extent he proposed to mak't ve Committee recently debated changes in the overseas telegraph n the House, took the stand howrt(ef Captain Gammans replied a ever that ^ie Ranee Committee' ecommendatlons are the genuine f .. .__ %  ^J 1 _-_. n ^=_ louows.— "In view of the heavy increase* costs and consequently serloudeterioration of the flnanei tl position of the Oversear Led by Hon. Douglas Juduh. graph Services, the Postmaster who was once Jamaica's r/T>reGeneral regrets that increases i^ acnt.itivc among the Ranee Comoverseas telegraph rales are unmittee's Nominated Members, avoidable. He proposes, iherpfor-. thing to ,i-. was to go to raise the rat*la '"wealth and :... %  countries. The Government immediately and nctfmtc% will general), be one ,' w third of the present rales, exceptions being In services to North America and a lew European countries where the Increase will be OK The Council passed a resolu"The new rates will come Int" Ins effect and support force on the 1st September ncx' an early conference in London to and full details will be pub decide the future course to bo lished in the London Garrii, followed. the Fs*t OnW Guide. basis for federal government declaring that agreement on Federation is more important at this stage than "perfection" body tu own t-onslltution any other action by tinCouncil he said would only *er\ Issue many more years. I .Ming. Whii.. there h %  ,'ICM tr'i is beg. a handkerchief with i • %  holes, three pit) "ir nylon stocking, a -. hlui |A0 money bag 11 i 1.2.1 Browning auli n iln pistol which wan i eventually hanoeulTed, bul later burst a door and f.-il (•own B flijfhi i I Hi A Farnu %  | i the articles men! %  %  %  i :: hat ami a pair of white cani,. shoes. ^ | 1 would assure the House thot %  the Poatmaster General has I I.--pled this necessity with the I greateet wlnetance but I woul I [ i>oir.t out that there has been virtually no increase In rates gaj. f :are for your skin %  Ann Todd, lo.rly ^t_.r "f the J. Arthur Rank Organisation, does use I.us Toilet Soap regularly. A daily facial vith l.u< Toilet Boa* *ill gi*<^ you a clear fresh skin — tbi foundation of beauty! Cover your I. -• generously with its rich, i r. ,,MI\ lather, and work it in thoroughly. Kin-,-dr-t viiih warm, Ihcn with wild "il'-r, aod Bat gally dry. Your skia will Uko OB a new lovclioesa — the luuliutss of the tart! LUX TOILET SOAP The fragrant uhite soap of the film stars • *t KVM W88&sti&



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I'M.I IHll ilVDU ADVOCATE SUNDAY, II IV M, INI JAM II \ IHIISS SIMM* i \.M Door l„ Singers) 1 BEACH DRESSES ;J : for all oci %  PIAZA THEATRES illUIM.i M-.w %  NHM1 I .oMOPiitim f,*iv* Peron V Ih'tillh Improve* HCM AIKCS. July IB The hi>; of • pent I and bar son-in-law ,md daughter Mr. and Mrs. K. Hamel-Smhh of Port-of-Spa In. This Week* Attraction R KMEAKSAl.s lof On Itarbodo* Mayers' proouat.i*: Wilde's -THE IMPORTANT OF BUNG KAI.NKST .van \ I U swing when Canb irupi>edln .tt the En. pi re Theatre UK w*vk. True satirical comedy, perhaps ti.e most popular of Wilde's wor vand certainly thr one least savotn%  i mastei piece of iiiy d ia logue winch ev n the passing of half of a t-entui v has failed to dim. It is to lie staged mi the 24th. and SSUi with a matinee on the final day. Prom the rehearsals %  |g i-ontldrnt that the players will ttlvp o morp than adequate p-i • i r lendilion-. even at ihiearl) itage, w*re moat In preessVe. Great crodlt. too. ii dtte to '.hose who work backstage. and special mention must be mwle if Mr William Bertslan. who ho.done a tine job with the scenery and decorations particularly in %  Student in Canada E RIC EtAISON. -*m ol I MrC. K. Raison. arrived r.C A. on Thursday Qohih QoUinq MR. i identical dres se s of %  T taffeta with tiers of miu at the back of their skiils, eom-t with nbbon and •haped headd mt e n trimmed with They al*o carried baskets of flov. I The double ring ceremony ert&ich was full) choral with Mr. Gerald the organ, was cOn• •v K. P. Hasselt. asbjr rrsi Ve-v Rev. Dean C V E. Haatewood. The duties of lestman were performed by Mr. Harold May hew, thoae of arooms-nan by the bride's brother, Mr. Frank McCunney. and theaw of ushers b\ Mr. Louis Grecnidge. Mr. Clayton Greenidge, Mr. Will Mr Hayn-s Mayhew, Mr. d Mr Harold Roiirne. A reception was held at "Newburj ". St. George, the residence of the bride"uncle uiid the honeyaaaasj is being spent at the Crane. Married In U. S. /1AHIB learns thai the wedding • took place at St. Peter Clav"' %  nnger tip veil wan held a dreTof Mir*^ ..tin with In place by ; tl.ra of seed pearls A QUIET wedding look place of lace a close and she carried a bouquet of Dink on Saturday. July 12 at the :h waa buttoned > 1n d white ioae>, ..„! Mophaaaoi. John Wesley Methudiit Church. lone bkvrct. anU Sht wos attended by her alstcr. Brooklyn. U.S.A., when Miss Olga n fntl *lrl with train Her veil MU Biirbara McConney as maidLlnton. daukhter of Mr. and Mr, headdress oT-honour and her cu.in. MU gj*S V"" !" '. Sl ~ s £ %  June McConnev as bridesmaid """P. became the bride of Mr. wore dresses of ..qua i,mi Asht.m Clarke son of 'irs. Mar33gj3 %  l "'n...",?. ,h ,'„ •*£ I^-LS^ afternoon at The parties were Mlas Patsy rn7f^Mon.;e? l ..Te,sending 'toward and Mr Campbell Allan V^hepe jffHm O. a months hoUda) with hisfamii" lireenidge and Miss Elsie D..teen htting bodice which IFSEmvrtSF Gun Hill Si Gortdje and Mr. H-rold DeniF down in the backj. to Howard. The Howards are the children of was kept i place by The bride who was given marxiaga by t.er great uncle, rara tr-plesn ballerina (In iiid of hartiiwlo. \vs<; uilion I'ncJpr th patrnnaijc nf H.E. ih, CsoVfrnor Lady 9 On Saturday 26th July mi ill.>i HUM nwi i i lllind Si ttraU nrl I9.Z2 "f Col R T. Mieholln. O.B.E. anil IIIHII i the Dirertitm uf Captain C. K. Raisoit. A I C .1 M.B.E. The P<4ice Rand will supply Music SlilK ATTUACUUNS B*ifc >ur TaMr Ntn\ \il'h tins. n. II. I.. \t \i:n r-r MKS. BtN SI ,,, I ; J WVil. *nd rhur.. %  lilt I III kill Robert TAYifflt Ami * OH Ol slOSII HUM" rtan MOMTCIDMF.KY George. .?;: ^ c u &oSX2' y£ "^SS^S^j-^SafT^ 'S SKIS .-.rnil.i .neu.ber^T the Pomte"on. St. Thomas, u U.o son of the bridesmaid respectively. The) ere circular, eorond th.ckl^ ... n .,„, carn '2 d l>OU(lue t of ri^YaehtChlb atonVreal wbJT" te Mr and M "' C,lffort Brooklyn mnrriage by her father, wore a front and full skirts. Their headMcConney and Miss KUiaabKa U.S.A.. as Matron of Honour ilress of slipper satin with oylon dresses were pink tiaras and thai veke. a close fitting beaded bodice carried Victorian bouquets of pink .vitli lona; sleeves and a lull nklit radiant rosebuds and verbena. vith a long train. Her tulle veil The duties of beatman were per.vas kept in place by a beaded formed by Mr. Roy Goodrtdge the .incurried n bouque' bride** brother. of white corallta, shell pink aoaea The ceremony which was fully iiiil ge r bara s rhoral with Mr Samuel BurKe at the organ, was conducted by Rev. WD. M. Woode. The ushers were ljoloies and Riwita Mr. Robeit GieenldKe, Mr. Noel maid of honour and Lura-. Mr. Edward Goodrldge a "id respectively. They Mr. Winston Kelly. t stamped blue ne; A reception was held at • llarne%  ith mtndartn itarkllnaa buttoned fcn t", Peterkm Road aflat which own in tiont. close llttinR bodiccr. the couples left for Morntngside' nd full skirts. Their headdresses Bathsheha to p*-ad their honey%  ore blue ttarai and tbov carried moon idlali* Married At Cathedral It. : b.ul'i'. %  I at the il(.king fornore m CarDay and also to Mle on hnlida> Siat crs M1E Misses Pal and Olrllc Von^ She w>. the Ml." Howard T HI i f British Guiana, arrived here recently by B.Vf.l.A f< v %  They both ihe waddtng w ailei and Mr. Gordon Slouto which took place at the Mnl.il Cathedral last Thurftiav Phi I erriployed with B.G. AH\ :-trtan iKHiqueta of pink wavs while he, rbudH and verbena. ol th< Central Ohraic In Georgena Mi David Greenldge. coutkl "( brtdegroom performed the 9 p.m. la t i.m. %  VENXNG DRES8 ADMISSION: Si .110 SNACKS ON SALE fioJUA dJiiowc \o Johnton't Stationary Bid. ogfsM uou Jhs die A I tjtjifalwn in Qualify LOatdiQA A wide open inviiaiton to Bridfietown'r. newest all-purp M Store, whereihe shelves, counters, show-case^— even the spacious, llnoB. ;tre all crammed with Home and Office *.eeds and numerous personal rfquirvments loo. It's a new i.n NFW STOCK FOR MR AND MRS. PUBLIC k.K.II.-iwt^&Co.Ltti. loer Itl'4a-l Si. O N THURSDAY afternoon. St Michael's Cathedral was beautifully deeornted with anthurmm lilies and Caracas daisies for the marriage of Miss Joyce Owen McConney. eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Owen McConney of 'Frank Ville", Pilgrim Road. Christ Church and Mr. ITdllMtO Gordon Stmite, youngest son uf the late Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Stoute of "Devon". Worthing. The bride who was given in marrlaue by bar brother. Mr. Tony McConney. wore a drew of lace ME. AND MBS. KENNETH STOUTE Co-operators' Day a> from page 1 laat named sroap appeared ha**e orusad BaasCaUaaaSl Work C /loose fiom (/its large assortment of . 131 MIY>I Mil BMBS9BS el folio ill rials (Valllo PJQua T-ifietas, Pure Silks, l.nii raj c.ii ardlnes, Col ilayons, Organdb tsaaraiickai i rapai lhi\ Oresves — Sun Dresses Cocklnil .iiid Kveninu llrevses Morning Dresses and Maternity Dresses Priced $12.50. $15.00, S18.00 and $24.00 i Aims II vis of individiiility Mltabsa (Or the most formal occasions inBlack: While: Red; Blue; Nay; Grey; l-i i.i run !>• i.n..mi. Orchid. Brown: Pink: Green; iellow; Cream: Aqua From $4.32 $8.50 ^She fAlodern Stress Shoppe BROAD STREET. "KEEP EM FLYING" DANCE AT THE CRANE HOTEL SAT. 30th August TO THL TUNES OF "KEITH CAMPBELL THE SOCIETY SIX and THE JUMPING JACKS STEEL BAND featuring our own III.M. t thv i mam n PAVL WILKIXS • A ran 15 MINUTE FLIGHT IN "BIM" TO ONE IN EVERY .. PERSONS ENTERING THE DANCE DANCING from 8.30 p.m Supper included Dress Optional who m la Uic Island as a membtr of the Royal Commisalun wMch .'ame h(t> in I93R to advise ILS aftar imi civil disturbances. He %  irenl .uth.irltv on TradJonsideTable amounl of proUnionism, and he waa explolnlna opmlloia sane* paganda imd educational work has to hi* audiences the strenmh there Ihe death of 1U prealdrM whlah to bo done in onler 1. help peoarc, in urdST lie asked uTte aeeurrrd durlnx Ihe past year. pl c to appreciate their needs and consider th. : vttencti, c.f a Iwia These societies functioned as problems and to see how these can which by itself could be eajtily unregistered bodias and in many be met by co-operative means. I* nt jrici \vilh but little extra respects, had been doing very A eonun laeoncapUotI which fforl could ba bnkaa. When Rood woik. Much credit for th ni-i of tarlaai aajra was due to their members is eparrtlon r.lat. nlv to aRTlcul|.ut toaiether HI a bundle, provided well as to the former Co-operative lure It Is true, of eourao, that m t. hald tOgatraM it became imOffl.ci. Mr. Cave, whose en%  prcdi.nilnaiuly lerlriiltunil possible to bieik them and soinecouragement and advice had colony, one would expert a larae Htom cv.-n to bend them. And %  reat'y assisted in nurturing thevnumber of ihe lOOMlaa to have so II is I feel with those who Infant cnrletlee nn asrrtcullural bias. Such soclertoold loin in Ihe formation or co'• lies, riowever. u rhrltl and >|i. i % %  Mlvea. The very word means VBU. ^ 0 il.. Credit So.i.:ii Cnsflomen's working together, and In such •_,.. __r .-SSSii; h.j he Societies and Contumcis' s.-ic-.iewiwk there must be Itrength. for J !" '7 ,t?" tT ^2 !" S "" %  -IHcially suited to wagealtboulh co-operation his am M ei7L' ,h £L.^' n sS "^LSrl. '•"""•" "" 1'"-r' "i urban drllnrd aa a system ol the producmonth. ayaWajTI— . %  "5 !" *" are,,,. Development In these tlon and distribution of economic Co-operative• Marketing Soclaty dir^u^ „ expected t„ follow as good, for the creation and allocala-ew-ard Co-operalive Saving. ^„ a ^n,^ „. ork a onf ,,„,, o( WMllhi „ ,, mucn m „„ Society Welchman Hall Co-operalheJC r nM can ^ lnal|luled „, „, „, ali f or co-operation present. w'la. ^iJS, VlS, A "" Co-operative Movement the way lo incien,e the value, of Walkers Co-operallve Savings ...^lop, |J ,, anticipated that :he frugality, justice, honesty and Society. societies will federate into a %  'luality, both social and religious. %  •Two other sncielios in process Co^pMUn Union. This will !• WhaB art examine the success of formalioii ore Porev Spring to.„,„,,„, aDelaty ,,| „ hicli all he life story of operative Marketing and Hillal.i the primary soclelie,. it ,. I,„p,,l. %  II toundrt and properly run Co-operative M.rketmg Socletj „.,„ 1Tom( mMb< r Sucn „' co-operntlves. we must come to beThere are In all. therefore in| cou|d ^ ^ lremendou Iieve that here Is a power, a force seven organised and functioning mMtmt ,„ strengthening the *•* ' n increasingly help ,o co-operative societies and two In vv „ rR „ f ,,, n cmlH r ,„.,„,„* na solve the economic the religious process of formation Five of g radual K ,.„,,, %  k „ and spiritual problems of our these are marketing societies, four J., „, funrtl „„, nf lhr c „Jg£_ times. ttvc Deurtment, ao thai evenrniindahon luallv the Co-op. ant In laying Ihe foundation of any would n.ii i ro-operativi-il i. well to know and !'< %  familiar with those principles %  .in h bavf Baada for the success of nnh were started since the beRliinlnK of ihi* year as a dlmt result of the recently drawn uu .Domestli; Suaar Aareement. Therare two Savins Societies, one Cieilit Society and one ConsumFirst 1 would like lo thank the .^.-operation. More than one ers' Society Chairman for the very warm welhundred years ajo some 28 pe-->oi". "Of these nine societies, three come be has extended me and the 27 men and one woman, had the are in St. Michael, two in St. cordial remarks he has made in courage to test their belief in Thomas, two in St. Andrew, one nirrxlucin me. themselves and in co-operation. In Christ Church and one in St. I would like you to know that I and the principle that those RochPeter. m very sensible of the honour )B | P P i„nr-ers employed then arc "The saven established societies that has been paid me in asking still those on which successful cottave a membership of about 400, me to address you on this your operatives are founded to-day. working capital and savings coa-c4>erators* day. I can only Those principles were founded on amounting to S2.700 and $140 put hope that I shnll not be entirel> ihe belief In. and recognition of. lo reaervea. disappointing. ( he rights snd values of the In"Four of these societies have Unify dividual, been registered. These are Si. Soon alb bad was At the riak of boring those whe Barnabas Marketing. leeward erected h.ui the pleasure of have itudM th* early history oi Savings, Welchman Hall Markethe .ring I i-..'.il Hunker deliver $ ro-oparativta I woud like to tell Ing and Saves Court Producers speech from this platform; the von how il ill -torteil. The story and Marketing. ipMMr MM Sir Walter Citrine, • <>" Pce 5 Reductions in HARDWARE, KITC'HKN SCALES COFFF.K MILLS MINCKRS CAKE STANDS SANDWICH STANDS DECORATED LEMONADE SETS DECORATED LIQUEUR SETS HEAVY TUMBLERS war* $li).ss nans S6.00 J1.90 and Sd.OK now %?,. nd 53 SO were J3.ll now $2.00 were M.IKl now $120 ware f.M now $2.00 ware $10.66 now $6.00 were $6.47 now $4.00 3 lor 24 rents T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL *220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL **()* I



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%  I \I>AY. JULY !•, 152 SUNDAY invcKAii: FIVI England Beat India By Innings And 207 Runs TRUEMAN TAKES awisrn Co-operalors Day JULY 20 NO. 233 XMr> SEVERAL WICKETS EC Defeat Fortress By JACK IIOB&S i>nrm*r Vmrn Engb as I rickclei t U Hi. July ty. land erica*** S I tent In ton mtMM tab* M--2 an foui rUMiri and the* Indian Test team was twice dis. Co e *' oltego .lefeaud i ighl bv the '.Jest mu *BkeU>.ll] tUS SCSJ in Told in .umple and moving IITIH. by Ear Henry Ctfpmtr. The Co-operative movement Garten bark In th* "hungiy •r:i**" of the IMI century About 1 5O0 people lived in English villas* ••* KorlulaU>t Ihe Lancashire Hills tn angl-ind. Most %  f them -men, women .1 ;lr*n — war* employe.' Thi „ -_. on ih* offensive mi-ed ,,ed Una! of 140 ,u„, ami England had ^SSSJJUSt ffj££ SSZ SkEJlS!.' I wo U> ^ W *"•* by an innings and 207 runs. 10 lhm It th• momlnf until ?.> >1 mini A quick nummary is that the circumstances provided romn in b. decided on oy goal .nd th? wiv wu. v.ry small—. England's team with the opportunity <( proving verv detii> peony or two an hour or aboi. "civ thai Ind&n combination is not up to our T ? < v *2ZJZJST T^?** %  Si5?JtH W J!5i, !SP .lEIa '" uml Ihey ..* the opportunity to the full ,n every ftj "S & ES&XSXEnJ possib B win b,ih >>r ih.-e HHV was tte off ' desperation. .. strike w is callEnaland can rejoice whole depression and the bowlers did the wflfc Cnlton in the number •*. %  %  ** workers demanded heartcdlv but at the name time "*• matches won. but they have a batnigher wages. But the own? little soberly. Really it was all a Adhikarl cam* back after being ier goal averaa*. hit too earv wish the Indiana in hit in the mouth by Bedser to general lacking the fir* essential n^e a pliant 27 and Son supphed 7S17n£ and far too many of Wtle mr relief but at 520 p.m. innings %  s!l l> eaten by Ikin finished the itoh. ,~*opl* a % %  %  %  %  iiiktDKlUMl BCUVtt) of pei %  %  %  %  ,*hilBVeMg As esHNpi man *eone*nk*M) to li build him He u %  The Topic of Last Week To keep %  regular take ENO'S In Iht. A merit.il The M i N< i ,.. i, ___ HulUtti *-*• t, DP S**ppard l.bw. Ramcharul Iftln Divn-ha h Qpilw Ahrr.nl M r Sen b M.!kl I b Dtv*?rlu rValkliit %  Phadkat b Mankad Evan, c and b Obulam Ahmad %  an b Divccha Bi-dM-T t Phadhar b Oh.i'.n. Abmrd INC. AN.M.VIKi Uvaeka of the flRht and far too their batsmen in eac being well nigh out baton ihey wenin. • was %  Tett match which woes down in records and tt which records were made Truemnn did nearly all the damage i,-. Th^flr^t innings and e's a place for pace bowline the equal of which bv an EnitlnnH P**T*> ba* not been aaan for many a day. In the second innings the came ,.f aklttlM was well plaved by two Surrey men—Aler Bedscr. his best self, and left arm spinner Tony Feeble Opposition Beriser we know everything %  about, but because of this com ~ paratively feeble oppoaltion. l*ck n must be seen again before ft defln!" it* decision ran be mnde about his ,; Teat match future. AtLeeds India had good for" l "" b *** tune on their side in the pit sense. At Lord's Mankad held • flag. But to-day the Indians had urn everything stacked against them, g* most especially the New York; ir ,„ I expraaa rreddin Trueman :.ny doubts Which may have lingered. He is a fallow wo can send forward witl. complete confidence to greet the Australians next summer. Helped by fresh wind on his back, L^t Trueman with iin unpnrnllrlrd last ,',? D,A i stride, bo h*r [g "; J,,, b i our time to finish off the Indians' ,. seen from an England player • *> i^"., first innlnas with figures of 8 for J^';'^-; ',, B^;';*, b ^" 31Mr.mr.-hai c Evan* b Uedaar I would hate to be accused of im—na i> ini.-i saying ,:, t w ,h M b **" tract from th* '-<-iV >f *hls k'rrat. (>f .,| jm ajuwed ika %  > i almost wonderful performance on Qiira. a damp pitch which helped dellvHJt up more. Fielders were set close round the wicket—silly mid on being the furthest re_ ,.,-j i i %  % %  i e IT > moved. p, r|ll %  t • i I can think of no batsman who v . I i I %  would bm tak>0 up hts poaltion %  •. • a e confidently. Such as Herbert Sutcllffe, Eddie Pavnter or Doufne would hsvtlbugM him vil't*! Ill iW. A It 11 -and maybe taken him-with -MOEIIJ |iUH/\Ul greater concontrstlotl and determination Police have match* tn this Division. und In nist*d that they could not affora all their Secund *nJ increases The workers loai ind are leading n Shrike Leaders d College i tnti MM [NvlglbD I. n Ml I ivmay b TIUHP II U c Shrpliard b Trurnwi i> Tlueman i ii C ni-\n*j b Tru lrk b Truaman %  > Ahmed not out HOWLING ANALYSIS A fi-rt nf the people who h . s^vad a ltule murvay embarked f-ir America, but th* rest could no' i-scape from thus* wretci itiions. With their backs •- th. wall as u were, some Of Ihi n %  njhfcuii their plight. Son., xvaled a petitiou to the Kli g. Others thought a politic.ii demonstration would aid them. A few were more practical, they had hoard of the (dc is of IWO men iBNd RnU'rt Owen und l>r Wu mi King who had U*l 04 lerglea and wealth to ball wort • i like themselves Th. i-r* saw that m rvorked %  • %  < noi ..tlord to buy in* thinss which Ui machines made. They i what a startlinc suggestion "L*l •he workers own the Machines' Hut moat "f the group %  "iw could we hunsry. p--i paoi k "ecome owners of the mat him' There wer* a few brave souls11 of them—th*y started to save •Juslr ptnnttt At the end of a ,.r they had $140. and they d*-> rmined to run I store which *!i*v opened on December 21. 1B4H. •Alth a small stock of soods%  utter, sugar, meal and candles The first consumer cO-Operattve Ktore. Seven years later the \.\. P,l A X *2 OT> Mquitable ioCsafa i Mr. W. H. C. Knowle* and Ml „ ,.,., i„„ght their first factor Lawless vs. Mr. D 1 I ;( fl, iu mpl fSaV wars tatei R.B.Y.C. Tennis Tournament Results of Friday's matches. MISS IKH BI-F.S W H C Knowles and D Mi V. Roach and Mr T A flltHw 8—0; fl— 9, 10—8. MI\U> imi HI I t Mr. and Mi> D. E. Worm* ix'at Mrs. J A. Mahon and Mr. \ ttMbboas and Mr. I \V MrKiustrv beat Miss D. Bd Mi .1 H c Edghlll a -1 I .! MONDAYS FKTVRCS. i \nits DOI'BLatt nwiMIXHl IMII HI KS Mrs. P. Patterson and Mrs, R s Ihmcroft vs. MJss D Wood and Misa G. Pilgrim. MKN'S 1MH KLKS Mi P. Patterson and Mr. H O. | vs. Mr. J. W MiKii i Lock HOWI.INU ANALYSIS Worme and Mr. H. Johnson w/\f; %  ii iev purchased a "..utright. and by 1855 thev i cotton and woollen mill. Korhdul* Pi. The Rochdale Pioneers sucevdd because they hit upon cert.nn impk* rules and methods of doing usiness which have 0OBM to bi ic basic pnnnpli o| the i paraUva novauiant all over the %  arid. Thev Invited everyone ta HI. their society and g.< ( letnlxT gBS) vote iiu'iiiless of tin i I'INIKW, 'jui'v"i9. l,oun f !" f* tal ht 'nvested i In rulvj.rwnnH fiirt %  '" ordinary business cesparal i third W." ,h.T ?h C^!HV r ,lri ,n '' ma u,,h '"' hundr.u i h. -e ult Ih. U H)d • ,, ull ,,„. |[rt ,.„,, ,. m .,.,.,. ...d yueen BUs-fc,^,, un „, u vole> ,,, -' \srot thLs after-* Tialyor Winti Kinjj Genye And QQMB Mi/;ilHi I I Stakes the Queen. Tul., £23.502 and tat. ], ,taoaj Ulka II, .1 axcta It was. aaird i : S imucl JohiiMin Ui || I'V orer other le.nn.sd n %  %  dliNl the art of thinkin %  his inind %  huh ws of" %  lerstanding a .• %  vi.i.-f.' SI |CtU ll then Li on* % %  tl must be %  'ling to experiment, to rn.iV> whit obaervations and I aaa vc it to rtraw earaful The 'peaker her.%  %  it the bnpfasiloni >• tttrxi the Cn-.it>. S ilia Pi, I [aland I a* t ii itO • iadi hi atni and %  %  11 %  %  %  % %  rhe approach b %  .. .'. %  %  iMrti rol %  i 1 %  ullunl DUI litII .A r/hUJ I'hupln music Ui %  M knost whein IM nut r l>eople to raise them" '. hRadngj vie naad no) worn I'hev wll 'i kf car* of ihrnnchi %  vll srlse poets, painter, an • b -lr breasts." Oifurultirs i'u will have youi did til.Ml to help and to advise—hut much will be expected of you Remember fOU can do a great • il Ear this rommunltj 1 1 f.000 itdd axial if you learn und i I •opt) at* ut ii meancan %  work \t the las' Bpeei h Da %  Queen's Comas an glvaa by Bii John B highly respected bj u %  nil for his brillinnt In* humility in sharing i*s tn hai Mlosa i aha was repeating what he %  sioci^ nu^.u' .i E 2 3.502 a-id t., :,-——/'^:;-, M :-—^ ^:-. .DLtl'LVntllV 'Hiiings for the owner Aga Khar. tM „,„ do th* uukina sadonv rcdj ii..-, to* Indians' Methods LONDON. July 10. Nigel How aid Who captained the M.C.C learn in India last wil>%  season today. Leading Lanir-inst Kent at Maidstone I i 13ti not out. K< ORKHOARD Essex vs. lil.muri.il ( %  Lim^jn 217, Smith 5 fi Essex liafor 3. Kent vs. Lanrashire hire 471 for 7 Mirl.ll.-win vs. Sorre> Middlesex 192: Erie BV 9) The Indians in general are not PMglt Of that stuff however and I didnt fir.d it easy to forgive a Tett match batsman retreating -iiuare leg almost before the ball was delivered or one who runs about half way down the wicket to the first ball he received. Suoh methods don't make Test batsmen. Gallant Hazare fought, but it imost on* man battle. the Indian second Innings ted only 33 minutes, he was l^lceatershlrr vs. Derby-hire back In the middle battling one* Der b y sh ire tti. Lata more. lor 2. Amid dl excitement we almost Norlhamptonshre vs. Sassex forgot to argue whether Hutton Sussex 222 Northamptonshlie was right, carrying on England's $1 for 0. InnlnBs In the morning. He was. Gloucestershire \s. Ilampahirr because he couldn't have expected Gloucestershire 256 llampthe Indians to crumple so comhire 68 for 1. E l<-'. I. :md he had the irrepressiN'atllnsliam-hlre VH. Vork-hlrr le Evan-, to pita up nma more Kotta 333 Yorkshtfa 12 for runs as only Evans among the Warwickshire vs. Woreealershlrr run u\ I' %  • % %  I.ITVI team can do. Warwick 155; .lenk'ns 6 for 55 The Kent man put spectators Worcestershire 190 for 2 Bennph..l'pelled the Manchester yon 105 not out. Cycle Team Manager Back From Martinique a from pace I ook part in these events and In iired the first, second, ihe short heat between Keiser and third and sixth places, but their Schuler of Trinidad. Keizer was Pith rider did not complete the thought by the majority of on, ourse. Of! to be the winner, even the Barbadian Bohulsr admitted this, but to the ner started off M %  th* Barbadian B and when th'be judges awarded Mnrnc-Rouge. he was led only by 'he heat to the Trlnldadian two cycli U from Guadeloupe. T*ie fourth race was lOd Skinner, Kelzcr and tyre and had to retire from the llrathwaitr participated. This race, venf was over a distance of Hi'ITTI kilor-ietres and here again. i"heel had to give up after .j] luck dogged the steps of the ravaging a good deal of the Barbadmn-. On the angle for the i our** while K.'l/i-r nnd Smart iimtl push home. Skinner and held on gamely but found the hills K'-t?. who were close behind h much for them !, r skidded and fell at a Mm* "Flash" Braahwaite gallantly w hen it was thought they were in completed the first round of the position to earry off the honcourse, the only Barbadian to di nay U1..1, aw other honw in ,,,H. r ailv insist that men atmild ni-.or> of the Flrlilsh turf oidrol money uutcad of leiinn tol.d earnings wenr60.77 ,„,„„.> %  control rr I m nitre the tiUVr prmrlple nd was given a hearty applause by his compatriots and i senators. Mr. Chcner> aid that he followed the cyclists in a taxi with MessiJo nuu o tt Hill and Grant tdos In order to give the boys encouragement and any refneahment they might Final Events •id three -lulling. The prwlous reoord Which ban stmat since 189^ was held by ls:ngla>.> whoai | totallod £57.455. Once again It was an all three ear-old finish. Tulyai beat Gay Time a neck with tho ;Frond. horse Wonlen the Set-ond >n|th and u half away in thin Saga was fourth, three-, %  a length behind UJU %  .nd then came H.V.C *.nd Aibele the Second. n wa .i BjaandflsaaU race lowing four falsa starts. Th* 34 riemih toil Mat De Cogagni seated trouble and when the 'ield gol away she was left M< n-iigths und pulled up after < few strides. When the field settled down Session Hlchards >m le Sage •nade the running with Ziiechrro bias. Zuechfru soon moved up Into %  IIVMOII while I* Safe %  I I U r( Worderi the Second •Jwayi going well. Le Sage and Gay Time continued to lead into the straight %  here Tulyar was going very up his gallop than two njrlotua fron ul it was clear that his Gay Time and Tulyar were going lo prove too good for him. thrilling race over furlong and a half Tulyar and Gay Time and Tulyar always hist ;golng ."-at race 1 %  %  < % %  .'"I i .,m.-..Un To CharlieSmirke who wasted down to njjht stones, six pounds, and then rode the race of his life must go the first honours for, •his was a superb feat of endurance on th* part of the rider Sympathy must sy> to Lester, I'fgg'Ht on Gay Tim* who camel %¡ near to winning this great the second successive Listening Houn of cash transactions, profits in relation to th* -.prut m Ihe II Ktore sad fixed dividend have all been explained lo you or will h %  explained to you by la* Cooperative* Officer, but 1 though! I wnuld mention .mil stu-I! • 1" i.di' %  in un *Utea that It Is me rnonr) Ihst matters. It has been proved iyi In his own sctv H thlni t*-t • rest Till yoa and v ..ui bettei be I .i i repeal pportunil day i ed with But II i to start nd in humanity. i i For all tho fcsaa ,, Qroiip wiu, uir v. T*a cmoi tempt m To livr npUUeiM no> "or blcswd at* p*|MHl*r> Btass 1 Tn lai 11^ kill -..,-, Willi '•>' |*n WU i %  %  ;l • %  <• eoi ..(I i....,,. ., %  *K.I da* with Jan (of two Spark!; ftBNCS Fi • think: in the morning utt mciit.illy and pS>-sical!y. It clou dcanaesand retrcshes the mouth, Mnrtoms oi bvexishn no harsh pur sitivcv Ii u i;on lul'i' loiinuv i %  ' for ddkatc tton invalids. Reaj foaa lmn Sib Eno's Fruit Salt' Oa eraaias •ai.t i tfou nSSai %  > I l %  %  %  %  %  -l-f 1(1/1. Hi i OHM DI II IBBBGI C *H W -HiN. m K HI uaal us, aiiiiirs\sss, iMnlilMlllN. MS. SPECIAL CASH OFFER ! Yi il R OPPQRTDN A THF woRi.n I %  %  oinurrtoarla OnaH sponsored by PHILLIPS BICYCLES Supreme Model i.l Ms s|\M>\|(|l IJRKE.S 7*0ll ..IMS sl\M>\K|i ftl.Af'K $70.0H R ll.. 75.0 < MlKIMts SR3 00 BOl s A GIRLS' SMI in. BARBADOS IIAKIlM/iKF, 00. LID. I Ihe II.i M II Swan Streel to be %  fuelled be atise I I .iken place between thr |Klic* mil the soldiers when stones one side and pistol ? shots by the other Disordr have needed. All along, they confusion reigned supreme among : saw cyclists from the Dominican 1 ir 'lense thousands who thronged HepuMii ad PrenCfl Guiana the Savannah, and the off 1 .-. %  ras eircumecrignlsed that it would be hope, stances. !•• *o attempt to complete the Tt programme. Had Spills Mr. Chanery at this stage men%  d that Torrential rain had Two at Guiancse f a ii.-n boftra nd during the proi-ceived bad spills Just Eri t of the sports, rendering the about the same spot where Skintrack t-eaeherous. ner had his burst tyre snd on* of He said that thev were welcomthem had to be taken to hospital ad l,v 'he Mayor of Scho*Icher and with a badly damaged chest. .> f ( ,rt de Tranr.wi'h "The Guadeloupe cyclists are p **ehes in the Town Hall .if admittedly t*e champion cyclists their respective districts to which of that are,i and this fact is even Vie replied ,-, Inrenct On behalf of Ifartt at 1 He was privileged to i on '.he Op, farewell performance of I these were confined to the wason ana he enjoyed th* young Martinique cyclists and selections of 'The Barber of others were open to the visiting Seville." "Werther Lakme." teams. -die La Toaca" and The r -nd BrathwalteMerrv Widow" %  •" 4 In for ThCi %  if.11 Hasir. S ft* has I %  • • %  a %  IntrrluO*. %  —r ..f th* Snt. 9 u l-U*h. • IS pm Enallih a in f.. f .. p >rM |, %  T 11 less sat aiis IISK I • • no. a II n ... r tf„t. <' i %  • aillonaU t 00 t %  m?" %  o 1* p m Nawt Tils 10 Ii roeum 10 44 p m Ko iron I T*ia NPW • 1 i\ • M i*:< 4 IS A T*l^ -I Twg It • %  4 DO | OS l> rr. Int.ii.l W^i.r, MUrrll.i. ||) i Choi i, rSparta r..rlT.On *i p m • maxt • a> Iliirggins) Phone : lli. 2109. :t:.:;i NEW FIT! XEW FREEDOMt\ KE 1 EML I T TER 1 71 THE NEW SHAPE x nii n mi -H II i NO i\ru: \ I 1111 \\ M-l M) illillI\hs BWIA LYuuM like it' Iti h ; on a j 11 vwiitioruu jr, w j ; iu 3 LssssM dip straight and ; LtrtM from broad. Iiand* j set shoulders to tluasps. I No old-fashioiu-.i taper 1 at the waist i'rv on j THE NEW SffAPE, m new dynatnir. Deep! Tones . Let your mirror be the judge !. A. E. TAYLOR LTD. CLOTHES CREATORS & CRAFTSMEN. 5; a—ooooo o mum. i f.w///////a-/w/ i .vw-



