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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June 7

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| on hand and Texaco’s only avail-

after this Ralph dictated the pace
able supply was strike bour



















F lof the fight and seored chiefly
The City and rural bus services| vin some terrific tall tovlks' thet
were curtailed and motorists su k- GHanee & GUEthder Balles's vent
ed the filling stations dry. Hurried | (ooo taised a “mouse” a
Government efforts brought aj ‘,"* an re H Z € a7
settlement to the strike this morn- i ‘ef ry e re a “ leed-
img with recognition to T.U.C. as 1B pe is nose rom the third
representatives and workers st rt- r eee onwards ae
ed negotiations on the Union’s| He fought gamely and Ral
claims. © aiwavs had to be watchful ¢
The strike has however brought| the Feavier and yo inger_ m
ta light a fact that the island is; kent the e« id when the final
actually faced with a fuel shortag ¢ ws Tune there as one
and that the Government should) domht tt Ralph had wen a good
be in cooperation with an oil com-) fight
ny to get an early tanker from : ane
inidad to replenish the low Semi Finals
syocks, ‘ Tn the emi-finais Sugar Ra
RECALL AMBASSADOR (!!*))."'<. ) Won 2 smart victor
LONDON, June 6 ! +} levere boxer
Polish President Boleslaw Biect though Al Mauter wa
has recalled the Polish Amt ‘ é kent at be
Sador in Moscow, Marian Né iten by a more scientifi
zkowski, who has been transfe Ss: Rat
red to another state post, accord The Judges were Mr. J. Smit!
ing toa Polish News Agen Mr. C. S. MacKenzie. Mr
message received in London to-) FE. C. Bethel was timekeepe:
night. —Reuter ind Mf. Mike Foster referes











Arrest Last
Prelate In Rumania











Vatican C June 6
The Vatican announced today
hat the last h episcopal dig-
lata? of the ¢ nolic ch h in
Rumania ha een arres
the Government He M ige
n Luigi Boga V ar Ger 4 f
the Diocese of Alba J Che
Vatican newpape “Osservatore
Romano” pointed out that th -
rest leaves the Catholic Church]
n Rumania with no Diocesan lead-!
r After ppressing all the
Diocese f the Greek Cz |
Church, with the arrest of
B the Government de
ed t > Dioceses of the
rite to twe Alb
ar i en ar
he B of these two«w est
in June last vear. The Vicar Gen-
er yf the Diocese f Ja died
tly, leaving Monsignor Boga
as the last Diocesan prelate |
teuter.





The United Nations five-mem { tatives of Guatemala and Paki
ber Commission for Eritrea to | tan. At a press conference, M
day began its final series oi|Garcia Bauer, Guatemala, de
meeting Chairman for the last|clared his Government's opinion
veek j Major-General F. HH] as favouring a 10-year Unitec

eron, South African Minister] Nations trusteeship for the ter-
in Rome and Union representa-| ritory to be followed by ind¢
tive on the commission | pendence. This view, it is under

The Commission’s report on| stood, is shared by Pakistan
the future of Eritrea, must be ir| It was believed that the
t inds of the Secretary-Ger ln aining three countrie Norway
eral by June 15, and will not br} Burma, and South Arfica
made public before that date | au in agreement that Eritrea

It is reliably learned, howeve economically unfit to. stanc

t of the fi nations makir as an independent country

the Commission—Guatemal Sut their solutions for the

rwa South Africa Burms.| ture of the territory differ
Pakistan—four are again Two of the three favour a firm}
neorporation of Eritrea witi)| of federation of Eritrea vith
pia and one in favour Ethiopia under which Erit:

Thre of the members of t would maintain its autonor
Commission are against inde | would be closely linked polit

dence for Eritrea and two are| cally and economical); witt

n favour, according to these re-| Ethiopia by means of or
ports | and trade agreements

The two in favour of eventual] Reuter









May Be Linked With Ethiopia

GENEVA, June 6



independence

are

the 1

epresen

i







Every Year















: P t
; &»
[nice tatnleitnltiacesieign ieee enncemainuaisnlie ni “ ‘ i wae ss
@ e
Planes And Ships S f irst ictory vel
Atlantic For Lost Plane "
| | Over ancasntre
Planes Spot Survivors
anes Spot Survivors NS es al 2 Wy
» Takes 13 Wkts |
’ HAS A | Valentine Takes I: Ss.
R Rush To Seene | LIE HAS A |
escuers us Oo ce ne TE N POINT WI. (for 7 whkts. dec.) 454
| - / ‘ 2
MIAMI, June 6. UL LANCASHIRE 103 and 13!)
‘ —_ . J eae. se
PLANEs are searching the Atlantic Ocean off Florida PROPOS 1/ MANCHESTUR, Jane 6
today for signs of a C 46 twin-engined ‘plane down in ! iL ‘THE WEST INDIES touring team gained their
the water with 65 people aboard. 1 Sane tes biiton deans L. ace shire by
It was reported that a life raft had been seen near TO END DEADLOCK first victory re y rn are ‘. '
the ‘plane’s last reported position. : the substantial margin of an innings and 220 runs
‘his report radioed from a sister ‘plane, circling the | Paar ans ; here today. When play was resumed today Lan-
area, ad at i ig flare ¢ -light | af Dé » June 6 ; J . . "
heer a. 6 a. re ees ee Trygve Lie, Secretary General cashire with seven second innings wickets to fall
gg cata . } of the United Nations, is to circu- . : E : =
The missing ‘plane was carrying migratory workers | inte sinong Ake GO tnecber nations required 277 runs to avoid an innings defeat and
from San Juan, Porto Rico, to New Jersey. | ten-point proposal which aims they fell for the addition of 57 runs in the space
Giniicainehcniin des ——————' _ It sent its first distress signal | to end the East—West deadlock :
- late last night. Twenty minutes | Apart from the dispute over of 70 minutes. : Alfred
G ‘ . St li later came a second message: “Still Chinese representation, the United Allowing for the superb left arm spin bowling ol é re
mes t losing altitude. Now 200 feet. | Nations for nearly two years has Valentine, who took 13 wickets in the match for 67 runs,
’ Co Looks like I'm going in the drink, VALENTINE, West Indies slow left arm bowler who took !3 Loo cashire wickets for 67 | been completely deadlogked on and the successful work of John Goddard, who captured
That was the last word from the . : . ich questions as atomic energy S 7 : Lar ire have rarely given
on U en missing ’plane. ru in the fixture that ended at Manchester yesterday, foreshad wed this by his bowling against ontrol, disarmament, an_ inter- four of the last seven wickets, Lancashire have r% g !
The ‘plane, which reported M.C.C Picture shows £. Al Bedser being stumped by Walcott in the W.I.-M.C.C. match off national Police Force and the ad- so indifferent a batting performance under ir on ee
oO Success sighting the life raft, said it was Valentine mission of new members. : Admitted! ery vee sie
too dark to determine whether Sich hnietitimeemnitale £ ichgjteibiatcantigis > saiediattidlii edie te ue 2 nd worn-—it showe¢ igns h
there was anyone on it ‘ The proposal is virtually the ‘ Ye | crumbling at one end—but ~
sialon, , ie nies 7 js 5 same as that which Lie made to HORSE 'S dificultie did not account or
(From Our Own Correspondent) The missing plane. like the Warrant Out SS ; the United Wtaten Britein’ Bronce HM, aerate eeieee hater ane
. plane which made the reports oe : , | " A 2
u 4 cee , j a x é : . Its oun, entine w
LONDON, June 6 was operated on a non-scheduled mak | i nd Russia in his recent tour. Its + Y V ! ith his spin
The West Indies sugar delegates] }). 9). yy West Trankport, whose F. W t ose | main points are: SMI p snen. heed (hb batiiemee COneeed
met members of the Empire! nome office is in Seattle’ Wash-| Or “wuiness y r i a ee , most of the time and following
Economic Union in London today. ington | uorum e uce oO ‘sine eae sectiniey Cannot ; ; |his excellent figures in the first
After a long discussion of the ih tal ‘. . , 2s | . | — tea yet PARIS, June 6 ‘innings he took 5 for 41 in the
‘ First reports placed the ’plane’s In Affair of the Generals to be attended by Foreign si », Mogl sued
Sugar case, members of the Union,| position as approximately 350 | Ministefe from. the big Pretty Mlle oglou su | second
hi includ ir Herbert Wil- fe rae Nai i = a Greek-born dentist Atha- | Whether the touring team wili
bp o included Sir Herbert ‘>| miles east of Cape Canaveral, PARIS June A powers. tea. Bkonomis before a ||meet with sialic ci Sa
. s . 4 3 ‘ ce ith niila i % oO t
iams, and Ronald Russell, M.P.| orida, and 240 miles north-east Investigating 4 te rant ull Su race Europe has been sug Paris court yesterday be | Test piteh which adjoins the scene
were given a a of = aaa of Nassau, Bahamas. Pottier to-day issued warrant gested as a venue for these cause, while he promised to || f an} jebacle remains to be |
orandum on the case to study. . hs s ae e iotteis etree . ‘ : meetings Pere : 7 “ 0 ebac , cs :
The delegates will have their Cadelietaenrd naan Pie folie endl trante sina dy it fl re gait THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY by an 11—9 division 2. New meetings of the Atomic the Fn Ha “ Rags | nade i en cl : att Sf t on Ros
; i i ‘ ee ae . eT . ., 7 de miu satisfaction rom
second meeting with His Majesty’s tried to turn back to Nassau be-}Rocer Peyre, missing keywit-) agreed to the reduction of a quorum for the Chamber from Energy Commission to re- mouth gave her a horse-like sa minneaies aaa F
Government tomorrow eaaant fore sending its final message.| ness in the “Affair of the Gen-! 12 to 9 members at their meeting yesterday, This occurred roe ms pape a Pa appearance ; Today's Plas
Gomes says he is still confident.|‘te “United States destroyer| erals” and now reported to be ‘ny during the discussion on the Bill to amend the Repre- control. sheesh soon ae Ae ase eee Valentine ‘began tha :"colluwes
“Saufley” radioed that it ao 3 ; sentation of the People Act The division was as follows 3 New meetings of the Com ere a ean sa a to-day hen he had Grieves
reached the area where _ the e warrant which wi —— — Mr. Foster, Mr. Alldet mission yn conventional : aoe | cau ht 1 the lip th only
‘plane was believed down, but| transmitted by the French Goy- ,—-—-———— — Miller, Mr. Lewis, Mr. Bryan maments, which eame to|] “a0 would sult me?” even tone added to the seeer
Be l Will had not immediately sighted any|ermment to the Brazilian Minis- May Mr, Cox, Mr. A a deat ti it wneh aaa t The judge remarked that | H i
3 . poe & fe Justine eh ; Map ', Cox, Mr. Adams, a dead halt on the question in another dentist’s affair it. || might score lf the side weve
evin l trace of the machine. ry of Justice may result in Pey- SPOR I s | F. 1. Waleott, Mr. Garner and of reducing non-atomic was gal ‘st t ut for 90 whe Howerd wa
4 ; re’s ¢ ’ : : as said that six f the u
Be T. The Miami Bureau said that gh Be . svi oesiil c Mr. ag , Mt armaments of the big pow- plaintiff's front teeth ban emsets ff! Goddard the same
4 conditions in the area were fav-, inVestigatin mmissi r Crawford, Mr ers been replaced by horse-like bowler bad Wharton snapped at
e tere ourable for the search, and not}!™ the “Affairs o q 7 W INDO W rancker Mr, Mottley, Mr { 4. An attempt to restart the molars lthe wicket fourte runs late
too dangerous for the large life- rect it announce t Pe € lard, Mr. Bethell, Mr. Gill, Mi: military staff, whose task is Mile. Moglou added that | Withoi {citi Tattersall wa
LONDON, June 6. | rafts the ‘plane carried. ee yeaa yu and Notre Damo wit f K. Walcott, Mr. Wilkinson, Mr to set up an international her dentist bartered the den out t tame oke to midoft
A British Foreign Office spokes-| | The ’plane, sent her first dis-| ‘!!'"2 en # aldl ‘ afternoon in a return ind Police Force. ture against a pair of ortho nd Lom wel ly caught at
man to-day categorically denied| tress signals before midnight. |!*5/¢4 against | eae : oe wh pee aes ihe Bill which was eventually 5, Admission of all 14 candi- paedic boots made by her ily midon to give Goddard his
a report in the Communist Aircraft Search Area j terious'y fled fi ut : ; SWE ae wacrloa provided for the dates for membership in the father fourth wicket for fourteen runs
“Daily Worker” that Foreign American Coastguard author | °!* "! age pike wi bolition of the property qualit United Nations, Those spon- She is claiming 70,000 ,When Hilton slashed at Valentine i
Secretary Ernest Bevin had de ities sent aircraft to the area t.| ‘%® “8 ee eee for ovens ee ae See, membership “of the sored by the West or by| francs compensation In ‘ad ja simple cateh was taken in the
: r , ; 8 area tw} " for overtime play . : — =e mt ‘ anes ensé ‘ : a
cided not to contest his parlia-| look for the missing machine Reuter. . Generi! As mbly and the grant- _ Russia, the Unitea|{ ‘dition, the Association — of fame postion
mentary seat at the next general] Thirty ‘planes were soon scour ne ig cf adult suffrage. 6 oe support for e . sd French Dentists are claiming || Pollard and Barlow indulged
election, Mr. Bevin’s politica'| ing the sea. | Imporiant : on wintaloued at 100,000 franc ~— damages} in a last wicket rally which pro- :
agent Mr. C. Knight, also denied] During the morning one of the| b ta e Mr. 9. H. Adams (1) said that ry enna ” against Ekonomis as the duced 17 runs before Barlow was
the report, which said the For-| search ‘planes reported seein; a oO ge « é + a ol | although the Bill was of great . Ruppert for the speciaiised | contest his sight to practise |}/‘'aken in slips off Valentine,
eign Secretary had made his de-| survivors. Three Coastguard air- j ; importance, yet, on the othe 2 : ae ert “ld | in France, The hearing was s : , ‘
§ Ss. as é agencies such as the World i | W.t—ist fonings (for 7 wkts, dee.) 454
cision for health reasons. |craft were immediately sent tc Attem ted On S t “sf e @® On page 5 Health Oceanis | adjourned Reuter Lancashire st Monines 103
" a ih ot ganisation af | the | red Ft
b the scene. d , Pp Po Ss ing Food ‘and: Astteultural 0: Ii Lancashire nd tnnings
It was understood, in fact, tha! a | ood ane & ‘ Place b Valentine “4
ins i ; el A little later the rescuers ra ° “9 e ~ : ganisation, | . a Ikin ce Weekes b Williams 2
Mae: Bevin te planning to contes| giaed ‘back’ to the courtase| “I strious Saucer’? , 5 Years Residence | 5, &Miyer'ietion in entocine| Soldiers Killed {tiie csantnty ‘ilu. f
; in station here: “Boat located three the declaration of human | e avieves ¢ irah ) mntine Wy
in office for as lone as Prime = . “e,ge . W Waleott b dard 1
Hehe | rafts full of people. 4 ° 4 . Zenship rights 7 2 Howard c Gomez b G wad
moe emupe. -wishe The Weather Bureau here said! , a tt sone 6 a LONDON, June 6 1 or Citizen I I §. More active support of the In Explosion Loma G dard fi
saa St ada ai that conditions were not toc| The i sien Seas cane eee The British Air Ministry to BUENOS AIRES, June 6, Trusteeship Council's efforts BARCELONA, June 6 le eae ne Nate ek
Reuter confirmed that there had been an : Jependent les
dangerous for the large rafts the] © : es : : _| Might took a carefully non-com- Afier five years continuous| to aid dependent pagople An artillery ammunition dump | Pollard not out 6
n= Aap incident reported by some mittal ttitud to an ifficial Ce > ¢ . t}| 10 New efforts to write out a : : Barlow ¢ Marshall b Valentine )
plane carried, 1 Ide t 1 esidence in Argentina all adult . 1 . “ ‘
arters as t > attempt j resi rge é 4 | ; 7 }exploded at Ripollet, north of ate ' . ,
‘ quarters as a sa potage a mp OM} report by a Royal Air Force pilot | foreigners automatically become | code of international law Barcelona. early . this morning Extraa b 4, 1b, 4 nb a
Attlee Not Takin Survivors Spotted the ; 23,000-ton alporatt-carries jhat he had encoutrtered 4a | Afgentine citizens according to a it ea understood that =e causing s@vere damage and so: Tota 18
g Later a coastguard plane ra-| Mlustrious, ‘flying saucer” over the south] projected law which the Argen-j i? making his tour ree 0 ate casualtie :
B ae b | diced that it had spotted 11 lif A tatement “ us, Ass { It coast of England tine Government submitted to these points or ea oo on, Warly reporte said some so fal it Wi cot vie ; " nn
Over evin s Jo rafts and 33 survivors is confirmed that ther as 2"} Flying a Meteor jet ‘plane at|Congress to-day thus providing cussed vat 2 ape al resting oF | atets were believed taillea end| BI 6-00), Tri 0ey Ses
; A commercial airliner over the} incident in the Ilustricus on N'Y 140,000 feet, the pilot radioed to! the necessary legal procedure for | the aan Ait aoe a . America,|) any wounded. All windows]. o MR W
LONDON, June 6. area wirelessed that it had sight-|1 when three signal flares were base “strange object seen, looks| the fuliilment of the much com-| Foreign F ar ‘and Rus i “| within a ‘12 mile radius wee Soto 1 a ap.O
i ; ae, : ; { ' ‘ slag ; 1 “ite ante : , ‘ V saat ) 0
‘ A en = openeneh ed five life rafts with 45. sur on in a aoa oo No €X*/jire flying saucer!” Then he| mented Article 31 of the modified | Britain, France an ussia shattered in the blast. Military | Marevan ee ae
’ ere today denied reports that] vivors HOsiOn OECUITeD, ANG nee Was NG! landed ‘af ade a report to his! Constitution which was sanction- sources Jauthorities i da stand=still | Valentine 2.2 10 41 §
Prime Minister Attlee had as-| The United States destroyer| damage or casualties. Investiga-| Srculiton aaetieumes cen led last year. Mousliy ea eamane eoucees i toy 34 one , anne ViMar om 1
| sumed charge of the Foreign) “Saufley” her escort, and a cargo] tions are still in progress ‘ At the time the pilot sent his| Under provisions of the new law, | S#4 this plan ir Wantuie ton and Reuter, $°°oo*? -Reuter
| Office on his return to Londen ship were nearby and rushing t« The flares were found while the radio message radar operators | vhile foreigners are “automatic-| ¥@™™ support en neat Sts that
from holiday. He said Minister] pick up the survivors while an-|Mlustrious was taking Lord Hall, } stron# biot their |elly” considered Argentine citi- London, where it was fe ~ a
of State Kenneth Younger is in| other vessel radioed that she hac| First Lord of the Admiralty, and, Picked up a strong blob on their | ina after, Meh Years tie ,| Unless the Soviet Government
| i vin's a : m F F eee ; : to Birken- | Screen A spokesman of the Air)*ens after five years they muS" | showed signs of wishing to com- ,
charge during Mr. Bevin's illness. arrived on the scene, other important people to Birken-| { id Reut “The re-| present themselves to the Federal ; : + of the G > °
Reuter. | t hesdit Pha latinnhinis Hates GE: Ministry told euter, e S| dine oe Tar. bt: tee promise, a special meeting o 1€ “ > by 2 o to
. —Reuter end ee ; " aunch a ark, ports of observations by a Meteor |'Udges In or "aietake > ne ¥€N~- |) Security Council would do more C042 SOFA p AL a zd A Ag
May 3 of the ne Ci yr Ark)” ates Ani ci ah hip papers which woule give 5 .
: ; pilot give no definite evidence to {harm than good. Reuter.
Royal. Reuter confirm that what he saw was|! em full political prerogatives of i
‘KA S ther than natural or meteorologi- ative born citizens
R H 4 | rain eta rniia ? : The projected law also allows |
cal . ena —Reuter, pro) a a | -
‘ Wi b d Wi ioe phenomen te vreigne to obtain citizenship ‘ \ O tl w 2A
FIGHTING BAILEY ee | pers after two years residenc> | SAPS FUL |
| ; they wish it.—Reuter | |
4 } oe | e
N ress | N BY Comm sts
TE eg tap Pol ina a Must Not Cares: | EATEN If : | oO unists |
ALPH, Middleweight champior : arbados . ° : 20-1 .
scored a clear points win over Fighting Bai! Middle- Epidemic Sweeping BEARS? | iscuss ““S¢ human MONO, tune 4. |
weight challenger of Trinidad in the main event of a good Kh | | PI n” F F Son cy The Japanese Cabinet today an-
5 j artoum i SREC 3 | a or arming ounced that it would implement
programme staged at the Yankee Stadium. | | QUEBEC, June, 6. | eet jnhounced that it would | :
oan r * Kid Ralph weighed in at 159% | KHARTOUM, June 6 Police today abandoned a four | ‘ STOCKHOLM, June 6 within 24 hours General eee |
e ‘ lbs. and Fighting Baiicy tipped An epidemic of deadly cerebro} da earch by 1,000 police troop French and West German dele- Paneer en ee. |
Jamaica Faced With | the sc ales at 152% Ibs spinal meningitis, sweeping vas*| ar ivilians for three-year-old | gates to the International Fed-' eine To ' ‘ 20 Benes tat Tasty
A large crowd saw the bout] areas ofsnorthern Sudan. has kille 4| Nicole Renaud, announcing thai} cration of Agricultural Producers] ‘ K . ‘ a exe £° “chief ‘Cabin t
> cpen with some sharp exchanges, | hundre and thousands of people] she must have been devoured by | Congress here to-day discussed wore bap ad s Siaakeetiaet |
Fuel Shortage Bailey fighting,straight up from] have been stricken down. Mucn| pears ir patch of woods near|*“Schuman Plan" for their cour Secretary, aid the Government |
| hi uperior reach and Ralph | heavier death tolls are feared be-|) tries farming industries war yeRny tO usd tie: polias fon
Advocate Correspondent US supe “ac é aiph avier dee 5 are tearecd oe-' here ant J § _ | against any strikes or sabotag
KINGSTON, Jamaica, | rouching, boring in and swing-| fore the plague is halted. Medica | he only clues they had found The chief French Delegate, M aoe = oe oe 1a
June 6 ing some short. sharp left hooks. , authorities here declared the whole}iwere a piece of blue cloth thet) Pierre Martin, President of ths
The voluntary withdrawal of! Bailey was content ,to shuffir | Khartoum province is an “infectes night have come from the clothe | Confederation Generale de L’A Police chiefs from /% police \
Hon’ble W. A. Bustamante’s and jab a straight left and tie hi: | area” and warned husband Indy! Nicole was wearing, and the/riculture Francaise, refused ¢| tions toda held an ernergen .
claims for the Texaco Gasolene} man up when he tried to fight’ wives not to exchange oo se en es cks of the bear in the woods | disclose details but said “we ; meetit t e Metropolitan For
Workers has prevented a gaso-| at close quarters ciss their children ar weep NY where she vanished while at play) working for permanent collabora | hesdar arte vhich is understoo
lene shortage which was provok- 7 s the open air ’ Saturdi ‘ tlon’”’. Reuter | ¢ ror tior ith the supe Tos
ing a crisis in Jamai following ! In the second round an ; They have banned vy ith et i sin eat. ive movements of | 1 lifetime of study may be
upon the T.U.C. called strike yes- ught Ralph with a power ings, limited crowd Yr . nne mm t leace
terday morning traight left that had him i is hs tau t a sail eater given to the art
Bee net ce, ge en 28 ONT NATIONS DIFFER | Pict sepia
down, in transportation services meoment but Raloh, soon extri- |, end cinemas were ise tak L A 4 ape of choosing the appropriate
and other essential gasolene-fed| mpted himself and the zong di t precaution Reuter, | “ Y Y | rom so much which is
v' 7 ’
{ industries as the other two oi!! the rest ON FUT URE OF ERITRE A ‘Another 16.000.000 - J
1 importing companies, Shell an Ti was the only time tha 4 - 9 9 just very good, Yet, wher:
} Trinidad Leaseholds had no stocks| gajley icoked the aggressor fo

cigarettes are concerned

the name “ Benson & Hed:







VATICAN CITY, June 6 Old Bond Street, London
| The Jesuit missionary organ | : es :
| “Gentes” to-day denied “a vi is an unfailing guide —
nflaming” o ca and Asi “casi
with t OF ca ees for all those occasions
| The authoritative monthly said | when only the best will do,
{that between the two wars the}
number of those converted ir
mission territories rose from 1° ty,
| millions to 23 million ‘ Sn
At the ame time the nur
| of missionaries rose from 13,006 In tins of 50 w fi
to 23,000, It added however tha yea ;
with every year that pass ; $1.06 TO8A > 4
| number of non-Catholics in the \ ‘ ea F
|two old continents is reinfor at . r . To a
| by another 16: million beings’ SUPER VIRGINIA CIGARETT j
} Gentes pointed out that, | 4 BY . F
within less than three centurie ¥* y Tay r vy Ym. y f
of the appearance of the apostle ENS DON ai | EDGE A ;
“The Church planted herself 41a é
the west, taking shape in the! x OLD BOND STREET, LONDON
| hearts, in the minds and in the} 4
lives of men My 2 A “ F 2 i : <>. te
The same must happen in A Sg pe rt tO Opt Wie ee TN OT
and Africa’ it declared |

Reuter



PAGE TWO



Caub (Calling

T is expécted that a Venezuelan

Polo Team will visit Bart

aac
sometime in-September to play a
series of games against the Bar-

bados Polo Club.

It was hoped that the tour might
have taken place early this Sum-
mer but due to the job of cutting
across the old runway at Seaweli
with the new one commencing
sometim@é_in’ mid July, the visit
has had to be postponed untii
Septembes. -No date for the tour
however has yet been confirmed

It is also understood that tne
Venezuelan Team will bring then
own horses and that a _ party
of over three hundred Venezuelan
visitors will be coming over to see
the games.

B.W.1LA, will be running special
flights for what is to be called
“The Polo Package Tour,”

What it’s all about
HAT’S all this about a Pok
Fiesta at the Marine Hote!

on July ist? Thé it’s what severat
people have been asking me

Well, from all accounts it is
going to be something, the like ot
which perhaps has never beeu
staged at the Marine.

In the ballroom, there is to be
a Costume Dance, but don’t let
the fact of not having a costume
keep you away.

There will be special
during the evening, highlighted by
the raffling of a donkey! Yes!
a real life donkey! Whether
or not it will be exhibited during
the evening, I’m not quite sure
There will also be door prizes and
other surprises of all kinds.

When you've had enough danc-
ing for a .while, you can roam
around the grounds, and try your
luck at the stalls and win prizes
The grounds, will present the pic-
ture of @smrall scale Fair with all
the various-side shows

Norman, Wood is in charge of the
musical cabaret, which will take
place in* the ballroom; he says
there will be song and dance num-
bers, musical numbers and other
surprisé features which he says he
can’t disclose.

The object of this fiesta is to
raise funds ‘to accommodate the
Venezuelan -Polo Team as our
guests whilé.they are in Barbados.
An entertainment programme. will
be drawn up and several excur-
sions. taking them on visits to
various parts of the island are to
be organised.

Miss Faulkner Delayed
ISS GRACITA FAULKNER,
the West Indian born U.S

lyric soprano who is touring the
West Indies and has already sung
in Antigua, St. Kitts and Mont-
serrat will not be arriving in Bar-
bados until June 13th.

Miss Faulkner is at present in
Montserrat, waiting for the
“Caribbee” which is undergoing
repairs there. She will be in Bar-
bados until June 26th

The reason
HORTLY after noon yesterday
as Carib was going along Bay
Street, a line of smiling Harrison
College school boys, some walk-
ing, some cycling were homeward
bound. The reason was, that His
Excellency the Governor when he
attended their Speech Day asked
for a half holiday for the School,
and yesterday the half holiday
was granted.

Arriving on Saturday
HE “GOLFITO” which is at
present on the Atlantic bound

for Barbados is dué to arrive here
on Saturday, June 10th at 9 a.m.
So far the agents have not re-
ceived a passenger list giving the
names of those on board, but
there are several passengers em-
barking at Barbados,

When the “Golfito” returns from
her scheduled trip South and once
more calls here, the Barbados
Team for Bisley will be going to
England by her.

Here for two weeks

RRIVING on Monday evening

by B.W.LA., to spend two
weeks with Mr. and Mrs. Cecil
Goddard of ‘Kennington’, George
Street, was Mr. Erle Maingot, their
nephew. Erle, who is with Mc-
Enearney and Company Limited,
in Port-of- ~Spain is on holiday.



BY THE W AY ‘By eo

Over Tattenham Corner

UR plane is circling at about
2,300 feet, and as it is 2.23
am. we cannot see very much
yet. It is the first time I have
ever flown over the course in the
darkness.
Even if it were daylight, there
wouldn’t be much to see at this
hour, but as_ it couldn’t be day-

light at 2.23 a.m. in May, the
whole argument becomes aca-
demic and rather foolish. We

will therefore take you over ‘to
the Wolverhampton Baths, where
Miss Regina Catfold is describ-
ing Wolverhampton Asleep.
Singing fa-la-la-la-la-la.

All-in Ballet
EMPERAMENT,
ment.”

tempera-
Some spectator must



raffles



London Express Service



Points of Interest

oO of the outstanding features
of the tarbados Dramatic
Club's _ first production, “The
Middle Watch,” which opens at
ihe Empire Theatre on June 14th
und continues on June 15th and
16th with matinee on Friday,

the fact that it has two separate

is

sets, and to add to the excitement
during the play, these sets have to
be changed between the first two

scenes in four minutes

At least it was
four minutes in the London Pro
duction, and in spite of the limited) |
space at the
the
every possible
so as to make

device and scheme
the change possible,
in four minutes here. As a matter
of fact, at a recent rehearsal they;
actually accomplished this feat
Another point of interest,
one that other Amateur Theatrical
Associations may do well to copy
especially from the point of view}
of the theatre going public, is
that instead of the usual one box
office being open, the Dramatic
Club has made arrangements t
have two box offices going at the
same time, when the Box Offices
open on Friday, June 9th, The one
which is normally used, will be
selling tickets for the first night
and the matinee on Friday and on
the other side of the entrance to
the Empire Theatre, tickets will

tbe sold for the other two nights

This will prevent the mad rush
that ensues every time box offices
open for amateur theatricals, and
also save having to go to the
theatre so early to queue up in the
one long line

Colonial Broadcasts
ROADCASTING affairs affect-
ing the West Indies will
have a special interest for the
newly appointed Assistant Head
of the B.B.C.’s Colonial Service,
Mr Oliver Whitley. He saw
quite lot of the West Indies
during service with the Reyal

Navy during World War II.

Mr. Whitley, graduate in his-
tory and law at Oxford, has been
with the B.B.C since 1935. On de-
mobilisation in 1946, he was sec-
onded from the B.B.C. to the Co-
lonial Office. One of his jobs on
returning to the B.B.C. last
year was to act as Secretary-
General of the important European
conference at Torquay at which
the European Broadcasting Union
was established.

Second Visit

R. and Mrs, John Stiles and
their young son Mark,
left for Grenada yesterday by
B.W.1.A. after spending three
weeks at the Worthing Guest
House. They will then be going
to Trinidad for a couple of days
before returning to Caracas,
where Mr. Stiles is stationed at
the Canadian Consulate General's
Office as Vice-Consul. This is
their second holiday in Barbados.
The Stiles, who hail from Ot-
tawa have been in Venezuela for
two and a half years. His last
post was in the Consulate Gen-
eval’s Office in New York. Be-
fore that time he was in the
Canadian Army.

have muttered the word when an
all-in wrestler recently threw his
opponent and the referee out ef
the ring, ‘and resumed the
wrestling on the floor of the hail
among the spectators.” “I hope he
also threw a few small spectators
into the ring to clear a space for

himself. I have never been able
to understand why somebody
doesn’t give us a ballet based on
all-in wrestling. It would be
really funny if produced by an
expert with a sense of the
ridiculous,

Smugglers’ Tricks
HE finding of 1,600 brace of
stockings in an oil drum
shows what a roaring trade the
mammoth liners can do Here
are some hints for the Customs



i
accomplished in‘,

back of the Empire ‘Guiana,
Dramatic Club is working on *dos on April 25th, to spend their

ands

Leeward Island
Departures to U.K.

|
M* James Lochrie, Cotton |
Agronomist of the West|
indies and Mrs, Lochrie were}
pussengers for England from An-|
ugua on the S.b “Gascogne. |
While on long leave they will!
have their son Patrick and}
caughter Deidre with them dur-
ig tne summer nolidays Pa-
cx and Deidre who are at
hool in England have not seen]
their parents for two years.

* *

M®* + . C. Wright, Traffic Man-
ager of the Antigua Suga:
also sailed on the “Gas-
accompanied by Mrs

Factory
soar
Wright.

D*

is

Ronald E. Kelsick,
has been stationed in

going tne U.K on Uie
Gascogne”. He is going to stud»
for his F.R.C.S. Miss Cyninie
cranston of St. Kitts also sailec
by the same opportunity and i:
is her intention to study nurs-
ing. Miss Melba Thompson o
Antigua also intends to go intc
tne nursing profession, Previous-
jy Melba was an assistant teach-
er at the Antigua Gris’ High
school. She accompanied he:
parents Mr, and Mrs. E. A
14 hompson,

Returning on Thursday

iM* and Mrs. Hilary Gonsalves
of Georgetown, British
who arrived in Barba-

who
Nevis
to

honeymoon here are due to re-
turn to B.G. on Thursday after
an extended holiday.

One to Herself

ISS Marion Dear, of the
B.W.1. Airways Office in
Bridgetown, who for the past
two years has been issuing to
countless people, tickets to travel,
issued one to herself, when she
jeft for Trinidad on Monday
evening by B.W.1.A, for a short
holiday. She is not quite sure
just how many days she intends
to stay there.



CROSSWORD



Across {

i. Just tancy, what a place te find,
shops. (9)

" Taken by descent from an
ancestor. (Â¥)

it. Two lines on the escutcheon. *(5)

12 Found in one week-end ramble.
(3)

is Campievals remakes a late robe
(9)

15. Taken from a4 aingle engined
motor, (8)

17. Driver's warning cry. (4)

18 f Sreatra Siam be dangerous when

8.

4i. Carrier, but only when attached
to a car (3)

22. A tax on obedience? (4)

23. The refuse of a cook’s galley. (8)

a Kit’s sarcastic squib, (

How a business man may have
Wished for a depot. (6)

Down
. This shows a firm Sciherence, 48)
. Here ts the fireside, (
. Aunt Sally is wu
people this. (3)
ou'll find he euppiies nair
belts. (9)
aoe to convince the mind.

Wed, the very reverse, By
. Turns cut gees Hote @ in

the drain, {e) febiviay
palty,
z Hea

|

one

i seeing

This drop
Extreme—in of
course. (4, 4)

In some cases they are known to
come out only at night. (5)

. Bored weariness, (5)

This
capital
. That broken stua. (4)
Solution of Saturday's pu:
i , Racehorse; 1, Apologies

}

ssa igs wed
Se > Se ee oe

<7
cS



nee atcont?
Marigold;
16. Miracle;
r Note 21. Isle
r Use Down }, Ramrod}
ent, &. € Hoa. 5 es '

Literate, % “Gold coin; ig.
¢: 15. Spree; 17, Eels: 18,



14. Other Save
19. To





officers. Get divers to examine
the keel, which is usually wrap-
ped in dutiable macintoshes.
See if the funnel is stuffed with
meat. Take up one or two planks
of the sports deck, and you may
find dismantled motor cars. Was
that a ham which came up with
the anchor? An innocent-looking
coil of tarry rope is probably
contraband liquorice.

Without Comment

When you are feeling tired and
depressed, stand on your Head.
Sit as near a wall as you can and
climb your legs up it until you
are resting on the back of your
neck. Stay like this for a few
minutes, breathing deeply, and
when you return to normal, the
world will look much pleasanter.

(From a woman's paper.)



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BARBADOS ADVOCATE



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By

PICTURE HAT in pink straw,



}
}

It is hoped with pink silk roses

and sprays of maidenhair fern,



The Great Lover LeavesHis Wig Off

By C.V.R. Thompson

HOLLYWOOD.
the Hollywood I]
used to know. Great changes have
occurred in the last two years,
changes caused by the sudden end
of Hollywood's lavish era.

This is not

3ehind these changes is the des-
peration with which the film in-
dustry is trying to bring people
back into the cinemas

In Beverly Hills, the flat-as-a
pancake suburb where the old-
imers live, they still take sight-

(home for tour of the stars’
homes.

But to-day the tour is almost

like a pilgrimage to Hampton
Court or the Shakespeare
country

From a day or two in working
Hollywood I have the impression
hat all the people who occupy
these homes have passed into his-
tory.

In the Studios I find nearly all
new faces, many with names that
are not too familiar to me yet—
Audie Murphy, F: y Granger,
June Powell, Forrest Tucker, Ruth
Roman, Lloyd Bridges.



Yes, those
are talked
hardly
tioned.

are the names that
about. And I have
heard Clark Gable’s men-

I would even have forgotten
there was someone called Ginger
Rogers until I ran into her at a
restaurant.

For the first time in her life,
Greta Garbo can be alone as much
as she wants. Hollywood no longer
cares whether she decides to make
that come-back.

FOR PROOF of how much the
stock of the old stars has slumped,
listen to this short story.

Howard Hughes, the millionaire
flier, wants to do big things with
the studio he has bought.

t

| He approached Warner Brothers
to acquire Jerry Wald, their star
| producer, so he could put him in
charge of all production.



Well, the astute
Warner told Mr
could have

brothers
Hughes that he
their Mr. Wald on



one condition—if he would just
take over the contracts of Errol
Flynn and Humphrey Bogart.
To-day Mr, Hughes announced
put himself in charge of
production at his studio



Because oi ail these changes
everyone felt a bit nostalgic today.
Charles Boyer came back into
town after two years’ absence

able, Ronald Colman. Sixty now,
and rich, he has suddenly made
a great success as a radio come-
dian, '

As for the younger and newer
members of the British colony,
they do not have much time for
anything as slow as cricket.

But a ceremony today reassured
me that a little of the old anny
wood survives.

With much pomp and circum-
stance they brought Lana pnoutne |&
to the garish cinema where all the
stars used to go for their monster
premieres.

And Miss Turner joined the im-
mortals by leaving her footprints
in a cement paving-stone.

ECSPPPOPP POSED &
But even he had changed. He mi ais .%
no Jonger wore a Wig to disguise | ney AL (Wortnings x
iis baldness, “I’m 49,” he told TODAY 5 and 8.30 X = e
me, ot that is too old to be the TOMORROW at 5 Only : To Day & To Morrow
sreat Lover. 20th C.-Fox Presents . . y
" . -m.
But it is among the British |% CAPTAIN FROM CASTILE % 5 & 8 30 Pp
colony that I notice the greatest Starring: -
changes. The last time I was here % Tyrone Jean Caesar %
Cc. Aubrey Smith was alive. POWER, PETERS, R OMERO ¥ A DOUBLE JUST MADE
The Union Jack flew proudly |% THURSDAY NITE ait 830 %
from the mast atop his estate, and x “CARACAS NIGHT” FOR YOU
upon his insistence the members | % (On Stage)
of the colony met regularly for tea 8
and a game of cricket. % rt >
To-day 1 asked if I could watch | % EMPIRE Sey
a little cricket, There was none. $ TO-DAY 4.45 Only \Ufetime of Rosenes iar Oe eae
There has not been a game since % 20th C.-Fox Presents .. . . WALTER WANG
the old man died. And they do|¢% “THREE CAME HOME” “ay
not even get together for tea very | 3 ——_________________, oy oa
often, % TONITE at 8.30 ae i ep
You see, some of them, like % MADAM O’LINDY and { HH
Reginald Owen and Herbert g - TROUPE \\
Marshall, do not make too many | & Fn aS ~ ( ls
films these days. Some, like] 3 “CARACAS NIGHT” x ah WSC
Basil Rathbone, Boris Karloff, g The Most Popular Show in |) »
and Sir Cedric Hardwicke, have] % Town % SI
deserted Hollywood for Broad-|% ‘ At Your Request, % {y%e hl gage
way. ‘. rices: Pit 36; House 48; ¢¥ | starring
B: :
There is even a change in the ‘alcony 72; Box $1.00 % | MERLE OBERON | "TURIN BEY
way of life of that great unchange- y= \4 oy wih THOMAS GF L
y
»
‘
%
s
%
%
%
y



Rupert and Miranda—H



The tremendous winds do not
last long. They are followed at
once by a fall of snow so thick and
heavy that Rupert has to remain in
the shelter of the tree for quite a
long time When at last the clouds
roll away the whole countryside has
a thick white eovering. As he

MATINEE

JOHN GARFIELD
in Warner's

<>

GEORGE COULOURIS

—-









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starts home he sees some light marks
on the snow and a label lying near.
Tt looks as if a fox or some animal
has passed here,” he murmurs. He
inp up the label carelessly, Then

e stares hard, for on it are written
the words: '* To Jennifer with love
from Santa Claus.”