PAGE 1

i-AGI TEN BABBAIHiS ADVOCATE SATL'KUAV. AUGUST , 1852 Crowd See 2/Sweep Draw League Cricket Notes Von Nida Will Nol Play SIMMER MEETING CONCLUDES TODAY Results Of Sixpenny A FAIRLY LARGE CROWD allendeti UM drum u! thf % %  p .it Lhi H.ivbados Turf Club Summer Meelin at IheGan i innah yaattrday afternoon AT 1 *-fc^*rx^l*#S*-k- The diaw whuh was haard over RadlfUaion Sarvlc* \^OIlSOlclXlv9II Hon'blo J. D. Chai:d Seventy series were sold and the First Prize l| $52,360, the highest amount ever to be paid out bv the Barbados Turf Club. AJao drawn in addition to the horses were 50 Cash Prizes and four series of Consolation tickets from A to D. SERIES A, B, C & D Priw Series I ick. i No-. Amount The last das "' 'he four-day 50 OTilKK PRIZES Summer meeting takes place, this A—8340; D—, C—. T>—0201. E—, afternoon at the conclusion or p.. ; G—4838. 7512; H— B807; I—; which, holder* of tickets drawn j_ ; K—6578: L—7221, M—5163. will know If they nre in the big N—A629; O -3923; P—; Q—2066. moaatV R_ ; s—5M6; T-0I53; u—; V—; _, . W—i X—; Y—5508; Z The hooe, drawn are as tolggj, 4Ml; BB—2iM. CC—78*4; DD—6528: EE—; FF-8782: OG 5463: till 0551. II JJ 89-14 IIOl.NKS DRAWN KK—0030; LL—5313; MM—5138; NN n*4, H419. UO |'|J8-,!t ft ,'. TIM, ti998; C—J D—; QQ—5842, HR—601,8. 3685; BSd —1833; F—7220, 8059; C—; 4488; TT—; UU—; W—4313; 1629; 11-1494; 3338. 5648; t—; J—; WW—; XX—OHIO; YY—; ZZ~ K—; U-; M—8842; N—5803, 2586, 0921. 3362; AAA—; BBI* 8688 367; O—, P—9716. 2487, 5878; 9779; CCC—; DUD—2862, EEE 1520, 5476; Q—0210, 6686; R—; FIT—3309; GOG—3379, 2798. ,, T_. u—3317; V -2601; HHH—1082; 111—4127; JJJ -8322, M£| H44; W—0621; X-8837, 2642; KKK—; U.L—8308; MMM-, Y—; Z-: AA—; BB—9811; NNN—5592; OOO—8232; 1'1'C -. CC -0098; DD—0600, 1135. 4070. QQQ—; RKH ; :r;,i. :,,;., Kt. 0191; Pf 2nd 3rd 4th 5th 6th 7th 8th 9th 10th 11th 12th 13th 14th I51h I th 17th 18lh 19th 20th 21st i, i.//. I VTS Vn \i.EK FOB til WOS A IKES HAVANA. Aug 8 Fernando Balldo. manager of Welter champion Kid Cavilan, leavina for Buenos t 3 p.m. to start Gavllan training for his tight against Argentine Mario Diaz on August 16th. He said they were returning to 23 rd 24th 25th 26th 27 th 28th OQ -a*73. 1 Hi—4906; U—; JJ 8156; KK—; I.I—0236: MM—8385. 5543, 5933; NN—3506; OO—0610. 7596; VV 8068. 6128. HR—; SS—7665. 6447; 1T-4901; UU 2211. 1183, 3622. "'TVL.^'I" 5674; W SMI; WW—0271. 0o52; AI„.' 5" XX 13K7 VY-4369; ZZ—72.1. AAA—6493. 4342; BUB—5034; CCC—6442. DDD—0257; EEE-. FFF—1871; GGG—9367; HHH— KKK—94811. IXU-6273. 8464, several lights m Argentine and it,18; MMM;NNN—; OOO-9302 chile. Balido said that this wlU 3512; 5625; PPP—; QQQ—; bo the first visit to Argentine for HRR—8497 bolh Gavila n and himself— V. P. Statement Of 2'Sweep III SERIES SOLD—A TO 7. AA TO ZZ, AND AAA TO KKK I T0O.G0O Tukl'ts Hid iit 2 oat-h .. ! %  Government Tax at 4c. pet Ticket <73 M30 MSI Mi 7305 2486 4550 2319 4342 1975 1996 78l 5569 6628 956? 8659 1140 4309 200? 3212 8521 7985 5631 2644 6695 8261 2243 3110 eatfl If33 T365 3866 4023 3134 7132 3119 8111 7M7 8336 •687 6611 3011 S645 4557 3778 9025 3645 4165 6918 2726 2465 2566 8569 5782 0016 3066 THERE was further %  me Ui improve the standard of umpiring in League games this week, when twenty live of the registered umpires resolved to establish a BC.L Umpires Association. This Associa tiun will comprise all registered umpires of the B.C.I* and will be in the benda Of an elected Council, constituted ot three representatives from the various d ol the League This Council will elect its own chairman and Secretary and will control its own affairs with the B.C.L. acting in an advieo; Umpire, present falla l y weii,...-.lively weak teams i cont.d the idea of the loraatfeBn nre vet to meet Sussex A. Susstx of the Association and fell that B, St Catherine and Lords, the intern-ion ot their problem. (140 00 "c u| d * %  '" areatly in ,m:r loathing !>cheme 1JQ0II menl In the sl-nrlard Of umpiring. eononuatlon of hi. enaehine tention lo'mako 1951 the last 60.00 proposed that .-., ci^Mr r 1 A V WiUiamfha? •*• %  •• bu " returned because S.no t.ry will conduct, after .ultahle ^D^ad match heiweS. me " *'" wanted to see En.land 90vn preparation, a study roup in h,^aSfX !" ': r-Mhl .. V££Z rr %  -"' weekend u,ey flew 10 the 30.00 dlvIsTon and this will be followed ^ ?%*% .^, ^" w a ^Xsda. *>""* *ff ?" m J" N d T* 20.00 by a demonstration game In Oc!" "^ Z^f^m Z MeJS.. la " ln "" ch '. !" T f m 10 00 tober second will be Monday ryshanter event before oin| MOO Nov that this Association has "'il. ___- to h „ c i rcu i. r home 20.W. be,n lorme.1. Ihe fsteretoryof th. „., ,„ .,„ %  £ „,„, r „ „, K A ,„„,„, „.„,,„,, highly MOO B.C.I.. gave umpire, present the rnlu .„ ln Kt „me a good. Several 0O0 s..urance that IWyjvouW be p. d cUlh „",. ,-„, ,„ ?„,. %  %  3H?J £*2ff!SKZ mains-to'tabulate'-he'rep-S a^d select suitable centres so that Bo> tereated playurs can attend. PlayIn L.K. Again li. JAMES i.Mimn I I u.v LONDON. July 29. Nnrn-.Jii Von .Nidj %  Id Ait-irolian du HI •A on thousands of pounds in British golf alnoa 194tt. said farewell to Britain i->t waaa, He told me he has n. da last lournameirt ai)pea>">* "* this country. It bad been his in10.00 referred to him and he would for10.00 ward the fee. The def .tilting .In'. 10.00 would be suspended from Ukhu 10.00 part in gnmeo until the fe so ad10.0') vanred wai refunded. 10.00 u was further pointed "U< it ena. t-iay. uty f eMlona i events and tied m who wish to late advantage \ f t law ,„ lnri t of this opportunity need not wait for their name* to be -ent in by their club secretary but should 10.00 ,he meeting that the B.C I. tool, ^^1"^ i'.V\i as' possible the „:„„,„ „„,„ u.o prize 10.00 n o re p nslbillty for umpires 10.(1' Prize 1st 2nd 3rd 41h 3lh 6th 7th 8th th 10th 11th llth 11th 14th Serte. -<•" 5964 3109 6006 3362 2387 1278 9714 5428 2903 IX? 157 int 02 2419 Ticket No.. Anaaanl -D" 1288 4787 6187 1181 3582 1061 9193 9730 "S401 4230 2905 569? 3449 5518 (140.00 ltHII.fl 80.00 Otl.Ot. Against The intermediates First Horse 1? % Second Horse 8| Ird * 4) r..urth Hois,2j F.flh Horse 1) Sixth Horse 1 Seventh Hoi •* I Kighth Horse I Ninth Horse I 1.1 Other Horses divide ((466.66, each 10 Serial Prices divide 2 50 Other I'nres divide ((246.401 each 4 1 Consolation Horse 2 08 Horse Owneis divide in proportion (Win 4. Second 2. Third 1) 10 Seller*' Commission 10.91 Charily 1 Kxpenses 2 Turf Club 15 (336.000 00 16th .., .. 9274 0137 28.OO0.O0 17th ... 2774 9733 18th .. 19th ... 6966 3717 6962 3231 (308,000.00 20th ... lilt ... 0986 3854 7305 2792 52.360.00 22nd ... 9883 on ui 26.180.00 23rd 8961 3321 13,860.00 24th 2511, ... 9706 2654 3844 3316 7,700.00 26th ... B744 8216 4,620.00 27th 0633 3185 3.080.00 28th .. IS22 4981 3.08000 3.080.00 3.080.00 Government 30,800.00 each Series. 6,160.00 Tax the register. It was agTe-vl '0-0 > (hat those who refused to register 10.00 w ,.„. trying to avoid paytsli 0M ,2'.. 0 m '" rD lB, "'t''"' fpc involved l00j but at the same time desired to tike rarnun era lion fr-m clubs. The 1730.00 „,., of registration la an assurance lh;ii sucta umpin-s will be givn ajgnc sort of training. Already all the registcrcu umpires have been furnished with copies of .the M(r rules (1947 code! and it is proposed to provide ihiSt-idv p a Grnuii Lei-ders with copies of that '00 vrrv llne Illustrated booklet "T'le 2000 ,rtwl f ,ho f-l"-!.* 1 '" "> 'he Kn.. 20'00 Your fJnmp %  •*• %  20.00 loon Flr, i innings lead was gained looo by "* B CL M a a,nsl lhe ""tn'ruY termediales on Sunday at the 1000 YMPC arounds. Once again lOiflO u re was a w 'cket in which thara loon was Borni mol,,ure nnd clay w ill 00 del *y e<1 unil1 ' l r ,hre T * in'nn B.C.L. took their overweek score J"„ to 162 for the loaa of 7 wick,-.. 1000 whcn Goddard declared. 1000 n tnc t r y' n 8 wicket the ln1000 termediaUfound rungetting a 1000 Oifllcult proposltioil. J. Kyim 10.00 Ooul> ''-century Empire batsman 10.00 w ** bowled with only ten rui s 10*00 on h n ani1 ^ runk T.i>lt> 11) fin n s Empire colleague was run out 10.00 t twenty nine. Trotter of Pick' wick left at 35 being caught by $730.00 Blackman off Sobers and with ___ Biam-ker and Porter out just after J200.00 on lh c half century had been reached. General Secretary of the B.C.L. Bent on Winning How I took off pounds of UGLYFAT •ss.'.'ss.'ssss.'.'S.s.'ss.:; 0 i Mi of ittzsaav -i-i..ui.t.. A,,I BBJ k psHaaaaal •raulutcl• %  • to %  k>1pb-LW (me. THANKSGIVING SERVICE -.a* the 12.320.00 6.440.00 30,800.00 33.600.00 3,080.00 0.180.00 46,200.00 90CCB: Sellers of Tickets drawing Prir.es divid> in proportion as follows:— Seller of First Mai c. • hvide 14 I Serial Prires divide 6 Sellers of 50 Other Prizes divide 11 Seller of Costaolt tl oQ Horse 2 S-lit i t.f Luucst number of Tickets 17 Seller of Second largest number of Tickets .. 9 Seller of Third largest number ..I Ticket* . 5 Seller of Fourth largest number of Tickets 3 Seller of Fifth target number of Tickets . 2 Seller of Sixth largest number of Tickets .. 1 100 98 % $293,600,00 1.463.00, 924.001 539.00J 385 00| 308.001 231.00| 205.331 20533, 20S33| I I UU I 924 00 i 1.848.00; 308.001 1.386.001 770.001 308.00! Inter media I cs were on the way to losing Ihe first innings lead. In his second spell, :i. Bourne, a left hunder fro-n Lancashire took two quick WsCKeta and so ensured the lend fur his team. The Intermediates totalled 103, the last wicket falling In the lat over of the day. For the Intermediaies Trotter (Pickwick) scored 17 Branker (Cable and Wireless) 14 Wilkinson (Combermere) 18 and King (Pickwick) 16. For the B.C.L. Bourne (LanLONDON July 29 caahire) took 3 for 13, G. Sobers Soccer is again at hand. (Middlesex) 2 for 14 Hinds As the cricket season reaches its (Rangers) 2 for 14. Goddard % %  Umax with the final stage of the (Telephone) l for 21 and B. Green i ounty Championship, footballers (Middlesex) 1 for 13. Green was getting back into harness for involved in an accident during th%  pens on August game and was forced to leave the field, hive of inThe game was played on wicker. have raported ~tT raffing" £, "H* ££ on ^ *<"> "*£ ftcr one oflheir lonaest-ever "£? *" J' 1 ""'^,. Bou r. n J B d iv>tiers round condition-, "made to 0ISPLAYIHO championship form. Mr*. Patricia McCormick. of Los Angeles, executes a difficult dive as she goes after the Olympic springboard diving Ulle in Helsinki. The 22-year-old housewife won both the contest and a gold medal.flNlcrnational RadiopholoJ first plat laeuaalng the future of British golf. Von Nida said: "Promoters of totamaments mey to the first 20 competitors. "This would make the player tougher. They would have to win or starve. Play accordingly would be of a higher standard. "Competitors must be brought up the hard way. Too many professionals are content to pick up a few pounds without making progress. Professionals like Max Faulkner a powerful player and a great golfer, should be able to make a living from tournaments without being attached to a club. "Promotions would not suffer if the fields became smaller. The crowds pick out the big names and are not Interested In the ind iletcnt players returning high scores. "Young players should be encouraged more. Peter AUta, ;. potential world champion, must get more determination." Limiting of the prize money to the top of 20 finds support among some of the outstanding Brit sh professional*, including Dal Rees They cite the distributim. Ai DRILL HA1.I ;; Subttrrlptten 3/Dancmg from 9 p.m 3 a.m. - Musir by Keith Cimpbell E A His Society Six -H aaaa ? Bar, EUfn ahDMOt, Ic a. VWlA'v*'V-'.-/'V.'-V.V-' '-'-'.V Portsmouth Expect A Good Season By Onr fool ball ( ortr.p.ndr,.| the srazon which 2Srd. Fratton Park i duatry. All tne Portsmouth pUy,.., reported for training „.,,. of their lorunt-rvi-r 1'., slimmer holidays, Thrv arc all now In training for !" cr '"' am •JJ* "' '""Wllng. the league programme which beTw ' f tlxe B.C.L. ; 1 ... i Kins with a home game against Maloncy of St. Catherine and 15.40000 BlackpiKil. one of their bogey Browne of Kendal failed to turn learns. up for the match. In rurh cases "They are all (It and well", comopportunities will be offered to ments manager Eddie Lever, "and. other promising players in future in fact, Ihcy were eager to get games hack. Mr. Lever Is In his first season Consistent Scoring as manager of the club In sue_ cession to Mr. Bob Jackson, who Ftom tn e Windward Division ha*takcn over Hull Cltjs. comes the news of conzistenl "I think Portsmouth B chances scoring by Muirell of Rockers ^w b L*?. 1 ,hl season", he said. He is slaking a claim for one of Wo %  hall have the same players the prizes for three consecutive to call on and they are all full of 30s This prise is asifting in en~ %  -*ita U hV Ven ""S • %  "•"••'" "aumen ,„ rem2n at .the ball may roll the wicket for some lime and not at everything which enthusiasm the beat ten against us. but I am confident flash"the hat thai wc shall do well both In l.00| League and Cup"." "" S?" "'?""' l*guc olBcial! ould all be fresh. J "', h hal "" """•' rtealeil ai J. D. CHAN1JLF.H. I). MORRIS SKINNER BOVKLL A SKKETK. lier COLIN SEALE. They'll Do It Every Time ^^...~~. By Jimmy Hado WHEM WE DRINKING aussegrr SHNE LIKE CKYSToL.PHWe/SZEE. FUNDED OFB ON HIS FOOR FRAU— UP". The players shuv.. u for, apart from a brief tour in the nc w nn,n "f this, pnxa the ,.,i ,„„, ,„, Channel Isles, Immediatelv after VA *' vr wM * 'r the Selector, sjuo uoii uti he 9nd of i^,, MaBOt1 |hcy havo to find men for the middle of the been free from soccer. team in big games, To this and it Most of them, however, have has been decided to abandon the been keeping fit by playing other l-rize for the team dismissing their games. The tennis courts at Fratopponents for the lowest total ton Park have been well used and during the season and to -P^Hst^J'^-^"^.H £2 ,he number of P"*es "r pl.yri4 t Ferrler and Duggie Reld have who score time enniiseiitiu.. w Rockera In the lead In tli VTIndward Division this -eazon. !n the three series they have w.n all their game* and with 18 poi-ita are at the head of the table How. ever their opponents wi J . LESIIE a CO.. LTD % %  rNTS #body and breath odours Amplcx doc* not merely JH/KII* odoun, n prcventi ihem gaa* happtwng— from within the body. Amplcx 11 tiordoo Young activaicd chlorophyll, which is the litcgiving substance found m all green vcgciablri. It give, complete immunity from all breath and body odour*. Already over a million men and women rely on Amplcx for that personal frc.hnci. that makes all the diifcrcncc to self confidence and mesas to miKh iooaliy. HtuhiJtWttttkmnu-Jridiaa, if'otf'>/lji.—e^/-j'fld| *.-*. Amrle, nSBSM •/•Veal* frfowe .it,. H KnetA. Bur2*tf BSft CRASE THE flaw wTi il saw iiamsj.Jii lett eVHiam Ampht lattMi AMPLEX TIM MM < CHLOROPHYLL DEODORANT TABLETS Sola Agents INTERNATIONAL TRADING CORPORATION LTD. t'olerldie Street :-: Dial: 5M9 •"" *• / re* litiiiHt,/ thf lutkfi ii inner* nn thin fHtif. nio'j h0* mmi* hut .i in or tusf ii /MI UH tn r/ioitsc ..... II. II. c. Carbwiiatfctl Beverages SURE WINNERS IN THE SOFT DRINK FIELD Insist nn lt.ltA I'roiluvl-. BARBADOS BOTTLING CO. LTD. Authorised Bottlers of \£~j£*%P€%t% |satl CHECKED BORDERED POCKET HANDKERCHIEFS FOR CHILDREN only 2.c. e-arh FLORAL 2lr. KERCHIEFS •rh CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. W, II, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET LAST DAY OF THE RACES! WIN or LOSE YOU CAN KEEP YOURSELF GOING WITH A "LONDON MILK STOUT" AT TEDDY JONES' BAR • i eee tW/.'/////A-.v/,-.-.v. 3itnl*>rnis*> Your Hom*> WITH FLOOR TILES in Your Verandah and Kitchen Red, White, and two shades of Speckled Cream 6 x 6. 4x 4, 3 x 3. GLAZED WALL TILES for Bathrooms & Kitchens Whits Black and Blue. , ALUMINIUM MOULDING for counter edges TEMPERED HARDBOARD for partitions, door panels and counter tops. RED HAND 'S' GLOSS PAINTS RED HAND MATINTO FLAT WALL PAINTS for walls and furniture. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. W/.*.*/W.V-V.*/-V-V.V/*V/.V



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SATURDAY. AUGUST S, 1M BABBA1XJS ADVOCATE PACI MM HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON OOT ANV LINIMENT HENBV ~> FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS a GEORGE DAVIES ^/**-T*--a*vo rnu**m \s rv^iCH \0U" wsi.#A*-*o. .. [-LAW LQWT T *+f o*-e cw Tug mjt.LSTi aewr^oaD /* *t*"CO IVTH A ^*V T*r 9^^ BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG j OT IT IS. [ UlVf. GOT 10 KEEP t THIS FPONr cx"tf CLOSED' FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY JOHNNY HAZARD ST*0"6 =ia*M &0COON i5.' AhP A"tN T* L FintMO. am. S V MOV MANPSOMC FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS T tr tevma FA_6.' GVEOV TIMB t *NT TO TAKE A MAP TH* C*TwAO l6 AL.WW5 OW TH' 6CArfi POIJBA0 • *0*"T EVEN vnAKE UP *MGM •**.'.> TM Offl -JOw | ME NAP J\ '. \. L Z, m RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES taXfflTi-i:".-:--' %  ..• H ;. •. .... i*t60ir4foTMATVXi-.> i. KjutuHtatl Mutfi SENS niBlJ Mitt .TUELiCN y / Famous for flavour! RED ROSE TEA is IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday lo Salurday only SPECIAL OFFERS arr aw availnblr al our Hranrlir While Park. Twecdnldr. Speiht(on %  • anal Sunn S.rerl Usually Now WHISKY PETER DAWSON SCOTTISH CREAM NORTHERN ,. CREAM — WHEAT PRUNES 14b. tins SARDINES TABLE RAISINS BEER DRUMMER BOY $4Sdpfrbot siOOpcrbot 400p*rc .83 (0 20 CROWN MAI.T CRYSTAL STARCH—|ik> '• BOX-ALL CUEANSra •** OLD DUTCH I* Sl'HINKS J' 1 CHEMICS PAILS • >"• %  ., !5 FLY SI'RAV '•" FLIT GUNS •{ Fl.IT Glna. Tim ••*• Qr TinIS Plnl Tina Sj D. V„ SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street viS* A MANUAL OF INSTRUCTION BY JACK KRAMER TED SCHROEDER DON BUDGE BOBBY RIGGS MARGARET DU PONT ALICE MARBLE #***•*# by British l.uu n Tvnnis A Squash OA SALE AT .... ADVOCATE STATHIXEItY