AT 5.00 P.M.
GERALDINE FITZGERALD
FOREVER ~*~

FAYE EMERSON
GEORGE TOBIAS

«>
«>









sneezed

Some

find the cause of the sneezes ‘found
the material contained magnesium-—
aluminum4silicate
French chalk—w hich





Sneeze Suits



and sneezed and sneezed. |

Friday. ‘Satinday,
sneezed so heartily and pain-











Ifully they had to stay home BOB HOPE, Rhonda FLEMING
| When 18 girls were home at} .

one time because of sneezing at-| })

ltacks it was the last straw The

lentire 26 refused to handle the | {

|material.

|

| An expert analyst emp jloyed to pavamnott

Irving BERLIN’S
of
was not
to cause

—a form

harmful but liable



ee Color by TECHNICOLOR !
Some of the bathing cuits had ng CROSBY, Fred
been completed The managing : -
director of the firm hasn't the MIDNITE MATINEE
faintest idea what to do with
them, or the remainder of the
aterial. ~
a Johnny Mack BROWN

| 10-MOoRRnOW
{ Is A HOLIDAY

| An
TO-NIGUT

| There Is Dancing

| At

JARINA
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4.30 and 8.15
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Starring:
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TODAY 4.30 and 8.15

20th C.-Fox Double . . %
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WE CAN

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Sunday,

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GEORGE DOLENZ - JEROME COWAN

You know what you can do.
Public too. Come to the GLOBE THEATRE
on Sunday 11th, at 9.30 am. for Audition.

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 7,



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Friday, Saturday, Sunday, 5.00 and 8.30 p.m.
WARNER'S HIT !

ie JANE WYMAN

Sp

1950



ee ee

GALTETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES

; r and Tharsday, 8.30 p.m. Matinee Thursday 5 p.m
LONDON We somone oo = aT ercathe. Acticet Genaied
Over 7,000 yards of dashing Johnny Mack BROWN i Jimmy WAKELY in
pple-green cottor te i fromm
1 aie was eater to firm ¢ f| “oF L: ASHING GUNS and
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As soon as the factory’s 26 girls Ce AR’ r NERS OF r HE SUNSET”
set to work on the material they | a lee

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TECHNICOLOR
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in a

“JOHNNY BELINDA”

Charles BICKFORD

<>




_ TOM TYLER

VIVIAN AUSTIN

FRIDAY JUNE

Another Universal Gem

* ond RAY WHITLEY
and his 6-Bar Cowboy2



















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“LOCAL TALENT NEWS"

Let’s show the









WEDNESDAY, JUNE 7, 1950
Regiment Prepares.

For Camp |

BARBADOS ADVOCAT! PAGE THREE











| UCWI Prof.
Of Modern







AT 31, HE FELT LIK














At the first



hint of a
‘+ Languages
| eo “COLD
THREE PLATOONS comprising 120 members of th | Sant cg Al | * A
Barbados Regiment will go into camp at St. Ann’s Fort, Lc sheds be Meeissas at Modsid
the Garrison, fram June 9—17, Major M. L. D. Skewes- Hahwungen’ at’ th versity ¢ ms
Cox, Staff Officer, Local Forees and Adjutant of the Reg:- | lege West Indic Peac Wal -
ment told the Advocate yesterday. Verano: Deere. ws Then vm

onion He said that this year’s cam;




Trl veesits ! found the remedy to restore

t iter “
Coiiege 1 October we vead Pree) YOUTHFUL VIGOUR | INHALANT



would be a change from last

Molasse | year’s which was held in. tents
s at St. Andrew’s. The men would

pemocmatys |

| BACK DOOR |





























































|
| | tn } | Si h will ha ave the advan-
e . | now be in barracks so that they i THE EAST jtage cf wor nder one who Is} This young man was being on peer hasidherchiel ahd pitaw
Wi li could get training in barracks j } jistinguis scholar in his’ prematurely age by kidney | Gr eomntert and prevection. Same
l oO vy Sakina aha other formes of Sain — | | sid trouble He tells in his letter | the vapour deeply and offs.
7 Pr oni | i ‘ . now Kruschen gave him bac
Ti I | can rat ~ liege ing er oa nann ved lol) health after weeks of pain : Hs
. camp last year M ' s oe
j . As 1 Madri first as a us suffere ‘or — ry
an ers | ie Assemble on F riday tudent and then as % eianas gine Fic Wie lac oe
i oe The men will assemble at the vith Professor Men- | old man although I am only 31, *
p/p Gatrison om Friday June 9 at 10; Sf ie If I stooped to do anything it 2“
| o'clock when they will t lottsd Gal at the Cento GC! wes agony ' sighten uw x
VDe y wi ye allots ’ & Yes ony to straight a
| accommodation < which there | ; - e¥ - eons be again etOral PUES Seviee HAVE YOU GOT A $
IN the eur future, some of the | will be a demons on on how to Seen ap , a baa? aa prea hen Salts as they se on ‘ “ .
fancy. -tetauses-4 eoiga jodatied Sool kar aie ais ‘ ‘ head of the naC ,fou nd them wonderful. ‘ CC LD ‘ eC UGH >
: a 8 produ locally | a gi f . ; é , Re iin) haa tried them an@ found they gave JL OF O 9
for export to Canada will be ship- | bugle calls 4 : a SOAS 2 me relief from pai and 1 felt %
ped out in bulk by tankers, the On Sunday, the Regiment will meee | ige he University of Edin better in every way. I shall keep IF SO TRY *
Advocate was informed yesterday. | attend a Church Parade at Si as been conducting | on with the daily dose because wre x
At present, it is shipped in | Matthias’ at 9.15 am: and will es on the history of the Span- | can now do my day’s work and BROW NE \ %
- re = . rs ; i i : ‘ns not feel any the worse for it.” LYE ‘
suuncheons and barrels. ; march with the Police Band which 3 ish language for Honours student vV.c it, ; »
ial AAEN an, Traseaereive . ‘ he has been teaching Old Malan tub wianeees ton tags ' 1 ' ( °
Messrs. Evelyn, Roach & Co., | . es r yy ; } ni nda Old Provencal mainly 3 2 wi ay ! [ 1 } °
Ltd shippers of nagen © Pe | On Tuesday June 13, the Reg aes ‘euis vy if J ~4 : er An ve Soom? , prope: iy, outs ac id weaves. ’ t x
Ati are ee ; as ae ment accompanied by the Police te mee YN ‘y/ ae / $4 tc rours stuc t ; nstead of being expelled, are ‘ ’ 8
Canada, are busily engaged in the | Band ll march through Bridge o Be OY Y / ee yt a Profess« Sandmann also has) allowed to pollute the blood n 2
laying down of about 350 feet of | BAHG, Wh’ Maren Brough ee ~ ‘ ocaeer ” cod knowledge of Italian, and | Stream and produce troublesome } i
pipes through Which the molasses | t0W™ to the Princess Alice Playiag seemunsiant otiintiipsily mealtimes -aueint: — ' : a ae Prov complaints—backache, rheuma-
ha i fic : th ie eit ee"! Field and then reiurn to. the ~ . Ae. Pua ja working knowledge of Pro 2 tism and exee ve fatigue. ' Hamed Cow ¥
wT How to the See ers. i .. | barracks by a different route THING ts To RAISE TUE WAL! i, Portuguese and Rumanian. ile) Kruschen is one of the finest < 1 B Fy (Pou §
le =pipes, eight inches in| "pon, plate , Asana clan aan nemeeeeeeneenenements abate 2 n arch and } diuretics or kidney aperients. ioarse 3 1
Each platoon will carry out ~ tis ver keen ¢ researc anc di ; a
nidemen Sencha rea ies weapon training and fire the i y (be no heed for a Police Gbu many ications to hir crest Sitheys Rad hte inte I api comes — en eee
Evelyn Roach, right across Pier |2onual neeeey Soares at we OME ple to reme the Bri ice mre working smoothly and naturally, See es ;
Head Lane and along the left side Pee sae va ent vides tune ulde pedestri to the igoipu @Oloit uary oo aoe a Riand ane we C. CARLTON BROWNE
of the road of Cavings Lane to the | wan” ot are pe Aleta, by Taqny T It o t e , _ ea Wholesale & Retail Druggist
i } Mey pega Ee vé 116. His Excellency the Governor FROM VE ky ’ OVIOUS 10 MOGs = 7 . restored ° eee . fF ’
side o e art. ev are |r on bead 29 A eoapl : : 2 ie G2 «
sige of the. wness zuay are bai lait. visit the mp on. Friday yi 1 ey must stop when | Mr. George EK. Olton | Ask your nearest Chemiat ov $ 136, Roebuck St. Dial 2813
Ww a 23 | Jane 16 at 10 o'clock. é re crossing the re. } Drug Store for Kruschen. s
deep, | si ss _ an effort t . eal ‘ be ee (iad (ihe! Wie SOSBSOSSSSSSEO666 62668
: At the end of the camp, there] @O FAR FOR THE YEAR 620 was raining “4 reg Fea the footpatn.| The death occurred %, m a widinirsip sitaretharesi piven oeR aoa .
Berth in Careenage will be a field firing competition visitors arrived in the island, It not only came iy handy for W . = 38. BEC OMING hj residence, — Vesper i rt, hit
and on the evening of Saturday] from Venezuela. They generally | those waiting to catch the "bus tt UISANCE to shoppers is|park Road, of George Edwit
Small tankers, about the size of | June 17, the Regiment will hold|average between 70 to 100 per| but also served those who alighte: |.” small number of Cash Bo:s}Olton on Thursday | :
fhe Athel Ruby (312 tons net), or} their annual sports meeting at} month but during the Easter Holi-| irom ‘buses during hower, pean by some of the Bro. d The late Mr, Geor Qien. wa
even smaller, will berth in the | the Savannah where all relatives| day, this jumped up to 283. The Street stores. After purchasing anja Jeweller by profession,
Careenage to receive loads of the | of the Volunteers are invited to} mext best figpre was in January, W' SLEY OSBOURNE OF |ar any cases the buyer; Was to the time of his death}
molasses from the pipes. | attend when 96 arrived. ; Branenbury, & Joseph,|4S obliged to wait lengt the last surviving member of th
The Athel Ruby, which makes . Five hundred and seventy flights 3 ured ft eve 1 he fell| periods before the Cash Bey !old school, being a « ntemporar vi
regular calls here tor vacuum pan Drill Parade were made to the island up to the|{rom hh yicyele ¥ ding |returns with the change. the late Messrs, Hamlet Parr!s
molasses, goes right into the inner | ; . end of May, The regular number|along Coffee Gully, St. Joseph One man who bought a bit of | William A. Sparrock and Geor
basin of the Careenage to berth. | Each day in camp begins with is between 100 and 110 but again|yesterday mornit cloth from Messrs. DaCosta & C),! Ferde, to mention 4 .ew
Some waterfront workers can | a drill parade at 7.00 o'clock infduring the Easter Holiday this | He was later treate Ltd. yesterday evening had .o| By his strict application to}
remember when fancy molasses ' the morning under the R.S.M.} stepped up to 146 because of the}Johnson, P.M.O. of wait about 15 minutes before |} business and a ind knowledg
vas shipped out of Barbados to) with a break for a midday meal.|special flights from Venezuela and* discharged wus attended It then t of his profession gained over a
Can “a by three masted schoon- | Work finishes at 4.00 o'clock in The amount of passengers ar- It is understood that Osbourne |about 20 minutes before the Cash Number of years, he built up
ers some years ago. | the afternoon after which there] Piving in the island up to the end] wy Jin th | 1 : a ; , t which steod him it
Since ‘ i 7 os + : aw te 5 asa was riding down the hill whe boy came for the bill and then reputation which « 1
a Zz diac)’ tear inte ee oe | will be recreation which includes] Of May is 5,785 and departing} another cyclist crossed him. By more minutes before he retura 1, good stead. As a man, he wa
ships got a large part of the trade |100tball, basket-ball, sea-bathing 5,002. ee itrying to avoid an accident the|with the change f a rather retiring ature, and
2s | Q ge part of the trade | ond other sports. The statistics for the past five) ocule skidded and he fell e yerhaps not a good mixer, but it
in shipping the molasses to Can- ; : ‘o wi});months are:— nee BH, 498 : Inv an interview with t : cack” tele ik iit ne ik
ada. In recent years, only During the camp, there wil ne was able to cian him a |

4&4 triend, that friendship was si

out of the island in bulk motor transport platoon and the| departures, 96 arrivals from Ver reported by fona aul of | © ne majority of Broad stb ere and lastin |

signal platoon. In addition there| ©7ucla and 108 filghts.



cyel
iali Sndthae : 1,260 arrivals it : : OF ; | Advocate yeste
vacuum pan molasses was shipped also be specialist training for the January: 1,260 arrivals, 1,0 886 ae LOSS OF A GOLD RING | Advocate yesterday, a clerk
Li

t's Lane es 1 that |Stores should











All ; i g llow the examp!c Hi most popular sport wi
will be a canteen for the volun-| , February; 1248 Sprivalas, as ae. Wuneee ar | eres ee a O° some of the stores in George-| Horse Racing, and he never mb |
| ae c departures, 81 arrivals from Ven QRESTON MAYS f Ree town, British Guiana I thi d suet neeting At one time
teers run by ladies of the island.| yyela, and 108 flighis ] cy { { atimeant that stead of | ta ccein 1 7 I iy hor e, |
This is under the auspices of th. } Mar ; auataoat ‘ ati en . eC i ' tat insteac em y he ctually owned a race horse
Y hae : ‘i eh: 1,013 arriveys, 1,084 ce iy Se iv ibed ries | ¢ bey t! tive sho : ’
College Masters | Secisi Wertare onice: partures, 71 artivale trom Wenp- [0° General Hospital for injurt firms should 0 /atthough — his colours never
| aior emiuinel( to 1 i afte he was |! from each cepartmen ‘} brought him fame on the track
' - | ajor Skewes-Cox said that}! zuela and 106 flight say ithe Teller Mr. Olton vetived from busine
yy la e¢ 7 2 » ‘ail ¢ 4 . 7oR nvolyed 3 } on ed ho ; a,
, | a camp will be run for the Bar-! April: 1,808 arrivals, 1.861 « at Sa en : Wit ¢ thor , saske 4 . 10 > re
Just Teach | bados Cadet Corps the first week, partures, 283 arrivals from Venc- | Steet at about 3.00 pan, on Mon ig uae Na 2 oe a 7 deen ar hte a
ie ee | in August at St. Ann’s Fort and|7uela and 146 flignN ‘a j . i gir a eh - sae aos Sait Sethe: ira
Science | contingents would come from May. 911 arrivals, 1,032 depar-|} gnenet W 9 sign. 4 ie y ‘ : ; ee oe a ave _ : he ee i oo - oy aoe : oO Health in
| Harrison College Lodge and] tures, 89 arrivals from Venezu ‘fy eee Oy every z ae aie eres ane Geawa oo ee i .
. > OGR ana; - wane »iD lyved { » ne wer to Telle ‘he Cashie t dow 1 or » , ! ” £
Instead Of Dept. Of | Combermere. {ft is expected that! and 101 flights, |! ie bs Als i V s y as the ty ( he Teller The Ca tia wid wv { re doug hiar, M Ady qaneing
‘ * LarHe . : WW } Van 2, owned b he bal p the change back into th Audrey Gill, to whom we exten , «
} there will be about 150 at th HE RALEIGH BICYCLE Na} ; ; v
° i amp ; . . | which was rafted at the G dc Telephone Company BAA iiner and it is returned to | incer¢ ondolenc in thes oe Carers
cg v vas ri ag re Gt iriven by William ¢ ves of Ait { ‘ ‘ wit *
Agricu ture | Guides’ Fair on Saturday, June 4 Halt I ' St Vichae Ie : + " sar re as
Aaiivitn sh :sn ties getup. Ah vat Lee | wae won by Ticket No, 942. Phe} ; 2 N the autumn of lite it is still possible to.
.ccording ft al liclder of the ticke ake it roR Cc —155, whi a ', i
Bill passed by the House of As- - 2 lta Mise Eden Fuside bh the Guides M? ; m : Siete ae clit ” 4 . en\ry thes asivantags sO hentch and pt
sembly yesterday amending the | CNSIOM ACE | Sepuriment ct Moss Cave Bhep-|Greaven arse. ‘Sulwon'e’ Vi Provided that the dietary is appropriately
ree _ are - . j herd and Company Limited St weph, along Canefield Road chosen. For this purpose ‘ Ovaltine’ will
Agriculture Act, 1925, the teach- Amen HE LOSS OF 16 YARDS of/St omas, recently, caught fire prove of especial value.
ing of Science will be undertalten leather valued $38.40 was re-} and was completely destroyed

by masters at Harrison College,
instead gf as hitherto, by mem-
bers of the Staff of the Depart-

ported by M. V. Redman of the Greaves and some pedestrians

In order to get away from the| firm of Messrs Redman & Taylor’s|tried to extinguish the blaze, bul

ne : cumbersome practice of having to| Garage. He stated that the leather | did not succeed, The car is owned

ment of Science and Agriculture. pass a resolution for a gratuity] Was removed from the same] by Mabel Greaves of St, Sylvan
Mr, F. L. Walcott (L) wholeach time a member of the Pub-| &a?age_on Monday, Village and is insured

took charge of the Bill, explained |jj¢ Service dies, the House of yeu CARRINGTON 0! |

to the House that it would amend | Accembly yesterday passed a Bill Chapman’s Lane repc 1 that HE GOVEKNSteNT CRANE}

y) } ; a :

This delicious food beverage provides con-
centrated, balanced nourishment derived from
Nature's best foods which helps to build, up
energy and vitality and to restore body, brain
and nerves.

Moreover, ‘Ovalioe’ is so easily absorbed aad
the clause ef the Principal Act |tg amend the *Public Employees’ he lost $12 from the Public Market has recently been ven assimilated that it is acceptable even to a weakened
so as to relieve the Director of Pantie at on Monday. new coat of paint, but the wall] digestive system. Its delightful flavour appeals to, the
Agriculture from his present sta- Mr. G. H. Adams (L) was in WO MOTOR CARS—M—612,| around it, which forms an enclos- | most fastidious taste.
tutory responsibility for teaching | harge of the Bill. i owned by Dr. A. W. Seott of }ure, is badly in need of repair

ut For everyone, old and young, ‘Ovattine' iv the ideal
Science.

food beverage for health and vitality.

Delicious

: B Street and driyen by Vere A few yards away is another!
Mr. O. T. Allder (L) said he} 229 |: : ey ¥
: : Dowling of Britton’s’ Hill, and the|wall which forms the enclosur
. Ww enj wag convinced that the reduction > wa which sa
there ah ine toc Adie of the age limit for Civil Secvants other owned and driven by Lionet} around the evergreen tree, Thi











: lutchinson of Black _Rock—were |;. sico in need of repairs. It is}
culture at Harrison College. He|Was not to the benefit of the}involved in an accident at the te F tl rp thi t epeaaeinte is now |
thought the Education Authori-|island. He did not wish to de- junction of Parry ape McGrego dee ee 174 ‘ ee eee ‘
ties should consider the question |prive anyone of his rights, but hel Streets at about 9.30 a.m, on|USCd, 38 0 dt et pou .
of the re-introduction of such a|felt there should be a change. If] Monday. The right front fender | VOCC-CUME! © ae lace, put.4f|
course, to which many Barba- {the present practice was continued! of Hutchinson's car was damaged and EE i. +e a eeapatt | kh He lth d Vii lit
dians owned their success in life. |they would have a community of SHELTER IS NOW ERECTED noth es ny re tec teey to tend | or Meattn an Ua ¢
He agreed with (12 purpose of|pensioners with no means © i e aeery wy aver genie A ‘ 3
the ‘Bite a Ae cotink money to pension them. | in abies ete ke dia ee proving the looks of Trafalgar | e old in airtight tins by all Chemists and Stores PC268

Mr. F. L. Walnott said he was Mr. Allder discontinued his] are awaiting the Christ Church |Sauare
not in a position to reply to,Mr. |remarks after Mr. Speaker ruled’ ‘buses. Full use was made of

f is ay whe HREF CROSSING LANES|
E, K. Walcott’s point. |them out of order. this shelter yesterday when it |7W were teonaly geaae 10

Trafalgar Square One is situ-}
ated opposite the Public Buildings | . :
and the other two near the north SOLE AGENTS:—

ern entrance of the Victor

Be MANNING & CO., LTD.

by the Victoria

ORD ORD 6 Ds PH TID EEE ER EE EES 64 ORD OE De OOO OF















Pretty pretties in





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STOCKED BY ‘THE | ee ee ‘{
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Tons ah cep gree we WERDERE NRE,

| PAGE FOUR







Publianed by The Advocate Co. .t4., #4 “road St, Bridsetrws

Wednesday, June 7, 1950

FREEDOM

TOMORROW the seventh Imperial Press
Conference opens in Canada.

Delegates, among whom is the Hon. V. C.
Gale, Managing Director of the Barbados
Advocate will be attending from the
United Kingdom, from Australia, New
Zealand, South Africa, Ceylon, India,
Pakistan, the British West Indies, the
Bahamas, Bermuda, Fiji, Gibraltar, Malta
G.C. and Singapore.

Sixty four delegates and twenty seven
wives will be guests of the Dominion of
Canada until the 28th June when the con-
ference closes.

It is noteworthy that a conference which
will principally discuss the freedom of the
Press, is, because of currency controls in
the very heart of the Commonwealth only
free to meet because of the generous terms
of the Canadian section of the Empire
Press Union in making the delegates in
every respect guests during their three
weeks’ stay.

The question of freedom of the Press in
Barbados where the Press enjoys a great
measure of freedom in practice, however
much it may be limited by archaic laws, will
not be appreciated here as much as it would
be by newspaper proprietors in countries
where newspapers are wholly controlled.
Yet it is not always outside the British
Commonwealth of Nations that vigilance
must be maintained by all those who are
anxious for the freedom of the Press.

In the report of the Council at the forti-
eth Annual General Meeting of the
Empire Press Union last month it is re-
corded with regret that during the past
year the Civil and Military Gazette (Pakis-
tan) suffered compulsory suspension of
publication for a period of three months.
In Jamaica during the past year is recorded
a “disturbing example of the prevalent
tendency towards Press Control in British
Colonies”.

This was the introduction by the Jamai-
ca Government of the Jamaica Press Bill
in the House of Representatives. '

This Bill was the subject of swift action
by all the member papers of the Empire
Press Union in the Caribbean and local
opposition proved sufficient to secure the





Bill’s withdrawal “for further consider-
ation of some of its provisions.”
The Bill it will be remembered, was

stated to be modelled upon the Official
Secrets Acts in force in Britain. But accord-
ing to the views of the Empire Press Union
it Seemed to be intended and certainly
could be used for purposes well beyond
the scope of those Acts, whose application
in Britain has become specifically limited
to occasions of national importance,

“On the face of it,’ comments the Coun-
cil of the Press Union “the proposed meas-
ure could be used to prevent ventilation
of matters of public interest which the
Goverment for good or bad reasons wished
to conceal,

Whether it will reappear in some other
form remains to be seen but this incident
has the significant background of the hard-
ened Press Controls in Uganda, Cyprus,
Mauritius and Fiji; the use made by the
Governor of the Press Ordinances of Malta;
the new Press laws of Pakistan and India
and other kindred reports of Press restric-
tions that have come to the notice of the
Council during the past few years.”

The danger to freedom from any state
control of the Press is too evident for any
lover of liberty not to be concerned with
any encroachment on the freedom of the
Press and while everyone will sympathise
with the difficulties of governments where
“anarchy” is sometimes confused with
“liberty” and freedom of the Press seems
to interfere with the freedom of the in-
dividual, yet the Press is the great bulwark
of free peoples and it is right that news-
paper representatives from the Common-
wealth should devote so much of their
seventh meeting to discuss a matter of

:



fundamenta! importance to the free world. |



OUR READERS SAY:





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Hy Francis Williams

Before World War 2 he was Editor of the “Daily Herald”, London

The fact that free exchange-
ability between sterling and
dowars still seems some consider-
able distance off even after last
year’s devaluation has obscured
tor many people and, perhaps, for
most Americans, the degree to
which the pound has regained iis
former leading position as an
international currency.

Yet so widely has the converti-
bility of the pound been extended
outside the dollar areas in the last
two years that, according to the
latest reliable estimates, at least
half the international trade and
commerce of the world is now
being carried on in pounds.

This fact gives the financial and
economic position of Britain, as
disclosed in the last Budget, much
more than a domestic significance.
For upon the strength of United
Kingdom economy and London’s
ability to act as banker of this
great sterling area now depends
to a great degree the economic
stability and power to expand of

large and increasing part of the
world.

An analysis of the underlying
factors, favourable and unfayour-
able, disclosed by the Budget is,

1erefore, of primary importance
to any judgment of the interna-
tional economic and business out-
Jook for the immediate and even
the long term future. It is no less
cssential to any basic assessment
of the extent to which American
initiated efforts to check the
spread of Communism by econo-
mic rehabilitation can prove
successful. For the position of
sterling as the medium of ex-
change for so large a part of
world trade makes Britain an
essential major partner in such
efforts and her continued financial
and economic stability a vital
necessity of their success,

Cause For Satisfaction

Such an analysis gives, on the
whole, considerable cause for
satisfaction although there are
still some areas of weakness. The
inflationary danger which, if it
were allowed to develop, would
represent the gravest source of
danger both to British internal
economy and to the stability of
sterling as an international ex-
change medium is still present
But on the evidence available Sir
Stafford Cripps’ statement that it
is now less acute than at any time
since World War II appears fully
justified,

Exports have recovered sharply
since the September devaluation
and in the first quarter of this year
were actually running at a level
ten per cent. higher than in the
first quarter of 1949. Britain's
international trading position is
now, in fact, in overall balance
and probably in overall surplus
with the rest of the world as a
whole, although the position in
relation to the dollar areas is still
difficult despite the improvement
both in dollar reserves and dollar
trade since September.

Receipts from direct exports
from Britain to the dollar coun-
tries are now in excess of those
before devaluation owing to a
substantial increase in volume
Devaluation has, however, brought



a serious worsening of the terms
of trade as regards imports. To
try to correct this there have
been further economies in dollar
expenditure which in the United
Kingdom is now running at around
$2,000,000,000 a year compared
with $2,900,000,000 a year twelve
months ago.

Export Target

The export target for 1950 aims
at converting an overall deficit of
£ 70,000,000 into an overall sur-
plus of £50,000,000 which means
in fact a total increase in exports
of £120,000,000. It can be secured
only by great effort and consider-

able restraint in domestic con-
sumption.

Such a surplus is, however,
vitally needed to build up ex-

change reserves. More than any
other single factor s thes
ness of the reserves currently
held which provides the chief
source of danger to sterling’s posi-
tion as an international currency
at the present time and, there-
fore, to the stability of the sterling
bloc as a whole. Moreover a
built-up of reserves is particularly
essential in view of the inevitabie
fluctuations in the current dollar
earnings of the sterling area when
Marshall Aid comes to an end.

Although Britain’s dollar
ings from the sale of manufactured
goods on the American market
are now rising satisfactorily—
although slowly—and are being
greatly helped by the operations
of the Dollar Export Board, they
are bound to be subject to con-
siderable fluctuation. They are,
moreover, very much dependent
upon the extension of open
markets in the dollar countries.

So far as the sterling area as a
whole is concerned its main and
most reliable source of dollars is
likely to continue to be sales of
primary commodities such as
rubber, wool, jute, tin and cocoa,
The fact that such sales are also
inevitably subject to seasonal in-
fluences, makes the necessity of
reserves sufficient to cushion
sterling against temporary pres-
sure even greater. The target of
higher exports aid down for 1950
ought, however, to be capable of
achievement.

nall-

Strong Internal Position
The internal position is strong.
Industrial production rose by six-
and-a-half per cent. in 1949 in
real terms, and productivity over
the field of business enterprise as
a whole, by aearly four per cent.
compared with the two-and-a-
half per cent. originally estimated.
Indices of production, produc-
tivity, exports and gross profits
all in fact now stand higher than
at any time in Britain's industrial
history So do average wages
Expenditure on capital forma-
tion to increase future produc-
tivity is being maintained at a
higher level and is now running
at around £2,000,000,000 a year.
The decision to Budget for a
surplus and to make only com-
paratively small tax remissions
despite the expansion in the total
national income and the very high
level of taxation now ruling was
made largely in the light of this

earn- ,

|
y
° |
|
}
|
}
|
|
|

investment need. It was caleu-
lated that tax remissions at this
stage, so far from swelling sav-
ings, would increase current
expenditure on consumer goods
and thus both reduce -the desir-
able amount of capital investment
—much of which is now in the
form of Government funds—and |
add to inflationary tendencies.

The whole Budget policy is,
indeed, based on the consideration
that increases in consumer income
including wages can only be
regarded as un-inflationary in the
present situation if they ar¢
re‘ated closely to increased pro-
duction.

So far, in iact, although there
has been a considerable increase
in total wages and some increase





| put it this way, that it is impossible to dissociate



in wage rates the rise in earn-
ings have kept very close to the

rise in production and has just
about kept pace with the retail
price indices, and there is no
evidence of dangerous unbal-

ance.

Total production is expected to
increase in value by £500,000,000
this year. Of this, £120,000,000 will,

as already explained, be required





for increased exports designed
to produce surplus out of
which the exchange rese:rve can

be built up, Another £180,000,000
will be taken up by increased ex
penditure on goods and service
by all public authorities The
balance of £200,000,000 will be
available for increased personal
domestic expenditure,










Legitimate Optimism

No reduction in the continuing
high level of taxation and no fur-
ther increases in social services
or in the general level of Wages is
looked for until the level of pro-
duction, already, as stated, at an
all time high is further raised
Although the total of gross profits
is running at a high level, som
55 per cent. of this total is re-
quired to meet taxation and about
half of the balance is needed to
meet new capital expenditure
Further improvements, especially
in view of existing high sovcia)
service and national defence cost
can, therefore, only come from
higher general output.

This is the reason for the large
capital investment programme
which at first sight seems high jx
relation to current income anc
which depends on very gre
restraint in consumption expendi-
ture. It will be seen that the
policy called for on the basis of
the Budget facts requires a high
qegree of public responsibility
and restraint on the part of both
sides of industry and of the ordin-
ary consumer. These qualities
have so far been forthcoming and
appear likely to continue to be

While there are obvious diffi-
culties still to be overcome, the
outlook appears to be good so far
as internal economic stability is
concerned. There is reason also
for legitimate optimism on the
future of sterling as an inter-
national currency and as one of
the primary factors both in world
trading recovery and in the
democratic campaign against
Communist expansion,



Scissors. Please. Mr. Rice
Hy George Malcolm Thomson

THE SHOW MUST GO ON. By

Elmer Rice. Gollancz,
472 pages.
THE show must go on. No

doubt. But need this novel go on
for 472 pages? Need it become a
kind of guide-book to the con-
temporary American theatre? And

need it, for long sections, look
more like a traffic jam than a
narrative?

It is idle for a reader to ask
such questions. Elmer Rice likes
this theme too much, dwells on it
too fondly, and cannot bring him-
self to take the scissors to it.
And that is a pity.

His theme is two-fold; the
resurrection of a famous old New
York theatre; and the launching
of a young dramatist’s first play.
Two sturdy old staples of fiction
these; they will stand a lot of
knocking about. They get it.

Erie Kenwood, the young
dramatist, belongs to New
England, where “the rugged

settlers and their descendants had
tried to wrest a living from the
stony and unrewarding Connec-
ticut soil.” Surely we have heard

that phrase somewhere before!

12s, 6dyP . ‘

- By the time Eric is beginning to
write plays, the settlers have
given up their struggle with the
soil. Either they have drifted
away to become bank presidents
or stayed at home and become
degenerates. A case of incest
among the latter supplies Eric
with the subject of his play. Cul-
ture rather than box office is his
target.

In truth, Eric is no little of
a prig. When someone remarks
to him how badly behaved New
York children are, he _ replies,
“Maybe they’re just products of
an educational system that fixes
our attention on success rather
than on what goes on inside of
us,”

Which mouthful does not, how-
ever, prevent Eric’s attention being
fixed with some exclusiveness on
the success of his play.

The enthusiasm is not shared
by his family. For some time the
shadows have been closing round
the Kenwood home. Pop has in-
cipient GPI, Daughter has run
off and married a French-

Canadian.

For Eric to write a play is the
last straw.
â„¢ as a

But the play is accepted, and
experiences all the triumphs and
disasters that befall plays in
fiction, The leading lady, straight
from Hollywood, has a nervous
breakdown. Eric falls in love
with her successor, who eventu-
ally runs off to marry the play’
producer, an embittered genius
named Leroy Thompson.

In the meantime, the dynamic
Thompson has sedueed a young
actress in the cast, thus forfeit-
ing the esteem of his mistress,
the rich woman who is backing
the production,

In conseqtence, the play,
modestly successful, is taken off
at the first opportunity legally
available.

The last we see of Eric, he has
manfully rejected an offer to go
to Hollywood and is heading back
to Connecticut. He has a new play
in his pocket and an old sweet-
heart on his mind.

A novel for the stage-struck
Others are warned that perse-
verance is needed.

NOME) The Position Of Sterling As biVAN—TliE BAD-
An International Currency

LEMP ERED FAILURE

Ry W. J. Brown

IF 1 were to say that there is no Housing Prob-
sm in Britain, but only a Bevan Problem, | snould
run the risk of being misunderstood. So 1 wil

the housing problem from the Bevan problem.
All Britain suffers because Aneurin: Bevan had
a tough childhood.

I don’t know whether in fact 1t was any toughei

rest of us¢ True, he went down the pit as u
youngster. But he wasn’t there very long, and
according to a report from his old employer which
| read not long ago in the Press, his contribution
to debate in the pit was vastly greater than his
contribution to coak output.

Not that, personally, I hold this against him.
The same, or an equivalent, observation was made
about my youthful period of service in the Registry
of the Office of Works—and made, I may say. with
complete justification. I was bored stiff, and
debate on the faith was a relief from dealing with
the files,

But from the day he came out of the pit, life
has not been too bad for Aneurin. He went to a
Labour College. Then he became a miners’ agent.
This led him, at a very early age, into Parliament

in 1929.
It Still Rankles

He has been in Parliament ever since. And
since 1945 he has enjoyed the sweets of office. A
lot of us have had less pleasant lives, and have
endured them, if not with fun, at least with
fortitude.

But while most of us mellow and grow gracious
and are even conscious from time to time of “the
deep invading peace,” Aneurin continues to carr)
round on his shoulder a chip, even a plank, of
resentment, deriving from his childhood days.

Wherever else there is a shortage of timber, there
is none on Aneurin’s shoulder,

It is this which accounts for the splenetic out-
bursts we get from him from time to time, such
as his classification of all who differ from him as
“lower than vermin.”

It is this, too, which accounts for the approach
to the Housing problem which Aneurin adopted on
first going to the Ministry of Health and for his
attitude to it now.

The job of a Minister of Health in post-war
Britain was to get houses. Not necessarily houses
for rent. Not necessarily houses for sale, But
just houses.





The Great Muddle

True, it was part of the Minister’s job to prevent
the kind of ribbon development which occurred
after 1918. True, it was necessary to insist on
proper standards of housing.

But these could have been secured without doing
what Aneurin did, which was to subject housing
to the control of the local authorities, and if not
to eliminate the private builder, to make him, as
regards four houses out of five, a sub-contractor
of the local authority.

All the ordinary incentives to rapid building
were thus largely destroyed, as was also the factor
of price competition.

The result, after five years, is that we are
bui ding houses at the rate of only 200,000 a year
as compared with nearly 400,000 which the build-
ing industry managed to put up before the war—
octure Mr, Bevan was sent to try them.

Moreover, it is now taking three men to do the
work which two did before the war.

And finally, the price of houses has soared to
about three times what it was. The average cost
of council houses to-day is in the neighbourhood
of £1,600.

This involves an immense increase in the cost
of the housing subsidy. Even with the subsidy,
the rents are now so high that all sorts of people
whose names have been on the waiting list for
years are compelled to decline accommodation when
it is offered them--for the short and sufficient
reason that they can’t afford to pay the rent. And
the whole finance of housing is in danger of break-
ing down,

All this is an immense price to pay for Aneurin’s
unhappy childhood.

Get Rid Of Him

But he is unrepentant. Confronted with the
report of the Working Committee on the building

industry, which highlights the delays, the frus- |

trations, the immense costs, the lowered output and
the rest, which now mark building operations in

Britain, all he can do is to rant and rave and utter

such arrant nonsense as that—

“The reason that there is a housing shortage is
because two million former unemployed can to-day
lift their heads and demand a home.

As if the former unemployed slept in the fields!
As if there were no social services before 1945!

I do not know what passed at the secret conclave
at Dorking last week-end. But it is rumoured that
there was serious discussion about taking housing
away from the Ministry of Health and putting it
under either the Minister of Town and Country
Planning or the Minister of Works.

I should not care to judge between these rival
eontenders, and I think that a lot more than a
change in the Ministry responsible for housing is
necessary. What is needed is a change of policy.

We need to break the price-rings in building
materials; to stop the restrictive practices inherited
from pre-war years; to free the builder from the
multitude of vexatious and time-wasting controls
which now fetter him at every turn; to reintroduce
real competition to bring down prices.

In 1945 Mr, Bevan boasted that before the elec-
tion of 1950 housing would have ceased to be a
poptcet problem in Britain. It did not, and it will
not.

At our present rate of building it will become a
bigger political problem than ever, for we are net
keeping pace with current needs, and still
overcoming our enormous arrears.

What we want is housing by building. What we
have got is housing by debate. Or to be more pre-
cise, non-housing by debate.

The patience of the poor is proverbial, but this
cannot go on much longer,

Nor I think, can Mr, Bevan,—L.E.S

less





Remember Princess Alice By Schols To W. L. Varsity

The Editor, The Advocate—

commemorated

in

a most endur-

available to use the opportunity referred the matter to the Agri-

had precluded ships bringing food

their B. A. F, at a cheaper price

SIR,—Princess Alice has come ing way. The University itself afforded by it. In this way there cultural Society who did not up- to the Colony, and at a later date than they would have to pay for
and gone leaving vivid memo- is a monument more lasting than would be less chance of forget- noe the suggestion mainly be- processed sweet potatoes which imported mixed feeds Further
ries of graciousness and charm brass: but there is need for some~ Ung the Royal tour and would ate Ry re i sob enued world would have spoiled and rotted, the present wholesale prices of
in the minds of children and thing in particular, The year 1950 ensure its memory — living — per- See a a eros which the meal so processed was avail- starting, growing and laying feeds
grownups alike, The West could well be marked by each petuated in the years to come. pr W he - te atiit oe ar Toppin’s able for use in the B.A.F from recognised suppliers are
Indies as a whole have enjoyed colony with some form of memo- Long after the flags, the bunt- Ocal ie emit ne ee For ve Mr. Toppin suggests that by between $9.00 and $11.00 per 100-
seeing a member of the Royal rial bound up intimately with !"8s, the “at homes,” and the gen- toni of Gite ts aa mixing feed locally it must in- lbs. as compared with the local
Family. Her visit did immense University education. eral enthusiasm were all com- ion whiOh WWwas duh to tee ch a = erease the cost by 25% to 30%. balanced poultry feed wholesal-
good to us all, for while it linked ‘ pletely forgotten the true signifi- jogos by late March hé ach Bar Actually this is far from being ing at $6.20 per 100 Ibs.