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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, AUGUST , 1 3 Give Evidence For Yonkers Huii. ff A. Cuke said lhat certain entiles on certain date* In jLa Transport book which showed that 4 certain number of people had travelled on some buses, were not recorded in the Pare Receipts Book the Company kept, but there might be an explanation for it. CiKkl Trip. On April 7. it was een from the Transport Book that the bus M-748 rruidc eight trips for one period, currying 481 passenger.-. %  mil ten trips on another, carrv inn 80S, bul nothing was recorded in theFare Receipt* Book far that bus On April 21. the Trailport Book nbo > howed that th %  bus M 731 made 10 trips durin | tamed H23, but in th Fare Receipt Bo"k, the bus M 73 ; did not appear for that day. Thai were other instances In which was shown in UlJ Transport Boo 1 that a certain number of passcn gers were carried by certai' busc-. and n„ record was mad in the Fare Receipts Book, but u ha (aid, there mip.ht be an explanation for it. The book in which charter were recorded showed monttu amounts and not each instance o a chartei Salaries for the period amoun' ed to tS.too, wages 5M?67d; .1 NMtn $14,000 Salaries wer. i i* limes Ui< ludea in tin... .-,.. ('(OTsunv's Auditor 12 Yr;ir. thai it VIM oni I Compim was registered at n Limit* --t He wai auditor toi ilie original Comp*;iv about IJ There was navta any duplicui.-n of wages. The wages' %  Matt •tag out weekly and the salaries' sheets monthly. Sometimes salaries v-nuld be mlxr-I with wages, but then they would only nppeir onre in every four times wages sheets were mad"-. The wage" for repairs, par. bought for cash, and cheques paid for items credited, came under the head "Repairs". He never had occasion to look into the book kept for the Transport and 1-abour Departments. Cross-examined, he said that as Secretary of the Company, he had sent in the returns to the Veatry. The Vestry had submitted the names oi Iwo auditors, Mr. Mc Dermott and Mr Pile, to inspect their accounts, but neither of theae was acceted. They wara objected to because it was ii-ll that the business of the Company would not bkept at private as it should be. Besides this, on a previous occasion, one of these auditors had refused to give a Company a copy of its report. Spare Parts From July to flsjplsmtmi $1.ORB.44 was taken In spare parts, October and November $1,157.87, December to March, S2.O90.85 and April to June S1.87U.40. These sums were paid for by cheques. The total spent on spare parts, both bought for cash and paid or by cheques, was $7,108.04, while $1,387.83 were taken but not paid for. The stock which the new Company had taken over and subsequently used, was valued $2,181.11. Wages proper amounted to The Company's bookkeeper, Mlt territories for development purposes. K\|rriiiH*u!a1 Sutiion Wiiriis Of Poultry Disease Notice of a new poultry disease has recently bee. given by the Agricultural Experiment Station of the University of Puerto The pertiiie.ul bulletin has be>-n translated and is reproduce d herewith for JTOUl infomiiti and guidance : The PVder.il Department ( eUekeos, and which is causing large losses to the poultry industry of the United St.it. pnncipally in the eastern coastal region. "Infection of the lungs" is the name which has been given to the new disease. The birds aff.it i duple %  MlfTirl f">quent discharges ol mucus fron the nasal ducts, and appear drov. the disease In several birds has been from 30 t 50 p< cent The bird.* which survi\ may recover within three week* or may continue to show the symptoms of the disease indefinitely. Because of th %  sSe, and fearing that it may break out at nny mnment In Itural Ex perfcnent Button auj danger Bl ponl: Q t they oheereq the symptoms of i their flocl,* \ ij %  • '"xppiimenl Si.ition will ordttr th-i Mr. Lyttelton's flr-t task on assuming office as Colonial Secretary last autumn was to order two studies to be made to could be done along these lines. He announced the results *I these studies during the debate on Colonial Affair" in the Hou.e of Commons. "An imaginative and bold policy of colonial development," he declared, "will not only bring the possibility of much greater *oci.* services, health and prosperity t the territories, but may do much to re-ndjust the economic balance between the Old World and the New." One dominant economic factor, he said, Is that the demand for primary products, above all food, appear* likely to be Insistent for many years to come. Mr. Lyttelton disagreed with the views nf dieticians that famine Is Inevitable and said: "I believe that the ingenuity and enterprise of man will surmount these difficulties he can be sure that the demand is there. I believe that that demand Is likely to be InsliK-m Apart from the nine commodities which hold out prospects of short-term increases in production in the Colonial Empire, another ten commodities rould be increased In supply over a medium —or long-term programme, Mr. Lyttelton's investination disclosed. These commodities are aluminium iron ore, lead and zinc, tungsten, pulping materials, hide* and skins. 1 raining on the ground, leaving the Comets free to bananas, tea and tobacco, make money on the corporation's expanding services. Mak The COJIC#olralJon ^ ^ eJt Ing this possible is a ground jet trainer which stimulates panwon 0 r tha, e commodities docs thr effect* of it'J'l jet Hiplit at 500 miles an hour in the not mean that we must noi push stratosphere—and yet stays permanently on the "claasroom" floor. The cost: £40 an hour. The trainer has the complete cockpit and flight deck of a Comet and houses the trainee pilot, radio operator, navigator The little world Kuznetsov will leave behind I'-sr-^IVK state,y mansion.'; m the Kensington avenue Li known aj UDBonalres 1 Ko were the centre ot 1? Kuznetsov" world in London Inside the mansion* work Stalin's ofll' %  to Britain m tbi lights burn bkte jo not cltcK gsrftahN •atari tbi lights • %  out In the Kremlin • ,r ne fuuBUuis in Ua-'-%  cow d inelr jig %  -me matches auiric" l ;lrh '''• pe-^n1 hawo ot JPaltn htmsell jBJB^Bsrton Pa'BCc *nroTi Social contacts are forbidden BOAC Finds Training Comet Crews Expensive LONDON. Training its aircrews to fly the Comet airliner has been costing British Overaeaa Airways Corporation a lot of money in the last year. For a start, the Comet costs about A1320 an hour to operate. Then there is an hourly loss of 18,000 passenger revenue miles. And Comets have been spendng hundreds of hours on training work. Now, how ever, BOAC will be doing the bulk of Its con Opposite .in"-' % %  \nd-.', envo rain J" *nicn inrttsd ssiauw ^cu conmeisrr : %  m %  %  %  COOU '< %  • mill sv. i'" in a i. • rooms, a l'.u. HI %  and • Ship arrives every 3 weeks Supplies are Mi pp in toe S.S. Dei' Ihre.%  men" •,.. %  ,.: % %  re! ani 1 %  %  0> a plat" •"> delivered daily pitsslan* no no* .>m tor i hem For aine.the war 'lie • %  shortage some have 10 live oui of M>e .-nitj^'CTi m"" hi 'ne %  1 r|ii Chei-n 1 'ne en %  *... 1.1— LOttdON 01 sraUni gtAMOl url. SJ i *sei ooraer i> i %  ii IxirO . . I Tj fO in i radius ol Co:^' n omre. : .n cetsl svel ban ]. a tjc.i.nd ihe :rjn Cur.s'.n. Recently, the>have relaxed lea a* JR :rt* W .:.%  In n*niiU*Cd lo Hill > %  :i of iheir stsfl. TTiere were aOou: M \-\xpu. But on o-ders from Ntoscow ihe .school ibuj n ItHB. idren now go back lo %  r *choot:n. The under--si -he embaw.. R-xenllv liiiHussUuu have relaxing their social aloo'ri"M London Express Servlot Nurse Awarded Tutoreliip Course with the production of many DC ihe existing crops, such a* lubber," he continued. "It means rhat here are commodities upon which a larae part of our development must be concentrated flneer. Three instructors check If we are to get the best remit* ihe crew as they make their mock quickly. Commons Jtfay Have Clerk For "Colonies" Mi Super I Ou. Own C on —pomd w rti (.mENA.UA. Auf,. Monica Munro, utenueni 'The policy which Is betna: pursued by Her Majesty'^ Government Is to try to push on with the expanded production of these nine commodities. "They involve also improviru 'he facilities of transport, lh • ports and the roads, so that they .ire able to carry this increiv-<-.l MAIL NOTICE i Kmftinn* I-P a.nT i take-off and night. And, to mak it really touah. one Instructor sits 'Nursing at a panel feeding In faults-Colonj making an engine catch Are. Hospital here, "and one of the first starting up a headwind or burst Grenada nursing scholars to go ing a tyre on take-off. to Uie United Kingdom, has boon All the instruments, radio anu .iwarded a one-yea* 1 Sister tuioi controls act lust as If the alrllnei klilp course at Edinburgh UniveiW(W | n ml flight. Sound effects, slly under the aegis of the Qu** n like the noise of the let engine Elizabeth Loloniul Nursing Sernnrt tno breech of the noseproduction, and, "above all, th ,i CD W %  cheme onerwheel tyre on touchdown, are ret nvo lve Increasing Ihe technh ul i.tod by the Colonial Ornce. She pro< iuced by records. aTi & n( f V iiry services." leaves next month The path the airliner would fl> .. -M.niiv over the ground (if 11 were flying), Mr. Lyitellon agreed Unit Uu Mr Hamish *J*TZi XuvZ* automatically plotted by a masproblem arose of the necessity r fJ; L ter arm which slides over a map lor growing food for the people Instructors' desk. Movewho are to be transferred front iver the rsdlo and radar food growing into the extracting Vnri.su of Grennnetwork also show up on a screen industries But there is evlden.e Tviiwnl Ssi LMCH A V !" Mm m a B P ,al r ''m some parts of the Colonial EmiHuarters In Uie lost cordlns device makes n perm:ip|re, he ssld, that too much n'" "' • %  ''"' ,h '""" tentlon is being paid to the ca stry Dopurtmcnt, .. %  %  rsgir d ue n " !" •&"£ s,.." PUP." C Governor Aruhdell left last hack night by H.MS. "Burghcod Bay on a visit to Dominica. Ho is di to return about August 20. rTHE STANDARD \M ASSURANCE CO. E.tabliil.cd 1825 N EW business figures to 3"th May, 1952 are given below, with comparative figures for last year:— liner I cheer; tak Other advantages: Pllom ean make serious mistakes without serious after-effects; they can be mnde to fly into dangerous haz arda to see that they follow the correct emergency procedure without actually being in dangei; the machine can be used 24 hours ni-l development. Difficult day and can simulate bod some of the Colongtl territor >d export crops and not enough to the subsistence crops on whler, the people depend. On the (juestion of o.pltol development, Mr. Lyttelton said lhat over the next (hraa yi an rhortage of capital will not be Ihe predominant factor In ColuI kM 'i Bngtoasj Life Asavrancssi: Ord!.. .-i. •Orcup Total Defeired Annul OrdiTittry Group Total Immediate Annuities i £11.314.054 R, 189.33b per annum H 172.259 I.OM&1 K 3.802,910 £47,075 Sum Assured Sum Assuied 4.181,010 C 12 449.247 I.GlBJTt C2R22.rJ £56.015 The Annual C Ing was held on 25th March. when the resuhs of another r of solid achievement wenreported to die mvmbers of tV Company. The most striking features of the report were Hi • increase in the total funds to over £98,000.01)0. the expense ratio of 8.3T, the lowest in the history* of tho Company, the record volume of new business and the further Increase in th net rate of interest earned to over 4*. For full particulars of Yields per cent tor Annuities, and F-MimMe* for Staff Pension Schemes, etc., please apply to:— Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd. weather at will. The designers do not claim that the simulator replaces real flight in a jet airliner, but that it supplements it. meant that they could not spend the money available qulrkly enough, he added, explaining "The plain fact is that many nf these economies cannot absorb British Overseas Airways Corvery large sums of capital for poratii other, Britain future. have also ordered aiiverslon of the turbopmi. a, for their crews of the Dorman Will Succeed Reniaon POKT-OF-SPAIN.'' AugUsT I, Trinidad's new Colonial Secretary to succeed Mr. Patrick Muir .... Renison recently appointed Oov]cdfP or how nne lilor of British Honduras, Is Mi. Internal development In the shor run. "Nevertheless, 1 want to say this very -tlnccrely — over the nexl decade it seems to me axioma .c 'hat we shall not h.ive enou^.i i-.ipltal col.cctod In this country to develop the Colonial terrltorie at the rate which we should desire. "I do not knew of nny means. from a lifetime of financial knowinvest dflclts in promoting development : lb *under-developed countries. '^ deficits exist to-day. I hope the* are short-term ano I hope ass shall have surpluses, but navarthe'e-s. I think II is lmpo to believe that our surplus wi'l benough to invest In those countries at a rate which we all desire to see. Maurice Henry Dorman Director of Social Welfare .otnmuntty Development* in Old Coast. Mr. Dorman who was educated %  t MagdMene College, Cambridge, appointed to the Colonial Admiuutiative Service in Tanganyika In 193*. He was Clerk to .l.e Executive Council and Legtsln. tU e there from 1940 to 1945 "It seems to me. therefore, t. He area appointed to the Gold bo quite a sensible policv to \ COM poet from which he is comto bring in foreign capital and. ing to Trinidad In 1950. It is exabove all, loan capital, provide) i>ccted that Mr. Dorman. who has that In doing so we do not ftU four children, will arrive here in ,, ur birthright. >ctober shortly before opening of the new session of the Legislature <" that way, by bringing m Mr. Renison will leave Trinidad foreign capital, we shall be doinj tomorrow for the United Kingdom ,wo things. We shall be accelera:on vacation leave prior lo taking in f development, and, I think ip his new appointment. %  hall be pursuing what is traditional and almost a classical economic policy which l\ trying to get the surpluses of the creditor countries invested, as they wet i in the days of our forefathers, in the development of under-dfthe DRUGGIST McINTYRE DIES IN GRENADA rium Our Own Cormpondrnti GRENADA. Aug 8 Meredith Adelbert Mctntyre, ftS. promfnent druggist of the veloped countries, who are colony for many years, died last debtors. ML" ^^^"^KIK; " w %  anxieties .boa. rSSln. %ftc? ta brSu^Uur^ gft * Uld K" ^ ^ fore leaving home He leaves I States, many of whose primer wife and four children, one a son. "ctlities were developed by Brit Allister who was recently made lsh eapltal. Look at their a clerk m the Governor's office. **f would hardly think they hav< He was a member of the St ld their birthright. On the DOI %  John's, then later the St. George's trary. that capital provided tr^ District Board. His funeral st St. Irrigation which has opened ui George's Anglican Church was These vast lands to productlor. largely attended —B.r.F LONDON. August 1 A Colonial question brought at leant one momc.t of calm this %  real to the pre-helfdfly lireworks mood of the Commons. Both Government and Opposition benches applauded the news that a step forward has been taken in regard to adding an extra clerk, J %  Colonies'" Clerk, to the Table of the House. Following a letter from the Secretniy of State for the Colonies, Mr. Lyttelton, the Speaker of the I louse is to discuss the possibiliiy of such an appointment with the other Commissioners responsible for rega lating the Offices of the Convnons. Brought Idea The man who first brought forward the idea, earlier this summer, was the Conservative Member for Nottingham Central. Mi Ian Wlnterhottom, who asked for someone at the Table who would be able to help new Colonial Legislatures "to find their was Into and through the mazes of our procedure." One Clerk-Assistant, Mr. Fellows, has already even much-appreciated time, % th in London and tn Colonial territories, to meeting pleas for guidance from Colonial legislators—in Jamaica, Trinidad. Nigeria, the Sudan, Gold Coast. But too much work is falling on the three Clerks nlready at th i Table and the appointment of a fourth, as Labour Member Mr. J Johnson, Ruby, has put it, "should pay enormous dividends in goodwill and in imrrnved Colonial Legislatures. There is no intention of dictating procedure to Colonial Legislatures. What is proposed is appointment of a Clerk specially concerned In Colonial problems, and available to colonies to help avoid the initial snags ind worries of legislation building Anti-Colour BUI Fenner Brockway, Eton and Slough's Labour Member, is deeimined to have that Declaration f Human Rights, his anti-colour .ii Bill, on the statute book Blt•*rly disappointed t the way the %  ill was killed before WhiUun— he House was counted out durug discussion of the Bill on secnd reading — Brockway and ther sponsors seek fresh oppor%  unities in the next session ot Parliament. A Labour Peer has offered t ntroduce the BUI In the House of Lords. Whether this offer will t-e accepted or not will be decided at a meeting of sponsors of the nginal Bill to be held at the Defining of next session. They lay seek, however, to get the abour Party in the Commons to place the Bill on the official list for further ballots by Labour Members for intr-vtucllon of Private Members' Bills This course might be agreed to by the Labour Party, which decided. It may be recalled, to support the original Hill on second Hiding, though tr* rsatrv a nons regarding m atatfJsa in UK Bill reached % %  *nmittee Stage f Some Changes However the new Bill reaches Parliament, it is likely to show •oaaa changes on the original llrockway has been paying attention to certain oolnts to which friends have drawn attention !nce he first Introduced the Bill Our Header* Vis s "Kin page 4 ductions wou.a nnd i ready u the adjoining colon.e. and would be a greater incentive to produce more and so point Uu way lo our economic sal The situation in this repec< iida been made more ;.cute with the withdrawal from our mld.s. of the c.NA BoaU which incidentally amply provides the oppoi (unity 10 mi me gap by the Inauguration of such a service ..-. referred to ubove. This would also serve as a painter to unity and co-operation and provide Uie 'Key' to analog the doorway to Federally %  >' as a stupendous etTurl by Unpeople themselves, to show thai they do want closer relationship and unity of acUon.' Other phases like customs urn .i combined civil service, and other existing obstacles already under discussion would b' easier solved and achieved If lh. stepping stone of communicati ,u be first established. Such a service would also ten! to relieve unemployment and provide Jobs of a nature hiUieit.i greatly withhold from many of our natives and incidental^ strengthen our economic position by keeping. West Indian funds right at home. I aanfld not conclude withou' paying deserving tribute to Barbados and the spirit of the Barbadian. This may be gummed uo HI just three words Ik thrifty'. He has dug books lor his %  education", dug the soil for %  jjroduction" and dug the earth fo: 'water' for all purposes Includin irrigation' of which | fair amount I already being done. The rest r the West Indies have a good deal to learn from Barbados In %  if w,v of enterprise. Last, but by no means least I could not refrain from nddiiv how affable and hospitable I flni ;ill whom I have met. e Wit h I h e many p]a< ** ot interaaj which Barbados ho,„,.. 2k**?, M ,h i,S """ h ">" clima.e. make i d e al „ a ^ ALLAN ST. BERNARD. Grenada. 1 — e"Hotc am I to tell which is a good antiseptic f" "Frankly, unless you are a bacteriologist, you can't tell. But use the antiseptic you sec your doctor use, or which he recommends, and you won't be far wrong." D E TT O L ANTISEPTIC is used by almoM ,verv doctor in Great Britain. In over on";, of hospitali and maternity home* 'Dcrtol' n in constant daily UK. _^^_^_ ,( r. a OAJUUWAY a co, Man***! %  BOVRIL gives your meals the goodness of real BEEF Good cooks know the value of Bovril. Its rich flavour makes the simplest meal tasty and appetising | in beefy goodness makes food more nutritious. Bovril is the cone*ntrsu4 goodness of beef. BOVRIL PUTS BEEF INTO YOU bandbox almond oil shampoo juit right for <\i women in every too %  ^L ""'" M il i n Baadbiii Own Shampoo tonpkttl 1 \<*. >m,r probl-m. II ll'i md>M<] l> Baud be* LI|M > %  Ural for mi. . mdMyw HyiiwHh BMOHIMSM Sole Agents.— INTERNATIONAL TRADING CORPORATION LTD. Coleridge Street :-: Dial: MM a MMMMOMM a M aaaaeaagi M. MMMM EVERYBODY'S UOiJMG IT. BUYING KOO PRODUCTS Famous for Quality and Moderate Prices. KOO SWEET CORN & L.K.B. SWEET CORN 48 x l o.. .. CANNED C-.RAI'ES BLACK and WHITE 48 x 16 ox. and 14 M L.K.B. PEARS 48 x IB in. and 24 x M ox. KOO APRICOTS 48 x 16 ox. CANNED TOMATOES 14 x 28 ox SBfttU ORANGE MARMALADE 6 x 8 lb. TOMATO JUICE 24 x 2* ox. SOUP 48 x 10'4 ox. PEA SOUP 48 x 10'j ox. aN


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I'M.I 1IUR -I M.AY \li\.( Ml Sl'NTJAl II I I" -'" MB CQNQUER PAIN SCIENTIFICALLY i*W*C/fc contain* fotw mtll-ptoren med.i.rwt. i.. Phawatin, t-— = =-^ Catenas, AeatrkeBSyla. Acid—.id QUININE. The,* lour mvdicirvM. i•• MMM t IVKMMS TASK vi Yesterday's Cricket RACING NOTES HELSINKI-STIFF /\/>/i rot/x /1> BE "OFF" I' \ HI' \ II i I 11 I IMI'IKI rs HABBUON n < (Hi l Ol t U.tsmrn. . , .. _._ ,. Hurikwl red CINCE our last artltlc flppearr.l mu.h pace in • lV *J the Raring World With Ihi fell for Meeting there came, first of all. the ann the chan ' n claaw float ion which resulted froi. ime to digest lumps were The two Lawlasa brothers lookthese than the fntrm ,or ou r own *"£ U111 ecl,n .*5 re ;VP on 1 u ": >m wenIBS a* the ioundwt of the tail end And almost Immediately the tempo of the gallop, quickened so that T MK XV;, Olympiad opened at HcN batsmen. David getting 21 and it became possible for us for the fim l.mc lo make some assessment of events were ciV Camie Smith was Uie outstandTony 17 H. Jordan, who finished form i .__. -„,,.. ... ... -._.... %  .. %  ._ _. . „ H vfiS&SSS. 3BBS v,.rn ~ lloned greater "weeping and gna: nil i the face of It. II would appear that Ihe form si. /;. ii > iitrrn ': ."rV i give her. Having...... thrusting gojod Creoles Into imported classes should be abandon.,!. 1 i inrad : of pace t... ItofsW(Tt\ \ lha Olymf>atur<-d in the good second wicket b. p~u,i.rl, ,„,.-, : g^',* 85 i„ a, v.Udil, o, o* conclusion waa, UVM Of birth, Ken Farnum. who, for scOra to 76 before Smith WH ] la* nnftl evot of the lncon ,,, 1 l nrv o( .^i lrv antl nracti.-*. that time an numb. rmada* i d the !S?!1! n "Jfpotoyjndprgcuct that lime and Uine Mln IT With a few fact* abOttt A. Alleyne also made a valuable plrkwick wicket uffNd a leg i'^g which ran be used as a background for any reports in this eMktrlbuUon, Qotnl In ->' tm Wfal del-wring the branch of iiport. wk-ket he earned hti score to i-v o M. BPAKTAM m POLlct CYCLING AT HELSINKI Itoblnsnn off the bowling of spartan \ I II. llngj will be Staged In tinVcl*.Barker. C. Blaekm,.n inatb M Pli.e (for 3 wkav) notrat) UokVMi i iknd M BtaB The road no lkcr ha ^uccesful H lalnkl'i wooded day. He senl .IT*, of which fly* v.. voua Uapae at the iaBin -ull Qg through my pivgnunnic 1 sec that tha CjcUl ",' ''"'"", %  *"** , 1 ,; al Iht si..I th. I r.,r ih. I.0QD race King..look I Neverl IS THE ANSWER ^ ih. 1.000 > ''. m -. , went to Ohvu it migm manuon twra that fmordinst r*iiTf> Ihe final day. when most OU any cost, we And no fewer than 4 I: i than 10 horses LATER IN THE DAK J.000 metres tand-m, • On Tueeday at i^JSat Jlust before 1 SO. and IbS 4.0O0 inn ir,r asm entekeM I"' !M '' %  '"' %  ""' d ** c,d J %  >' rental* it .which ' fflliUnTlth, ,-d dangerously ^Ved"' (RCKJCIC. vi Carl ,l 'h fr !" Papers dA comparison with 1951 shows that although there were slightly tonand sent Lodge in to bat on i " %  ""' Bradshaw who each more races at that Meeting with le?s than 10 entries (17 as against 15). the el < %  • %  for tnanisthe case this August, ih.i. i fewer than • i>> and 50 a horses entered, and only two with fi or less entries. By contrast B p.iii the seml-flnals oftlw 'ar'nins ?n their %  bowlers took tlus August weshall have no lass tfasn 11 racn fee whicli fewer t|| IsUnce the 8 entries have been received, and of these 9 will have 6 or less entered. %  f .u.'.„ i ickct pitch gave them, and it was only It | s obvious that for Ihe 78 • ntered for both On Thu II .ii ii %  %  the l.wio metres Unas trial finals of the 1,000 metres serai %  m been ROAD SAGE O N SATUHDAY. Aufl %  i do %  these events Ken F, pivsjranini %  on will be up spinet even from I %  %  %  . I t hought ol ... ,,.. uu i the at of 1 nil oi her Orant u p>-..m. latch ai %  %  i ft %  %  ii the %  I • %  IX'll of £2 oT'Sn.r wick; '" noopen87 meetiiiKs. the 1951 programme p:-.. 1\. The chief and CQlprlU BS (.: U UM 1963 Me a l I would appear to be rain the races framed for the C and Cl! winners onl} and for the F and F2 winners only. I*. I lefend foul luch racei in one Meeting at which the numbers of horses liable to take entry in each category was readily predictable sometime before the programme was framed THE HORSES With less than 3 weeks remaining ...itions, trainers nd then Griffith was run are taking advantage of the opening of the Hace Track to intensify Coring two. So Spartan their training programme Among I .'./seen %  ruled UP with in '"" and i:, lienee o full slater INDIA nil It NOT I IVU Isl.n ...... ,i n,-,toCrtm Bow and Carall. les neither, bdni W 1 ol ml .an lalm that tnagr nre i. Ited with great ear*. Bom "'ueh more compact. I should • iiosaenes a good 1 lUl ..1 but HarrU deal more spce.1 lh.,i, liei l.,,,-i (K B Indian Cricket I :', ,.:.,, Edl n nicer atrokaa mid dis_ Also listed in the Z-year-old raciw a.e Jim I.a llue, II,,. „,.'"„ Lodge v -' %  • M'-erschaum and Jealoi. ...„. „„.„,. laHaracor''• "I'lu; '.Ml stable are both balf-brod, by Jcl.ani Of the two I nnlnga ing 411 when Bowen lalacd a atllt I; ', h I KVIK 5 .V !" T f? ^ ?ii" P E"'. a u I 1 h < ""'""i "V" "' loin. frorn Bradshaw. Bowen n V'^ D ?'i; b '" "'"<• n '"• % %  • aim. Jim La Rue. I the Waal aS '.le 33. Unseed appear, ataman who "a'kward but he has., nue way ,.; going and Is sure ton,. t" Paw epartura for the Weal Indies kl, four in In* batting order for In some n %  I the Polico nd will also shorten Ihe tour. ( |ton bit %  Grant whoacor B \. 1ST TO rl-Y loo. n might well ma .il have to be I that they be flow i rk brown gelding by Jll backward but he ha The gallops on Wcdi %  | . n werc for the most part on the : %  ; %  .-.. \ %  Ltvel] pood time however \\ \MIK1 Url Pit KUH K Wsiiderers' ptekwtefe Wanderers amassed 343 runs In 215 to him wt'-k..anrt tn the 25 mimm-i pieKa^n^ \i>eni>tmilsm on would be •> mars aiiplssinlaiii In commenting upon iin. MIGHT BE "OFF" me as if the Indian tourdeflnli good chance w ho hit up a of being "tiKF". The V•COOd only to A ... : ^ I-nlge. and ii certainly no) stand tor this against Empire. I u.in.-T L ,Z. s,,U . i_ Inc Pauence of her connections Oth. Fi£ i. P olu| 0 p ? M "n*. h's eompanloti worked 5'furiongl In Bowen, was rr,Uv Trn^wS" '"IfflS ^^ ^euwe who rettslwd the softlsh going and Lando^ ti • o ,-htiv L.t ^Sft. mark look,n ^ non the war a tQI : ,,s a,so Pleesed. (lor 1 wkl I tn Super Jet over a 3 furlong spin. unwhen playing him. o add. however, that So: 1 morals was no whit 1 poanble wicket was lost by this result. Ilu> icl.et. ned ml dropped what '.mrortoblc catch. I III the past Bve years and who i Ihem in tinfoternatlonal cricket line-up, nee thai It is n that we P nun • uterlain must be done wltntn the COnN .'"it good a frank King took the other WlCkei Mr 27 run-.. SCOREBOARD nowi.LNG AKAL.VSU E-tBllll] Wart 4 — EMPIRE vs. COLXEOE %  AaSUSON r Ol i 1..t-i.i intri> ( ISar, b Baikrr. I wkpr. Orpvlu. I —gSJBBJ %  | RACES SMIKD.W. IND AKilST, 1952 J MONDAY. ITII Al (il ST. |>:,2 (HANK HOLIDAY) Till KSDAY. Till AUGUST, 1952 SATl'KDAY. 9TII Altil ST. 1952 THIRTY ONI: KVIMS IN AIL. THE START OF THE FIRST KAIL ON Till. FIRST, SECOND AND FOl RTI1 DAYS IS |.|3 |\M ON THr. THIRD DAY 2.00 p. M. it (I.. COACHING PROGRAMME The -" Mr. .i M Hi n %  %  West [ndlei tins medium pace bOWlei fui b iti % %  %  prai lice %  %  the Police E* % %  tor the i The iv I | Pol %  : ward and O %  t \iti:w TOO M l . : %  %  nan *f those who have DCCUplsd kel to pass on their knowlredge to the younger Trlnld %  Hunt i rate ] icgularit i by ihe brought ither 148 afti m ho had %  fored 12. and .. % %  "'IHT 'WO later in the Innl! i 1 i:y of the asaan attended by some good luck, he hit given :i nurobei 4 rr .gwte.. ind Proverbs M Sll „,.,.,. ,; ,,;.', %  from IS kM .. g. A. V W1IXIAM8 %  %  ,i further loss .it U time AUdnson had %  cored 124 including B (15 includini; a dx Aikmson :(iii in 81 n In U Ided 199 %  i their gnod luck, thee the Pickwick b. I After lui rate of acorii tw trie total oass the 230. At 23f. K. L. G. Boad, |ni bcal Atkinson With i. IS went uli iand bowled him. Nan Ball Young David afsyeri who u ^ hailed In the t\r>t Innings against M w 1 %  ._ • I' ov' I and went on I" 2 Mi K. %  Uroofc. b Mllkl>> : 1 l* M.i.l i r..iircr b nn-ilri e Hulrhlnaon c Gnddartl b nri^k#. fi ii iteti m i WW i> wnitif. r Rdshili r Murray b F.iJ WlilUmi r a b rrmr (I Edshill r nrookr. b rarm.r ... C It Will! II. Cox no! out EHm. Touai i tor 7 seskeH i ru of wickrti: i—si. J—4, *-. 1 Ml. & 131. S 133. 7-H0 BOWLING ANALYSIS PkhWKK-M Innlnc ft w r i : ii.,.-..! n.,, ou| 17 II" Fain is -T. iiiii.M not oat 13 I rn or wicket: i aa BOWI.IM. ANA! YM1 Alhlasan Atli'ii*nn M .i H w rw i ai of airkatt: %  1. 7 It! %  %  OVUrfa AKAJ VMS O. M. 11 s Ii 3 1 3 1-1 1 niu K.nc %  i n 3 CABLTON iv LODGE I OIK.I. t.l ln.l n( C II Or.n i) t U Willlanx c %  esaiu %  II Wllll.lll,. %  %  %  ' %  I A. M • 1 G wiikieSIC li Willinu i %  ra*.... i iiiI.* aban i %  %  !. an I .1 OiiTr.ini 2 S — K P'lHiln 11 | I M Wllklr 7 t M 1 11 S3 1 R re.-llli.l.l 2 u — PICKWICK vs WANDKRFKS WAMi It SI—• %  Innlim. a T MiKiil b || jijicl.in 3 li Cvl>n itrtpi i iii h H Joidaii 1 "n,i HI i h I •H. rt Jor. IIS n Mnyrr, •K A Gi. It .l.C b T nirk*H t. Alklnftoti c K A (iu-rnnlir l> IV II.'.D A. Lawleu (. I II 11.11 A h H Jordan ii A i .i-i.-i. i n i II Jurdaii n Jordan J enrbtn not out Elra POLK F vs SPARTAN 0 Ifllth rim out ,, I h 11. | IcoU ll. b H N. lUrrlf nut out O. Grant b llradihaw If.' N lUrriwm b Ur-iftidnw .1. Muilinn kST. b Mullm* n < nub b Bud-luw A Alklnabfnl Exlra* T U |J1 I. isi i on u< >i van Total IT asan* i i C, Blaiknia.il S • IVC Spnna*r 3 0 -•1 I. 11.. 3 0 i-oi.irr-i.i in..., .. i O I Ta>l..r not Out 0 A I' kfir I. K I 3*3 nowen • -SOB. 1 311. B 332. Total ilor J aMsJ I" i" i .ING AKAJ Wat w Pan % %  i K A Ore. %  n his Kll ;aught *—H r ittiiiin* t Kins I K. I It 1 1 L llariu The 2 SWEEPSTAKE will be officially cJ i THURSDAY, 3IST JULY, 1952. and will hod. i on FRIDAY, 8TII AUGUST, 1952, at the GRAND STAND at 4 ltd I'M. Tickets can be purchased from Registered Sellers up to 4 00 p.m. ol ihe same day. The Plan for Admission to the Grand Stand will be opened, as follow To SUBSCRIBERS on THURSDAY 24TH JULY, 1952. To TIIL GENERAL Pl'BLIC on MONDAY, 28TH JULY. 1952, between ihe hours of 8.15 a.m. and 3.00 p.m. daily. All Booting. nniM be paid for bv FRIDAY. 1ST AUGUST, 1952, by .1.00 I' PKK IS OF ADMISSION: BUBSs KlllERS:—Free and Three (3) Ladies or Juniors 'a $2.oti Each for Ihe Season. GENERAL PUBLIC:—Ladies per Du> .. Gcnls .;ier Day .. Ladies Season Gents. Season Admits,, ii to the Paddock per Day |1J| I ..u li FIELD STAND: —Per Penasj per Day 3/Back $1.20 1.1)2 4.mi 7.IHI JUST OI'I:.XI:H BIRKMYRE CANVAS 72" WIDK—FOK BIS TOPS and SIDI S INNER HOOD LINING 50" WIDE. FAWN AND GREY UONIDE LEATHERETTE 50' winr. ATTKACTIVI: SHADES. .. &f >" I i BLACK MIRACLE ADHESIVE Vll. No Passes for readmit' All Hiikiiii:s (lose al Ihe Oflii iu :: mi p.m. mi FRIDAY, 1ST AUGUST, 1952. I .(>/ ,.r :.-()/. TUBF.S l-OSI'IIM.IA NO BOOKINGS IIY TELEPHONE Ull.l. Ill M ( I ITII) II ECKSTEIN BROTHERS =; J,•.-.-.-.-.-.-.-..-.-. ::: %  %  %  ,: %  .: %  G. A. LEWIS BAY STREET DIAL 4269 I S :• I -: aaaa' aaa l IT'S NEW!! IT'S DIFFERENT// ANCHOR BRAND ENGLISH HOME BREWED BEER m 0 FULL-BODIED 0 APPETISING 0 HEADY TRY A FEW BOTTLES NOW ? .-••_• -iThe FINEST for K.D. 4 KHAKI BEST QUALITY AND VERY DURABLE For enquiries call S. I LTD.