This of course opens up a wide cance of Princess Alice's visit los by late March has not yet gorrect. The total local cost, We, like everyone else, agree

the personal interests of Royalty

field of opportunity and indeed a

in the form

arrived, and if it were not for the






taking an average for the mdfiths

that controls are irksome and un-





with the destiny of our West would be enduring resent syste sre Wo ave :
Indian University, it certainly costly one — it may well range of young men and women trained oa a — aatace ad Men of March, April, and May, 1950. pleasant, and as soon as there
MABEE and. -renowed a” loyalty from buildings to the endowing and serving their colonies credit- protein tan ee Talaid ie including all the charges enumer- are neither allocations by the!
med affection foc the ‘Royal of chairs, But we will leave ably and competently. p ae ee ee ee «l for @ ated by him are under five percent Ministry of Food, nor dollar short- |
mihi! characteristic t a that for a time. And here is a GRADUATE We bh ng 7 bom J ee ener et (5%). Would Mr. Toppin then ages, we look forward to having
iY, characteristic 0 Ne imple: bugcent he : e have a letter dated 25/5/'50 implement our application to the @ free hand in continuing this
‘West Indies in general and of *!™ple suggestion by no .means at Montevideo stating that there Controller for an increased rate Mixing of animal feed eh
Barbados in particular costly and rich in dividends for Animal Feed aha tay ariall parcele OF cilmes} ontroller for an increased rate 7 animal feeds, perhaps
¥ me the particular colony in years to i Hohi eee - neal so that we may increase the men’s ©2 @ more remunerative basis
Her speech at the Installation |. pe * Kine. eohol mee available now for export. Another wages? : than that allowed by the Control-
was a clear and telling indica- eae enabling sck olarships The Editor, The Advocate— item of general use—pollard—has ler ‘of Supplies |
tion of her knowledge of, and we “proxime accessits” in this SIR,—At first blush we are normally been obtained from We would point out that owing ;
interest in, human affairs: parts ey i entrance exams, with a tempted to leave Mr. Toppin’s South America, which is a sterling to the shortage of oilmeal, pollard, Very few know of the untiring |
of that memorable and weighty rit aa aoe oF Beara ee a jAnanswered, but as Mr. source of supply. It can be no etc., a certain amount of mixed interest and wealth of knowledge
Eaetees socks of that. epacious- ‘2° student's own colony, This Toppin’s expression of his views longer exported”from this source, feed is imported to make up the Sir John Saint makes available in
ness and generosity of outlook ‘YP® scholarship would reward may mislead the public, and as we and is now being obtained from quantity of B. A. F. needed by an effort to better the quality of
which are the marks of true those few students who through have been associated with Gov- the dollar area, where it is in a livestock owners The landed the tocal mixtures. The community
education and are a key to "° lack of ability failed to be ee | othe pel fo B., very short supply cost plus importer’s commission of Should be ever grateful to him. |
wiibek the ‘uroblems# of success: placed in the winning group. aut ike the following facts he One can hardly agree that the the last shipment of this feed was Also the Controller’s keen interest |
ful living. It seems therefore This type of scholars a Cassava Factory at Lancaster $6.80 per 100-lbs, This compares i? maintaining as low a price as
vals / : This type of scholarship would We do recall the appeals je proved a failur y » : Sy ete . ’ ¥
only fitting that the visit and als ; p L € e appeals made proved a failure—on the c with a price of $5.85 per 100-lbs possible |
its very anion particip ti ; * ir Univ et gh the West Indian by him, through the several boards it did just what was int for B. A. F. without subsidisation Yours’ faithfully }
x é articipation in University » jnereas > > meta i * tata Fe a Ee re SUDSIGISE vee
things West Indian should be initial n imber of "the Wart’ beaite Geminiae: te @ n'C : ache could & Hy omg: Cane It is evident from these figures Da COSTA & Co. Ltd.,
‘ ed; the then Controller could be used in case enemy act that stock keepers are getting Per F. E. WARD i

'
than mine or that of hundreds of thousands of the |
\

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 7, 1950



D, V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.

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at the COLONNADE

NOW
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Usually
JARS PEANUT BUTTER 64e.
TINS HEINZ SPAGHETTI
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TINS TRINIDAD
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COCKTAIL CHERRIES (Maraschino)—Per bottle 54c. & .77
COCKTAIL CHERRIES (Creme de Menthe)—Per bottle 77
CHIVERS COFFEE ESSENCE—Per bottle . 68
HENNESSY'S XXX BRANDY—Per bottle . 5.75
” ” Per Flask 96c. and 3.24
COCKADE FISE RUM—Per bottle ....... 1.16
HOLLOWAYS DRY GIN—Per bottle 2.50
MANX OYSTER STOUT—Per bottle .. 28
SIMMONDS MILK STOUT—Per bottle ..... eV .29
HEINZ STRAINED PEAS, CARROTS, SPINACH
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IN TINS
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FISH PASTE IN TINS

ae . 66 per tin

FISH CAKES MEAT ROLL

MEAT PASTES

LIVER, OX TRIPE,
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We offer
ORANGE JUICE an GRAPEFRUIT JUICE
ORANGE & GRAPEFRUIT JUICE — TOMATO JUICE
CUCUMBER in Tins :
SPECIALS | MEATS
ANCHOR EVAP, MILK— AUSTRALIAN HAMS
16 oz. siz 26c. per tin AUSTRALIAN BACON \

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SALMON, KIPPERS,
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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 7,

1950



Loan Bank Manager

Given Pension

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday passed a Bill
to provide for the payment of a pension to Mr. D. A.

M. Haynes, Manager of the

Peasants’ Loan Bank and now

also administering the Labour Welfare Fund.

Objects and reasons of the Bill
state: —

This Bill seeks to grant to
Douglas Arden Mottley Haynes,
Manager of the Peasants’ Loan
Bank, a pensicn in respect of pub-
lic service.

Douglas Arden Mottley Haynes
Was appointed an assistant teacher
in 1914 and after serving with
the B.W.1I. Regiment from 1915 to
1919 was appointed a Cadet in the
Harbour Master's office. In 1921
he entered the Parochial Service
of the parish of St. Thomas and
remained in that service until 1936
when he was appointed manager
of the Peasants’ Loan Bank, which
post he still holds.

In view of Mr. Haynes’ good
service in the various offices he
has held, it is considered equita-
ble he should be granted a pen-
sion (or a reduced pension and
gratuity) of two thirds of his
present salary as Manager of the
Peasants’ Loan Bank when he re-
tires from that post.

Mr. G. H. Adams moved the
second reading of the Bill. He
said that as hon. members knew
Mr. Haynes had undertaken the
duty of administering the Labour
Welfare Fund on behalf of the
Executive Committee.

The Government had been at-
tacked over and over again for
failure to administer the fund, but
any Government in power would
have found the same difficulty in
this matter as the present Govern-
ment had found. There had been
great difficulty over a long period
in finding somebody on whom to
put the responsibility. They could
not force Mr. Haynes or anyone
else to do it. The Government had
been always anxious to get the
best man for the work and he
supposed hon. members knew that
even Mr. Jemmott, former Audi-
tor General, was at one time ap-
proached but he felt he could not
undertake it.

Eventually an agreement suit-
able to Mr. Haynes and the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee
was reached and as a result Mr.
Haynes agreed to take the post.

It was always felt that Mr.
Haynes was the best man due to
his previous experience with re-
gard to the Peasants’ Loan Bank
and it was the desire to meet his
wishes that the negotiations were
prolonged.

The Bill followed the precedent

of the Chase Bill, and Mr. Chase
like Mr. Haynes was one of those
persons who when something was
to be done and he was called
upon to do it, would do it well.

He thought the House would
join with him in saying how glad
they all were that arrangements
with regard to administering the
Labour Fund had been made sat-
istactory to all parties.

Mr. Adams then moved that
the Bill be given its second read-
ing.

Mr. M. E. Cox seconded and the
Bill was passed.

It reads:

This Act may be cited as the
Haynes Pension Act 1950.

Subject to the provisions of this
Act the Colonial Treasurer is
hereby authorised and required to
pay to Douglas Arden Mottley
Haynes, Manager of the Peasants’
Loan Bank in this Island, a pen-
sion at the rate of two thousand
three hundred and four dollars
per annum, or, at the option of
the said Douglas Arden Mottley
Haynes exercisable not later than
the day immediately preceding
the date of his retirement from
the office of Manager of the Peas-
ants’ Loan Bank, in lieu of such
pension, a reduced pension at the
rate of three fourths of such pen-
sion together with a gratuity equal
to ten times the amount of the
reduction so made in the pension.

The pension, or the reduced
gension, shall commence from,
and the gratuity, if any shall be-
come payable on, such date as the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
shall determine and shall be pay-
able from the Public Treasury on
the warrant of the Governor-in-
Executive Committee.

The provisions of section five,
eleven, twelve, thirteen, fourteen
and fifteen of the Pensions Act
1947 are incorporated with this
Act and in the construction of
those provisions the expressions
“officer” and “person” mean
“Douglas Arden Mottley Haynes”
and “pension” and “gratuity” mean
a pension and gratuity. granted
under this Act.

Nothing in this Act shall pre-
judice or affect the rights of His
Majesty, his heirs and successors,
or of any body politic or corpor-
ate, orof any persons except such
as are mentioned in this Act, and
those claiming by, from or under
them.



Combermere School

Will Be Extended
What Will Residents Do?

MR. O. T. ALLDER yesterday expressed concern in
the House of Assembly over the position of the renters
of the land along Roebuck Street adjoining Combermere
School, when the Governing Body of the School take over

' the land.

He pointed out that many of
the houses there were in a dilapf-
dated condition, and sought assur-
ance from the members of the
Government that the renters of
the land would not be asked to
remove their houses.ssom it with-
out ample notice.

Members were discusyng a Bill
to let certain lands to th} Govern-
ing Body of Combermere School,
The Bill was passed.

The object of the Bill is to em-
power the Governor-in-Executive
Committee to let to the Governing
Body of Combermere School ap-
proximately 14 acnes of land at
Weymouth, the fee simple of
which is vested in the Governor-
in-Executive Committee. Part of
this area, consisting of approxi-
mately ten acres, comprises the
existing site of Combermere
School and grounds which have
not previously been formally
leased to the Governing Body. The
remainder of the area consists of a
plot of about three acres adjoining
the present Combermere grounds
on the South-east side which it is
desired to make available to the
school as an addition to the exist-
ing playing field and of a plot of





What's on Today

Meeting of House of Assem-
bly at 12.00 Noon

Water Polo Practice Match,
Aquatic Club, 5.00 p.m.

Mobile Cinema, Good Shep-
herd, St, James at 7.30
p.m,



about one acre adjoining the
grounds on the North-east side.
The latter plot is, however, at
resent let in tenantry and cannot
e made available for playing
fields until it becomes vacant,

Mr. G. H. Adams moved sec-
onded by Mr. F. L Walcott that
the Bill be read a second time.

Mr. Allder said that while he
sympathised with the need for the
extension of the grounds of Com-
bermere Sckool, he still had to bear
in mind that there were several
houses on the land along Roebuck
Street that would be taken over
by the Governing Body of the
School. Some of these houses had
been on the land for over 60 years
and were in a very dilapidated
condition, He had talked with
some of the owners and had dis-
covered that they were very per-
turbed over the possibility of their
having to remove their houses. He
hoped the Government would re-
commend that when the Governing
Body of the School take over the
land the renters of it would not
be thrown off suddenly. He did
not know how these owners wer?
going to manage to remove their
houses. He hoped they would be
given ample notice and that Gov-
ernment would make some pro-
vision for them on Government
land, such as, the Pine and the
Bay Land.

Mr. F. L. Walcott said that he
thought the people in that area
iad already been given notice

When the flood came last year
many of them found out that they
were living in an unsuitable area
and some had _ removed their
houses voluntarily. When the
cuestion arose as to removing all





be sent in on the day



WE WOULD very much appreciate if our

Customers will note the above and give us their

co-operation.

AS FROM MONDAY, 5TH JUNE, 1950
ALL ORDERS for COUNTRY DISTRICTS must

cannot guarantee delivery otherwise.

WE ARE DOING THIS in order to give better

Service, which has always been our aim.

before delivery, as we



J. N. GODDARDS & SONS



















» BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



In The House
Yesterday

A Bill to abolish Grand J
to amend the Law ating to
presentation of indictr
those tabled by Mr. G
Tread a first time wher
Assembly met vesterday

Mr Adams tabled
Papers: —

The Commonwealth Ag
Bureaux Twentieth Annual I
the Executive Council 1948-49

Contract between Messrs J N
Harriman and Co., Lid. and
tive Committee of the I
Barbados for the construction of
runwe, taviwey and
Scawell Airport.

Statement showing the gross Cus‘or
and Excise receipts for ith



the House of

the follow

i" '
leu

“por



parking apron at

twelve mo

ended 3ist March, 1950

The Labour Welfare (Housing Loar
Regulations, 1950

The Pensions (Pensionable Offices
‘Amendment Order, 1950

The Pensions (Pensionable Offices
iAmendment) No. 2 Order, 1950

The Civil Establishment General
‘Amendment! No. 6 Order, 1950

The Customs (Amendment) Remu!a

tions, 1950
Post Office Advances for the paymen

of Money Orders to the 30th April, 1950
Colonial Estimates 1950-51
The Wages Board (Bridgetown Shop
Assistants) Order, 1950
. .
Mr. Adams tabled:
Resolution to approve the

Order en-
titled “The Pensions -ensior
Offices) (Amendment) Order, 1950
made by the Governor on the lith May
1950, under the provisions of sectior
(4) (a) of the Pensions Act, 1947

Resolution to approve the Order e:
titled “The Pensions (Pensionable
Offices) (Amendment) No. 2 Order
1950" made by the Governor on the
17th May, 1950, under the provisions o*
section 2 (1) (a) of the Pensions Act
1947.

Resolution to approve the Order e
titled “The Civil Establishment (General



(Amendment) No. 6 Order, 1950" mad
by the Governor-in-Executive Committer
on the 27th May, 1950, under the pro
visions of saction 3 of the Civil
Establishment Act, 1949

Resolution to place the sum of $18.40
at the disposal of the Governor-in
Executive Committee to supplement the
Estimates 1950-51, Part II, Capital, as
shown in the Supplementary Bstimates
1950-51, No, 2, which form the schedule
to this resolution

Resolution to place the sum of $79,667
at the disposal of the Governor-in
Executive Committee tg supplement the
Estimates 1950-51, Part 1, Current Es-
timates, as shown in the Supplementary
Estimates 1950-51, No. 3, which form
the schedule to this resolution

Resolution to approve the Order en-
titled “The Wages Board (Bridgetown
Shop Assistants) Order, 1950 made by
the Gofernor-in-Executive Committee
on the th May, 1950, under the pro-
visions of section 3 of the Wages Board
Act, 1943

Mr. M. E. Cox tabled:—

Resolution to sanction the Regulations
entitied “The Customs (Amendment)
Regulations, 1950" made by the
Governor-in-Executive Committee under
the provisions of section 177 of the
Trade Act, 1910



Mr. Adams tabled :—
Resolution to authorise the Governor
to enter into agreement with persons

to serve in the Barbados General Hos-
pital in any of the following offices,
namely — Medical Superintendent
Specialist Surgeon; Specialist Physician;
Specialist Radiologist; and Medical Offic
er; subject to the conditions set out
in the schedule to this resolution
Resolution to place the sum of $1,it0

at the disposal of the Governor-in-
Fxecutive Committee to supplement the
Estimates 1950-51, Part I, Current, as

set out in the Supplementary Estimates
1950-51, No. 1, which form the schedule
to this resolution.

Mr, Adams gave
amend the law relating
and Maintenance,

Bill to amend the Settlement
Poor and Bastardy Act, 1897.

Mr, Cox gave notice of a Bill to amend
the Customs Tariff Act, 192),

These Bills were later read a first time,

The House passed:—

A Bill to amend the Department of
Science and Agriculture Act, 1925.

A Bill to amend the Executive Com-
mittee Act, 1891,

A Bill to amend the Public Employees
Pension Act, 1937.

A Bill to provide for the payment of
a pension to Douglas Arden Mottley
Haynes, Manager of the Peasants’ Loan
Bank in this Island.

A Bill to authorise the Governor-in-
Executive Committee to let certain Gov-
ernment lands to the Governing Body of
Combermere School

A Bill_to amend the
Orphans Pension Act, 1928.

A Bill to amend the Representation of
the People Act, 1901,

A Bill for promoting the cultivation
of trees and for purposes in connection
therewith.

The House of Assembly’ yesterday
passed a Bill to encourage the planting
of trees in the island, The Bill had
already been passed by the House but
it was suggested by the Legislattve Coun-
cil that the price agreed to be paid to
the planter of each tree should b@ 15
cents instead of six c&nts. That amend-
ment was made.

notice of a Bill to
to Separation

of the

Widows and



tne houses from the particular
area it was pointed out that some
people were doing business there.
lt was accordingly agreed to give
them a long notice and this was
-—speaking subject to correction—
about a seven-year notice. Mean-
while in the event of anyone
removing his building no one was
to be allowed to erect another

The Government felt that this
land could be used to extend the
Combermere grountis and at the
same time remove a very serious
block to flood water.

Mr, Allder said that he won-
dered whether that was a decision
of the Executive Committee, be
cause if it were, it should be told
to the people to make them under
stand) Many were now concerned
us he had said, as to what their
position would be when the
change came about, He felt that
when the Executive reached any
kind of agreement especially
when it affected a body of people,
they should inform the people of
their decision. ¢

After some further
the Bill was passed

discussion

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TASTEFULLY PREPARED MEALS FOR THE FAMILY

House Of

<~ Quorum Reduced To 9







@ from page |

hend, he ihought t all
agree that a Bill of that s¢
vould achieve it ject i
was to give the right t “very
member of the population ta yote
for members of the House of
Assembly and to abolish ‘the
qualifications for membersitip ‘o
the Assembly The ancmaliss
which made those members of
the community ineligible u
days when ‘the franchise w
limited to land owners should
wiped out

The objects and reasons ot thé
Bill show that its purpose is
threefold, the first to abolish the
property qualifications for mem-
bership of the General Assembly
the second, to grant adult
frage and the third to rec
from 12 to 9 the number of m¢
bers required to form a quorum
of the House

Qualifications

In pursudt ce of the first object
the Bill seeks by Clause
amend section 2 of the Reé -
sentation of the People *t 901
by omitting from that ction all
words relating to the property
qualifications «of | members AS

regards the second object, Clausc

3 seeks to substitute a new séc-
tion for section 3 of the Repre-
sentation of the People Act, 1901,
the effect of which will be that
every person who is a_ British
subject and over twenty-one
years of age will be entitled te

vote in a constituency if he or she







las resided there for three
months prior to the date on
which he or she claims to be
registered as a voter in that
constituency A regare the
third object, clai 4 of the Bill
makes the necessary amendment
to section 53 of the Act. Clause
5 of the Bill and the Scheduie
deal with various repeals to the
provisions of the principal Act
resulting from the above-men-
tioned changes,

Mr. Adams said that the Act
merely sought to produce what
every democratic country should
do and that was to give ever,
member of the community tie

right to vote.
He said that if a literate person

deserved the right to vote, n
illiterate person doubly deserv:
that right Nine out of ten

persons who were illiterate, were
so, because their parents had 1»
keep them at home to provide
an early age for their family

It was illogical to say tl
because by misfortune one did
not have a father or mother to
send one to school, one shor
be deprived of the right of sa
ing who was to make laws



The Squire

The average agricultural ja-
bourer in England was conserva
tive because he was accustomed

to the Squire. It was only when
he came to the towns that he be-
came a labourite and it was only
due to fhe force of the Labour
Party for the last 10 years that
they were able to change the out-
look of the labourers in the coun-
try districts as they were as con-
servative as members on the other
side of the table

With regard to reducing the
number from to 9 to form a
quorum, he said that that pro-
vision in the Bill had nothing to
do with party polities.

So Seldom

If they were in the opposition,
they would vote for it. The
House met so seldom and when
important measures had to be
dealt with the House very often
could not meet due to the lack
of a quorum as the Act said that
no business could be done unless

12

there were 12 members present
Mr. Adams said that if his
party were more in number,

they would still have asked that
this be done as they had seen
how they were unable to transact
Government business when they
should have done so

Mr. F. L. Walcott (1) said that
he had much pleasure in second-
ing the passing of the Bill as it
was one which was long overdue.

Everyone should regard Adult
Suffrage as a right
ABILITY

Income or property qualification should

not be regarded as a person's abilit
represent people in the Assembly This
would be a break against snobbery by
member who felt that ome people
7 {1 have the right to vote, whereas
hould not have the right to be

to








as membe t the Assembly
He felt that ¢ y member of the
community had the right to be ¢lected
by his fellow people if they so desired
In every instance where the franchise
was broadened, it had brought in



nt in the passing of legislation v
ected in the standard of living «





people
BROADEN BASIS
He agreed with the senior member
St. Joseph that if they broadened the
basis for electing people to the House

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~w Fish Dishes for the

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TO PLAN AND PRODUCE



Assembly





t there should not be any
ha estricting the efficient working
ve Assembly
He said that he had no fear a
cerned. Wher
12 member
they had see




iber of weeks and
“ss had bee



had 11 memt






y only pres-
had sat ther many times
ne member had re rd to come
to the Assembly to public
business
SERIOL x
If honourable re to take
iblic business ser ust also
ake every aspect of
Mr. Walcott said that he doubted if
any member would oppose the Bill, and
aided that in Great Oeitain when the
franchise was lowered, it meant more
aws were passed in the interest of the
people because they had an opportunity
of sending people to Parliament
VERY GLAD TO HEAR
Mr. J. MH. Wilkinson (E) said that he
was very glad to hear the honourable
nber for St. Joseph say that this was



4 party question. It
h both parties had
the

was a question
poken in favour






last election campaign and he

we herefore hoping honourable mem

bers that day would not view the matter
as a party question

* agreed that every right thinking

1 in Barbados should have the right

e for representatives to the House

sembly, but he was not so con-

1 that there



should not be separate

lif a member to the

ations for being

House of Assembly, but if they wanted
the best people in the House as their
representatives, the House should repre
sent the wishes of the people
SHOULD NOT REDUCE

He said that he did not think that
they should reduce the number from 12
to 9 to form a quorum of the House
He was looking forward to good Gov-



DR. CUMMINS
GIVEN LEAVE

Dr. H. G. Cummins, Senior
Member for St. Thomas was
at yesterday's meeting of the
House granted one month's
leave as from that day's date.