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SATIHDW AlGl'ST . 1K2 BARBADOS ALVOCATt PACE FIVE Omnibus Company—Vestry Rates Hearing Adjourned Three Witnesses Give U71 i -, —-r %  lYwhtTs Appoint JbiVldenCe *Or YOnkerS Salary Delegates r> T J* E bearing of lne objections of the Yonkers Motor To Meet Gov't loTn \ t against the rates laid upon them for 1950-51 by the St. Michael Vestrv, which began on WedAn cxtni-ordlnary General nodav in the Court of Common Pteas before His Lordship KHS2, £ t' AMOCI.IIOII of the Thief liiotioB Ql* tlUi. p.n._ —~~..a,>.,. Assistant TaKnent in ScoiKljr. .„rf,., Jus ce S,r AI1,n Collymore, was continued yesMU wa held on Tuu< ut lera ?} In the libriirv oc Harrison ColThree witnesses, Hon. H. A. Cuke of Messrs Bovcll '*• Chairman of the meeting & Skeete. Mr. E. H. Bonne, the Company's accountant and 5 a> Mr 5 <}' c Glu *"*"for lhe Company, and its Counsel has informed thai Court Comie. Sccreu.y and Miss Joan t.ial they will be calling no more witnesses. Hearing of Barter. Assistant Secretary, and the case was adjourned until Thursday. 14th This case u one of three In -— ____ which Bus Companies objected to the rates laid by the St Michael 7 C -l rt -„—„ Vestry against them. One has al. • OCIlOOIlCrb ready been decided. In that. His —^ Lordship upset the rates laid by I-Cv*^..K* af~ *—— the Vestry agam-t the National DrOUgllt LiftrfiO 'Bus Company, and ruled that the ^ ~ taxable amount was $401.32 and Durins thi ik „„.,„ i„,„ no, the ,6,0,2 ,he V, hao coE've^uTroug'S^o"; The other Bus Compan, which fSSSS^ J^SS? l^SSi hat objected against rates laid and Lady Stloer. arrived from Coronation Souvenirs Panel Formed Education At The Secondary Stage aiaiiut ihem. is the Progressive Martinique with only ballast." ". f „ ... Schooner Marion Belle Wolf, K r .. H, A S" m i e'i U Cuk.b.d.lven.v, *^ ".^r^W dence 1 o"t A ed C ne k rt a h v*?„ ','h V .' n e n V ec-. ^Jl*", %%& S he" had^n 1 'th^Oo !" !" -, pStTien'bags'o, cLc^uS'and'w ngures'terrcorrec 1 ,' C mP ny fStf&T* """ bunchM "' At the request ot Mr. Reece, Schooner Phillip H. Darittson lhe Company's books and docubrought 85 tons of Arewood, 780 ments were produced yesterday, bags of charcoal, 273 pieces of Different Matter greenheart. 231 wallabo poles, 20 large number of teacher*. The meeting decided to appoint %  delegation to seek an interview with Government on certain matter* affecting the profession as a result of the recommendations of the Committee appointed to review the salaries ot administralivv. technical and professional officers In the Government serAfter sama discussion the delcMtion'l ti-niu. of refeiciR.WIT.decidcrl. and the members apE mUii delegates were:—Miss M. raimum (Queen's College). Mr. J. W. Rice (Harrison College). Mr F. A. Hoyos (Lodge School). The President and lhe Secretary were co-opted members of the delegation. The Secretary was then instructed to write the apf propriate authorities asking that the delegation be received and stating the subjects the delegates r LycUna A. called from were to discuss. The Association also considered a letter from the Advisory Commlltee'of Headmasters and Headmistresses Inviting them to send two representatives to attend a meeting at which leave regulations would be discussed The representative appointed were: M._It Girls' School) and Mr. R. T. A Johnson (Han-lson College) By MAJOR C. C.LINDON in > u IHrector of Education I was dtacutting iHtucution the other day with one of my tin rula and he said, in COniWGtiOO with a point which had bsMfi 1.used, "Well. I'm unl\ ,u. urdniar\ chajp bill 11 H obvkMII t*' ne that . Thjit remark CU) explain why a pood many well-meaning hut unsminil views are evun-ased about education in this island. There is very little •boiri education which is obVsOW. What seems to be the %  I v: not simple al all Education at the secondary stage but highly complex 1 will, howin England is now organised In evei irj i %  umntnisa tns> congiuthree broad categoriesQryaaiuns and recommendations of the mar. Technical and Modern. The tx>e i>t two types. I-nth live medals of as high a standard the two world wan, many expert of which provide a good general as possible there has been estab-•(. % %  • n r:t. win appointed by the %  •ducation and are related to Hie llshed with official approval, a Government. (Irat to consider as main branches of Industry and Medal Panel consisting of repremuch orst-hand information on Commerce Dne type of technical senlatives of the Federation of irte theory and pi.uiic of •ducatducaUoo will however leaf) to a Rrllish Industries, the Council of tk>n .i^ possible and then to make Drofeatlon, thiother type (which IndiiHirlal Deslitn, and the Royal rgeommenda'ton* The %  eports of Is more vocational In character) Mint Advisory Committee to waTctuieec eommltttaa will makr very "• a craft. The secondary educamedal manufacturers may submit interestini! reading for Barbadians Uon known as "Modern" will be It has been the practice In the past for the Royal Mint to issue a er.eg of commemorative medals in gold, silver and bronze for aale lo the public in the United Kingdom and elsewhere. Colonial Governments have purchased these medals either for re-sale or for distribution In their territories In view, however, of the difflcullles over the supply of metals and the amount of other work on which the Royal Mint Is eurrentlv cniaged. it is not contemplated that an official series of commemorative medals will be struck on the present occasion. thetr products for approval. HIGH STANDARD who rea!lv education i* *'ant to krow what ill about. 1944 I '".ii"" Ail The culmination of all this re%  Sarch work in England was the %  ducation Act of 1944. It Is a ver> comprehensive document and ers applying to the Panel will enVincent. Motor Vessel Doerufood arrived good general education with Ina* towards the practical anC closely related to the interest* anr" environment of the pupils. •Education Authorities In Emland are tackllne this problem o' providing variety at the secondarslaae in different ways. It woulr 1 be kmnossible in this ihort artlcli to deal with them all, but there r one way which lends itself well 1' propounds two new principles incorporation In our existing syswhlch are regarded as of flrst-rale ,Pni J> { '*", %  f co d,r > h Importance which are all of the academic o the first' Is that there must not *em I-academic typo It Is to proLhlrh u ^ •"> lon r ,w <* yfms of eduv' d *, ln %  %  "uffle ewy of aca19 cation, which here In Parbados we *""'* counai suitable to the should recognise under the n„n.~ needs of those children who ar The primary object of the Pi will be to encourage a high standard of portraiture, design and workmanship in medals offered for sale to the public as Coronation sn„v F nlrs. and those m.r,ufactur^" J&ZSS, tSLiT'Z "Z pact. Ot special Intereat to us the .dv.nt.gr. ol work In, "'• " %  I. th. I.cl th.t It from approved pWrA of H.? PrP-">d, two principle. Majesty or possibly of betr,g supplied with master tools by the Royal Mint. A similar committee. described as the Coronat i Souvenir? Committee and.which is agZZ a 3Zjr~i£~Z££ i ZZJff able to profit from .tudle-whlcl; the Medal i —,—, J Z ZimJf .— demand "disciplined thought and Rice, Bicycles Cloth Stolen other than commtmoratlvi nls, made by British medmufacMi & Skeete had gone into the Com pany's accounts with the consent ot both parties, it did not mean lhat their report were to be accepted in the seme way as it would have been under the law if the Vestry had asked that tl A. E. Taylor of Coleridge cases of matches. 96 cases of loose Street. City, reported to the Po" —-dine .'lui. hi. Before evidence was continued pumpkin's'.'"62 bunches "of" fresh co that 26 yards ol gaberdine Saint, V. alcOtt For ;SS f^ul, and othe, „era, cargo Iron, S3 W^bS &J WU^vataj ^f^J jg rj,^ bkeete had gone into the Com. m !" cuano. • h....„~... i„i„ 11 „„.i xi,,.... Found Dead htorc. between July 24 and Thursday. A bicycle valued $89 was stolen from Higginson Lane, City, between 9.35 a.m. and 10.05 a.m. on Thursday. It is the properly Fortv-vear-old Goulbourne Gitof Herbert Barrow of Station Hill, ^> ,k, • "'' s&zrL'&sr* !" h,,n Another bicycle valued $35 was olcn from the Gurrison Savanpany had et.nsentefi. As the ComC( Ui '." ..,„. #„ !" 'i J---. ,,, i,rm K.< ^v,in-.-j t n '..^ t >AUr. r m St. Michael, was found dead IN pony had objected to two auditors .. nf "** L. „..,.„._ A1U V complementary i iw mcnii Panel has also been established bu %  "J !" u ^.^ n LXm fsTow. the capacity to wrestle MCMM with official approval with the ob^^^S^JSS^^ *£ *titi with intellectual questions' ll of promo ing a high standard JjJ^^xS SITSm i caS '"" l w,,h ' ul l vln nv X|S I %  of design in Coronation nouvenlrs. Sj^ -fy Tf ,P w Sf ''s'for Infants -vondary Khool without at Ir Bfld Juniors, I.e. for children between the ages of five and eleven. The second stage Is called "Secondary" which is for all children over eleven. The third stage If. called "Further" and concerns all who have finished full-time attendance at M-hi.ni and who wish to continue their education. Sir John Saint and Mr. F. L. The second Important principle Walcott, M.C.P. will be the Barin the Act Is that children must be bados delegates at a meeting of taught according to Age, Ability the Executive Committee of the and Aptitude. .. Chronological Regional Economic Committee and Age. Capability, and Special the Officers and Council of the Talent*. University College of the West A child's chronological age alone Indies which will be held In determines whether he shall ueneral secondary sducation %  '. final year which will include various type-, of training of a vocallonal nature. It muat not ba la .mined that these school* will produce trained craftsmen or nenoi>pisU They will not. That is not iheir purpose They will how%  %  ver Introduce the children while they are being educated to various techniques, so that both teachers and children may And out what Interests them and what suits them, and on this basis, when t#j IIMVC school, those who wish to do so may continue their edu. i Ntton or trainini at the Barbados livening Institute, or become apprenticed to fiims or to master workmen under the bursary s.'heme run Hy the Board of Industrial Training. It Is expected too : %  %  there will be some who show hum ability In academic or technical subjects and If plans materialise it Is hoped that places may be f-uind for these at the older secondary schools. \ summary, uch as thus is, of .> ubject which does not lend itaelf easily to condensation mutt mcvi'ably be unsatisfying. To those who sUll seek satisfaction I re.inimend the following publlcaHons of Her Majesty's Stationery Office for serious perusal: The rdarofion Act, 1944. Our donpttifj Schools. 1950. Lit hour Officer** Qoitrse Mr. R. P. Parris. Labour Officer has been selected to attend the Colonial Service Training Course for Labour Officers, to be held Ir the United Kingdom from th* 24th September to 19th December IP52 Mr. Parris la the fourth officer in the Labour Department to attend thin course; the previous oilactees being Messrs G B. Ni-es, C R. Springer and P. J. Odle It is expected that Mr. Parris will leave the Colony for the United kingdom on the 24th August. \u.-2. In the S S. Otosakle. This course Is being flruncoa from Colonial Development and Welfare Funds. APPOINTMENT Dr.AP Mule has been appointed to act as Asatstant Medical Superintendent, Mental Hospital with effect from the 1st of August, 1952. Dr. R. W\ A. Salmond has been appointed to act as Sp> c la list Radiologist, General Hospital, with effect from the 12th August. 1152. the Vestry had named, the matter was somewhat different. field of canes at Bullens Alley at about 8 a.m. on Thui-i I %  i His Lordship asked, "But am I to do now, go behind the auditor's report?" Mr. Reece said that from what his solicitors and he had seen of the books during the day's adjournment, they were satisfied that the statement was not a true one, Mr. Adams raid that His Learned Friend had agreed to Messrs. Bovcll & Skecte's inspection, and it was as though the %  hat ^' w s remowd ,0 lhe PU "" C "ah omZ Mortuary. A post mortem examination who attributed death to natural was performed by Dr. A. S. Cato causes. Decree Absolute me on Saturday last. the property of Darnley Sealy of Oxley Street. Bridgetown. Cecil Legal), a porter at Stuart A Sampson, Roebuck Street, City, reported that a bag of rice valued 318.90 was stolen from the motor lorry "M. IZS4 between Belleplaine and Shorey Village, St. Andrew. The incident occurred between 6.30 p.m. and 7.00 p.m. on ThursJamaica probably during the latter half of August or during September, to consider the finances of the University College of the West Indies. The main points for consideration will be: — (a) The deficit on the present six-year period. (b) The Increased expcndltui ceive Primary or Secondary Education, and It follows that it does not matter whether a child comes from a poor home of School*, a originally planned hy the lie partmeiit of Education. The children attending the tw< leonard's Schools will bt drawn from a large group of eli mentary schools In SI. Michae 1 Thev will be given two years o tion represents 7.4% of the estimated expenditure and amounted to $53,280 for the year 1952-53. SECONDMENTS people who drove on each each day, was produced. J On page 6 bus ed in person. thr Ihe Circulation Department i d floor. Police Clubs Will Stage Athletics Not Yet Appointed In a news item appe. Page 1 of yesterday's Isai %  nd i 'iiturtle, one of the largest brought ashore for the season, was caught in a turtle net owned Jointly by Messrs. Cyprian LaTouche and Paul Mandevllle of the Miss E. A. O'Neal, Assistant Teacher. St. Lucy's Girls' School, I.a-: been seconded for duty a* Postmistress of St. Lucy during the period of Miss E. W. St John's absence on vacation leave from turn of the teachers in Ov 6th ducation there IH It that teachers must know their children thoroughly not onlv what they have done, but also what they are capable of doing. The new conception of education is child-certlred It says in effect. Ilnd out what VOUI i lultl If. capable of doing and then provide the education best suited to his needs. Thanks to the devoted Irmt u-_ "j J %  ""-" *.i tff.mcii loucne ana r*ui jnnot-v.iic oi ino Sfftl^SaSr.'l.J'SSE Photo En.r.v,n Department o< the Adtrocaf. The net was set at Olstln. Other gate Port Services" it was stated that His Excellency has requested The Police Boys' and Girls' Hon. H. A. Cuke. M.L.C., and Mr. Clubs will hold their first Annual p. D. McDermott to prepare ceri urt 4 e catchers at Olstlns arc also Athletic Sports Meeting at Kentain information and figures on bringing ashore fairly good sington Oval on Friday, August how cargo la handled in the Port, catches. 25. We understand that His ExcelLater In the day yesterday, anAlrcady the clubs are holding Jency nas not yet appointed Mr. other turtle, weighing about 100 eliminations and submitting thoir Cuke and Mr. McDermott. but pounds, waa caught In the Larepresentatives for the various that the Mercantile & Shipping Touche-Mandcvllle net. events to Major Craggs. Association is preparing InformsMembers of the Cluba are onxtion regarding the handling of A large crowd gathered outside iously looking forward to the cargo to be used as a basis on the -Adt-ocate to get a glimpse or meet. which to prepare the figures. the turtle. 10th August to 6th Septe.nber, tary teaching servire, mm hinei > 1952. now exists, and is In working; Mrs. P. V. Weekea, Assistant "**r, for forming an Teacher, Clifton Hill Girls' School ,Bnwd d ' ** *•> general capahas been seconded as Post"'ilities of each child In lhe elemtstress of St. John from I lth m *S! ar y cho i' l L. No \ Ci,ch in August to 5th September, 1952, ""bados need be a a loss In asLui il £?• ""*• ' '" "" 0,h children In will be on vacation h ,e h ooli The Mai , „„t „.,feet of course, but It will eompnr, I. M. Pros, leave. NYLON SHEERS in Plains, Stripea and Flarals. The Finvst WAFFLE PIQUE In Marina. M.lse Fmerald and Bine. Ladies* Hr## HARRISONS — DIAL 2352 A u-hli' Ranuf III It III II LI.\E> with beautifally embraldered Mossaea, In Grey and Turquotae. lo ifionsc frum IOlIO\ ritivis in several styles Inrlndinc 2 pc. Separates, Ballerinas, as well aa off-theshaulder biOnses vfHh photo print sktrU. Wireless Practice It is expected that Hurricane Relief Wireless Communlcatlotr practice will be held on Sundav. the 17th of August. &f&f • very favourably with any system used by an I.ocal Education Authurlty In England. Aims And Object* We can turn therefore to the other side of the picture What should be provided in the secondIntercolonial Table Tennis Nun ill Trinidad vs. Barbados —Hraagraaaaaaaas-— Every sweat is more delicious with BIRDS CUSTARD ueaminm, .ntootUnett %  rin.ii> your kuMvil * BtrdV t-or ui long as you ... or your mother i remember ihc ha* been aa atiurartcc of unvarying quality. So srbea to*, id for tastard. It's a Its to ask for Bint's W.:|,.,.,!,,-. |3 Y M.I'.C. Ba 4 Friday 15 vs Colony. Monday 18 vs. Everton. Wednesd\ 20 vs. Colony Friday 22 v*. Y.M C.A. Monday 25 vs. Colony. AIIMIHHIUN : Club Matches 2/Test Matches S/Seaaon Ticket* 12/H MMMMt t VETERINARY PRODUCTS FIRST AID 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 KOSSOLIAN Slock Farm Condition Powder—a highly to Increase the egg production and also general condition of the poultry KNIGHTS LTD. All Branches Fine Fashionable DRESS GOODS NABJV UMH in IM i in WWV. BLACK & WHITE PIC! SKIN $1 10 pr yd. PLAIT* SEA ISLAND COTTON for Shirt* in While, Cream and Blue. $2.30 per yd. SILMYRA CREPE DE CHENE. in Acra, Brown, Pink, Rose and Green reduced from $I.2B M $1.02 SAMBA SHUNS in 8 Different Designs reduced from $1 50 to $1.20 per yd. FLOWERED FERGUSONS suitable for Children's Dresses at $1 84 & $2.04 per yd. FLOWERED *t PLAIN TOOLINA reduced to $1.50 per yd CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 10, 11. 12, 13, Broad SI. f .. riKiw CHOWS known throughout Barbados H. Jason Jones & Co.. Ltd.—Distributors \v.v



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Ghavam Orders Troops To Restore Order Shah Refuses To Interfere TEHhRAN. July 19. PREMIER AHMED GHAVAM ordered tne Pro vincial Governors and military commanders throughout Iran to. assume full powers on Satur day to suppress riots and demonstrations in support of former Premier Mohammed Mossadegh Troops and police earlier on Saturday used tear gas, rifle butts and batons in clash with pro Mos sadegh demonstrators here while at Abadan troops and tanks were called into action against demon strators. In TVheran bazaar district, M, uppoften jumped on Sherman tanks si-nt to dlsptrM them, Tht.y were driven off after about 12 were reported to have been wounded by bayonet thrusts. ~~ ~ Truman Returns To Wliile House One etvOHtn was reported killed and more tanks and truckloads of irmed nldiers have now been stationed throughout the city. Ghavam appointed Saaarl ;is police chief with Into lain draatk maa ures to restore order. ay*i dmonatral nupport of Mossadegh aUna White Ghavam was still trying to form u government. A government spokesman said the Premier ha* now completed tall study of ttaa proposed government which might be presented to the Shah on Sunday. The young Shah meanwhile made it clear that he standfirmly behind Ghavam iinl b *ttermmed to see law and orator prevail in Iran. Delegation The Shah to d a five-man delegation of Mossadegh supporters who presented him with a petition charging that Ghavam's apI pointment us Premier was unconalltutional. that he did not intend • to Interfere in perllflM affairs. He also warned them that he would not allow Their political differences to plunge the country Into chaos. Warning was given as rioters In Teheran bazaars and Abadan were shouting "we want Mossadegh or we must die." Unofficial reports said some of Mossadegh's -•tu'lon i-i their own blood wearlns to hill Ghavam "nt the first opportunity." Ghavam jremained unruffled He cn'lcd a press conference and told raportera he would restore order and tben press on with Iran't parliamentary ah said he would "*">• Iran's natural resources proper i; %  explored and erttteUnd the M regime for Itl lack ot dlplom'cy in handling Ihe A : ,• %  felt "tine". Dressed in in a light blue riouble.ITIIIII i .nil he stopped fur ibOUl Bee minutes to permit photographers to moke picture*. ritKSIDKNT TKt MAN RICE SHOr?TAG£ During thr |aM week homewives have been greatly inconvenienced becau*e of reduced supplies of rice. Rumour" were al afloat that dealerhad deUberately withheld -upplles because of a pending lucres** in price. Tha "Advocate" waa reliably informed on Saturday that there wan no foundation In the rumours that there would be any price Increase. It wu stated that supplies had been delayed and thai an effort wan being made to speed up dUvar.c* within the next few days. He hiked and chattvd with pholeaaifV" rm and news reporters. •HHris^-or to the question about hla Men I Hi the President replied wlth'ilne fine 1 feel all rightHe anul he ."md had 'nothing to do but loaf for a week". But lie acted upon 233 pkcea "f legislaa he became 111 with mild \niis Infection last Wednesday. The Praaldenl looked Ilka ha might have lost a pound or two. bul ha did not think to The riaalllaill and Mrs. Tinman planned a restful period at lt;e Wmlr Hin.se beSOTO Triimaii nto Uu poUUcaJ melee to pack the Democratka Presidential candidate. > ek, Truman "ill -livid. Ingj Di'in> lonventtoo at Ch conferring: with UeuI tenants at tha scene in Chicago in ielinhnne. ;md drafting the i rpeeeh be DOpl to make the on late next jthe 1952 Demwr.dle tieket hu • %  %  ted. Jamaica's Trade Deficit KlngfHn, July 18 Jamaica'?, tradf nine months' period for which the 'latest olllcial gtatlatlci arc available, inow a deAdi of over I £7.250.000. Imports t21.712.400. fron Hi ain £H.y £3.763,775; America L 1200.000. Export 111142.000; to Brittain £8.236,000; Canada *: 2.48V000: America £87l,48 tin,, 111.lined the OBJ bet 1. 1 %  | began Ihis week in IVl.u. 60 mile. north of Rangoon. NKVV DFXII1: u/}„i ( Mulki %  deer in 1 jung.e near Jhansi %  into the bu kill"-.! bkl around. Aghoat, he turned the rifle on him elf and i. n<>*' In born icub to a Johannesburg 80) I .led. SVDNFV; Sydney is to send ..n ; are becoming hard to get in Afnfi and an very costly. to Bydnej Eoo eratlrman. Sir Kdward Hailstorm. "It is probablv the ii k) the home -if lions," he said. NKW YORK T-' • %  • % %  .. MI-"-,,' taxi fare, New York Silver on a rhdl to Chicago derided to walk from one hotel to another. On the way a gunman stole 919.006 ( £26.785) worth of diamonds he was carrying. ITS IIIM I MM. < O-Ori It \ M\ I s Reds Regain Hill Position %  a. July 19. I1.1.1H\ sri'l'OKTKD Ciimmumst mlantrymcn ito stubborn I %  100 inert kill* U-aten new!; took the hill .dtcr a Menvi bartli %  %  %  %  Cycle Team Manager Back From Martinique Mr. J. W. B. CHENERY. President of the Amuleur %  Athletic Association ot Barbados who returned from Martinique yesterday by B.W.I.A. as Mannper of the Barbados cycle team, told the Advocate that tficy had an enjoyable time and were impressed with the beauty of Martinique and the hospitiili'y accorded to them everywhere. 1 dd ihet althouejli the raro not successful In the II iinpresion trnruughout for theu poctBnum( S I Q -..ship \g -^ k 9 ''"* luvk ,rf %  %  the lull work was the insuperable Prix de la 1 %  Mnriimqt., drew competitors from GuadeBCh Guiana, t 1 :id Barbados In of course, to the thiee ],! iranch teams. H i thai the winner of the Grand Prix, the IM ktlometre % %  < (lib of Martinique who 1. vutuTul Brmv Vaea pr—a nte d by the Pie^if 1 ach Republic. -.h team ronsistod of five cyclists who had I to complete the course .to become eligible fur the '.u.nle!oii|ie t nf-trtiinal %  that the Guadcloi.;. unfortunate r %  a in as much as # On page i TMad Table Tennis Team To Visil Here A table tennis team from the San Fernando fane "f the Trini^ dad and Tobago Amateur Table. Tennis Aai led visit the I ean ted to play three t Itarbados. nut %  (oUowi % %  1 BUI '. Hi' L Trinidad; Barbados vs Trinidad. Rver*on n Trlnktad; Itarbadov Q Trfnutad and Itarbados vs Trinidad. The second round Of gamea for Grade A played at the YMCA on Frldas night. The reaulta were: N. Gill beal M Blmmoni 21— IB, 21—18. 21—17. 1. Worrell beat n \A>lir21—10 1 13.21 3 S. Shield* I 21. 2t 16. 18-II IH 11 Ifurny t--.'t (;.. %  %  F. Wllloual I Humphrey 21—19. 21 — 17. 13—21. U 23 '21 IB, The Quarter Final will \*< played on Tuesday night next Trie N, fllll v> 1 1 ddge. L. .Worrell vs S. Shield-. R Phillips v R Murray and F WiHouRhby 1 vi it. Stdeombe, Ml: D A WII.FiS. A-i-t.int OOl'i...' Socrt*ee, >i T U Co oosritlv Hovvmant on ;eteal Iked d "g and are presumed 1 fed by a 1 BOO toog -.1 % % %  %  1 lv that lid not I1 transferred with II from the *;'. % %  at* %  Onl> 1 the death tol froo higher. "H was a gl 1 I oflli.i 111 n hip to %  I'-ph—ia 1 I — t'.P. Maiiflif rails Iinluslrx Ma\ I5 i Developed M, II V R the other %  %  m Kmriand (bout "one ,>r two %  II !%  in B definite, 1, %  ^1 I OOPEKATIVES afford an opportunity ka frw manj men who today maj bo I u lened wit] Itackleav 1 evel line, a nfltllripiejfg I" atari 1 after sotbacks and .1 |real faith In ouraehrea ami 111 :-'i 111.my poopffl m Sweden Ihi. mHik, England, the Uniu dg and he did why it could not be doom hara in Barbadoa arhara %  1 particularly Induirtrioua tat laid Mr. mUil Seen tary, ,__ _, llv \< King ,.i U) SWvl lane Kai >hrk •*— **-*—,.•**, e--e n M. m< n ai Co i>< ratore 1 Day ithi.i:.^ Rleant* g.'-.i. r daj when CV-operalor -I %  ... 1 %  1 done by pi 11> AHIIll K ML (JOI 1. %  wii-hi 1, Formosa. July 19. ; form of meetings, proo July, It %  . %  . 1 ... %  % % %  1 ..1 ii 11, .0,1 .1 m %  . 1 1 %  1 Commit* mine levi 1 I %  1 % %  ,. • itv of iii %  tralninj "' worfcere and upgrading of '•. 1 up] K at m f taaurc • ,.i manufactun d %  ,if inaui ..1 dw lion; (e) rketli which might be taken to vetopment ai regional 1< k i eernmenl Itaelf: an 1 %  esllmales when '.-.. %  %  —V V %  the battle 1 in k turned a I %  inds of Into Ibe ., %  top of If of it ihU %  troopg to MI. inii under ir| Qnlel Qthorwiae An Allie-I r rai Bar recommendation was that then Fire Advisers and %  %  %  %  nate oiBcr rank, highly desirable and that cert. West Indian wfth qua! %  %  %  1 1 1 K threa %  -in .1 I,. 1 1 th.ii the long) powei on .' %  'i Ihem. • a on 1 Chin 1 Tl %  %  %  Op] I %  III %  %  %  1 %  %  %  I %  %  uti ... %  ; 1 . 1 r L.S., (AinadUtn $ • ily 1; 1 1 dollar on %  1 1 B I In New York ll %  nt at pri %  %  %  '''' — Olympic Games Open With Colourful ("ieremony HEI-SINKI. July 19 • %  .. of the anaaUonali %  ... ,, dawned an hour and a 1 I waa about i<. few nasties of lightning aaal .raided u Of nnn whl tropleal thowers as wc know home. not dampen h people'*, great 11 la hnalvaJ ol %  %  %  hkelv that "l.fKKi today. Ram ahafa %  %  nig Committee, Uu I 1 1 and 1 1. %  pan %  ... %  %  .1 Ft %  l ncabte n a 1 %  u\S \ Ii I %  March Past nh their ... . %  %  • %  % % % %  1 went upl ) on l-age IS I %  %  Prayeri At' r pi an t of III' %  %  0 In the %  %  nt Coto%  %  aeta who %  %  %  Idreaa, aw %  %  %  %  I nion, %  %  ada n t Jerve I %  I VOto "f lharikt RoHoek "t %  Union and see%  with the %  lliief Kevieu %  %  1 in ihe colony I %  %  %  %  %  %  %  I trar of %  %  %  1 J. %  (fftrer lip naltl that ap to a year a*o. Iherwere fnur On p-ge IIIT+ s—— BA'.'.'lvVSi %  n %  >' Hw WORLD'S CrIAMPION CYCLE You are on a JS* WINNER when you ride a Raleigh! A Raleigh wM the dHUOl of Rag limit Twfcfi Praaeafoael S) rl 11 • % %  1 n 1 1 ttM eoad ) •/ m •ucccuion. Ilcfc fa) pi kg your btcrcle from itrcat ladge ihM designed and budi ibe record-breaking RA! RALEIGH THE ALL-STEEL BICVCLE CAVE, siir.l'HKRII I CO LTD. 10. II, 12 & 13 llri,:,d Slrccl.



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i' \l.| IUI I \ I r SUNDAY ADVCK ATI MMIU HI Y 20, 1S2 LIU C l/7o\ \OTSS: Seismic Pressure On Schools Otomation Stations I 7/ a rm a < e irtica I Society Holds Annual Heeling i ..i \ immcdl sou of education in this and the number 0( enquiries % %  about and i! • r... o Development %  %  .. %  ; ,< • %  of seismic observation : %  M in the Windward for the !(,<> it Chi % %  to he tlnafii-i i should not be tilled ;it • outwm. ThU M* ache of the Educational has been tiggr." toundlnc ilKiircs of %  ppUcanti for Harrison CrCombermere School. en trying to show that t was an rtune for permanent g, H i Wwk lilt lo 111'" Druggists and theu apyrenU. e* ei ai the Y.M.C.A on Friday I llta for the Annual After the tlecUi. T. S. Ollon been elected pr —tden i third successive year, ibera to give more el tnr and s ervi c e s to the Iwaid .lid leeward bla n d* P w flh Do w j N ;..,, K< luxation in Barbados that somencted that, while the paucity of thing always went wrong at Important stages of our di %  %  Mere la another iiurtan" unfortunaie that two or three schools were being built at Annual Mill soon be L-umnuitee and leelurea will be given 0U .ubjecu ..i.o it la hoped public will alien* in l he officers and as follows; — tdent: Mr. P. S. Oiton, Vice-President Mr. A. A. Junior Vlc< -President 740 Applkunts \l llll < ill I I 01 Mll.lil WERE 360 APPUCANT8 FOB III rtVEE.N M KSV 19 PLACES |MD \ l < "Mm I Ml Bl li" U wni 3i6. This means that 740 pupils are seeking entry to schools supplying secondary education be admitted lhal i numlier of these applicants are idrrady pupils Of private secondary schools and others are pupils of Ccmbermcic seeking Unsafe. An exaggem* : 140 would seeking entry Inti .in indication that jiiio-iimodatlon has not kept pac nanda of a i will reveal thai :.ird In the clemrntarv schools I: ned, pupils whose pan otherwise Schools m ordei •hiit they might get rome sort of education to fit them for earninp ;. livelihood. i now M-eking entry to these two schools would fill another srhc*'. Hafrltui College Ol 1 be hardly more than 120 admitted because of the limited number of places and 480 will tie lefl ii ti %  ubUc commission, this is It. lurhenro In %  :. %  %  impossible, u* systematic record]•',, nigs of future aeUvUlea are k< • I reason to believe that it will *,| r "^ g Clarke SecretaryMr i last week was caused by be poaatbln lo work out u teehi, ', llano Awiirt-4ni tnuiJuLj J' the figures i Iqus of interpretation wruoh w. -uSixSJSW; Hid bscause there seems to bai I warning to be f! t^hJ rr "*" ttW: S4x i tool. The Engineer dMuxbsncet may result (' h SA A n AHJ !" 1 I r i, nlders spent much time strait. .„. | n nrd< r > D. Alleync end I T. — adequate detailed informa' nanenarj to %  i. ding stations i A did and %  ^ ill be to %  I the islands lo eismic i tool. aiders ting out the matter, but they did. < ptai I oiiadalion It soams to teal UM School. .iimated I ou-ll because ol %  -.iiooU. This delay na %  driving boys, .uld bav* gone . rlarrteaa Col, be detecLfd. Observa"•niinuous phenomena y and the %  i i tin %  ... '. earthquaka ibock will be Unuouely recorded by auto. by a %  the 1, on Coiiii (. ollegy. the pi ibu en> (sruntcd Letterb M Vdiniui-lraliim At Friday's sitting of the t otarl Uary His Lordship Mi. Jll ! %  G. L. Taylor gianted Ibe Joyce O. Thompson of Culloden ltou foi 1. it, o| %  ition to th.i i John Matthew Belling. A Faliner, instructed ii R. I < baiaaaan "t Mecsri ('arrington 6> Scaly. ~5olirlUu>. etitloner. %  ., (how I* .1 IL. .,;u y :• ,luca,, i,l the eitabllshment of more schools like that at Richmond. will be %  _„, a, Thomnv f,' Bl H UK of !" j "l~rvi. Jm. The petitioner la the %  ;:; ", ,h0 ""lion, b Attomp, in p*bU „r eiiebiiahBUaiark Smith kd, a luniiet tvclopnienl and ElaBfl —•""; .! w.lta.iiuiiu. and do '"e rtU of the Revd. Cano. i >t PnaiAlfred Jamo. Walker. Lite ol A. Colonial "" %  .|i.i Mapp Hill and Haggatt on Juno 25 .ma wa^ inat iiQem .1 lloaptui urug in* Rcetdeni toUowing Dr. A. ;. Cato performed tho ix.l morr. %  i iiu' injuries rrToppni of St N Crlch%  tow of I) era also. dmlttad to probate. GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD., BRIDGETOWN Decree Absolute Pronounced In the Court of Divorce and | on Friday His Lordship Mr Justice G. L. T.iylnr pronouneed die Decree lute in the Matter of R. A. :he. petXUonar arlri K. O. .iiihe. respondent. granted the 30Ui May, Tho i %  peered In person. t'4'iti.\' WITH REDIFFUSION FOH ll I llll LUri'KNUVC llvur it nl Trafalgar Stri'vl. ACCIOKM A I BLACK ROCK PETITION OF COOPERAGE GRANTED jnd the \ lab win realise that lomethlng % %  to have been dona long .i:i> in rhei* **"_ the case of the Alleyne ethool II nd %  t vomt raj underatandlng ai p.m why a new clabornte M-hool wai 26th July, 1W2. eaae M otin %  U tue G L. .miTion %  %  i the Uarb-oV^ Cooiier.j bacama In%  Limited :" eonfirrn a Special vt.ivwi in JII ,t,, of t hr con ut it Memorandum of I I H %  mm I Act, 1910. Mr. :'>'! dnv. n by 3 %  : \... %  %  | v Mestrs % %  %  • % %  Si Jo ;. 1 tie Cat ord & Co Solic 'ors, Broorna .... behalf ..f • fl .ll Ho.| eeaaaeeeeeeaeeeeaaeea 1 A, pig Ch ken Maddles S'A t Com I 01 Chocolate (, %  %  I.. M Ul,V Onions Kctrhup Chutney M i" %  a Chutnev Lsanea .. l'kgs Jellies Prune-ll H;,.Ina Golden Arrow Rum fflUONS A #'.. i.Tlt. Roebuck Street Dial 2072 & 4502 ia>aeaaa e a >aaaeaaaaaea4aa>eeaa. MR. PLANTER WE IIAVI. SHOVELS • AGRICULTURAL FORKS • SICKLES • PICK AXES • HOES • WHEEL BARROWS ROPE IN ALL SIZES BOLTS IN ALL SIZES GENERAL HARDWARE SUPPLIES P.ICKriT M'KEKT (Oppos.pPost Omrel 'PHONt 4918 FOUR FAC that (pJwJtedL ljouui CO/L: *ss* t-.iftBK^U to a new sUndard uf aulomnhn<* ts ihr HVI SIM: IIItFAM CAR In ether trarda Ihe r o v I I < IMIIII.,1,11, Hi i ..II. i i.tian of II.M net. Iu*ur motoring. And Ihe price of our new -.hipnient ? li\ DOWN! The CONSUL is now S2.675 Oflite MM Charles McEnearney & Co.. Ltd. ..patted m -keeps oil % %  \ 11 '* rs*-* ***' I "Ox.dat-on ***f. &**; a ,o,ds aaan*- * m L T^ hW*L oS aUovS 1 -*-* l0 04 !L^*i y///////////////////M S ^ SOL youA. £AAD (Dealex, JocUuj.'! (!!^ESSO STANDARD OIL Ask lor Eiso Extra Motor Oil. the best oil your money can bay.



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1/ IGI inn QaJub £aUiw} Tuur&yu BAkllMMi-, IIHUHII SATUBDA1 M (.1 M 1, 1152 M AJOi: It A. STOUTfc, l>ei'ui> i .f poUa : tig. of the I mat Col H 1 Mni.... Commission, i %  PCIKM the niuiitii oi .. Crown Attornc> U ^ and ;ui>. p. c. Lewis XI < on board the Lash Rodm i terday. Mr. Lew Crown A % %  Si. Lucia iu lake up .. titular .ip|H>uitnwm. Mr. H. N. Jack, A. ting Labour CommlHloncr and Mr*. Jack formerly of Si. Vincent were at the Baggage Warehousetu mce' the couple. 'ntr.init for Antigua M H. and MrD. Sam ol Georgetown. Ilntish GuL board the La4> Rsdaey yesterday. The> an on their way lo Antigua when they will spend a They arc the parents .pi Mr. Eric Sam who is a siucimt In Theology at (odnugtoii College While Erie u. in the island, he is a pmt of Mr. and Mrs. Her ben i ul Westbury Road. lay, Mr. AuaUii Husbands, son of Mi. Herbert Hu.'U a; Ute Baggage Warehouse to meet the Sams. For Six Weeks M ISS ItONA HARDING of Georgetown, British Guiana, arrived by the Lag) Redney. She will sjHim six weeks' holida) in Barbados us guest of Mr.'. K. Jones of Roebuck Street, St. John She ian employee of Columbia Stores, Georgetown. Also arriving by the same occasion were Mr. and Mrs. F. John. MB and their two-year old daughter, Leslie. The Johnsons are also on six weeks' holiday and aw guest.* .,r <.,,,.,,„( M„ H b Siminoi.s at •'Dunbeath", Holetown, St James. B.G. Tenui M R. JOHN TULL, British Guiana Tenor, arrived in the island during the week after an extensive (our of the Caribbean, Mr. Tull, whose beautiful voice won him the UUe of "The Golden Voice of British Guiana" left his uauvc land over a year ago He a !" v. alr ^y lou !" < Curacao, Aruba, Trinidad, St. Vincent Grenada and many other Islands where he staged successful concerts. Mr. Tull is hoping to stage a few concerts In Barbados and also a broadcast over Redlffusion. He is the guest of Mr. and Mr* C. W. Cumber batch of "Hallow av Ivy Road. One of his first engagements was to attend the Speech Day at St. George Girls" School during the week. Ho was very pleased with ihe programme, especially ihe performance of the School Phoir. New Ship W EST INDIANS travelling between England and the Caribbean are to have a new liner for the service, starting in October. The French Line win be sending its new ship, the Antilles, off to the West Indies oniu> maiden voyage on October 3 Iron mouthampton. She replaces/the De Gnu..which Is being Withdrawn from the service. The Antilles is a sister ship of the Flandrt, which Is now on her maiden vovage to New York. Married In Toronto M RPETEIt INNIhS son .of Mr. and Ufa. II. I. h,roof ilurfyrd". Kockley Golf Club Road, was married In Toronto on the 11th July, at SI. Barthulii.ewV Anglican Church to Miss Bette Pratt of Toronto. The bxwaymoon was spent at Hollywood laodge, Lake Simcoe, Ontario. MAJOR gTOUTE, Acting Commissioner To Rea.deIn U.S.A. Ul' W. F. HARRIS until -* %  %  ..!.;!; Manager o( HagAndrew, left yesterday i lorning by B.W.I.A., for Antigua od I'uerto TUco on his way to the i S.A., to take up permanent --sidcnce. He will be staying with braber Mr J. N. Harris of long Island. Mi. Harris was accompanied b> ,nd two children. Fn < %  >•* and Dudle>. St. Vincent to U.S.A. ISS K KMVIUIHK | nu Off to Trinidad I FAVTNG the island by B W.I.A %  f on Tuesday for Trinidad was Mis A K Alleync, Headteacher of the Westbur> Girls' School. Mis Alleyne has gone to spend her summer vacation with her sutcr Mrs. M. Gretton of Trinidad and she expect* to spend five weeks there From the U.S.A. T HREE weeks ago Miss Yvonn. Seale of Long Island. I S,A : 11 -td in the island to spend iu r summer holiday as %  guest ol Mr. George Pin hero a* O is tins She Is a school teacher and 'hi" is hei first visit to the island Miss Scale told Cartb that she is very much Impressed with the Dd wished her stsv coulfi have been longer Paid Official VUh A MONG the passenger, arrlvins % iu the colony by the Lady Rodney on Wedneada> lact wan Win*/Commander L. A. Efflfcn.-ld who paid a inert offidiTvUit to Trinidad Grenada and SI Vlnpri'SST TVPO Days To Go . HER HUSBAND BRINGS A NEW IDEA FOR WOMEN S SHOES TO LONDON ldV k %  \'-W Chinttc (own TRADITIONAL Chines %  ^ wedding town haa been m.dj hi HonHooi fox a London bride. Mlaa Mar> Martha San Van Lo. It Is '1th a phcenlx M'; t the Colonial Hospital, St.. Vincent, arrived by the %  todary. She embroidered witl motif and is lined with red %  ilk. Rut Miss Lo will not wear It in church, ana win be married in Western dress, will 1 change into the Chinese %  s^wn (or the reception 1 In August Miss Lo la to marry Mr. Kai Yin Chau, who I* tudylng law In London %  iu father iDr. B N. Chau. a member of the Executive before going on to*the J tJ n J'* t rC CoUOcn f Hon :i take u;>J Miss Lou name means I'.S.A. where sh-t permanent residence. First Viait j A llfliVING In the colony overJ th week-end was Miss Phyl-B iiHeath who came in brU B.W.I.A. from Trinidad. Mlssi Heath has come over for two 4 weeks' vacation and this la her • (Irst visit to the Island. She l**i employed with the Imperial Col' lege of Tropical Agriculture antf'J during her stay here will be tsj f uest at Silver Beach GueslH louse. Woi thing. | M ISS RLU1 GITTENS arrived in tn eulony on Thursday by B.WJ.A. iron. Trinidad and will spend two weoks' holiday here She teache al the SL Vincent Street E. C School and this is her first visit to Barbados. Miss Gltten Is a gue^l at Silver BeBch Guest House. Wo, thing. M ISS RITA BROWN, a te*cher at the LaventlUe R.C. School. Trinidad, arrived In the colony on Thursday by B.W.I.A. to spend two weeks' holiday. This Is her first vudt to Barbados and during her short stay here she win be a i^uest at Silver Besch Guest House, Worthing. A RRIVING in the island from Trinidad by B.WJA. on Thursday was Miss Lettlce Crouch who teathes at the Tacarigua E.C. School. Miss Crouch has some over to spend two weeks' holiday here and this is the first time she nas visited Barbados. During her stay here she will be a guest at Silver Hearh Guest House, Worthr OMING in by B.WJ.A. on Thursday from Trinidad was Miss Ellene O'Brien who will be spending two *cck.'. hulldai hc*< This is Miss O'Brien's first visit to the colony and she will be a Kucst at Silver Beach Guest House Worthing. Miss O'Brien teaches' at the Newtown Glrln' R.C. School. •beautiful in an elegant FILM STARS ARE ALTAR BOUND tasV-JfasssV^ j .. jfn 3 m si wtw^ x t< *i9k& M Sy. ^^^ -•m*i il assBW UIU MARY SAN TAN tO Western fan I: issfsii i.r.t*. (ROmWOHU f T-t %  1 T> *T^ 1 l" TT M I ..M Sf ... A HAPfT COUm are film sctres Lola Albright and con edian J-ek C'urson as they obtain a marringe license In Gtcndjle. Cihf. The popular Hollywood pair planned to wed shortly after. (International u isLaas sntrsne** i i t'Oyy. iS. -,> I*IMJ oi • tiaei ciuei , IH t-lrele ofUn oeciipitii t •na ei aupiwr. (9i (• i Sl i. speea. (4) pesjsj i uasa M>. J i.s... final (ii < rural Ui isa.i—I (Sf f 'Vismblrd *n*n bVohsn • Bi lores, ui -• VOUT Sundsf loint auf #,. tii s. aiios bassJ-tT .' oitlM fclldli. til 1) <--i.au lilt irfMM (J) !. %  I'diitasonloku wes fcr Hti-.ofrouad. IS) "MB bsDy osrrlu*. r*, •k imr S. (It l Little il ArtUS, ._ aU uita ot ufi JJ Busk up me •.JIIa>.. timrdu Si'u.% %  ; w CLARKES CHILDS SHOES WIIITi:* TAN 3s lo 7H . M.84 TKU-FORM CHILD'S SHOES WIIITK BUCK & BLACK PATENT KID 3s lo ft 7s lo 10s Us lo Is *5.07 & 5.37 $.32 & C.HII I7.M & 7.W TAN l.nco All Shu *4.7. M.t7, $7.14 MEN S -I'RETTY" ANKLETS S3 S 71 els T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS By RFRNARI) VM( KSTkU> JUST two more day.' I I will have done sag i the Tubby Hul But already they are glkinj king me ngn <*n iajn loi a second round. Tor Use beneft of Tubby Hubby club meml then wives who have had difficulty jetting some of the items on :hc onVial menu, here are some uMfU) alternatives. The items in socil paragraph ire more or less equal in nutrition and calorie value. Two SSMS 1 i 02. cheese = i lb. while A*h I oarrtnum rasher uf 6acoti=2 medium fltees of meat1 "noil chop. One slice ol bread-? small pofafoes. One apple I oranae'I pcgr= J very large llee of melo-i; grapefruit. The names uf the five Tubby Hubby volunteer* who will carry on with the diet when I am demobbed will be pubil-hed latci in !he week. MY TENTU DAY M>N| IWEAKFAKT One slice pineapple i they're cheaper Jat > %  ** > Mixed cereal with milk Two allees toast or one roll, with scraplna ef batter rolTee and milk (ii" sogar) Lt'NCH '-null grilled sole or rod steak with lemon Two boiled potatoes. (not tfo large) One apple (uii.-,or tea (no sugar) DINNER (lias* of orange or plnrapple lull' Baked ham loaf nith apple sauee Two new potatoes, boiled spring greens Freeh green salad Black coffee TAumut April 21—May 20 May 21—Jons 21 Tubby Hubble* helped boost takings of Ihe penny.lo-the-slol weighing machines owned by the Associated Automatic Marhlnr Co. Ing machines owned b\ the Assolass year. Into the slot west JI extra £ 13.000—equal to 3.120.0*1.1 -weighings".—L.E.N. OI.YMIli TO-DAY TO MONDAY— 4.ss) .vim a.is. UNITED AHTIST DOUBLE Horse on his tie \'I8ITING London is ne of America's trading shoe desagners Mi lunnan Delman. He Is also a racehorse owner, and when I saw him Delman was wearing a lemon yellow tie cmbruderid with a horse's head. Delman is In the early fifties. With him U his wile, a former dancer. They riff* been married nine years. have an adopted daughter. Mrs. Delman Is tail, slender. wears her light brown hair In a poodle cut Bhe dresses simply In a sky blue l.nen •ult. the jacket embroidered with white angora. What Is her choice of shoes? I 4.*w her wearing a pair of black patent sandals. A heels and ank.e Mrs. Delman usually likes plain court sh< %  andala. has them copied In a variety i materialsHer husband has a new idea : a "reflll heel.' u Ii fitted with metal prong.s with which any woman ran ; %  -purr a worn-down heel Delman s firm own 100 shoe stores in America. Indoors he wear.* casual grey suede s'aoes with wedge heels. %  They must fit perfectly." he .s.iy.s "Bo I get them made in London." saMaioi norm sttwttm. LISTENING HOURS ..ISIS MM u at* The NP, 4 10 ii m TM DBI1> • 13 p m Itamp .1 Rghl. S p.m. PJft i: %  /, %  I.'I n.m li.inii'n Time. S p m il*" 1 antttUH Mss.ii. H)j T...I. S4S Thr J Ml-up iid I'lmnniw M ">_ | p in Tlif Nw.. 1 10 n i Bi-hlna Ihe Nc. T 41 p ii tw. a is p n> Rb<> N** P ii. Aninial K-im. 10 p n 10,10 p m New* TklK. 10.15 I MBgallnas. 10 30 p "> VU>ty /•MI. C.f>> FaM GLOBE Ssfffcst. PRESENT THE EVENT OF THE YEAR Iraaaaa I KID SI SIK.US I I '.Ih b S. ISp.aaa. OMV M-C-M ....PRQDijCEg or-quo VABIS-. COII.U HO IT: yfctlon ln which your birthday .-"re^ and jV itlook is. aecordlng to the stars. %  penod to take On new Weui,^ lions you nave studied wall lor" ..II opportunity. I*rogress may start lowly, but time will insure better results.,^ • • • Hj ddvaitugeous to those who .-.tude forward with energy, knowledge. jL Compare your prOgjre** with othor'. have^^ %  UJ done your best? • ,* Auspicious on whole for well enecuted tilans. Legal, professional, general business marked for gains. Don't waste energy Jffs needlessly. * -a* Uttle of the unusual to offer this mixed *r day. You had better buckle dcajrn to wont, think carefully, and don't Jump to con-^ elusions. Don't be touchy' %  * • Dull for many matters involving mooey.-jS property. Have the courage to say no or*T yes .it right tlmg. as the situation may wise Respeei rank, age, sound advice. ,j * *, — Tmtux !(•' on your judicious guard, ready for un.— L iL.. M •tpected advantage* that a.ise overnight.^ AOg. %  •a Look behind the surface for poswlbUities' open in your particular line of work. Y > Jon. B—Jnlr 23 jair M—AM. a R.pl it— o ts Labour, managrmanl both can proCNas I l>otti adhere to Ihe Golden Rule, to a and lake attitude. No one -aided. }L •ooano Oet 84—KOT. S AOITTAIO biased action ever made for a better whole. * Overall picture to-day shows fresh benents from quietly -iiiied-Qii worthy endeavours. Matters that carry heary toll w .should be well worked out be.'ore trying, ^t Avoid disputes. &f * M Don't go Into any tallspln trom taking "r* undue chances in money, business or any KOT. 2S—Dee. M matters. Alter 2 p.m. you should find rays increasingly favourable to family,^ social activities. * * -It Caution in money matters, transacting ** OAPsuoOsUt business contracts, making loans. Protect 4( Ds. US —Ian. 21 your collaterals, don't be foolishly trustw ing. Heart interests need care. * • • • Not all stimulating. Your intuition n*yk AQTJaAIUg i^ 8 pronunent part In your attvtsMi. InJsn T — r*h 9n tricate things rate more careful study ^C Heart affairs, sports social matters in.* fresh fnvour. .. %  • • Influences have -ome restrictions on cer-^C tain activities Aim to have right ohjeeHrea; don't ask for more than you deserve, and •* %  dor.'t show disappointment at nunor^f benefits YOU BORN TODAY: Generally pleasing and kindly dis^C position, but apt at time* to be egotistlcaL You have a temper, M keep this under control at all times. Are well supplied with uimmon sense: make efficient lawyer, doctor, nurse, public ^f official; also brilliant actor, musician. Don't tax health or ^ spend money foolishly. Blrthdate; izaak Walton, most famT ^ ous fishing author; John Dryden. worthy poet laureate. ******* *__*£_ Pab. SI—March 20 DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 I