The request was made by
his colleague, Mr. R. G. Mapp.

ernment and had talked over the matter
with the stnior member tor St, Joseph
last July before he went away for his
operation, and told. him that he was
doubtful that it was for the good gov
ernment if they should reduce the num
ber from 12 to 9

He, however, wanted to assure hon
ourable members that they on that side
of the table were in favour of two of
the three principles in the Bill

Mr. Crawford (C) suggested that the
number of representatives in the House
should be increased by two. Those two
would represent St. Michael which should
be divided to allow for another constitu
eney

Mr. Lewis (L) said mat such a Bill as
that before them then should be passed
with a great deal of enthusiasm He
warned that Government would soon
have to look for means to offset the diffi
eulties which would arise from voters



being bribed. He said that there were
sekiom more than 17 members in the
House on occasions of divisions, and a

majority of nine could make
the colony. He thought the
general convenience.

Mr. Brancker (C) said that the age at
which one should be allowed to vote
should be 18, The Barbadian of 18 was
intelligent enough to voje Judiciously as
to who should and who should not decide
for him. He would not call for an amend-
nent then, but he would at a future
date bring up an Address with an end
to his sus#estion,

Mr. Garner (C) said that they
all be «lad to be privileged to be there
that day to vote for a matter of such
vast importance He had come to the
fouse with an open mind, but the
salient points as put forward by the
'weader of the House had convinced him
that a nine-man quorum was essential

laws in
reduction a

should



Committee Given Power

To Let Govt. Lands

THE PRICES charged

peasants for tethering sheep,

goats, and cows on the Garrison Savannah were talked

about in the House of Assem

bly yesterday when the House

passed a Bill amending the Executive Committee Act, 1891.
The Bill seeks to give the Executive Committee a general
power to let Government lands.

The old procedure was to pass
a special Act whenever it was de-
sired to let Government land for
a term of years. This procedure
has been found cumbersome

Mr. G. H. Adams (L) took
charge of the Bill, and in moving
the second reading told the House
it Was a corollary to a similar Bill
relating to the Vestry, and passed
by the House recently. The real
object was to allow the work on
play fields to get ahead, but it
was couched in general terms.

Mr. A. E. 8. Lewis (L) referred
to a list of lands owned and rent-
ed by the Government which was
prepared and given to the House
some time ago. The list included
the dock, the Garrison Savannah,
the piece of land occupied by the
Empire Theatre ete.

99 Year Lease

He did not know, Mr, Lewis
aid, whether the Bill would em-
power the Executive Committee
to give a 99 year lease of lands
of that kind. It might happen that
such lands might be needed for a
more serviceable use to Govern-
ment than the purpose for which
it was now being used. The Bill
might be brought in for a very
innocent purpose-——playing fields
but it might lead to other things.

In his view there should be a
time limit of 10 or 20 years on
leases. He was merely asking the
Government to be careful

Mr. Adams replying said he»
deeply resented (the implication
that any member of the Executive
Committee was taking part in any
clandestine and apparently inno-
eent introduction of something
that was dishonest and contrary to
the will of the people. The mem-
bers of the Executive should be
credited with having the interest
of the people at heart.

The honourable member knew
very well his (Mr, Adams) view
of leases that had been made
when friends had friends—
leases of 10/- and £2 a year,
Take the Aquatic Club with its
racial discrimination. They had
no intention of renewing thai
lease for a second,
Mr. Lewis said he

mind what Mr
interpreted him

never had in
Adams had mis-
to say. He was

merely giving a warning
Times Change

Mr, Allder (L) said he agreed
that the present Government had
no intention of making agreements
such as other Governments had |
made in the past. But he wanted |
to know why the Government al-
lowed agreements for the rental
of the Garrison Savannah to con-
tinue at such a nominal figure

He had been told that the
B.T.C, only paid 2/- a year, as
compared with the fee charged |
peasants who tethered animals on |
the Garrison. The latter had to
pay 2/- a month for a cow and |
1/6 a month for a goat, sheep or
calf

Mr. E. K. Walcott said that un-
der that Bill it would be possible
for the Executive Committee to
dispose of land by long leases. He

thought there should be a proviso
that a lease for more than 21
years should require the approval
of the Legislature, or something
of the kind.

He was not sure if Mr.
had said that the B.T.C
people for grazing stock

Mr. Allder rose and
that he meant that the
ment charged those rates

Mr. E, K. Walcott resuming his
speech said that the Government
had always retained complete con-
trol of the Garrison. ]

Should Be Notified

Mr. Lewis suggested that when |
land was about to be leased under |
that Act the public should be no-
tifled through the Official Gazette
or the Press, just as there was a
notice relative to the B.T.C, be-
fore race meetings.

The Bill was passed,

Allder
charged

explained
Govern-

|

40/- FOR WOUNDING:
APPEALS

A fine of 40/- m 14 days wat
yesterday imposed on Grace
Griffith of Reed Street by H's

Worship Mr. C, L. Walwyn, when
she was found guilty of wound-

ing Eunice Ifill by beating her
with a piece of iron, Griffith
vho had previous convictions

appealed after hearing sentence
The offence was committed oa

April 17.











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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 7, 1950 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

CLASSIFIED ADS, | Pumice sares | HARBOUR L0G | GOVERNMENT NOTICE. | ee



















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> IC Capt osept n Dor c . . ’ a sailed and ¢ tstanding
Minamum charge . 48 ' ee | Sed dant eee recently over _ DEPARTURES Garrison Road from the North Gate or Schmidt's Gate shall proceed ‘ ;
PUBLIC SALES ; ee pat a ae Tier Ag ag R. ARCHER Mc KENZIE , ita Wonita, G9 tons net. | in the direction of Hastings keening the Savannah on their right, and ( i ’
AUCTION AND REAL ce 1 dahs facing Sea Hastings main Road 4 ees t S-S. Edy mon, for “5.280 tons net, | May park on the Savannah under the directions of the Police or set : :
; = ~ a Ware, Spemar, Wo one. ot ed Capt. Johnsiah, for Trinidad down their occupants and leave by way of the Garrison Hill or the =
: , - Schooner Harrie aker, ‘ : niin me at
ESTATE per agate line aires—Telephone 2949 2.6.50.—-T.F.N, [ae THE IVORY HAMMER | nets Cant shad hs | Clock Tower. “O00, wet STOCKED BY ALL
oOo * i, 1,943. tor et $sTO
ree eee CHURCHILL" — Maxwell Coast Un- instructions received from the Hendrick for Martinique 9 vehi — ing ir ings Road in the direction = LEADING STOR
DIED furnished, 3 bedrooms, drawing—dining | tr tabas Company I will sell on Friday | Schooner Mary M. Lewis, 69 tons ne 1! feu vehicles proceéding trom Hastings jow Sole manutacturers :
room, Kitchen and the usual offices | fee" 9th at Fort Royal Garage at 2 p.m. | Capt. Marshall, for British Guiana of the Garrison Savannah may park on the Savannah or set down SISSONS BROTHERS & CO., LTD. HULL, Enc
HUNTER—At St. Joseph's Mercy Hospital| (7\"#e and one ‘a ie ‘Rent ares i) 1943 0 HP Pee is ain yeiboe - | their occupants and leave by way of the Garrison Hill or the Clock ad , ’
rgetow ritis! , a mm ; ash Saloon (both * | ¥ x oes = comaceceare = re an
day May 26th, ROBERT BUTCHMAN R, S. Nicholls & Co., Solicitors,| damaged). (1) 198225 HP. Essex In Touch with Barbados | Tower, rr
in his 78th vear. Father of Robbie | £¢:¢Phone 3025. 181—2 Roebuck Street, | Terms Cash. Coast Station | “Barbados Co-Operative Cotton Factory Plantations Ltd.
and Mollie. The funeral ook place 7.6.50—6n VINCENT GRIFFITH. Gari : Wists W tia | 3. No vehicle of any description shall be allowed to enter the T. Herbert Ltd. C.F. Harrison & Co. (Bidos) Ltd
rom St. Mews Se0ts Chyardh athe O———_—XK—K—_—___]_____—_—_—_—— 6.50—4n able ar re est Indies) | pa . ‘ .
same afternoon 7.6.50—1n oe Pitt furnished house in fret | rhae they can now communicat Garrison Road from the direction of Hastings Road, A. Barnes & Co. Ltd.
© ess residentia! strict, miles from | OWING F nrough the - - ~ e 1
Gaadiool we. residence, | 100 bedrooms, ‘ NDE TH VER Toast S a : = s aes =
OEE ICENT “EUDORA,” Her an rae rail ites Frova Jory tet 1950, to | ™ fi Sa ~ 4. Vehicles proceeding to the Garrison by way of Bay Street ==
leaves her late residence, Middleton, pasieee pr ie APPly to Mrs. C.B AMMER | shall proceed up Bush Hill, pass along by the Clock Tower in the The Univer. ity Coll T r
Kear “her” ute erence! “uate | Soman it 18th | . . |} IMPORTANT NOTICE
Sea he Mea A ee 2.6.50—-t t.n.| BY recommendations of Lioyds Agents ' direction of the Parade Ground and may park on the Savannah or set ersity On ege I AL I ¢(
Gee Navn: 0 we will sell on Wednesday the 7th 170 of the West Indies

bags D.C. sugar at the following Ware
houses
12.30 o'clock 66 bags sugar, General



din SG ee erate down their occupants and leave by way of the Garrison Hill
William (husband), Ermine and Grace ONE LARGE HOUSE and Apartment !

(daughters), Hutson and Meta Nurse! on the sea St. Lawrence, fully furn-

(father and mother), Germaine Nurse! ished. Apply: Miss K. Bra ;

(sister) (‘Cimtes waa en [3 jers Ltd., Roebuck St 0. S.S. Morma
|

The Supply of Natural Gas
is being continued pend-
ing negotiations

The Barbados Gas Co.,



Extra-Mural Department
WEST INDIAN HISTORY
Constitutional Development
A COURSE OF TEN
LECTUR



| 5 When leaving the Garrison, vehicles will be required to pro-
ceed in one direction, that is, the driver must keep the Savannah on
his right.





mu ags Jas
} 3.6.50—-2n 1.00 o'clock 24 bags sugar, H. Jason

Jones & Co., Hincks St Hersilla, S.S. Indian C



ae 1.30 o'clock 40 bags sugar, Manning & rest, S.S. Maurtenne, S.S. Jar

IN MEMORIAM | ONE STONE BUNGALOW, with Lime



Co, Ltd., Bay St Stove, Sunwhit, SS. S








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In loving memory of a dear mother! ator us ae re ee iassien. _2.00 o'clock 40 bags sugar, Jones & Pempie . 8.8 Olay, Bak 6 No vehicle of any description shall be allowed to draw up — by | ub
and grandmother, Edith | Burke, who : 3 7.6 $0-—In SBRANKER. oR N & CO = iia = Weamenteien: and remain on any part of the highway round the Garrison Savannah H. A. VAUGHAN } 2
ied on the 7th June, 1947 Yip Sie oes Sas Sine NKER, OTMA ” Samabras, S.S or that part of the highway between Sea View Hotel and Bush Hill at the British Council, | aS
Thy purtvse Lord, we cannot see, ROOM—Two (2) Gentlemen or Young Auctioneers seidon, n y fiel ~— eS
But all is well, that’s done by Thee Couple. Large double bedroom over. ! 6.6.50—2n.| Wharf, S.S lads » a ‘ : : Wake! eld. , |
Duncan Burke (Son Trinidad) Rey- | valg : ; P 7. Drivers of vehicles shall at once obey the instructions or Beginning FRIDAY, June

saan carn Paul Pac iadres for the right party. Phone 8496 cula ? 9th t 8.15

v . 1a, aul, grandchildren, | tf wile olva: , ‘ a . ‘ er

Vashti Burke, daughter-in-law cbtee a | UNDER THE SILVER orders given by any member of the Police Force. Fee for Gear $1 00

——— ‘ROOSEVELT"—Maxwell Coast. Full . ~ "x
In loving. memory of our dear! furnished except for linen and cutlery’ | HAMMER . . R, T, MICHELIN, Members of Extra-Mura! | REAL
mother Mrs. Lavina Cumberbatch wh] 3 bedrooms, drawing—dining room, kitch- | ° T “ a s t ; "4 Commissioner of Police. Assoc. 84c
passed away on June 7th, 1938 | en and the usual offices. Garage and one} 0" ,, Tvesday 13th = by order 0 oe . ‘ Single Lectures: 12c. |
There is a dear face missing servants’ room and bath in the yard | M«. E. G. Bayne, we will sell, his 7.6,.50,—2n, |
A dear voice that is stilled From Ist July. Apply R. S. Nicholls & Co.| Furniture at “The Farm", St. Peter | | BE) His
A piece is vacant in our home Solicitors, Telephone 3925. 151—2 Roebuck | which includes es |
That never can be filled Street. 7.6.50—6n.| Pedestal Sideboard, Cheffonier, Plant’ atts a ees tnaee etna SSS |
The ROWS WE Dlnsad Gh Yolie | wees eeentreteeeenieentcliesantienaen | Habs, Couch, ornament Tables a 7" SSS
Grave REPLEY-ON-SEA, Maxwells Coast.| Rockers, Arm & Tub Chairs all it EEE {\}|
Have withered and decayed Two bedrooms, fully furnished, refriger- | mahogany Pine & mahog Dining M . ace 4 -_ SEA VIEW GUEST =
But the love for you who sleeps| “tor, and all modern conveniences for last | Table Cherry wood = Chairs. M.T Marionr I eer i i
bheneuth two weeks in June and from October on.| Tables, Tea Services, Glassware, Bras : ee GRENADA ated | |
Will never fade away Phone 2250. 7,.6.50—In.| Jardinieres, Bookshelves, Desk, Berbice One mae tara ert eerie ; Pe tae | HOUSE is
Ewer to be remembered by her dear . “+ | @ Rush Chairs, Pictures, Single and[ ~~ Aad bi ‘ i
children Mrs. Claudine Nurse, Lillan,| cp FOR RENT OR LEASE | | Double Bedsteads, Vono ‘Springs; M.T | Kenrick eee _——— ROYAL NETHERLANDS HASTINGS, BARBADOS |
Arthur and Winstant Cumberbatch . rathclyde e house’ Washstand, Chest of Drawers in mahog AFS,FVA
7.6.50—1n | contains (3) Bedrooms. Rent $40.00 per| any; Cedar and Painted Presses, Tron] 94 ee ee ‘ The “Gardenia W" will accept STEAMSHIP CO EXCELLENT CUISINE |
month from Ist, July Bedsteads ‘oal S e arders Mr. and Mrs. J a sor 5 . ~_ . | Z E :
For further "particulars apply _to| premee Riicion tenets ae i] SGeree.and, Ressaigees. fon Prine SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM, FULLY STOCKED BAR Formerly Dixon & Bladon
y 1, $ ooks, mal dad sailing day, n ane ¥ .
FOR SALE CARRINGTON & SEALY Wardrobe and other items. Sale 11.30] , 3 * The “M. V. Daerwood” will a REE he ne Bh RATES: $5.00 per Day & |
| Lucas $.| c’clock. Terme Cash e sted c08 Ghd > Pakeonses as a ° | FOR SALE
: 6.650—3n_ | BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO a oane for St. Lucia, St, Vincent, [I] SASLING “FROM, AMBTRRDAM AND upwards
i ER, MAN & ’ St wucia, pent, ALLING FROM AMSTERDAM AN
SSE 71 int ‘Sa &
Auctioneers Grenada, Aruba sailing Satur- DOVER (Inclusive)
AUTOMOTIVE " 7.6,.50—2n ry day 10th June S.S. “COTTICA” June 23rd Apply-- RETREAT," Six Men's Bay
_ PERSONAL 7 Calls 1 oda The Schooner “Belqueen” will 8 “BONAIRE” July 2ist pply i. } Si, Peter. Charming i world
CAR—Vauxhall 12 h.p. in good running A accept cargo and Passengers for s NG TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH Mrs. W. S. HOWELL $j) | country home very lidly con-
order. Good tyres. No reasonable offer REAL ESTATE St. Vincent, sailing Wednesday, ANTWERP AND AMSTERDAM Bail hi structed of stone standing in |
refused. Dial 3601. C. Pierrepoint, Stan-| The public are hereby warned against] cans i) ran : AT dayt Cheah. the ath June M.S. “ORANJESTAD" June 27th, | 25 2 = SSe= —— 11% acres of ground path
way Store, Lucas St 7.0.50—In. | giving credit to. my wife Roslyn Beckles| car to make o Dri eee in 8 cheap} 4 Sep Rechegs eae lee : — M.S. “WILLEMSTAD" July 25th FSS ing beach, There are 3 reception
——— —— | Ire Charles) as I do not hold myself | C2" ake @ pickup, we have a Rock-}| Lady Rodney is expected ‘to cal B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’ SAILING TO TRINIDAD, | rooms, 4 bedroom kitchen
ney, Austin 14, Four Cylinder C} let 1 .
CAR—(1) Renault 8 h.p. Good tyres, | responsible for her or anyone else con-| Morrie 12, Willye ak 7 pickups aq| at Bridgetown to load molasse ASSOCIATION (INC.) PARAMARIBO, DEMERARA | ETC double ¢ md out-building

owner driven. No reasonable offer re-| tracting any debt or debts in my name| ° ; d ys, Austin 7 pickup and . Be s and Cs : “ ys 2ist i | . od fror 28,5 00

‘ hone sce 460% 7.6.50—3! 7 a 1940 Plymouth. For Cash or on Terms.| 200 rum for Bermuda and Cana- M.S, “BONALRE une 8 astin ove Reduced from £8,500 t £

fused. Phone Reece 3. 7,6,50—3n, me ere Sate eee Apply The Central Auction Mart, Maga-| dian ports Telephone No. 4047 M.S. “HELENA” June 29th g, y

—— -— Signed Lé = L., BECKLES, 4 . 7 Be | CLAD: DOLL SP. ; & CO. LTD N . jardens

CAR — (1) One Ford V-8 in good con- Beckles Rd., zine Lane, Dial 3743. 6.6.50—3n. The Rodney is returning from Pir yO \ A Sahe cian at Sai ; oes
dition. Apply H. E, Marshall, Yorkshire, St, SeeeL. | Fee ne te ee ee ee eee fre ttiah |. (Chiris 1 vic Trinidad = : Teta ae oi Yaar ye '

Christ Chure 3.6.50.—6n. 6.6.50—2n Knocking At Your Doors! To Miss} 2!!! rulana u aa, ae . ——- ——---- | in a ceatrat and popular loeali

eee EEERSeanenStne me PAYA Missing The Boat Or Plane!]| Grenada and St. Vincent and is | ae residence has + large

The Public are hereby warned against | Aig AYABLE WHOLESALE LIQUOR] scheduled to leave this port on } jounge, verandah, kitchen © and

LIVESTOCK giving credit to my wife EDNA MONTF | BUSINESS IN THE CITY with Purchas-| }viday evenina tor Muntheal. vin 2 bedrooms on the first floor and

A ic Ani Sc [2 Mian hon etn See] me Buadey Norne’s Gunes, Bo” Cauadian National Steamships ea

MULE — One (1) Small Mule. Quiet] yet hold myeelf responsible for her o P igarettes from Factory A Rare 1@ british Norther: siands, ber- 1 Det . being uw a flat The gar

and Broken to Harness and Cart. Apply: iri . Ns > Chance for an Active Man with a Small} muda, Boston and Halifax - e | den is all around with
nyone else contracting debt or dct , :