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SUNDAY, JTI.Y 2o. MO 3CMDAT ADVOr.lTX I'M.: i : GOVERNMENT NOTICES Attention Is drawn lo the Control of Lumber Friers (Defer.*-' (A^mendmentt Order. I9U, No. 2 which will be published in the Off). I i] ("..ir-tic of Monday 21st July. 1952. 2. Under tins Order the m-ximum n-Uil nttBg pHn Of Mrrchan cubic Spruce 1" x fl" —II". 8' assd up u as MlM COLVMN ONT Artirle Merchantable Spruce I" x •*'— M", 6* jnd up (basic size*) .. S296.00 per 1.000 board feet. I (il I M\ TWO f)i*lnry Eeuil Price ?9ih July. 1952. ?. ? tt—In PART ONE ORDERS 1IFIT -roL Ihe .del f U.,d ] __ i wilt be held on Monday* 51. Wed and Th.ir ** Jul SI. and %  >•> Wed 6 -nd ft-iMk) 1 AM U V I. D Skawaa-Co*. Major sour. Adj.... !" The Bai-n^o. Hpflir.r:.iV OTIC B There_ aill ba n Mr Ueel.nr of Ihe OfBcer.' Meo at U hrK.f M Snt fa Ho I WO bUUiATJO* JUGIMZNT TABT II ORItrK grum. NO M 1 KTBENOTH IMMA.t TM Pie flaaiy. R N TI .. Saatv. H A Attaatvd and TOS Retfimertt US .. BmlUl. C C waf 11 Jul M ill ., Cumbarbaich. w r raoorio<. lit Col Kill, H.C 1 loinMed SJI wel 11 Jul .SI ai i c 8poo*<. r. Promoled Cpl wef 11 J..I OT IV H..r II C Promoted WC wef II Jul W •miNi.rN nrt-at \i IIS Pie Hii.booo.. R U wel II Jul U. 1 IMH Pie (tarkr J W Ou. 14 daya S/Le.vr wef 13 Jan M Sjl Cada". W 'ltd T rt^yi dai.nl Leave w.rl l Jill M M. U D. SKIWII-COX, Major. The Baibadon Rrtimellt \ U \M IMWl riM M M Mm: ODNMCaYVAnON LHnWMtOflL, MPAatlMBNI 01 IOIII l 1 it Kl iMD POaUarTRa*, IMIMINI.'A %  atiuifcajf, iVpurtrTHTit ol d I % %  Den on the followins kaTtnl • — Dullea: The Senior Conservation [natructor will be required lo carry out Meld inspection of Crown Lands and to rajpi RMIMn I liroiifhout the i tmmtmmmtm BtlKa I %  i-U,lated rate of Si.2u pei annum. \ CoM of Living A j been calculated in fixing this Suh.-. A I 1MB ptl nlfhi A inn working away front .iwigned headquarters. Transport Allowance ..t current rates aceordJlli I Regulations, if required to maintain means of transport. CondlHoHa f Appoinlmenli The post is under a Colonial Development and Welfare Scheme, and is not pensionable. Appoin'ment will be on contrail for the period commencinf from dale of appointment to BlM March. 19M. with right to terminate on cither side after three months' notice It i*. subject to the Colonial Regulation* -.n.i local General Orders in force. Fuc paaaasjar. Bra provided to take up ..ppointment and on satisfactory completx a Ol contract. Leave in accordance w.th local Regulations. Leave passages an Bal paid A single man would be preferred. Quartern: HoUsaflf Ul not provided Applications stating qualiticar feu and accompanied hv two recent testimonials and references should IK* addressed to the MaMlaHnaknl OiTlcer. Government Office. Roseau. Dominica. B.W.I. Applications from members of the Government Service of any Colony should be transmitted through the Officer A'ir:ni'termg the nit of that Colony. 20th July. 1952. 20.7.52.—In. We'll soon have that better with VACANT POUT OF CHFMICAL PATHOUKilST. DEPARTMKNT OF tHt: GOVERNMENT BACTERIOLOGIST AND PATH()L lOltrMKV DOMINICA Appii. Crown i^uids la Department of Agriculture and Forestry. Dominicn II W I on the billowing terms and conditions:— Pullr* | I inCrown Lands Inspector will be required to undertake duties in connection with the sale of Crown Lands, settlement of land d Input* control uadar a scheme for control of Government lands. Emolument-*: Siilary in the -calc $1920 x $120—$2400 and a Cost of Living Allowance of 20% of salary. The point of arrtty to the scale will depend on the qualifications and experience of Ihe successful candidate Subsistence Allowance at the rate of $360 per night when working away from assigned hcadquuit* Transport Allowance at current rates according to local Regulations for maintenance and use of n motor vehicle Ml the pertortnancc Of ofBclal itiities. CaSMUtttia a* Apoeinlmenl : The post is under .. Colonial Development .urn WelfauBctV not penBionahli' Appointment will be on con %  parted luiiin.emu ; from data i apOtnttnenl to 31st March, 1948, with rig it 10 terminate on either side after three months nottfli [1 I to the Coloninl Regulaimnand lOOl fJOMTal Orders In force. Free passages .. %  up appointnianl and OR Mtlgtai torj < %  mpaOtaOtl i I %  ontract. Leave in accordance with local Regular Leave passages are not provided. \ ..' %  be oieferrcfl. (jmrters: Housing I not provtjlad Applications lUting td b) two recent testimonials and ntftn the Establishment Ofllcei Government Office Roseau, Domlnlea, B w I Applications from mem tiers of the Government Service of am Colony should be transmitted through the Officer Administering tin fernment of that Colony 20.7.52—In .oughing,S trangling Asthma, Bronchitis Curbed in 3 Minutes ny.u fT attacks nfA-OTmjor J.T7 hMaai >i>u h\ n i. tn-w li"i>toe m In ; Ml NUACa V" ... no i'-' %  i %  lumlier. All > afoefe. .:h your Uloadaldlns unim• %  HIKI raanova i 1 %  _'.-. %  ,~\ %  ,,. .1 %  e-p IhHr-t Main • ..I • faal }*ari J.IMICI %  N. AMhM U 2 Y—. MI.N]>A:i.inatonl)>t>rlni^almif .-unroil and free ) % %  • %  ha l>ul bullda up (h* arnam lo wartf raiu'a %  iiacka. For imtan'o. Ur. .oust HI. rhi'klnf and itlranal %  I -1-eii.eip.flp.l tn .In MKNIlAi'Oaloiiped A-lhnia apaam nlrln i.n 1 ha hahad nuna attM ie iba iMrel/ well ruiiv >ari*n> %  !-ill lll|V|OI [' I %  udsy ... i %  Mendaco '•' "v,'2 After the Play "THE IMPORTANCE OF BEING EARNEST" MANY OP THE PLAYERS WILL NO DOUBT RECEIVE BOUQUETS FOR THEIR FINE PERFORMANCES THE WORLD'S MOST FAMOUS MOTOR OIL is \Ls \s orrsi IMH\*. t'l.uianuiit #v *#s unit Mr. GERHARD IIALA Winner of Ihe International Tour through theAlps, one of Europe's outstanding enduranc.' lesls. USED VEEDOL MOTOR Oil. throiifilinut the above gruelling tour and reported afterwards as follows'— "As you know, I used your lubricating .,il Veedol during this qualifkatioti tour. My eoSfa* hM now been completely disaasembled iind I can, much lo my pleasure, report that despite the enormously heavy service conditions encountered, no damage was found that could have been caused by insufficient or bad lubrication. WHA1 You cut 1 for A FINE %  ve tlii*Mimi RECORD! protaeUoi by i i a %  11 w III' MOTOR OIL found wherever fine cars (ravel Robert Thorn Limited—Ayents |. T ea p n I r rv harsafal baewna Tea orffl ftas. au, hai GerasoUna drasn a*M din trass caaa, ihraaiuna, btiarera Bad aorta and aMaajlatea the growdi of new aasa. Kaaa %  of GeraaoJao* haady far tmsatt aaa. FOR SPOTS. RASHES, mm% IRRITATIONS, ASIUSfORS GBRMdONB sorths'at .. touch Wj m nscoraf naw. Youthful Vigor Restored In 24 Hours Glands Fortified ^•g^Fv by New Discover) %  v/i %  %  i %  i. ... .'-.'. "H aa nleaaato ol m^i.tr, nt,* p liamlaual awnai, n>itv>ii<\. %  ••! K r. !.' Mil.. 'rr tria if a> ^a•^ an kali IK. MtlMl vva >r %  itl-oial a inaiwl |l.i .. It. U>te u-ar. .nn .. ,,.,. lt .,„ae Bsr haa aerf' I ffaj IMmlo MMkalale fl.r.d art WT ; t..tHr I.U.I l.-m All *~ r..d la d, %  fl ii ia ia> m |IIM> i %  H %  %  %  aaj a % %  > a.II.I |ir.v<. ... ,i.ii. ..... K '\ JBJ # %  a\ I .mmaai.i-: .nib, InK f BialBfaSBa * fl • halai'.. .tiancn. >*'j ••!! ftrl andaet tfBfvlf ••. .„ d ',.' %  "•! inmutt laur j-f mvr.•• >n al.d. a %  Daclor Prai.ss Vl-Tabi %  a raw tanai i %  •mia a R.sulti Cuor.ntd .....in, ,.o?.ll. .. ...14 I... *hd lo.. .„ J1— ..,„ I .... J -Tabs Guaranteed IjUOBt A BLESSING TO MOTHERS! JACK and JILL COUGH SYRUP With Vitamin C STOPS KIDDIES COUGHS & COLDS In a l.llv — AND TASTES SO GOOD THEY BEG FOR MORE! MlHIIW ,ou*ll !•!• !>.• d ".l" %  ". %  •'n, MUfA '•>'•!' %  .• ..p^l.lly ...I >..ada lo —v. ht.l.l.r. voi.r Hlddl*. ...,.,. •(. n,.i,.r* ol couah, .nd -M. ih.i Halm „n ,n.l MM I.. Jmig, complk-allon. With JACK and JIM. Ilt*<. MM] %  oM. aiul l.a.1 looah. ao la.lar ll.ao vou woukl l-l.a.r po.,lhl* AM how lha lov. ill. piaaaanl la,.* ol JACK MM mi. /rS NfW. DIFFBRENT SAFF JACK and JILL l> P ami l> auarantea-J IS an>lhlnr *<' laWra >er trisi Ihorouahly laala Another famous Buckley Product JACK ai.il Jill H a uroourl nl HT lining It m -1. %  %  Lai thai gave SOU Itmhlay'. Mliiuie. Caiuda'a lairr.i -—I..,g ...i. B li and raid leined.. and i> a* fa.1 and •flrtUvt l Vuldie-.mid. aI Ml Mil re a for your 0n Ctrl a boMf JACK Sod Jilt TrillAV VACATION IrVIIU lit! MIIIIS $1560.10 NASSAU KOIMI I Kll • NEW YORK Five countries and three qreot capitols on one ticket'. Should you be a vacationer, casual about time, you stay as long as you like in the place that interests you most or where you have friends to entertain you. Your flight is swift and sure, your service perfect, no extras, no tipping, you get there sooner and stoy there longer what o perfect holiday CONSULT YOUR TRAVEL AGENT OR BWI.A LOWER BROAD ST, BRIDGETOWN PARIS rHM BEST QUALITY CUTLERY THE NEWEST DESIGNS IN A.I. PLATE % %  • In Carters ,r. Sets ol T. aim m Cases nf %  Di DM and Hall Dosen each, you life lirre These ore suitable GIFTS for the young bride. ami vrrttl prices ttrkr) Hi over>' pocket. jflr i> V.III Uunt Q—illlj. rUwaya Simp at ... LOUIS L. BAYLEY Bollon l.iliiPlume .'IIW9 ...id \i|ii.ilir Club Bimlh I'l'iMilISII7 AND PEACOCK PAIi\TS si em >n ion All inn EXTERIOR FOREST GREEN PAINT 5 gallon — I gallon — 2 pinls ill Sil.'J'J |, •.illoii Slairkfd ill GENERAL HARDWARE st PPUES ^ ^Jltt 11.11 i^.M.r s^.l tlttlJ-CZSlVM a a 8 \ ...ll,, Li/.'/ •/ fitiUm't cJ'utt Cat* it \ s : ; • More Economical • More Comfortable • More Powerful &f --.% i r .mil nil iii. sfan' w a' vou'u l^ire." T New Shipment of these Famous Core ;: arriving shortly. BRIIIMI oy—Al AlBIVATa nmniHATloN I I Redman & Taylor's Garage ; Near Cathedral f ''.'.-/.•/,-,',V.'//j','-'///-''V.'/,V//.'-V,V,',','/.-/-'.V//A'.'.'



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STSDAY. JTJLY 20. I52 SUXDAT .VDVOCATT PACE SINE Film Unit Makes Second JDocu men tary i to help %  .. %  %  %  9 |inl. prfnti fr*>m the Inborn%  ill w flown back %  U Um win Lhrougfe n %  %  %  ll t-ck* l-efoi. 1 Bd by the I %  % %  Mil and approach I %  %  %  %  iwriveU favour. bl eonUMftn in 'Colonial Cinema.' %  UNDER \.' %  U3E in iPENINQ BLATUR1 1 im>w In Pollef iv: Hide ;itid B*!%  irroN iNhi'STRY in How 10 put savour Into (too A iw ...„.,. ,..!... ^ n% on location. In the laboratory and on the Editing Bench. air: BEST I III. O.XM KIVII OK nwr.s i: ran Naturally, there are grade* i>! quili P i H your doctor w II'. .tl.i! f.) %  FOR TIH I'l'l I'R1<( Itll'l'lON SrRVICF. KNIGHTS DRUG STORES ANOTHER OP THE SCENES -a family group THE GOVERNMENT FILM UNIT started it* work In December 10&O and released ita Ant documentary in January 1061. first to the Commercial Cinema and then to the Mobile Cinema for the benefit of the Island. The film 'OIVE TOUR CHILD A CHANCE' is now released to the entire Colonial EmpLe. Good report* on it* value are coming In. A LOCATION 8ITOT R>sponMU* for the lighting on tins "net ii Mr B Thorp-(third fr-m left). In torlor limiting in cinematography I* an art and a problem. No fewer than i different locatlona have been already used in the present film, and some 70 setups requiting interim lighting. Qeell Qirlsl! If You only tealise The Importance of Being Earnest about the Home Decorations ^ You certainly would immediately select these SISAL PLACK MATS ii .72 each .0 ., .. GLASS MATS 1/ AI.II ( ANELILY PLACK M \T> i .U .. „ „ M .. HOME PRODUCTS DiPT. CAVE SHEPHERD a CO. LTD. 10-13 UOAD St "'" %  "H I HMHH > t I I KITCHEN AND TABLE ,,<& GLASSWARE PLAIN AND DECORATED WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED A WIDE RANGE OF UTILITY ITEMS INCLUDING PFEE '%  lb Tin t'> iMALT tin 140 i HIVEKS mirilAHIl i : H TATE & l.vu:s BAKING SUGAR perl bn .3 KS.LOGS PUPPED RICI poc DM. .5 Bi il III AFRICAN LOBSTER KEILLERS in M.I.I MARMALADE on 1 uis.se ... BLACKWEUS GHERKINS pi3 r 1.0.1 KOO TOMATO SAUCE I %  %  I i.. illAMl'luN PRFPARBD MUSTAJID pM Jur .28 LION BRAND CURRY POWDED : -i .40 BWIPTS i HEESE p i Tin .73 : imblm ~.i PEANUT BUTT! I 0 Mua .77 ALL OOLO PINEAPPLS JAM P• %  ••>••> eeeieao n ageee** HARDWARE DEPARTMENT TEL. 2 364 vVorld that carries this Mark of Perfection ll.-nM-ml.t-i— ll' HARRISON'S for HUMBERS I



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SUNDAY, J11.Y B SVSDAY VOVOf VTF. !• \CE RI.EVEN Thirteen CD. &*.*"%£?* &£U BI Schemes 111 June On Rabies Surplus ol of SI,51:1,997 for a new road b I is among 13 new Development and Welfaie grams whose approval was notified to tin* Comptroller in June. The total of June grants to the British Caribbean Terri..'7 242 -*d new road, an all-weailu-r road ii-(^ot cm town ol New \ Crabwood Craek l river. Thf Km to be Wt f lj i one of growing populji. tains nr£ Uag cocoa industry improvement to the and of 1MI. In V • cent. POCOa is Development and Wolf of $4S874 for cocoa propagrtlor* deigned to tirn out plant Inc ma< •elected cocoa uf71cit>M | 100 acres a year. 6 For Brilish Honduras Six of the %  dMBMa Bpj June ..ie m layout of llriluJi 1. where Uic anm oftVrr ind Olfl I sumr Labour we'l as official* of Covermnent Social Welter* Approval of thata Urn „ %  .ho tntM of Dl i.l W-lfaro niri to th" I %  wirl t ntla* thi vr to t9 3o&.iM TTe total r April 194*; it now IM %  World Bunk Experts To Survey B.G. GEORGETOWN. B ('.. July IT. British Guiana's Governor Sir R .. told th il this afternoon that he rlispatchcd an invitation Miicnt's behalf to the ln' %  %  %  eeonstmc1 tpmept to send a %  %  1 information with evident appreciation Sir Charles had got a letter from the management of the Bank informing 1 prepared to send such a mission ton end of this year and he that the mission would consist of seven or eight experts, including t omlsts and an agnmltu lltural cennom: estry expert, a transport pert and an engineer. tual date of arrival of the mission was still under consideration. A two-man mission from the BlDk, Messrs Patterson H. French and Jacques Tores recently left 'A ; :•>•! iff) 1 making a preliminary survey of this rounti\\ developmental possibilities. with ;i view to capital requlrci! %  • KH i OllMli.ll l). J. Parkinson newlyr.pp.ir \,;\ A-vi-i,,!.* Tr.e'.e Olnmissioncr in the l*i..led Kingdom for the British Caribbean, has arrived in London and has started work, pending the ippoinrment of the Trade Commissioner. Mr. Parkinson, who was formerly deputy Colonial Secretary. British Guiana, is now seeking pcrmnnent prcmi' 1 over's office. Maanarhue, bed %  temporary 1 ri quarters of the West India Committee— B.l'.P. COMMUNISTS WALK OUT FROM INDIAN PARLIAMENT NEW DELHI, July 18. Communists p-aether with a few 1 Andrew front ,no I the Indian Parliament this mornjna. following the speakUOD f"r the bodily rcOf Communist member Hambiu Who oaet aspersions on the Speaker's fnimess and persistbd in hb allegation .15 WON witnessed when Conununbri heeklan eonInterrupt Horn* th Katia in his reply during the debate on n bill giving two .' %  I %  curb Communist -..—Cr. %  which have been %  >ries to bi at the conference. orttles on malarii. .mcer and llenlth Srr^'ire will %  poakei %  suggested by British authtuberculosls. %  be among the B-r i' I lli.Hli.iH Till Atfrt-a-meiil OTTAWA. The 1916 Canada-United Kingdom agreement to avoid double taxation has now been extended British Guiana and St. I Tha extension, made by an exchange of Notes In Ottawa, brought to 23 the number of Colonial territories now covered by trie agreement. VA. July 11. The Hi on rabies called in H Health Organization will take I to 28 July Fifty rabiologistj are expected from IB couBbraal AfgamsUn. Austria, Burma, CcyV pt, India, IndoLabanon, Malaya, I*hilippmes. Spam. SyriJ. Thailand and Turkey. dvancdt in knowledgabout rabie* have taken p'ace In tha pa,*t few years. WHO. hj pointed out. This is a Bold which had remained more or less static for half a eanl few scientific workers throughout the world are now occupied wl!n a careful and Mten 1 m W H i > onl ULs stated. The W.H O. technical meeting has been organ ire, 1 • 1 satisfy the need for up-to-date 1 .m he effectively applied to combat the dl Tan Tumi Agenda The ten-point agenda include. %  wing: epidemiology cf rabies, clinical manifestations (111 dogs and cats, domestic livesto.K ifei; pathology; diagnostic procedures; production of human and veterinary vaccineand serum; pobPMy-b vaccines; post-exposure in man and animals (local treatment of wounds, vaccine and serum to nal reactions); organization of field control programmes; research problems and care of laboratory al.irnals. The meeting will he held at the Pasteur Institute In Coonoor, with the Governor of Madras presiding at the inaugiir Discus-Ion leaders will be Dr. M. L Ahuja. Director of the Central Research Institute. Kasauli. India: Mr. Ernest Beaumont. veterinary* officer for the rood and Agriculture Organization; Dr. Harold N. Johnson. Rockefeller Institute. Pootui. India; Dr. M. Kaplan, chief veterinary officer, W.H.O.: Dr. A. Komarov, Director. State Virus Laboratory. Haifi. Israel: Dr. Hilary Koprowski, Lederle Laboratories, Pearl River. New York; Dr. Pierre Lepine, Pasteur Institute. Paris; and Dr. rkeL U.S. Pubii.m it Service. Rabies Rabies is a virus disc.!-' mitted to man by the bite of an infected animal, usually dogj. W.H.O. pointed out. Other important caiTten rie rats, wolves. ind foxaa, as well as uie mongoose, meer-at and genet 111 South Africa, and the vampire bat In South and Central America. Recent imi>orlant advances in the study of rabies include the introduction of the mouse as an experimental animal for detecting the virus, the development of new and potent vaccines, and the use of hyper-Immune scrum in the prevention of the disease. W.H.O. has sponsored n •trlas of rabies surveys in different IB the vaccination of dog?, and as-istcd involving V a follow-up to the Coonoor conference. trie Ion leaders will %  nd give iecb-ia, Thal•nnd. Bui ma. Malaya, 1 I in preparation for the cooferai 1 Referaoea H Rahie; > W.H.O with the h tha church's view.—U.P. S IMiB, 02 Mart In Earthquake OSAKA, Japan, July 18. Three persons were killed ind at leaat v.2 Iniuri d a strong earthquake that rat kcn of first-class work of all kinds, and especially to SUGAR MACHINERY and STEAMSHIPS Dealers in AGRICULTURAL MACHINERY and GENERAL ENGINE ROOM STORES of all Description IRRIGATION PROJECTS. PUMPING EQUIi and ELECTRICAL INSTALLATIONS A SPECIALTY For Satisfartiun. Quality and Service Contact THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. Phone: 454fi. 4650 Workshop ll l ll llll ll l < %  Ph.ine 4528 Stores Dept: IMIIMH I H laV) We proudly pieeent The SILVER KING "Floating Ride" Cycle Complete redeeign of dame anglee has resulted in the FIRST MAJOR IMPROVEMENT in bicycle deeign since the War. with EASIER STEERING EASIER PEDALLING and the FT.OATING RIDE performance. Great Beauty has been combined with improved STRENGTH at all the Important points— TOUGHER FORK TIPS STREAMLINE FORK SWEEP POLISH CHROMIUM THIMBLES Buy the new Silver King FLOATING HIDE NOW. Why "make-out" with any other? • A BARNES & CO. LTD STOP PAIN QUICKLY with Phcmk... The tanvnr* threciold artion ol PHBNSIC lihln. KM I EVES 1WIN. SOOTHES NERVISM Ol Ml K.UTS PI I'KI SSION No matter how tutmst ihc pain, no nutter bow n*arv youi DCrvca, boa ibpnmdywi fel, PHBNSIC ubleu iil briu you i GDmfbfl, ^unklv anJ alcly. Remember IIIIN PHENSIC labkn neiiher harm the heart nor upset the iWHiawh IVm'i KCtpi iubsotutcs Keep a nupply ot PHBNSIC UbatU bv >tml Ph Vi enstc TWO UBitIS BRING QUICK RELItF FROM RHFUM1IIC PAINS, IUMBIG0. NERVE PtINS, NElDtCHES, NEURttGIt INF1UEN2I. COIOS I CHILIS PAINS IN THE I Here's a way to re "mt' Do you know th.t one c,i i in thr tearaf Whct> tlMJ Arr lirjltliy It iirpuiitir* out ot iianirU '.Vhrii hy KHI* iui.M accumulate And UM %  lulting cngriioa is often the CIUM ol bm kaebe IV Witfki l'l* *it tpeei*l\j prepared to help wake up aliifcwli I bey Tae a cleansing and action on these vital Mirana, %  ootb.ntcandrrttori to then nitmal activity Relief Iron backackefotlowsajaiiatural conteqw eo ca. It i f.ir belter to tackle Ihe canse of '. than to no on suffering tn a way %  %  %  t nil wfk and itiiry De Witt s Pills have been bringing reliet to I tiom ba. aachr? and we hae Maaa tatlara tt gratitnde. Go uid obtain a supply to-day. DeWitti Pills' m m*di mclaly far BACKACHE JOINT PAINS RHEUMATIC PAINS LUMBAGO SCIATICA OUR GUARANTEE De Wilt'i Pillt An made undei stn'tly hyiienK i and ingrrd" ronlorm to i.. ...' %  ; M •J for Kidney I&S€<+*+HXJ/ /IttTaA ***£ BATH AND TOILET SOAPS \IIII "ill rtiios llie limit. I %  0 STOMACH PAINS DUE TO INDIGESTION byBOURJOIS ) U i %  .'ii P MM '.I Ii Hi i MI t ilSHINO i REAM I M HI UCIUN.N *uffcr froB M OMACH PAINS due in liiJigeMiun try MM I 1 AN BRAND ITOaaAi H POWDER rton' Piin and di Ian are y.unkly n by tl balanced lormiiU ON doM U1 prove Ni vaka liir Stomach Paina* Heanbuni. llarulenia, Nsutea and Aoday due I MACLEAH BRAND Stomach Fowdar SOLE ACFNIS I. M II. MH'FRS Mini n i"" njib.do. FOB STYLE < mil Oil l l.VW % ill I BUY A Oil RELIANCE SHIRT f TAMNABLE \l IM. 11 MUM. STORES USE HENLEY TYRES CARE IN THE USE OF TYRES SAVES MONEY FOR MORE .P.T. CARE IN BUYING SO DOES Xrrp a lot; of i\nWBMMBB, Vou'll Sad tli;il IRC Mnil.-v Imi'iilivr Scheme —Which ri-wtirrls hr-lli-r work v\illi IM n.r p,n---BRjrf fOU, in tentis of vim Milps-Per-Tyro CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. A^anli