DG. Frost, “Stanmore Lodge,” Black} j, my name without writing signed bs eee 10 stan Tape No Book Debts Passengers were yesterday | stone. &

ock, Dial 3968 or 3006, joing for Only $11,000 Nett—A Two ae om, oa as |

me > > } s “ f ¢ 1
3.6.50—t.f.n. Storey Stonewall Business & ssidence| booking their passages to sail } Salle Bails Sails Arrives Balls INGA . — ”
Tales ne a Tudor ‘St, Can Y sa ceed sooen North with this ship a | (OUENIS Montreal Hallfax Bosten B'dos B »« BA. shee a tt oteetoaios
3 joing for Only $10,500. A Seaside 3 F Sth J Sth June ' erties sale
6.6.50—2) . 3 ; ; | CAN. CRUISER 2nd May 29th May h June 7 Sites: or saunpate erties for ale it rensonable
MISCELLANEOUS - = eee aucas ae ern: LADY NELSON Sit May 3rd June 8th June 4th June 15th June peorsis adie, Conant at hers | prices. Both of modern” stone
: é ‘active Seaside 3 ' ~< fo “9 ~ > 2 ‘ " " - . 20! “tie é
“AUTO PARTS—i7 plate _ batteries, WANTED Bedroom (Two with Dressing Room ‘STUDENT. PRINCE”. | CAN CONSTRUCTOR: (Olube | 18 June ain nae Mi duly den gy Tables, Tea’ ‘Trolleys, Liquor {Vig Construction. Full particulars

generator armatures, clutch disc, cam and Basin) Stonewall Bungalow at St Lene, SRC * Sona ‘July asth July ath July Sth Aug. 6th Aug. Cases 5 up Berbice and ether in Pom “Ue gen i}

shaft gears, fuel pumps, brake linings, James, Sandy Beach, Good Bathing REA Y FOR SEA i = ; 4 ‘AI 2th Aug ‘th Aug. 7th Sep rest Chairs or Settees, Rush Fur | “eC SPRING

ete For Chevrolet and Ford cars HELP Ourhouse, OS ag? te Roof, Set In Well THE motor vessel Student LADY RODNEY + Sted Aug. sth Aug. , ¥ : niture Mahogany and other Bed iM st wae tg sey, ‘ic oor oe —

py » Cc a , Trafalgar ain » Sand Ca Be Sold, G 2 z ., . ‘ — & teads, B , Extrs . ‘ S at Jame 5 attra ‘ a

pequite pares ompany rafalgar ———— , ; Indeed Reauonable- & antsana: goies Prince .came off dock yesterday NORTHBOUND Arrives Salles ariiees aie tea Bit eee ae ene | side. bungalow with 2 tetpitan,

3.6.50—T.f.n EEN GED cook torlive.ta, Must room clarge) Stonewall (Rungalo y in} and began loading of a shipment | and he a fo ae ‘Sura 0 Prams, $7 up Bene wih fat oe | 3 bedroom ’ ide ve nndlah ower

f § , ni onte ardens-~ | aan 5 Tea ; L June june 24th June ti . sii, looking —s¢ cher e ne

aR hunuap wpn| Lawrence Gap. 7.6.50—2n,| The Area with Doctors, Going Reason | cL Molasses for Newfoundland. | LADY RODNEY 2ith June 29th June 8th July 10th July 13th July pg wed tops In Deal or Mahogany, 11H) servants’ chalet. Good aqatront

BATTERY CHARGER Fungar wf able. Morteages Arr ~ ows | The Student Prince spent four | ‘ 12th A $8 up-OMice Gallery or Garden (| Hil th exece

spare Bulb, Car Jack, Crawier, Springs| “seRVvANT—A general servant. Apply | or 2713 Do Fr deA Nee Finger 3111 f San KtA “| LADY RODNEY 27th July 29th July ith Aug. 9th Aug. el Chairs, Larders, Waggons, (UL gan dedi nee end
ete. Dial 2543. 7.6.50—3n s pply | or 2715 . F. deAbreu--A Trained Man } day s on deck during which time it | LADY NELSON lath Aug. 20th Aug. 29th Aug. 3ist Aug. 3rd Sep. Kitchen Cabinets, Desks | sun deck Approximatetyes.2/3 |
, Mrs. James A. Millington, “The Nook”,| Call at Olive Bough, Hastings, or Carter{underwent minor repairs and | LADY RODNEY - 19th Sep, 2ist Sep. 30th Sep, Ist Oct, Sth Oct mie a Te \Bj fore with nice lawn and gardens. |

CLOTHING—Lady’s Shetland Tweed | Worthing View, Christ Church, | 4 Bros, Tudor Bt, City 7.6.50—1n.) cleaning BE MAIER Treadie Sewing ikee tea ee ie

Le ra agiepaner ya ryemie a rece ea I will set up for sale by Public Com- id Maan
Dressing Gown fit age 2 years. (2) anee | MISCELLANEOUS pa eee Victoria Street on | ~ Tas ae ae a eae ae fads SeAtid ia sans: ea } —

Jackew BEM Ate, Rog eOe ej eee m (1) ‘The dwelling house called “Ros- | MAIL NOTICES ee *atoonecr “Bares and tretaht ‘rates oa sppheawen to 1 e REAL ESTATE AGENT |

Shr . OARDERS__Cool comfortable oom | Lyn es 7 |

7.6.50—1n. / situated at 8th Ave, Belleville °
and Full Board available to Visitors} with 3600 ’ Vin Auctioneer & Surv
‘caetnaapeiecaiet tata a ata ei nelants ie eceicantynintiae square feet of land. House LTD — Agents é on & Surveyor |
. | to Trinidad Near Queen's Park Savan- | ¢ y auring ae | STIN & Co., . g ie a < }
ESCHALOT and ENGLISH POTATOES | jah, “Write Mrs. Stone, 80 Dundonald Santee none eras eae pod id Mails for St. Lucia by the M.V GARDINER AU iad d PLANTATIONS BUILDING

hae ap or Onty ise yl iting | sitet. Port-of-Spain 8.6.50.—12n. | room, W.C. é& tiled bath, kitchen, | pody Gov Will be closed at the Gener — Trafalgar Stree Dial 4069 Phone 4640

the above items Get your supplies pantry, Electric light—rents for $35.00 Parcel Mail, Registered M Ordinar

early from JOHN D, TAYLOR & SONS, per month Mail at 12.18 on Mth June eee SD) LS TT, |

LTD., Roebuck Street. Dial 4383, LOST & FOUND IMMEDIATE VACANT POSSESSION | pa! EOP Oy PR Oe Teneo CORR ee eta LRECEOVLS LD LEPLPESPOPEBODY &

5.”.50—2n 2 e vellin house callec Mails for Britist c i +t %

ED “KARLVILLE", situated at SPOONER’S| ..)- os a 7 y ‘a ” 7 7 ’ +

GILDONESE FABRICS--Fine _ texture LOST HILL, PART STONEPwith 4047 sq. ft. | Srhooner, eres srebeS See Sa RELIANCE KE FREEZERS %
and gentle colours, Ideal for children’s land, house contains closed verandah ee a le rene Post ice Ciaicidibaiiitael dali %

Dresses and Ladies’ Blouses $1.11 Yd SPECTACLE pair gold framed | drawing, dining, 3 bedrooms, water and | er ct rag Ordinary | 1 and 2 GALLON s »

Stanway Store, Lucas St 7.6.50—I1n; | cractacies in a iim “k-| Clectric light--rents for $20.00 per sacat SEAT. segemered Mae "ac E UNITED KINGDOM: . ‘

Spectacles in area around Griffiths, Rock Mail « 30 p.m. on the 7th June, 19 OUTWARD FROM TH I ALSO X
j { 1, please ret to “Advocate” | Month Me + St. V it by s Nerd Ee J . ; 1. ‘
GALVANISED | ‘TANKS—5 only. | 200 Re eT ne teeth, |. FO jumsection” alls torditions. of/-nale ey Soe ey aren ey ue ecriet x : oe MAIZE AND sf ORN MILLS ¢

gallons Galvanised Tanks with outlet apply to R. Archer Mc Kenzie, Dial 2947 . oe B closed A i: Soe Vessel ‘rom eaves e — AND s,

> ; =. ; 5 Post Office as under ‘© . >

BADOS| 4 High geomet oo8 son bn * ¥ Rees | Seepecran pte! 4.6.60—6n |" Sarcel Mall, Registered, Mail, inay Barbados ICE SHAVERS ¥

caked poubtan ealetpuaaene |. $C 84.06 LaSeLE nS hk WORTHING (NEAR CACRABANK | Mail at 2 p.m. on the 7th June |S.S. “STATESMAN” .. Glasgow & : s CALL AND SELECT YOURS AT ONCE %

NEEDLES for your record player . . — ——- _-— HOTEL) CHRIST CHURCH Mails for St Baas Dominica, Mon Liverpool 3ist May 13th June | % >
él] kinds SS a eae, papper perce Shue Sree chalet in Buxae : a the Mot tr me Bis 5 "g S.S. “TACTICIAN” .. London 3lst May 18th June tablished m , Wr %

semi-permanent n es y severa 0 J estate standin n ha an acre of we . alifax, 2 itrea i . on ’ ablishe osne ont *

pre fap hi ta play BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE BANK | cept and laid out kardens—one minute Lady Rodney, will be closed att S.S. “TRADER” rs . Liverpool 17th June 30th June ‘ sane I HERBERT Ltd Incorporated ¥

A. BARNES & CO., LTD. Cr. Marhill & Trafalgar Streets from sea and beautiful sandy bathing | General Post Office as under 1926 oe
.5.50—t.f,n re > - - beach. i Parcel Mail at 1 p.m., Registered M HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM: s
eer a om Sin Sune, 3060, The house contains large living room, | at 3 p.m., Ordinary Mail at 4 p « FE cl in Barbados 10 & 11 Roebuck Street. %
NEW PLATTERS—Dinah Shore, Frank ORDINARY GENERAL MEETING _ | dining room, two bedrooms to which an] the 7th June, 1950, for St. Lucta,| Vessel or oses in Ba : 3
Sinatra, Bing and all the rest. Come} wotice is hereby given that the Ordin- Peat ao ke He ace teen Dominica, Montserrat, Antigua Kit ss “ADVISER” AY) London ld4th June SCOPE COO I tat RS
and get, but quick. General Meeting of the above named pet balroort with ty pal a pen ak Bermuda, Boston, Halifax, Montreal isis “STRATEGIST” Ts Liverpool 17th June SSS SS SS me
: on Oa hot and cold water) and it in nm 7 June, 195 |
A. BARNES & CO., LTD y will be held at the Children’s the 7th June, 1950 |
h 24.5-50—t.f.n. | Ga peey Peague’s Hall, off Constitution | Cupboard, tiled kitchen with built in | F
- - ood WwiNT hae vaw the ‘loth day of June | Stone cupboard and new Philco combined | For further particulars apply to
eae Spier ° as ‘ refrigerator and deep freeze, large arched
PLANO — (1) One Baby Grand Piano 5 o'clock in the afternoon, for the | verandah, all steel windows with hoods, y S Tt Of Int t t

By Challen, Hardly used. Apply H following GUEPOOR a satrene | sient ah, all steel: windows with hoods, DA COSTA & CO., LTD—Agents. ome ems n eres

ings Hotel Lid Sears | ates saree the Profit. and Loss Account,| 4nd servants quarters with toilet and )

—_—_—— eT et ia ae 8 ; | shower, the house is tastefully furnished, ¥

PANTS Ready made and aie to the jeter oa 8 Statemslt of node | fis bode MaCarhots danas staan Bad Dun. PASSAGES TO IRELAND Colman's Mustard «) Heinz Mayonnaise , Peanut Butter }
order, Grey “ream Flannel Pants $6.5 XP + & lopillo mattresses, shingled roof, polished
7 . Ste a 3 . 5 t e 8 > 4 ‘ d Accounts {
& $7.50 Pr. Stanway Store, Lucas St t.. ‘The above Reports an c ni pine floors, the garden contains grass- Three Bay Tomatoe =e 3 i se
Li 2 "to ‘ai Sa ee Sualtnry thealsibes lawns, tropical flowering shrubs and | me Fray Bentos Soups Heinz Soups

———— 2. To transac - ’ | flowers together with eight coconut ‘llec P rte * ominiea, offer passages to -

Beact i for of the Company ' Antilles F roducts Ltd’, Roseau, Ue Dp Jacobs Sweet Bisc : ‘ t ; s, )
SHOES-—Rubber each Sand c By Orta of the Boake palms, small orchard with lime, pawpaw, Dubl er M.V. “DUALA”, next sailing from Roseau about obs Swee scuits «) Peek Frean Sweet Biscuits Herrings
children in sizes 4 to 1 in colours Pr 6. E. MILLINGTON mango, tamarind, breadfruit, and plum ublin per se di {

Stanway Store, Lucas St. 7.6.50—I1n., ; aathetaes trees, wire-mesh enclosed lock up vege- @ Alka-Seltzer gives 20th June, and thereafter about every thirty-three days. in: Tomato Satoe aiayi8

ee a ee ce aa 76 50—2n,| table garden and tool shed, colassed A 5 ‘ Single fare, £70, usual reductions for children. uce «, ancy Shads , Quaker Oats in Tins

Ten (10) new (never been wed) al driveways and garden paths, will be quick a ae that Apply direct ’

Hair single bed mattresses 3 feet x 6 fee Id unfurnished if desired Attractive “ache-all-over” feverish J aiid > thee at . ss

2 inehes ‘Apply ‘Ernest Kinch, General orice Phone ernie 8316 helweas 10 a.m feeling and other dis- ——————————— OOOO Puffed Wheat “> Keillers Jams Carrots in ns {

Traders Ltd. Dial 4496 7.6.50—3n TRADE MARK CAUTION and 6 p.m, 6.6.50.—4n — aes neem ene cee

aot comforts of a cold. Take | a3 }
(a _ . | I CHALOT
2 in. ASBESTOS WATER PIPE approx i that M The undersigned will offer for sale by sparkling Alka-Seltzer. | {
900 yards complete with couplings ete mivetice, 8 chereby given Embassy | public competition at their office. James Have it handy—always. | CIE. GLE., TRANSATLANT QUE ) Joh }
“What offers?’ Scott, y Lane. 2s ree ridgetown, on Friday ne 23re | \
7.6 60—an. | Works, Colsterworth Road, Hide miand;| of June 1950 at 2 Bm. Std | eee ohn D. Taylor & Sons Ltd. }
otten * ° : 34 4 The newly built bungalow called “LAS
Manufacturers; are the owners and! caMpANAS,” at Navy. Gardens, Christ FRENCH LINE ; {
exclusive proprietors of the following) Church, with the land thereto containing : =
Trade Mark:-— 12,200 square feet Sailing to Trinidad Sailing to Plymouth
orem {eo} t) SUFFER CONSULATE The dwellinghouse which is built of ral, 2640
reinforced concrete to avoid maintenance t NCE ‘ 20 . , ;
costs contains patio, 2 verandahs, living FOR SOUR. INSU ASCOGNE 3rd July, 1950 9th July, 1950
Py- NEEDS CONSULT Pie eta
i used upon “Shirts, Collars and PY") 14am, dining room, 3 bed rooms, 2 bath ANDREW D. SHEPPARD GASCOGNE 10th August, 1950 16th Aug. 1950
. . jamas’, in EE. the Pee rooms with basins and toilets and bullt sae ie : = e “GASCOGNE” 14th Sept., 1950 20th Sept,., 1950
ny in se re 0 mn © ards, mode te ate ‘a "AC ’ 7 Ad

No better remedy Gainer SERINE Sia sala: boot that ree said Trade ay, SRen nepal: Sper. gue ceen tole fan Confederation Life Association “GASCOGNE” 8th Nov., 1950 14th Nov. 1950

prickly heat, itching of the skin | | yisnje"has been registered in the Reuis-| hath. and double Sig Fos, ARMSTRONG ti

or eczema than Purolpowder. | | ter of Trade Marks kept under the/ The grounds a laid out and BRIDGETOWN, Bé For further particulars apply to :—

4 , 1938, (Imperial), and] planted with fruit trees |
This powder keeps your skin ie ooctected er tna ts certain British siigapeetion by appointment on dialing |) Se D JONES & CO. LTD.- - Agents.
le Possessions and Foreign States; and)‘ , , <= +; ae Wikis ”
dry and cool, prevents. super that any infringement, fraudulent imi-; For further particulars apply ‘o { ; boas lien i
fluous perspiration and fights | | tation or improper application of the G.L.W arasi \ We eae DREAD ) ———
; i said Trade Mark or violations of the 50. ) DA ” came
all skintroubles with success, DY Tl ints at thn neenaitiad Conipany i | 7.6.50 } : iH SS = AS |
its well known curative ingre- respect thereof within Barbados will be That very desirable property known ||| iN}
s dealt with under the Merchandise ee - RTHING SFA Kt {|
ce SiteaMG Mul “n, Se on|Serage Maen ta, || STYLISH LADIES’ and
: : (formerly Briziliana Hotel) standing or }
relating to fraudulent marks on mer- aver aneie thousand square feet includ } iit | an
pO, TRY chandise or otherwise as the Law directs. | Over Sieen (noussnn voniare en Pubsiie {4 ))
a a Oe i eet ea ee aN i CHILDRENS’ SHOES
y | British and Foreign Patent and Trade | Cubicles. , es ))
ri 5 “heaps The only available site on Worthir iy \
EGay Bnetand, | Chnynae Wonder) coast, Firat class business place. Fine | iH | With Low Wedges in White Nubuck and Black Suede.
cen r a sea bathin. Ww o 2 pa
tg gee ce Remar Oe Cool and cozy locati.n With slight ALL SIZES IN STOCK.
; posh Mink os ennetiais pee Be pee a high class FASHION CREATIONS IN READYMADE DRESSES, 1 ( oD VU 4
ee a 20 KS 3 THE FAMILY CAR—POPULAR EVERYWHERE
czema C LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE |, Ovfers,ji, Wong received wp te ih BMGENNIS SHORTS, BEACH WEAR, ETC.” )
. A
The application of William Nurse, U s Bb ‘ J ; 7 as
« holder of liquor license No. 526 of 1950 S. J. ROCK & CO., Vv pRESS § IOP. p-to-date in every detail of their design, luxuriously
5 a o granted to Conrad Lashley in respect 112 Roebuck Street. DROADWA equipped and powered by engines of superb quality,
t E & I 1
of premises viz:— a wall building at Inspection any day. s ¢ :
No. 58, Tudor Street, B’town for per- 7 1.6.50—10n Sy) Z oS Standard Cars are to-day successfully carrying beyond
mission to use said liquor &ec., at a it t seve os rite ' ‘ . . ) . one ;

Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny seams | wall pbuilding at Baxters Rd., next to| SALE etc: The famous BRITTONS ( i he seven seas Britain's challenge to the world in {
and pores where germs hide and cause ter- |s, Hunter, B'town, St. Michael. HILL CASINO. Long term lease of land wh : craftsmanship and quality )
oe pees Re: Ec ge ue Dated this 5th day of June, 1950.]can be obtained by purchaser. Apply: but those Stabbing Rheumatic i Flash News! )

urning, ene, ingworm, soriasis, 0 ALMA igi ENIDGE, Brittons Hill cas hich kept him enslave ‘ : {
Blackheads, Pimples, Foot Itch amd other To: he ceeeeee: C. M. GRE GE, B me 28.5.50—4n Paina. wae in torture We have just received a shipment of Ss. 1S 50 VM s {
blemishes. Ordinary treatments give only District “A”. a ee the ). D 4 odels om how at
teaser bees itd tae ake Me Base Signed WILLIAM NURSE, i VONO SPRINGS

se 1e new discovery, .

derm kills the germs in 7 minutes and is | \ 5 pis application will pnt: WANTED SAC ROOL Buy Yours Now! }
stcranteta'ts gfoe vould coftsietattencs |¥-®.—Th_appleation wil_ ve ead: At CHELSEA GARAGE (1950) LTD. |
ve, smooth skin in one week, or money 7 - opeeres wee : p ¢ . )
ack on return of empty package. Get held at “Police Court, Disirict| CLEAN OLD RAG) CONQUERS PAIN THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

. i ae t t “A”, on Thursday the 15th day ls af a D Stores {

f , shemis Wr ' ; a : 2 ™ 7 1 ‘RERT
et etre. Rameanaee: of June: 16. af 10 coe ate shalt {{ On Sale at all Drug Stor (Central Foundry Ltd. Proprietors) "PHONE 4264 as TRAFALGAR STREET |}
Nix vder ~ move the real H. A. TALMA, elivered to ) KNIGHT'S LIMITED i | Corner Broad & Tudor Streets
+ cause of skin Police Magistrate, Dist. “A” )

For Skin Brees. “S$ troul le. %/ 7.6.50.—1n. LINOTYPE DEPT., Advocate !) :
=. naninbaie













5



PAGE EIGHT



BARBADOS APVOCATE



England Test Batsmen In Fine Form)

- ° e
Hutton, Edrich, Simpson
, an ’ pO in
Collect Centuries
LONDON, June 6.
LEN HUTTON, Reg. Simpson and Bill Edrich, England’s
top ranking batsmen for the first Test against the West
Indies starting on Thursday, featured in today’s County
cricket honours. Simpson and Edrich, both amateurs,
figured in a thrilling race to become the first player of
the season to complete a thousand runs.

ste Simpson, playing for Notting
hamshire against Gloucester, beat
the Middlesex all-rounder by only

eo



DENIS COMPTON.