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/ .at. I-T.IT fiAK8AlK)S ADVOCATF. S.Vri'RDVY. AI'd'ST 9, IK2 BARBADOS.^ ADVOCATE ft taW r !• itaNH c. IM %  •" SI, %  l U s.ll.S Our < iiiiiiiliin llaril.iL:> I" My f. -*. HT Ssllirdsy. AliKUst , 1*8* I I .OH I I* l.AHIM >S THK Horticultural Society \s to be congratulated on its initiative in arranging to hold a Miniature Garden Exl ibition at the Barbados Museum during the last week of August. The Society's exhibition at the Drill Hall earlier this year reached a very hi^h standard and visitors to the museum later this month can be assured that their contribution to the society's funds will be fully rewarded by the excellence of the miniature gardens to be displayed. A society which is anxious to keep alive an interest in flower growing throughout the island and to propagate a knowledge of horticulture has no more suitable channel of early communication :han an exhibition. Until an interest in flower growing and in horticulture has been aroused the more individual lienents to be gained from membership of the horticultural society cannot be appreciated. By holding frequent exhibitions the Society can hope to attract not only the enthusiastic members of the Horticultural Society and amateur gardeners but hundreds of others who have hitherto displayed lukewarm or no interest in flower growing. It is important that the general public should realise that the Horticultural Society is not an exclusive society of flower lovers but exists for the encouragement of flower growing and propagation of horticultural knowledge throughout.the island. It would be most pleasing to the Committee of the Horticultural Society if every householder of Barbados became a member of the Society and the low membership fee makes this possible But while the activities <>t the Horticultural Society are of general interest to the whole community they are of particular interest to those who are most directly concerned with the promotion of the tourist trade. The hotels and residential clubs of Barbados have, it is true, many of them attained a high standard with respect to gardens and flowering trees. Others have been less successful in this direction. An exhibition of miniature gardens ought to be of especial interest to proprietors of such hotels and guest houses. Apart too from the direct application which owners and managers of hotels and guest houses might be expected to make t.f the knowkediy •cqunud i.oin u visit to the Mmilure.Tfcrdens at the Barbados Museum the support of all those engaged directly In the toarist industry of Barbados for the Horticultural Soc'ety is essential if the island is to become more beautiful and therefore more attractive for the tourist. Although tjiere are exceptions to the general rule the promoters-of the tourist industry in Barbados are not yet fully aware of the need for devoting some of their promotional energies towards the residents of Barbados. The operators of .hotels and clubs and business organisations are increasing their advertising expenditure on the visitors to Barbados from overseas but they have not yet realised the need for educating Barbadians to welcome tourist visitors with tidy streets and well-tended gardens. The Horticultural Society not only can help the hotel owners and club proprietors on the way to beautifying their own premises but if supported by the tourist industry can take much more active steps towards spreading horticultural knowledge and an interest in flower growing. An easy way to give such support would be to attend the exhibition of Miniature gardens at the Barbados Museum at the end of this month.ABEL l.llf I MIM.I At Balliol I <; ,j<. in has own department ->1 One of the mosl brilliant sons which e>v< live of the ancient history he wu an acuf, Harrison College was Abel main lines ol development ol luiowlcdsed authority, and what Heady J ..( Oorek Public L*w. I,, 1V01 he he had already given to the world the Rev. Nat Greenldge. the giftbrought out hut llo-nan Public gave further promise 'or th* ed, It eccentric, parson and schoolIjfe' in Which he traced the future ni.wier whose name Is ail)] a erowth of the R..man constitution household word in Barbados. and *howt~i I K-niuHis Tragic Death Born at the Belle Farm Estate In ul th e Bum*.MUI all I8tj5. Abel was sent u> Harrison lhr problemol u.i'i.mistratioji The view that Abel Greenldgerollcge a few years after Horace lney hiwl .,,,, jcatn was due t0 mushroom nc-anion had assumed the duties h published -Leg.! Piocedu'e m uoisoning has bean contradicted 2 ^SSSSZJU.T X Wl 1 Cicero's Time" which Is regarded Cy those who knew him inlimateF.a^L u ^Cm hi^h^SvIi Ih mnBt •important of bis l,\ He d.ed of an affection of the rC?*'the humnn.T.es tha\ wl3 ** % %  • ***&• Z *"• * %  on by over-w.rK to prove the great passion of hli Oxinng this Ume Greenidgc also ,„d financial worry. The warnpeal life. It was the early train ecelved at the Collegi '.he foundations for tti I he wrote numerous th'at""aid Classical Review brilliant William Smith hievements that wore to bring. R ,nw %  nd *f ni ? ^" rt "? .V* him renown in the field of schol"Students Gibbon These latter r-hlp learning. Abel Oreentdge won the Barbals Scholarship in 1884 and the Allowing year went to Balliol Tollcge. Oxford. The Master of i.utiol at the time was the famous lenjamin Jowett and under his eadershlp the College enjoyed .1 gh reputation as a seat of arnlng. There could not have NO a more congenial centiv for m young undergraduate and QltCttadn eagerly sot about to ntisfy his Intellectual curiosity. Almost t once his capacity for VOTk and lh* Wo with which he ibsorbed knowledge at n prodtiou ntte began to attract ..IieiiJon and soon after his arrival the Master sent for him for a special ntervicw. Such a thing was oinott i.nprvcedented for a frcsh%  nan of three weeks' standing irccnldge, therefore, approached bi Mattfe with no little trepldaion. When Jowett told him ton'. ie had heard that he was working ii eleven limns j day, Greenldge asteeked to saj, in his own if 1 •. %  nee, that eleven hours a day vas ail he could manage at the mie since he was busy acclimotlsng himself to life at the Colleg-. lowett could scarcely suppress • Mnlle when he replied Hurt the larbadian had misunderstood him h:it eleven hours a day was too r.uch and that, in the interests ot us health, he must cut it down. mpresaed by Greenldge's simple 'cal, Jowett took an immediate iking to him and from that -noment began a friendship thai .vai to continue until the Master's Jcath, in 1883. —#t articles for the ; n g given by the Master of Balliol and revised Sir thai he should reduce his hours "History of. 0 f work went unheeded by the eager student of the humanities Later In his career, Jowett again ABEL OREENIDOE (i pichwe hanoiuy ', %  • the Hall 0/ Harrlwm CoUcur. Abel Greenldge won first class icnoura in Classical Moderations and two years later gained tasks, which do not complete the intervened to try to save Greeibal of his lit 1 .r> .u-iiv.ties, .dgr from his self-destroying h* distinction of being putceeOratnldgji part rmtd U il the;/ teal and sent him to consult a Irst in the tlrst dust, in his Final*. wor ' " %  '" Ptf 11 *!.* 0 Uu tAken in *P Prlall t in Harley Street It did l was a signal triumph for ris rtlll,c while his main attennot need a specialist to duignov. larrlaon College sincv in the past Uon w s I1X,L1 "" "" '' ""P lil ta lhat drinking te and smoking frpquenUy bctrn the caw nat men. who iire eminent tn ,-huloi-ship und learning do not With it.tli.il,patience „nd Indusly because some members of the ",', try, ha had boon g.thexmg lh. governing bod, of the College vfast mateiial which he planned were opposed, to those who llkea to use for a monumental work on to till in their leisure time with llw history of Rome. research. Eventually his trlenos took up his csuse and secured In.. Would ho be able to equal the election to a fellowship to St. Cicnnan liistoilan in the range ol John's College. But it was tell his knowledge, in the compteto lnJlt thul turn in his fortunii ly possess the abilltj to mastery of vast and Intractable came JQQ | %lle to save him. For he impart their knowledge to those uatorlal. In the flirn grasp of d ied not lung afterwards and w.i ate aie less fortunately gifted detail, and in the dramatic prebur)M ln Holywell Churchyard .h:in themselvel. But if that may wntatlon ,,< the tacta? Would he, A year after hli death his wldov be called a rule, Greenldge was the l„ other words, l>e able to Of „„, granted a civil list pension are exception. He possessed the bine In the historian the peculiar ,„ c „„ sldeialion o( hls services to Jift of making the most complex gj|u ol the philosopher and tho |n0 lud B^,^ i aw and hu things appear simple and his ,oel7 These were Ihe questions orv h , h( dled short | „„,,. Ireturrs were a.source of insplrsthat naturally sprang lo the mind „„"„, „pparently broken by the .urn to all those who sat at his ,nd Greenldge approached his d „, WBI ,hi had TIC, T h .?k,.'2 u d £? ^ %  '! ur 8rcat !f w "i •*,• h", 1 """* ' afflicted her husband. Oxford wu Hiking tribute to hi. effectiveui, schoUu, yet with the conn, „„, ronsplcuou ,i, „..„,„, 0 he !at which dence that the undertaking, lr. m „„ who n d don „ much lo „. •J$?£S!'JZ?'JE2Z K'i!. ?'..'-"JSJEi"*"* s •"* %  hance It. reputation a, a centre nrss as a teacher than that which dence John Buchan paid him In his autoMUC of Us magnitude, b.<.iiraphy. -The supreme advanMyund his rcaources. %  ol uxfnrd to me." wrote the ^ p i an J h e WDlk had been "' 0 glnal rta "h'P ii mous uuthor and administrator, %  .arefully laidThe History was in U is not too much to say that •was that it enabled me to dls^ completed in fix volumes and the death of Abel Greenldge, when -over what talent* I had and what ,h e first of these was publish..^ he was stilt in the prime ol life, I really wanted to do. Horizons j n 1904. The form and content it was a tragedy for modern histonhad extended and revealed a sur^ flrst vo | umi pva „ happ) cal scholarahip. At a time when prising number uf things which indication of what lay in store for scholarly research brought little woke my curiosity, 1 wanted to crcenidge's readers. In order to material rewards, he chose to dcxp>.rv the wider stages of life. |ve a clenr ilic [ Urt ot lh e eondlvote himself, with a slnglemindL.csidea I had become attached xiQa$ w h, c j, led up to the great ednesa that never wavered, to the the study of the law and. under ronfl) rt hlU Wllfl 1O set lhc V ario.is task of extending the boundaries he inspimtion of H ,K" > l t .' ho ar : sectlom, of Rome at each other's of human knowledge. He dediS a l i *; a "\iJ^ !" "**l'J^i throats, he made it his first task catcd himself to a life of almost 10 write a social and cconom'c total self-abnegation, scorning dehi^tory of the period that was to lights and living laborious days, command the attention and r. He suffered and endured to furipect ot all who were competent ther the great task he had underto give a sound opinion on the taken a nd he deserves a high place tubject, among those who are rcKaided 11 jnortyrs in the cause of dlsinterhlp. HO.Mt: EXHIBITION THE emphasis which is quite rightly being laid on family We ana the importance of home economics ;is prerequisites i.f higher Uving standards in the British Caribbean can easily bo forgotten amid the turmoil of ideas which jostle for the attention of Caribbean governments. But Barbados which with some justification prides itself on its uniqueness of approach to common West Indian problems might steal the limelight from Puerto Rico, Jamaica and Trinidul by originating a practical demonstration of home economics at this year's Annual Fair and Industrial and Agricultural Exhibition In Queen's Park. Every year at Olympia the Daily Mall of London sponsor.a Homes Exhibition which is visited bj housewives and, husbands from all parts •JI thl United Kingdom and the British Commonwealth. Barbados need do nothing no spectacular. Bui the ease and frequency wilh whlih Barbadian houses are moved in lotto from one perch of stones to another suggests that an exhibition of six types of Barbadian houses could quile easily be arranged in Queen's Park. If the assistance of Miss Dora ibberson. who sounding the m-cessary warning throughout Ihe British Caribbean that home economics must be placed in the context vt the average West Indian home, Is sought il ought to be possible for n most instructive exhibition ot how six Barbadian family groups can improve their standards of living without increasing their expenditure to be presented. No more satisfactory opportunity for adult education exists in Barbados than the Annual I 1 II plain are made now tctlon and lilting ol lii Barbadian homes a moht original exhibition can be stage' In Queen's Park and ;i doughty blow*will have been struck on behalf of those who anaetive lo promote 'He advantages of family life and the necessity of training in home economics. ken a lively Interest In the most details uf the Greek and lioinan legal systems." Although Abel Greenidgc was amslunlly employed as a teacher ,nd examiner, he goon began to uniisii '.he academic world by 'he quantity and quality of hi* But the great work, planned on ^ed'schol llerary output. Early in his career iuch a scope and begun with so h" was invited to contribute to impressive ,i lirst volume, w:s It may be claimed, without Smith's Dictionary of Antiqulnever to be oompleted For Uree 1exaggeration, that, if Abel Green"lee" and he wrote niunivuus ,dge died a, the comparative earlge had lived longer* he wou.rl • tides far that authoritative ly age of forty-one. when he was have won a foremost place among .vork. That was the kind of Intel(.tilt working on his necond. voJihe scholars of Euroj)e. it is small levtual exeietoe to which h> liked ume. Bui lhe eminent Barwonder that Harrison College 1-f devout his spate lime. Then badian had already produced proud of him and tfiat the boys rullowed hisr%books in %  sticuu enough t„ show ihu world what of the school once contributed •I at avcined to suggest that the mightier triumph, he might have their pennies to have his portrait n.agic well would never go dry. .clileved if he had been given a hung in their Assembly Hall. For His first was entitled "Infamla. longer life. The London Ttsnes. in no one has < %  ne more than Abe! place ln Itoouui Public and ip jte of Its practice of underGreenldge to give Barbados and position ^f Private Lawand It proved to statement, was" moved to pay him 'he West Indies be ... interesting contribution lo ., striking tribute at the time of honour in the world of scholar the piTValiing knowledge of >,l s passing I %  ship and learing Roman legal practice. Two .wars new sp a p er, "will be regarded 11 Next Saturday — JOHN PEDgreat loss to classical scholarMAN BOVEl.L). li'lcr he published his ndbook Our lla-iaciVrs Sa : progress. colonies eon.vrned. Now that __ much depend* on this solioptative enneavour ha* been 111AW/f'rVilio/i' iritj "i 1 in und unit) ol hroduced in the West Indies and 7\i T/ie Editor. The Adeocoir— aetlon that it cannot i>r o\-ei emniw taken loot In the various SIR.—The subject of FederaPnaaleed or tin* often str.-ssed. We uni,s why -iiould _ an efforl lion so widely discussed these '""** endeovour lo sink our pct:y he made to expend and lau days and upon which so much nifTcrences and be big enough -o %  *) a moveinant .iepends. as to our future destiny, respect the views and opinions of ,,, 1<1 '< hrm,; makes it somewhat Impossible to others and endeavour in 1 spirit escape being caught In lhe tide ( WOdWiU aim d-op-Talion. tn Of expressions, DO! way OT an""" :| '"" ' other. %  *• I ll1 'H.-.'^fuUy and complcle%  •. worm %  >' other. which would closer to each As I jit lh at spirit to feel and 10 hl " ;i I *>l his inigbe r mlstrui of comrndeleniTii-i This, of couise, is no new suggeslion, but It enly needs the Initiative, someone with the ability to organise in %  „i tenri helpless and depend so largely on insularity and lack of cohesion n( to solve at least sonof lhe Imperial help or expect Big Inwe must realise that in auras %  w confront usterest to direct the way. are triumphs and defeats. Hy our Sucli a service, u 1 my, ran Through this channel oar sur%  TorU (oft lime in* leveAopad as %  huge coplus output *.( food and other proaclously) we make or mar our rperaiion, embracing all t h e aj Frem rage C NOBODY'S DIARY Monday—Old Macdonald had a shirt Yip-oh-yippy-y ay! And on that shirt he wore a tie Yip-oh-yippy-yay! And this is all that Malcolm wore In posh hotel or posh iance floor Because in countries where it's hot The old tuxedo's best forgot— But not of course the longs. Chorus: In countries where it's hot Tuxedo's best forgot: Our girls and boys Find Equipoise when wearing the Macdonald. As the Chorus ends, the gramophone record which for five minutes has been stuck on the needle is plainly heard "Everybody's doln it—doin it ... every body's doin it—doin it . Tuesday—Up at Seawell in th* restaurant there is a door which lead, to two compartments "one lor the masters and one for the dames." Unfortunately there was none for the little boy aged twelve or so and when he strolled into the dames he was hurriedly ejected. Wednesday—"They believe that the movement does useful work in high-lighting the importance of stale family life." Extract from a daily newspaper. What a subject for a general knowledge paper. "Describe as briefly as possible, with highlights but no purple passages the ingredients which add up to stale family life." First father's beer and tobacco. Next the fug that comes from closed windows. Whether family or non-family most Barbadians sleep in rooms with no chinks. Breathe stale air. Bread is stale but biscuit.are dumb. Why? Come to think ol it life itself can be stale. How many office workers on Monday say "I feel so stale on Mondays." Stale air. Stale fish, meat. Stalemate in chess. Old wives tale (That's cheating but what so stale in life as an absence of fresh air: the great guffaws of laughter .stir up the staleness of the air and make family life exciting and full of romance) Chance for the newspapers. Beginning Monday and all next week Stale Famil> week. The organisers of stale family week want to remind you that the importance of stale family life is receding in this city. The decision to run stale family week was taken after long and careful consideration. Highlights will of course be hung . P.S. Who is highlights and what did he do to deserve being hung? Trinidad boy with no tie: Laugh boy. Joke. Nobody: Stale. P.P.S. Don't let the cinema or the radio in on this and keep the Barbados Players out of it or some playwright will be dramatising the "Importance of Being Stale." Wouldn't Samuel Butler have rejoiced! CANASTA PLAVBHO CARDS. Instructions PATIENCE PLAYING CARDS Complete wilh $2.28 Set 4 72c. Set AIV< right Try a Bottle ol 3-Yr.-Uld CiOLD BRAID To-night PHONE — WE DELIVER GODDARDS rfl6ttf BAKERY GOODS



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WHAT S ON TODAY I lh*I Urfca WW IPM Tor ih* futur* In I And lb* |M lhal 1 can do iEST£RD> ESTABLISHED 18 SATURDAY. ACt.UST 1952 IMpuM TW — eja Hn.ll. Full. Axflll>( 1 %  !> TuU in.... HER 8f CW'. %  ... Iran Charges That A.I.O.CV> Action Caused Hardship Government Prepared \ll\Ne\. Till-. \% III I I To Effect Settlement TEHRAN. Autf. 8. The Iranian Foreign Min ilei released trie text at u %  the Britiah I mpta at AiiKl"-luiiidi) Oil Company to prevent Iran aalllng oil. The null' complain* that economic difficultiai hava basel Iran due to tht* British firm's action and demands thai A.I.O.C. pay sums it allegedly owea It The text adds that government rs prepared to negotiate with A.I.O.C. for settlement of muiiul daimu Mther euNetl) or through the Iranian court. The note charges that should sueh measures fail to bruit; accord, A.I.O.C. must be held responsible. NEW rgfVEasrn Turf Club Handicaps The note said nationalization of IM i>il industry wu carried out as a result of "Improper and cruel acts or the Anglo-Iranian Oil Company" and was done under Iran's establish)-*! rights. It said the %  Company .ind tinBrtttt government without taking notice of this established right ol the Iranian Covernment referred their unfounded claim lu tInInternational Court. 'In addition the company never it ll" obligation under the pact and has compelled the British Government to put forward n unfounded claim at the International Court. They have also taken worldwide measures to prevent the sale of Iranian oil. the seirure of the Rosemary l>eine tine of the proofs of this. "The note adds that the AngloIranian Oil Company and British have inflicted financial and deconomlc difficulties on Iran by such ir:eans as non-payment of A.I.O.C royalttes which paid $2B.000.000 in recent years, non-payment of monies deposited in British banks. non-payment of claims by Iranian companies, and prevention of sal* •if Iranian oil. Threats The note accused A.l O C. ot E reventing the sale of Iranian oil y means of "threats and Intrigues" with the help of the British Government. Irnn has sent a note to It rl tain offeringto reopen negotiation* with the Anglo-Iranian OH Company, the huge British concern which It took over last year amid bitter British protests The note said that Iran will negotiate with a view to finding a means of Investlgnting Just claims of the former oil company and reciproeal claims of the Iranian Government. It added: "If no agreement Is reached by direct negotiations between the company* a representatives and the Iranian Government, the company may pursue lt claims In a competent Iranian Court" The negotiations would be eonducted under tl;c nationalization law. rne of the first acts passed bv Premier Mohammed Mossadegh when he took office last year. Note Belli!'. Studied In London It was learned that the note Is being urgently studied at the Foreign Office. A spokesman declined to discuss details, but It was understood that the note returned the situation where tt was about a year ago. Tinnegotiations at that time got nowhere, although Britain sent a minister to Teheran, and Averell Hornman. President Truman's special envoy, used his influence to get the dispute settled eventually The A.I.O.C. withdrew Its staff from the refinery at Abadan which has since then been virtually Idle, with Iran unable to dispose of the oil on hand. v.r. & or. Rhee Believes Truce Talks Are Futile I'ANMUNJOM. Aug. 8. South I. an Ith"Bna and never hat bch. the truce talk* at Panmuirjon: rould and wai in Korea. i. i Ji'>ix\h(} would result in peace. fid I do not have any hop. now. Until -hiSoviet Union fully understand thai they oath feat the free nata to mean anything." H .-• (ii Cmnmuni-rt radiJ at Peiping seemed Just ., hat the armistice talks would 'all. but for a'different reason. The truce negotiations have been recessed, but they will bf resumed on Monday charged that the United Nations are calling recesses in tbe talks to "wreck" the n* They said: "the last wrecking de' open to the Americans la to reie-s the *:ilks fur .. few day*, then a week, then indefinitely, to Bhtaa -'ii agTaamanl i n thg • of prisoner of war repatriation impossible." The Red radio accused the nlted Nations of vlolaling %  erred principles" in calling the irrent recc— v.r. DR. W. W. ORAVB. newly appointed Principal of the University Collage of the West Indies In -accesMon to Sir Tbossaa Tsylor. Dr. Grave who haa a vary di*Un gumhed acadenic record will be rs llaqutshlng hU post as Reglstrary of Cambridge Unlvareity which he hu held since 1943. He expects to take up his new appointment early la lin Training Scheme To He Started POHT-OF-SPAIN. Aug. 8 A training scheme to lit Caribbean people for senior posts in th British Caribbean Meteorological Service will be started early next year Present will be nil the scnlo" technical staff in several Meteorological Offices in these parts from the United Kingdom. According to W. A. Grinsted, %  f the proposed service, the scheme was to have started this year but certain governments who will participate in It have not 1 yet voted money to start the project. First personnel u> he selected for training will be two each' from Trinidad, Jamaica, and the Bahamas in which the principal forecasting stations of the Caribbean are located. CD.W's grant for the establishment of the seriIs $280,017 The Queen Beeomert Katron Of LC.T.A. LONDON The Queen has granted her i>atronagc to the Imperial College of Tropical Agriculture Trinidad, it la announced London. The College was first honoured) in this way by the late Kingl George V. who granted his patron-1 age in March. 1927. King Edwa..i, VIII became patron in May, 193d, and King George VI in February I 1937. —B.U.P. | Farida Wants Custody Of Daughters CAIRO, Aug. 8. Former Queen r'ai Ida is reported to be planning to seek the custody of her three daughters becausu she claims that they will be in "bad company" if they rcii,an. ..broad with King Farouk, their father and her former spouse. When Farouk abdicated on July 20, ho took with him Princess Feral, 14, Fawzia 12. and r'adia *.'. children by hia marrtaaa Wtfta Farida. When Farouk's marruigo with Farida failed some years ago the two elder girls lived will him, but Fadiu has been with hei mother part of the tkae. The •xiled monarch la at present at Capri, famed Iinllou .-land roaoffti According lo Moslem IJW. when it marriage is dissolved, a daughter up lo the age of nine remains with her mother, gfnrwards going to her father actually, Princess Fadia only become* nine on December 15. 1952. rhlle U a %  %  rank airport here will bo renamed "C ra InAinxirome". Farouk airport was built during tin* war by the U.S. army and called "Payne Field" by the Americans. On the Egyptian political front. Pnmlar AI Mailer, scheduled to make a nationwide broadcast from Cairo Sunday, explaining his Cabinet's policies Me will remain In Alexandria until then. K\t F >< % !1 JI VFM1 F II XMUt IP J*ea Foam iae lbs. Apple Sum its m lluwil/rr IM Faerie Qur. nr 123 .. Itcv. 1 1. I .. Super Jet 113 m M error ha urn its .. Mm Id Kue IM i; x | NO \|i mm \ HAMMI \r llll ,ITI l!t IbsFinl Admiral Itl Snlllllt* 1U RACE NO. 26 AHQVST HANDICAP lUini Orason Ill II.. FlteUd\ Itl .. Lunway* 117 a kM. Ptaateei IK .. sla.nte 103 .. 'epper XXlne IM .. Ib-iixee HI .. t'llr Surprtae lb* .. itr-.. Bear Itl Landmurk %  134 RACK NO. 27 Tl'RNKR HAI-1. IIANIIICAP Blue tllamony IM Ihe. IM .! in> siar 121 .. i .'ttjti. . M .. ii xt i MI :H IIK Kxvirn HANDICAr 132 Ike Tap Flight 13* „ (roe* Berni:i ( ..II. lull lit Will ..the Wisp II lit Apollo Ill „ Mjreh Winds ite .. G, A, I^WIS. Serretary HON'BLC J. D. CHANDLER (eitreme left) splnnliix IsM Savsnnali yit*rdy sftnuoou daring the draw of thl UM Padfli Mutual Defence Traaty'i UlUtan Council will ba hald within 60 day a at Pearl Harbour, hondquarier-. Q| Admiral Arlhur W. Radfoid. CutnniatuU'i' in Chiei of QM Unltad siiiu-s Padno iTaat Military leadiTs fiuni Austi'iili.t uil New Zetilaiui will join with United State: ex pi il ; ul the nuwtlnK t" draw up %  pacific ieciuiniu'miali>tis fOT HTTU %  in the PaoiflC%  %  i Tile CO I inell created by Foreimi Ministers of Ihg "Ansus" nations will xtudy 'methods of uniting tbe tenlu jguns, planes, and men of earl country against armed attack utidc tho terms of the Seeurii. pledging mutual dc(,iu.-. Radford was the hi si iii'inN'r |0 be named to llie COOOCU conclusion of the Anzus treaty confcreiices on Wednesday. Aui II.IIIII and New Zealand wen*x petted la name then tepr entt lives as soon as lh< govenilBarna have had the time to consider appointments. The Arum untluns made it clear that tlialr mvllluxy cxpeits would concentrate on the Ibrisv iniim-.r China when the) rm Pi to ussemble Ihe machinery of dufeu.e. %  It was aleo known thai miliury plannn vrould not Umited t (he defence of the mainland areas of the three cniinlrie' nor to thcr lerrltorieK or island |xwaealonJ. I'tv bread laraM of DM N t „j,.t h..und ihe United State-. Australia and New Zealand to i min' lo ihe defence <-T each nthei'i public eev-el ;itr<-i.irt. %  forces as w 11 as their u HI. wa Tin., itipulatlon anl rneanl thai any attack against An/.u troops gnrri%  Oned m Japan or at I'm Ixist His Tongue LONDON A porlHin of a ni-iii tonsue In a sealed bottle waa exhibited In a l-n.-lci. I'-.II.Icourt when Lydla Huckle. '. a Jamaican, was -iiit for trial on a charge of Injuring Alphonso Bishop, anolher Jamaican, by blUnt lwe.and-a-half Inches off hix toague wliile kbauig him after a osuurel. Bbhop sveahUig nuiilinclly. told the court tha. he fell a burning •MIMIIUU In fata M...11111 during the Rku, hut he did not realise thai hit UMI. in had been severed until he found Mood on hLIH-.-B.II' Chenety For Devonshire Course MR L. N (III Nl OnVe, has been swardeo %  %  a in Coteaial Pobcv \ %  'I be attached :,ortunity to sOpplestudy uf %  J in hix work .on %  Public Ad %  %  th.Secret Customs and Audit Departments. 1 ind ihdd will sail f.., the United Kingdom en the It il..S s o U.S. Will Not Begin Atomw World War I'HOVIOKNVE. HHOUK ISLAND, Aug. 8. A thud world war will Iniilably reiult in the use of atomic eapons and possibly ut* bacteiiOloaaoal warfare, Senator Paul Dougla warned uii Friday .i' He; I || M nil men! of ihe lti v.ml CnllCRe of Business AdnunnlraHon. Hi aid We of this country will not take afire l.umch such war. We ha/e diligently sought peace thrmignmt the>e trying yearn. We ha* (-•lit tins of hillinnof dolla |a hejn Ian CartunaU paopla ol Dthat eouatrtaa We have been Nnareua to our defeated foes. We mild like ,m hoiiouiahl Ith Soviet itusM.i. Bui ihe ruleri f that country have spurned all iur effort* 1 have staged a blt'cr campaign of hate and nrdereprvK'ntation against us. have taken iggressive steps in numerous parta of the world, and have openly proclaimed that it Is u life d death struggle between th*tn -,r. Virgin Islands Divorce Laws Attacked ST THOMAS. Virgin Islands. Tho St. Thomas "Dniu recently complained in rial that the di-'u by paoalo eom ln aj to the lelond tor %  pe c ul lef preblatni thai reoeeted "i the laland'a community. Yesterday Ihe Premier received ... Mahmmid Sollman Ghannam.. //. II ./. f ,ft/#f*f f/f/jT/f Deputy Secretary General of the! *'* •**' %  fv*w*" WAFD party who presented the WA{T> viewpoint on the present l II ih tu a I fr^lfirliUn. TJJ Lfantrv forces along wtfh artillery, tanks and planes to the scene. Loud speakers carried across the river General Staffs warning that the Bulgtrians would be fired apon If they persisted In their efforts to occupy Gamma. Although they milsted that Gamma, historically Is Greek they laid that they would not attempt to occupy the island until tha United Nations Peace Commission formally decide* its ownership. By the same token the Greeks said that they would not permit the Bulgarians to occupv the i lo the United Nations Is • %  ..: the dispute. —IT.P. US, UK Cant Agfee WASHINGTfW Aug. 8 Defence Secretary Albert Lovetl. acknowledged on Friday that teg and Britain could not agree on the best way of creation of a Middle East Defence Command. but declined to comment on the grounds that It would be lnapprodo • at this tune.—t' P. Trade Reiations To lie Discussed U.N. Blasts Sinchon Troop Centre I-ONDON Aug. 8 The future of B.W.I —C'anadla relaUoBa will he discussed at meeting to be held in London imcnclng SoplcnilH-r 9. H was learnt officially tonight that representatives fron: all West ludian territories will be present. The overall position of Canadi.ui Wt • %  Indian trade will undentood he discussed in light of Buhince of I'.iyrrunt nation of the sterling area. It is Uiought likely that ll.Lt meeting will be followed by %  I j' bO CamUgal h) the Wtst Indian Mr. Albert Gomes. Trinidad Minister of L.ilwur who was orglnidly to have returned on August 28 has been asked by his '•nt to remain in Londor tnd iaa>reaaBf them at the conferBustamante, Jamaica'. "IVlme Mlni-teT*' will he arrlvna on nVptamber I. He will also I*? taking part In a conference being held to di SCUM the Jamaican Ban.ii... Contract with the Ministry re than 30 hours with aboard, was Bought by the United it y and air fbfOB plan' off the Philippine Islands. Twenty-eight plane* and nine shipa searched Manila Bay and the neighbouring waters for the inkling P.B.M.. which last was heard from al seven a.m yr*lcrday. A' that lime the plane reported th*' Its starboard propeller was out of control and aaid that It was returning to ita base. It waa about 10 minutes from Sangdey Point naval base lu the Philippines, its home base. rain storms reduced nd hampered the search. The alr-aeo rescue team found •cage of a P.B.M.. that cashed on the coast of Mttq bland. Japan while i -ight. — UJr\ SEOUL, Aug. 8. United States Jet pilots sh.it down three Communist M.I.G. 15 Jets tu-day, and Captain Clifford Jolley became the cightciiiiii 0 in the history of Jet warfai Jolley made his liflh kill in ; afternoon battle between 12 BabrajeU anu n U.IX1* Today's three destroyed M l.G.'s brought ' >i>. concent rat I on* at Smch-in the gretufefl >• i %  almost complete halt In ihe ion di'i'icr Fahrenheit heat i ,fth Alrforce broea* aai ,i warnlaj over the Seoul transinittct to i inlian inhabitants to flee Slnchon to save their lives, n < i. mt an plaiM '" bomb th' troop centre some 40 miles eolith west of Pyongyang, North Korea. Communist troops tiled *g. laat night to dislodge tough ft uth Korean tfoopi sVori Capital Hill west of the fuklian I cenli.il front, but weri* dl In a 30 minute tight unmunlsta hit U Koreans with 500 rounds of artillery before sending a company of nfantry agalntt them. Tbe hill h% %  hanged hands six times since August '• %  By dawn, action all along the 5 mikground front had Kindled to isolated patrol a-hes. Sweltering U.N. tnx.pi cut down Red patrols with machine guns. Fifth nil-force fighters showed that the Communist airforta naking a vain attempt to hilt tepped-up UN bombing attaclo lot ..ionM.I.G. IS Jeti ir. the eek of August than dt the entire month "f July. Since August 1, 10 of Russian built fighter, have been shot down by UJf. Jet pilots and 33 damaged. In July, only IS M I <; were knocked down, low probably destroyed, and 14 da-...r''d — v.r. bu>a-N hi the Philippines would bring the ti'.dy int.. fiction. At the some time, .mv aggression towan thou indi ol Unj the tin i. i Stales Mb .>l-o would dvcifd -II 1 Italian Strikers Return lo W.ork ROME. Aug 8 Rail service was normali/i il] irar Italy aftai the 24>bour Co munist-Ied strike lhat was only partial success. The walk-out ended t nddnght and U e '" v i %  %  milng In woik The Itallaa Oovarn t nigjil that only alcHit 30 iier cent, of the Datlon'g IriO.O'Hl rail %  workers went OUfc, and that tho walk-out was the •'• %  asful of any avai celled by 'he (;uiiiiouiiiit-doinm..l'd < i 'i onfeilerotlon "f I .aboil f -V.P. The pupur wnkc* d lhal lawe whuh permit ttoasj *M re HI." lad % %  ai i conoml measure to ittraol loui I tie imt are only ii h<' slon. MOM i.f il... %  I. have barel\ money to keep tlit-in thiiKigli the iH'ii.-.N | i x weeki na khH %  •• lo cn.blithem to get a dtvOTOe More than 80 per cent, of the divorce casts m the peat I if years have Involved tomgners but los-v than one par OOfl) I I have itayo 1 i 10 paper said.—R.r.l'. Soviets Release 1 U.S. Soldier UEItUN, An,:'' tt. Ihutadi Stales Awtb-.".H..vleieaV-a-4.*: '..Idler lhSt night nfler hokllng M hours in Kii ft ili'i. An %  rail epoheeineji said th* %  Idler, arhoae Ideniltj wa* not dleeiDaad had been aiTeatad the ight before by Coinrnuinlat Peoples Police in an East Berlin -t ii" said 'I.i bldler who was driving his own cai in Eost %  all vi .iaii"n ii, v i latei bjrned rver lo fl < leaaad to hutad st.iien autfaoiitlae who arc %  Under the four-powei agreeDoni ejiiad 'iiiii".' can rnove freely in an Berlin, but Conununlirts have fi'iiui-ntly rested alUod


PAGE 1

-I Nil W II l\ SONDAi M.V.HATI • •••*** THE WRONG BABY: Would you have given him up? *0 the lull story (only nouarailable /or the first etrna) o/ the mother trhose twins were Suiirinw /tdrot-air" r.i. i". And mnnu rU'Sof three ninther* molher hermit. Hfi Wari-I MI. fheu UMUII J' i % %  '." % %  % %  %  As for me t he decision was rlar— M iid ftn ''if same time tn a Swtst hot pMai to two mothers Philippe .•W -iNefM. Paul ton-Bed (a the other mother My a midwife* mistake the fuMni i ifc/n-d i'au; Ihe Mronp *.aoa* went u-if/. Philippe at a %  .n. wfti.r BnuttL Philippe 'an. wnt to tlf nther mttth" '.feulume X. IY husband, in spite ai; advice, I see Hrtamtr x, tin' person whom I was now certain had brought up the true twin brother nf my son Philippe. Nothing could ooDTlnec Madame X-imt een the tact that the hospital cards were corrected the rnNt-wing iiiornlnn after the children's oirth My husoand returned reporting Deadlock '* Meantime the cure ol my iiurch paid me J visit I confessed my wretchedness He looked surprised Bui (here w no shadow oi -loubi H io srhai vuu iuim; to do Follow the laws of nature Cmoue >uo iTo each his own I Paul n | :-proach ">u lor not naving given him uack to bis mother out he i-ould ne?er Diame you it you i buck toduv.' *t this point we aed our U) approach n mtlis "rate requennit offlriallv thai -ladame X's ooy Brnvi' i••Kamined :mmedtatelv ny Tv doctors ukmi with our in "nildren The magistrate .greeu. Madame X M told Ihmi itte mui suomif tier cntld for •-xamlnation. Madame X's lawyer noacver lad other view. He rWl.ned Intelligent III HER WISE ItfC w wen* on as If everyabing were normal. The chllbut 7 years of my life went with him Paul WHS intelligent, but i.tile lazy So everv momn,: i-!ore M Ml 0U1 I": .VIUKJ! 1 nave nun u IllUe lesson .n writing and when i i sapped a -rn eenvme*. pSM* n |M BOM At the end of each momn caul fi'iild -Hpenn "he n he liked The flrv. "hing ne nnu. %  i trumpet B %  M -r.utnphaiv Do vou know who I met comma out ot the .*hoo %  • %  l haven't an idea." l g*S i Was he o, bin No.' replied Paul > : %  Did M van ? I ed "No. §he onl] A wee* latet Mad. lawyer : and tares heraall NT child to ': ordered D. fee 1 shall proDab:> nevei noa what made her change rt'i m:nd imi a* humiin set mi are controlled hv such air tide t '.hreads 1 olten tjin .1 ma\ h All one taee-to-trtC.ihat morning l found log with .^ere so %  %  mad*, ana *. underwent .several lerlea ol F' ngerpnnt.< • X-rays. l no: tuive . gUBDfM PI d*v : %  %  be com 9i Mrs miEKHK Nil At that tn mani l uudarttood little I -v au lout to me Mwii mothers *ho nno now un ntemtonn a 'an be win undenuand • H pi'' 'h*n Doctors Yo* B i D i %  land %  In tears W J K took me train t in i celebrated specialist .n Who wax 1" mnlr. ions Madame X arrived with DOT • wo children and her iav \'OU would be very sad if .. want u> t" and .N> her %  in a child's mannar M* \ *.. | he -lays—one m nth *iUi > %  11 months with vou— al: hat ? %  in. chad fel' All ovtr P ^. tel Ml I*--.i r and iena voii ft . I ]Uille a wave ot ine nnd t> i roond bead iiokuig %  i hud iu*i made % % %  -k.r 1 ^ IU U1 % %  o"e \ -ti %  ean ol i r I and 'H o.ueh imnninesa. too. 1 had 'ii. I i i %  %  %  %  n rus cap Km" I *Tov.' ""ui' Row i ." %  VI .tifiiti %  v hln i %  tito he rturserv I.it. with their > in a l he rs THOUGH the Duke ot Edinburgh will be at the Olympic Helsinki during the ilrst part of Cowes Week, he plans, towards the end of the legatta, lo spend two days sailing. It |g expected that the Queen will accompany him on one day ..t least. Thero are races each day tn which the Duke could compete in his yacht Ca-we*llaand the I -CUNM lUaeawttle. wlu.vi he owns jointly wilh the Queen. Sfr h't.vicrlck Browning, treasurer to the Duke, brings his new -r'f-deslgned yarht JestMaa d'Are from Cornwall to Coweabout the middle of next month. Tho Queen nnd the Dulgainst social pomposity." 'It consists." says 25-year-oH Francis Hadwen, "of going t parties wh ether Invited or n t\ and making them go." BIT WIIKKF IIF AND TUB QUEEN WILL STAY IS NOT YFT t I.KI'AIN II. I I'HK .1*1 HAKIM Will Mr, Radweo, who ii'tU'i norn :>ii Chunduil tag iwiii lor ins aervicet as an honorary secretary, aayi aameoB the bsMtseaei usu lor LondRM debuunte partiwa .iced Bg, I have insinuau-u myatJ into two-tluro* of the 1 have attended." At one big dance be uninvited" in a mask of tophelee, bright vermii.1 a sati.i dressing gown. His three companiona wore pig, lizard, and deer masks. I KNOW few people with •' %  Modest Tipster greater passion for racing than Pulke Walwyn and Miss Catherine de Trafford. who marry In London this week. w*ahr*B won the Grand National as an amateur o*, Reynoldstown in 103d. Several serious falls could not stop hi,', riding. Now ho is a leadln,: steeplechase trainer, with many of Dorothr PagcVs horses at his U-mbourn (Berks) stables. A metlcu^us worker who risi'. with his stable lad'he dWlk< parties, but entertains a lot a' home. Flowers sp* his hobby —he has one of the mo-t beautiful walled wardens in the country. Miss de TrarTord. daughter <>' Sir Humphrey, a Jockey Club steward, Is a first-rata tipatei. particularly on stewplechasing. though she claims to know le> ID Bat lacing f.l.-N.I II.. I. I \T bgaeb in the 4nil-ri"im of (he *Orand Hotel' il %  i>t> tal one u il I.UIgl. gHAta later they Kite al. hjiik. The Eeanai %  in ..f I/>ndoii laM crowded, oossnonolltan inlxture of the famous and wealthy. • • • ..-.. Nil I.. %  uke tabuicw Who's Who. ranging nron my gum mitUonnite Philio Wrlgley and motor magnate I ind Dotjgds Chandor, w h-. lea'oualv toardi bn "i room an unfinished portf of %  h I %  Spend an boui if. In the neat seat a rontempla!;ve. bespeft.ii led Js Olds hi.o gold-rimrnd | turned rtauao oondoctorFra fusses ovei fhi^' trunk to be loaded on left FOR WOMEN ONLY!! Wl Ml I l| \\ v\ IVSM Ii I I 1M I I -II I:I i I in Ml UN \\ lliiMil Rn I Ui.nd.-rfiil' U'ondrrful: Oh Hah ^'"ii ran Safrly Kiv< Mr. I IMPLEX I V 101 Bain r needs| k J. %  ticur a ^^ TALCUM ** rg %  i SP \ KMHMIIKI s|| , P I 9P \ -uii the s %  Ijflli TUBBY !irm;\ IliyaJ %  B i %  \muit K open m towi Garil* i imwn K unpl n I Wt >RKINl MARRIED mlly PI i QUI iRLL V AM Lhe use, ,,i tl tiegtrj REND e at a b .. ton a mi \i IN I DOING IN MM 0414 < >i l UN A ibiby i PLUS A Btrrru Ol WOOim Min-. <.inn Mm I WOOsnl \KUrontm'' WOODWAUF8 AtiAlN. n.,(j ,i mi ll %  Tl %  WOODWARD %  %  I Ssltinq Up N'mhls Makes Men Old %  .1 bax ol satnr %  waakI ur ax* %  illaeaaa r>i il,.. -, ( MUnd (n 1M f Imp, %  • %  .... ( :,„,i "•> %  To ov-n-,m the— • %  -n.l |U |<-kl, rHloi. holth. tadtb naw .>ory raited Moacna. %  .ow long ,cu ha. w*li KIT! n..k van ii i at -c-ror nor-ay Uek. <|H TSa Foot Itch Healed in 3 Days I'M NOT tUl IH'MI* BI.OMH I u< onb LMNMNtl \i MIM on BSjajgrpoo %  %  %  %  Vou %  %  %  uni wot i mm Basil rn not M DfJMB All >i I Whi ii i lap i dl m] b Itll < ui i i new naodbag I %  %  man win I %  %  i 'i" Foe w .'. %  agent ,ini IMI UN MION vi : R\IIIN. i M FOR MioN LTD. Tel S00 .Nixoderm Far Shia TrouJ*!*^. "TIRED* *i'in.I.I. i... **r.--. SBseBBvasejoaaews* HOMS-SIUDV couun i GENERAL CERTIFICATE of EDUCATION CAMBRIDGE SCHOOL & HIGHER SCH CERT. i<.r,.i.>. Ur.,...!.!, DagraMi ace at A *.f^„ %  .. 1 IA .' ,' WOLSEY HALL, OXFORD %  '^~ ii....* oi r*er~ '... a* r.f t H tiO.uHr.J•tvadw headaraa. •unuh. paw dutufl-^ rr.l << lhal %  "l.ffj^al" twlag. Thai 4 llnIBBS to ft *.Hlu.r Ito-lJ. Ki.W, Til'. 0-..I..-. IMV SSW titdnria la tUu ih* lr.14r-m*k-n |. II.I-I. ami esCSM a. K)> trim, II* j tl-in. ttd ,rTTOU a rhanre to I.'I l-M-r •rark l*H.l.rll*J'ikida.,l illila.iij. 141 Dodds Kidney Pills m mm i.usi II -.| |\|.|t\KH\l>OS quoted on request. r-iiouirnt (.ueaU I'm I..I. I "IT'S SUCH A RELIEF TO HAVE NO TROUBLE WITH TEETHING" Try ai\iiiB %  "'ir ltab% V-hton & Parson* Infants' Powdera, wUeal ne w.unlerfuJK Hoothing at teeibiog ii'ii. I rewdeesj sgjgsjgsj regular esuiv motiooa, prom.it>' re-tlul aleea>, and are ahsolutejy ^AFE I ASH TON & PARSONS INfANTS' POWDERS I ST. VaWCjaWF CsVERIfMEIT AlItWAYS WHhH SI III III I I BJIaaStva (r 1st . %  •!.-.. 1953 Monday •faa I i Thurw-y Trldty SI. Vlnc.nl Barbado Domlnlra Barb .'! % %  SI. Vlnrm' Trinidad St VlncCTii Orrnida SI Vlnrwii Barb .'I-. D'milnlrt B ar badoi S' VteM 122 Trlnldnr. 12! IU in lit I?-, Dap IP. I-, Ilrp De|. I)rp Dep. Dap. \4 1*311 1000 1245 lSOOi n1ii. 1099 IIHIII 11)1111, MM lOTHI 1 I I MM 1055 IS •' Barbadoi SI Vln.n.1 Trlnldn.l St. Vlncrni I .....Inn | Barbadoi % %  Vlli.lv Trinidad Si Vlnrrrit An Arr. Art An An Arr In Art An Air Arr 1135 113U „ -'V'-!aaaTS.' MM 1215 1185 14 ) Friday In I tvtry month Utarr imiii'i A sAiiiiitti i.v ni:nv M









OT
: ERS» YESTERDAY'S WEATHER RE
’ | ‘\ EA
j
wes On may aa + Rainfall from Codringtc OL in.
» . " Total Rainfall for mont a date:
oe ae rm * 10.00 a.m ‘ Highest Temperature He 3 F
Savannah Setup we 1,13 5 Lowest Temperature 715 °F
15 pin Wind Velocity Ll miles per hour
nib Barometer (9 a.m,) 20983 orm}
For the cause that lacks assistance ; TO-DAY
"Gainst the wrongs that need resistance ate cnuie
For the future in the distance iaentines Pecan 2
" High Tide: 7.22 a.m., 7.38 p.m.
And th . . ‘ ‘
the good that I can do ESTABLISHED 1895 SATURDAY, AUGUST 9, 1952 PRICE * Low Tide: 2.02 a.m., 2.00 p.m

Iran Charges That A.L0.C’s:
Action Caused Hardship

;
+

et





SPINNING THE WHEEL







|

Chenery For
Devonshire
Course

MR. L, N. CHENERY, Assistant
Secretary, Colonial Secretary's
Office, has been awarded a Deyon-



Government Prepared | gw vivensry) "Turf Club i Aiea a ae

To Effect

Settlement

TEHRAN, Aug. 8,





Handicaps















to New College

The Course which normally
lasts for an academic year is pre-
School at

commenc-



faced by & Summer
Cambridge University
The Iranian Foreign Minister released the text of a | ing on the 22nd September, 1952,
note sent to the British Embassy protesting attempts of RACE NO. 24 JUVENILE Smae yee yore ott . Meets.
Anglo-Iranian Oil Company to prevent Itan selling oil. HANDICAP 10 | Seeeeten sae ey
. : : . 2 age Sea Foam .......... 100 Ibs. ment his experience, by further
The note complains that economic difficuities have be- Apple Sam ......... 126, study of subjects related to his
set Iran due to the British firm’s action and demands that 4 | Howitzer ....../...7. 104 | work and by a survey of the
A.1L.O.C, pay sums it allegedly owes Iran. ; Faerio: Queene Ths principles and practice of Modern
The text adds that government is prepared to negotiate | Bow. Tie... 107 Te Done ration, ee
with A.LO.C. for settlement of mutual claims either directly a te tes ge vate nt Moe eee ee
: ; . Meerschaum ......... 102 “yy in 1927 and prio® to his appoint-
or through the Iranian court. The note charges that ; Jim La Rue ........ 103, ment om the administrative staff
should such measures fail to bring accord, A.1.0.C. must be RACE NO. 25 VICTORIA of the Secretariat served in the
held responsible. es aii HANDICAP 124.400! jCustoms and Audit Departments.
The note said nationalization of —— - ay etsAM ke. eee aes } It is expected that Mr, Chenery
the oil inary was carried out d ot ’ oa ‘ 7 ” pecemannee 4 5: wife and as
as a resu “improper and crue , : se wee es ees » will sail for the United Ki o
as a result of “improper and cruel! MPD oe Believes | “RACE $6. 3¢ avoust My ng mle ig
Company” and was done under at paANpetar 113 Ibs. the S.S, Golfito, . .
oe . : a4 - , ‘lyin ragon "
io eee a oe ee 7 Truce 7 alks ai i121. | HON'BLE J. D, CHANDLER (extreme left) spinning the wheel at the Grand Stand of the Garrison
Government without taking notice ‘ Lumweaee. covtici.s cas 117, Savannah yesterday afternoon during the draw of the 2/- Big Sweep of the B.T.C. Summer Meeting.
of this established right of the Are Futile Deshite Princess 116 Fe Numbers on Page 10, see : : Vir ° Islands
Tranian Government referred their Slainte ... ‘ 3 - - 1 gin
unfounded claim to the Interna- Pepper Wine .. 120 ~~, epe f . rygn « : > :
tional Court. PANMUNJOM, Aug. 8. | Fipimoe ..y...,+:+-+ TR ow 7 < ‘ U.S. Will Not D re L -
In addition the company never} South Korean President Syng-| DR, W. W. GRAVE, newly appointed | — ee wid pen ” ac) 1c e€ ence a S 4 nit S Ivorce aws
go out its obligation under}man Rhee said he does not be-| Principal of the University College an, one * 134” B At 1c
e pact and has compelled the] jjeye and never has believed that}|of the West Indies in succession to ndmark ........ e e |. UW Atone
British G RACE NO. 27 TURNER HALL
ae overnment to put for-Jihe truce talks at Panmunjom]Sir Thomas Taylor. . f . 5 tart it in a Ss
ae at be on claim at the | would end war in Korea. Dr. Grave who has a very distin.) 4) ny re 126 Ibs. World War ST. THOMAS i sas
on tee They per He said: “I have never had any| guished academic record will be re- Gavotte nee ey an a | The Se, hme oie en eat
ee measures tOlione they would result in peace,: inguishing his post as Registrary of pega et aS HONOLULU, Aug. 8. wis ; ceil ta aerate
prevent the sale of Iranian ‘oil. Cambridge University which he has| Jvan’s Star ..... rr, ” . A Padimasiceh recently complained in an edito-
the seizure of the Rosemary being |9"4 I do not have any hope now.|) iq since 1943, He expects to take| Cottage ............. 86 ,, It was learned that the first meeting of the Pacific]PROVIDENCE, RHODE ISLAND,| yi) that the disturbance caused
one of the proofs of this. Saws the Soviet Union fully un-) "his new appointment early inj RACE NO. 28 BECKWITH Mutual Defence Treaty’s Military Council will be held Aug. 8. | by people coming to the island for
“The note adds that the Anglo-|@erstand that they cannot de-] 49,5. HANDICAP within 60 days at Pear! Harbour, headquarters of Admiral A third world war will in-| an easy divorce created all sorts of
Tranlan Oil Company and British |feat the free nations, no peace is _——-~- Mary Ann ........+> 133 Ibs, Arthur W. Radford, C d ext Chief i the United evitably result in the use of atomic | peculiar problems that reflected on
have inflicted financial and deco-}going to mean anything.” Top Flight 130 ,, Art ree « ReAGiOra, W-OMMmander in uef oO he United| weapons and possibly of bacteri-| the island’s community.
nomle difficulties on Iran by such} The Chinese Communist radio arid Want Cross Bow .......... 123» 4, States Pacific Fleet. ological warfare, Senator Paul ’
soyaits c- wale pala Ses. 000,000 1 Pe sa itt ag Pew nome 1 a S ras Wisp |. i. Military leaders from Australia and New Zealand will pes warned on er zs the 1 pt eee — ae ebyerte
royaltfes whic ai ,000,000}that the armistice talk r lo’the Wisp Il.... ’ ioi ; ; “tutes ex a” « " i sommencement of the Bryant; ‘¢ws which permit quick separa-
ty meee oe A a Bi ltetl but dora tai@erent _ oe Ruotle ae join with United States experts at the meeting to draw up | P0ih comm er ‘Adniniten. | tions were enacted as an economic

monies deposited in British banks.
non-payment of claims by Irantan

The truce negotiations have

been recessed, but they will be

Custody Of




March Winds

G. A. LEWIS,”
Seeretary



specific recommendations for armed resistance to aggression







tion, He said: “We of this coun-

measure to attract tourists but are
only a boon for the legal profes-

companies, and prevention of sale}resymeq on Menday. Peiping D. ; ht . hose ~-—-——-—-- , The couricil created by the ae ek ae ae ae toes sion. Most of those who come, the
of Iranian oil, charged that the ‘United Nations aug ers Foreign Ministers of the three} diligently sought peace througn- ne — ae ay on
Threats a het i [ “Angus” nations will study} nae ; hey. | money to keep them through the
are calling recesses in the talks ‘ . | out these trying years. We have] necessar ai see: Pesidere
The note accused A.T.O.C. oft “wreck” the negotiation CAIRO, Aug. 8. ? " lmethods of uniting the tanks,} age cien — th 7 ie 3 i They said: “the last orectiad ae Former Queen Farida is report- Royer Elected Lost His Tongue guns, planes, and men of each|to help less fortunate people of enable them to get a divorce,
y means of “threats and in- ’

trigues” with the help of the Brit-
ish Government,

Tran has sent a’note to Britain
offering to reopen negotiations

vice open to the Americans is to
recess the talks for a few days,
then a week, then indefinitely,
to make an agreement cn the

ed to be planning to seek the cus-
tody of her three daughters be-
cause_she claims that they will
be in “bad company” if they re-
main abroad with King Farouk,

Mayor Of Roseau

DOMINICA, Aug. 8,







LONDON
A portion of a man’s
tongue in a sealed bottle
was exhibited in a London ||

country against armed attack under
the terms of the Security Alliance
pledging mutual defence,

'to be named to the council at the





other countries. We

Radford was the first member

have been
generous to our defeated foes. We| divorce cases in the past 12 years
would like an honourable peace| have involved foreigners but less
with Soviet Russia, But the rulers

More than 80 per cent. of the

than one per cent, of the divorcees

: nie i yay Te- : é ting of the Municipal police court when Lydia that country have spurned all} have stayed after receiving de-
with the Anglo-Iranian Oil Com- ene # ae, of war re-I their father and her former ait ~~ - Cc. Royer, 41, Buckle, 28, a Jamaican, was | conclusion of the Anzus treaty “all ‘efforts be pind Ditter erees, the paper said.—B.U.P.
oy. ee See Sele ae re wa “cadio spouse. Merchant was elected Chairman|]| sent for trial on a charge | conferences on Wednesday. Aus- ;

which ft took over last year amid
bitter British protests The note
said that Iran will negotiate with
a view to finding a means of in-
vestigating just claims of the
former oil company and recipro~
eal claims of the Iranian Govern-
ment. It added: “If no agree-
ment is reached by direct nego-

tiations between the ei 's
representatives and the Pantan
Government, the company may

radio accused the
United Nations of violating
“agreed principles” in calling the
current recess,

—U-P.



Training Scheme
To Be Started

When Farouk abdicated on July
26, he took with him Princess
Feral, 14, Fawzia 12, and Fadia 9,
children by his marriage with
Farida. When Farouk’s marriage
with Farida failed some years
ago the two elder girls lived with
him, but Fadia has been with her
mother part of the time. The

led aponsine is at present at
Capri, famed Italian island re-
sort.

and Mayor of Roseau on a one
vote majority after electioneering
speeches by two members in place
of Clifton A, H. Dupigny who has
resigned.

Councillor Musgrave Edwards
who proposed Barrister G, A.

the validity of the procedu 4
the eebtion and requested the new
Chairman to refer the matter to











another Jamaican, by biting
two.and-a-half inches off his
tongue while kissing

!
t

him
|

\
\
|

of injuring Alphonso Bishop, pete and New Zealand were ex-

‘governments have had the time
‘to consider appointments.

that their military experts would

eer tt on threat of Come.
munist China wren they ert to

jassemble the machinery of de-
‘fence.







campaign of hate and misrepre-

vected to name their representa~-

a ssive steps in
their gere! Pp

parts of the world, and have
openly proclaimed that it is a life
and death struggle between them
and us,”

—vP.

ives as soon as home

The Anzus nations made it clear

Italian Strikers



sentation against us, have taken
numerous



Soviets Release
U.S. Soldier

ERLIN, August 8,
United - Authorities said
Soviets, ® United States
soldier la fight after holding
him severfl hours in East Berlin,





pursue its claims in a competent (ene cs SE According to Moslem law,|the Crown Attorney for a ruling. until he found blood on hix Tt wag also known that military : An army spokesman said the
Iranian Court.” We eee when @ marriage is dissolved. a] The Mayor agreed and adjourn-|] |ips,—B.U.P. ‘planning would not b; limited to} Return To Work soldier, whose identity was not
The negotiations would be con- PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 8 | daughter up to the age of nine|ed the meeting to permit prepara- the defence of the mainland areas “ disclosed had been arrested the

ducted under the nationalization
law, one of the first acts passed
by Premier Molamrned Mossa-

A training scheme to fit Carib-
bean people for senior posts in the
British Caribbean Meteorological

remains with her mother, after-
wards going to her father actual-
ly, Princess Fadia only becomes

tion for the confirmation of the
minutes, three of the six Coun-
cillors present having voted and




U.N. Blasts

,of the three countries nor to their
/territories or
The broad terms of the security

ROME, Aug. 8.




island possessions.

Rail service was normalized all

night before by Communist
People’s [Police in an East Berlin
street, He said the soldiey who was

3 1 P ; x over Italy after the 24ehour Com=]" 3 a a ea
a ee ma re! Seas Piteath wilt Ge alt the easter Oe ceiitie the Potente’ adiietcies ee ne sail “eae in 4 pact bound the United States, munist-led strike that was only i oy nen eae (at eae
Note Being Studied technical staff in several Meteoro-| here will be renamed “Cairo In-| 1935, addressing members pointed Sinchon | roop Cite to the datence of Sek other's Lan midnight sad Uo sires by People’s Police for “traffic

" ott . )? : >. Pac a " dé ¥ 8 o i ”
in London it was learned that the United Kingdom,” a ne eicst ene ‘built. during ioe aie out the task of improving finances | public vessels, aircraft, and armed] ers employed on early schedules }violations.” He was later turned

the note is being urgently studied
at the Foreign Office. A spokes-
man declined to discuss details,

According to W. A. Grinsted,
Director of the proposed service,
the scheme was to have started

by the U.S. army and called
“Payne Field” by the Americans,
On the Egyptian political front.

and requested the full co-opera-
tion of the staff. Former Mayor
Dupigny resigned because he fail-

Centre

forces as well as their metropoli-
tan




began returning to work
territories, This stipulation
of agreement meant that any at-

over to Soviets and released to
United States authorities who are

The Italian Government esti-|still investigating the incident.

ated last ni é t > » four- ” f x

but it was sanerssea i A = this year but certain governments] Premier Al Maher, scheduled to as econ h's peapeaaanatincs 3 SEOUL, Aug. 8. | tack oo Anzus San garri- gl ea ale Dien. ene Se ae eae be aed ce
et o rj ici ind sa ne j . » . F . - .. : soned in Ja rat ted States |‘ a ® as a 10 b ad Si 1's ‘é fe

1 eres ae se aan, sine who will participate in it have not] make a nationwide broadcast from | tayation, and improvement in the], United States jet pilots shot Hees a pan or at United Sta 180,000 rail workers went ©Ut,/feely in all sectors of Berlin, but

yet voted money to start ES
ect=

Cairo Sunday, explaining his Cab-



down three Communist ML.I.G, 15




the Philippines would} and that the walk-out was th

e Cle
The negotiations at that timejject. First personnel to be inet’s policies, He will remain in City. cP) : : . hoes ‘A\bring the treaty into action. At es . ; eis Communists have frequently
* . an eeabaapsene - Q ets to-d. and Captain Clifford c ‘ } least successful of. any ever call-]- aad ; i bee cm
ea nerchere, sibouss aie ed for training will be two each'} Alexandria until then. yelley Sones the cakioenth ‘ace the same time, any aggression aa he the Communist-dominated eet eee ee ap oe
sent a ister to Teheran, @ " inidad, J. ica, t Ss i (ei . ie 33 alana tad yar . sands itis cat Ch ail nena Of , . | Berlin an irnec em over to
Adardel- Hatrinan; Pcesident Tru. from Trinidad, Jamaica, and the Yesterday the Premier received in the history of jet warfare. toward the thousands of tiny|General Confederation of Labour.



Bahamas in which the principal

Mahmoud Soliman Ghannam,



B.W.L.—Canadian






kill