Compton Will
Play Again

LONDON, June 6

Denis Compton, England and
Middlesex cricketer hopes to be
playing again in July. This news
came from Compton himself to
day.

If his expectations are realised
he should be fit again to resume
his place in the Test side fer th
Third Test against the West In
dies at Trent Bridge, his “lucky’
ground on July 20.

Compton is extremely pleased
at the progress he has made since
his knee operation last week ani
is optimistic about the future. At
the same time, the medical au-
thorities have made it clear that
it is too early yet to speculate
whether the knee will be wel!
enough again for him to play
cricket.

In the London Nursing Hom
in which he is staying, however,
Compton revealed the remark-
able nature of the operation and
feels in no doubt that he will be



on the field again within a few
weeks.

Compton said that everything
done so far had met con-
plete success. The foreign boc
which caused the trouble wa:

so small it was a hundred to one
chance on it being “removed
straight awny but the success of
the operation enabled the sur-
geons to flush out the knee and
give treatment to the interior
whith they had not expected te
be able to do there and then.

Compton keeps the piece o!
bone, it is about a quarter of the
size of an ordinary garden pea
in a small bottle in locker a
his bedside.

It is expected that the plaster
cast around the knee will be re-
moved to-night. This means that
he should be able to. begin re-
ceiving treatment for the mus
cles to-morrow morning.

—Reuter

a

Smith Wins,
Lightweight Bout

LONDON, June 6
The first two preliminary bout

on the programme for the Wood-

cock-Savold world title fight did
not last more than the opening
round,

in one, Algay Smith of London,

Britain’s hope for ‘fe world Light-
weight title made short work
his opponent knocking him
within two minutes

Don Mogard, rugged Canadiar
sparring partner of Lee Savold
gained a narrow points decision
over six rounds on Frank Bell o
Barnsley, Yorkshire.

Another of Savold’
partners, Charles Henri, the Croy-
don, Surrey, heavyweight,

our

the United States, was beaten ob
points by the former Irish Heavy-
weight Champion, Gerry McDer-
mott, over six rounds

Pat Comiskey, the giant Ameri-
can heavyweight, beat Johnny
Williams, the British Heavyweight
hope, in an eight round contest
the referee declaring the English-
man unfit to continue at the end o
the sixth round.—Reuter.





+ oe!
}
"TWAS EVER THUS“ THE



POKER GANG ALWAYS RUN

OUT OF SMOKES ABOUT
3A.M., AND THE LOSERS
INSIST ON PLAYING ON
AND ON—— @





of

sparring

who
has recently been campaigniyy in

10 minutes.

Meanwhile, Hutton, who is ex
pected to have Simpson as his
opening partner in the Test, wa
helping Yorkshire in a gallant
but vain battle against the clock
at Bradford, Derbyshire had set
Yorkshire to get 299 in 160 mijn
utes for victory. Hutton, in is
most confident mood, thrashed the
bowling to reach a century out of
172 in seventy three minutes, the
fastest century of the season, He
hit 2 sixes and 12 fours but
Yorkshire lost by 79 runs
—Reuter

English County
Cricket Results

LONDON, June 6.
At Portsmouth Hampshire beat
Sussex by an innings and 50 runs,
Sussex 118 (Shackleton six for 40)

and 218 (Parks 56; Shackleton
three for 32), Hampshire 386,
(Walker 82, Hill 74; Shackleton

73; Gray 72)

At Worcester, Worcestershire
beat Northamptonshire by eight
wickets Northamptonshire 220
(Jenkins five for 84) and 227
(Garlick not out 62, Jenkins five
for 90); Worcestershire 329 (Out-
schoorn 78) and 119 for 2

At Bradford, Derbyshire beat
Yorkshire by 79 runs: Derbyshire
289, (Smith not out 122) and 238
for 8 declared; Yorkshire 229
(Lowson 83) and 219 (Hutton 107,
Lowson 51, Rhodes six for 74.)

At Cambridge, Cambridge Uni-
versity beat Leicestershire by nine
wickets: Leicestershire 139 (Warr
5 for 34) and 252 (Jackson 93)
Cambridge University 327 for 9
declared (Doggart 73, Stevenson
65, Wells not out 77) and 65 for 1.

At Ilford, Essex-Warwickshire
match drawn: Warwickshire 335
(Gardner 113, Ray Smith 5 for 77)
and 289 for 4 declared (Gardner
not out 101, Orde 55), Essex 309
(Insole 106, Peter Smith 63, Hollies
5 for 74) and 213 for 5 (Cray not
out 75).

At Cardiff, Glamorgan-Somerset
match drawn: Glamorgan 3058
(Parkhouse 121, Muncer 114, Rob-
ertsons 5 for 70) and 263 for 2
declared (E. Davies 98, Parkhouse
148) Somerset 291 (Buse 92,
Forbes 88) and 231 for 9 (Angell
73, Tremlett 80).

At Lord’s Kent beat Middlesex
by 32 runs. Kent 238 (Fagg 122,
Young 6 for 20) and 274, Middle-
sex 266 (Edrich 111, Wright 5 for
81) and 214 (Sharp 56, Edrich 83
Dovey 5 for 64.

At Bristol, Gloucestershire-
Nottinghamshire match drawn
Gloucestershire 518 for 8 declared
(T. Graveney 19%, Crapp 134)
Nottinghamshire 321 (Simpson
131) and 119 for 3 (Simpson 58)

—Reuter

Keep Secret
Players’ Identity



“BILL” EDRICH
-—-Scored centuries yesterday



Savold New W
HeavyweightChamp | ...2":

Defeats Woodcock By T.K.O.

(By VERNON

WHITE CITY STADIUM, Lindon, June 6
LEE SAVOLD, 34-year-old former American rancher,
became the new World Heavyweight Champion in the

eyes of the boxing authoritie

here tonight.

His opponent, Bruce Woodcock,
Chamgion of Britain, was forced



Bruce was willing to go on I tolc
him that





}
|
}

AFTER THE
RAINS





th week-end al
th in ¢
esterda In e ¢
re 86 r ‘ |
|
A w ie ! j
5 1 1g !
r r no
Po
‘ found
\ A th
it un ill t
ible i OL ib rei {
the Bs os Te-ephone Con
ve are i trating on repair
na i o get ahea
ly
Hone lunes in Speightstown
John and St. Thoma
| Monagers of Factories
till grinding canes are}
p-eased to see that the rat
stopped. Many are hoping to
LEN HUTTON fini their crop season before
the showers come again



BBC. Radio

















orld _ Programmes

JUNE 6
10

100
mM
Savill 7.4
8.00

New

7.15 a.m Bil

The English
the Editorials
me Parade, 8.15
8.30 a.m. BBC
Orchestru, 9.00
100n, The
Analysis,

Novel
8.10

10
Pro
Music

From a.m
West of England Light
a.m. Close Down, 12.00-
News
12.15 p.m

gran a.m

12.10 p.m. News

Musie for Dancing

MORGAN)



s on this side of the Atlantic

The Daily Service, 4.15 p.m
From Grand Hotel, 5.00 p.m
Ploeytime, 5.15 p.m, Programme

Piano

Parade

I was going to pack The Clubman's Race, 5.9



to retire at the end of the fourth up.” English Novel, 5.45 p.t

round of their scheduled 15 rounds Savold gradually began to ol in Saxophone eee 8 ma

contest with a badly cut left eye. tain the ascendancy in the third ates
The bad gash over, Woodcock’s round when he countered clever] ) 8. OF

left eye was opened by vicious left
jabs from the American and ended
the fight at a stage when the
Englishman, if anything, was
ahead on points.

The confident Woodcock cer-
tainly took the first two roun@s.
In the first of these a flurry of
rights to the American’s face piled
up the points while his left jab
earned him the honours in the
second round.

Savold, however, was as tough
as oak. He did not even wince at
a flurry of blows which hit him on

t

t

|

i

t t r > towel, and the and St, James’ Boys Dd
the jaw. He took everything that eros an Ap dndhe et title a 1 p.m,.—Costume Show x
was coming while gradually he: Terese re ' See the Quaco-Man with the ¥

sized up his opponent.

After the fight, Woodcock had
to have three stitches inserted
in his injured left eye.

The cut was a deep one nearly
five inches long and down to the
bone in the middle with the fles?

C

\

gaping wide open |

The British Boxing Boara’s |
Medical Officer, Doctor Kaplin!
said. “tn 25 years of attending t |

boxers it is one of the worse cu
I have ever seen.”

In The Morey |

Savold apart from ‘reathing |
heavily was unscathed by th:
battle. Sitting on a table with hi
followers towelling him vigorously
as he sucked an orange he saic
“It is a great feeling. It is some
thing I have looked forward t
for 17 yeags.”

Bill Daly, his manager, said “W+
are in the money now and all set
to go places,”

Woodcock said: “I am certain |
would have won and I would tik














and started to land a series of lefts

what was to come so suddenly 1"

devastating left found its mark and
there
with blood pouring from above his

English

American



Mid

o the Yorkshireman’s jaw. i

is, 9.00 p.m
p.m. Music
The News,
torials, 10.15 p.m
10 4 p.m
The News
SOROS S POG POPP OP OSS SOSE

ST, MICHAEL COMBINED CHOIR

Athletic Sports & Dance

at cool and breezy
ST. MARGARET'S, St. John
Thursday, (Bank-Holiday, June 8th
GRAND EVENT

Land and Livestoc
in Miniature, 10.00
10.10 From the Edi
Take It From Here
Sterling Value,



All the same none quite expecte

pm

he fourth round. Like a flash, 11.00 p.n

was the British champior

eft eye and blinding him

There was not a chance of ar
recovery with Woodcock
n such a pitious plight

Tug-of-War
His seconds had no alternativ

|

|

E p.m. Mid Week Talk, 1.15 p.m
adio Newsreel, 1.30 pm Straight
From Trinidad, 2.00 p.m. The New
2.10 p.m. Home News From i
2.15 p.m Sports Review 2.3 r
Donald Peers, 3.00 p.m. British Conce
Tiall, 4.00 p.m The News, 4 Y
5.28 p.m

p The

Michael Kre

p.m fhe Fall of Mussolini

i ews, 7.10 p.m. News

7 15—"7.45 p.m. To Be Announced

p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p

Week Talk, 8.80 p.m Symphony {
| St. John’s Boys vs. St. Michael's

Quacao-Foot. Thrills and Laughter

Savold thus avenged his defeat Dancing in the Airy Boys’ School

PPE L PPPS SOOO S OS

: from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m, y

yn a disqualification in the fourti x Mr. Mac Lesite’s Orchestra 9
ound of his first meeting wit: % Spend*an enjoyable day of Fun x
Voodcock eighteen months ago @ at St. Margaret's near the Sea x
Reuter. % and be Happ) %

BAS rats ¥, POPPE iON

SPECIALS!!





GORGONZOLA CHEESE — per tb
DANISH PACKAGED CHEESE — in 19's

Tins PEACHES s PEARS — 1's
















‘ : ra APRICOTS — 2 0's ;
LONDON, June 6 to meet Savold again, INR on tterhs bins tinea: at
The identity of footballers His manager, Tom Hurst, dis- cannes m Cee et eens Beg ret
chosen by the Millionaire Club’s closed that when Woodcock re- PI oa DOWNY FI AKE PANOAK' TLOUe: -
agent in Britain, Jock Dodds, to turned to his corner at the end of _e kee ee 7. ANC E a :
DOWNY FLAKE CAKE MIX in Chocolate, Ginger
go to Bogota, will not be disclosed the fourth round both his eye Vanilla “3 nee Porn my ae !
until after they have boarded a were filled with blood and ua : ; mer wary ‘ bie |
plane for South America. could not see. “I knew at once it DRY ESCHALOT — 360. per % |
The names of players who con- was hopeless to contiaue under a |
tact the agency but are not select- these circumstances and though |
ed will not be revealed, Dodds . r
stated to-day . dinsituinmuliste ouowenes, Alleyne Arthur & Co., Ltd.
He added that he received a ssOCc
3 . ; ; ASSOCIATION
cablegram from the Millionairnos Following are the changes — a
last night informing him that the week's Fixtures “aK eS 0%
players chosen must leave by air Friday June 9th, Rangers vs OOOO GADD IES LS SPPDDOPPSO POPPI PD POOF 9,
by next Monday at the latest, ,the,Bay- Referee Mr0., Graben. | x
' ae a a prospects are that Mr. J. Archer x %
Jodds will giake a final selection
of four or five players—-the Mil- é my %
pareirngs want a minimum of x ) y %
our. These include a left back, | 7 % & >
a centre-half, a right half, and an {| The W eather s *
outside right \ TODAY g 3
rennet ite | Sun Rises: 5.38 a.m. $ R
° Sun Sets: 6.19 p.m. q oy %
Aussies Defeat | ‘Moon (New) June 15. x THE 1.S.S. “GOLFITO” is due to arrive here fom %
‘ | Lighting: 7.00 p.m. ¥ %
High Water; 9.41 a.m., e .
England 60-47 10.41 pig roe % Southampton on Saturday, 10th June, and will be 3
d 7 OTE >
LONDON, June 6. YESTERDAY $
Australia beat England by 6 Rainfall (Codington) — .16 sailing the same afternoon for Trinidad, She has %
points to 47 in the first speed ae
way ‘Test Match of the season|| Tay fet Mingn to yester- ample accommodalicn for passengers going to :
to-night. ewe re . on s
Vic Duggarn of Harringay, and ares ee ie ; i x
Aub Lawson, of West Ham, were tied Macenen roo E TRINIDAD, minimum fare $24.00. %
the chief Australian scorers with eben ee %
12. points each, while Tommy iby N. (3 p.m.) E. by N. %
Price, of Wembley, was top Eng- Wind Velocity: 16 miles per 3
lish scorer with ten points, and PS yx 90.985 ‘PHONE 4230 te AGENTS >
Jack Parker of Belle Vue, Man- aera. e ate ae ‘ »
chester, eight (3 pam,) 29.938. ° ¥
ILKINSON & HAYNES C0. LTD. >
WILKINSON & HAYNES C0. LTD. §
% $
"ORB 4A OO ALA POS LEO OOOO OOOO I , c
————— —=
i
| )) .
| Jhe Right
y}





<<

fy

7



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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 7, 1950
ar
y The University College
))) .
}) Of the West Indies
{\) Extra-Mural Department
))
)) a ¢ e of 6
i EVENING LECTURES June
)) . » .
i PUBLIC Specials
‘% ADMINISTRATION
)
\ ERIC NAMES, Stale COLOURED STRIPED
“Gate: eceneen at West indies RAYON PIQUE
i WEEK END SCHOOL 36 inches wide
entia CODRINGTON
‘tor oy Per yard .......... O8e.
e _ Sa PRINTS FROM
ent Tw:or, Sandy Mook, AMERICA
Numbers ma be
1, 10, early applicants. 36 inches wide
! se i to precide
BB ae { Per yard .......... T4e.
ai eae titania “ae F
SS — HAIR CORD, a range of levely 2s. erns.
UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE 36 -inches wide. Per yard ............. S4c.
WEST INDIES
, 7
DenAmeianes ab taki. WHITE COTTON HEAD CLOTH, suitable for Pillow
MURAL STUDIES Cases. 36 inches wide. Per yard ................ $4e.
tir co "» oe wien the
A BRAINS TRUST
wos, stove | CAVESHEPHERDS Co. Lita
at the YMCA, | "7 5
Members
His Hon. Judge J. W. B. CHEN- [i] 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
Hi Hon ALLAN COLLY-
MORE
D BRUCE HAMILTON vat
Si sos ) yaad K.C.M.G s S
O.B *h.D % J .
“See ||) JANETTA DRESS SHOP
The General Public are invited 1k Lower Broad Street %
2 send written questions toreter x Upstairs over NEWSAM & CO. $
re} before Setur- |]| %
the ‘Guestion- [}| %8 NOW OPEN Sa
ssident Tutor, j
Sa x. Welches, Christ |] | % MONDAYS to FRIDAYS 8.30 to 3.30
Church. A selection from, theee II] ¥ SATURDAYS 8.30 to 11.30
| A Small Assortment of... . c
Fee for Admission: 24 cents 1} % READY MADE DRESSES from... .
ik $15.00 Up. Also Dresses made to order Each dress different.
$ Fabrics by LIBERTY’S of LONDON a SPECIALITY x
j L6604.480.0.4.656: OOS ERE GEORONE O10. 00.0 6 Ore Oe ee naee © 8



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AN ENTIRELY MUTUAL COMPANY RUN

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Phone 4349. H. C. M. HUNTE,

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Full Text

PAGE 1

M < %  11 11 • (I ii > JUIK 7 I Jt. O. B&Tfotftira Uuncate I'rirf: rivi: riNTa r a r % .. W.I. WIN BY INNINGS AND 220 RUNS Planes And Ships Scour Atlantic For Lost Plane Planes Spot Survivors Rescuers Rush To Selene .ri ...... MIAMI. JUH 1 pi..\.Nr.S arc xarchinu llir Mhinlii Orrun uK Honda Iixlay for signs i.l a (' 111 |n|ii a|iaa' >|>H d LONDON, June 6 The Wnt Indies sugar delegau-s met member* of th, Empire Economic Union in London today. After a long discussion of the sugar case, member* of the Cmur, who included Sir Herbert Williams, and Ronald Russell, M.P. were given a copy of the memorandum on the case to study. The delegates will have their second meeting with His Majesty's Government tomorrow morning Gome* 'ays he is still confident. Bevin Will Be There LONDON. June 6. A British Foreign Office spokesman to-day categorically denuM a report in tinCommunist -Dally Worker" that Foreicr Secretary Ernest Bevin had da cided not lo contest his parha mentary seat at Ihe next gcneni election Mr Bevin's politlcn' agent Mr C. Knight, also denied the report, which said the Foreign Secretary had made Ms de cltfon for health reasons It was understood, in fact, thn' Mr. Bevin is planning to contest the next election and to reman in office for as lotnOS Prim" Minister Clement Altlee wlshehim to do so nHir Attlet* Not In kinOver Bevin's Job LONDON, • A Foreign Office spokesman here today denied reports th..' Prime Minister Attlee had .*kuined charge of the Foreign Office on his return to Loiidc-i from holiday. He said Minister of State Kenneth Younger i* Ifl charge during Mr. Bevin's IUMM, Reutrt. It sent IU first di-lrr .gnal late last nliht. Twrnlt minutes later came a second message; "Still lo->lnc altitude. \o'\ %  oil fret. Leaks like I'm lalng ..1 UM Uriah." That was the last nurd from the missing 'plane. The 'plane, which rejoined sighting the life raft. said it was loo dark to determine whethal there was anyone on it. The missing plane like the' "plane which made the reports 1 was operated on a non-schedule. I bub by West Transport. wh..s. home office is in Seattle W-i ll lngton First reports placed the 'plane's position as approximately 3A11 miles east of Cape Canaveral. Florida, and 240 miles B Of NtMnB, Bahamas. I 1 nil To Turn Bark The coastguard said the 'plane tried to turn back to Nassau before tending its Until message TM liuted States destroyer SaulK>'* radioed that it tad reached the area When thi 'plane was believed down, but had not immediately sighted am trace of the machine. The Miami Bureau said that conditions in the area were fat ourable for the search, and not too dangerous for the large \\U % %  raft* the 'plane carried The 'plane, sent her tlrst distress signals before mldniitht Aircraft Search Area American CoastguaxKb s sent aircraft to the look for the missing machine Thirty 'plants were soon scour mg the sea. During the morning one of tlM search 'planes reported seein; -nrvivors Three Coastguard an tiaft vm immediately sent V %  i., A little later the rOP irk to the Cot station here"Boat located thret raftl full of people." The Weather Bureau !,.-<. li that conditions were not UM ta I 1 %  %  rotbi thi plane 1 u ried. Survivors Spoiled I-ater a coastguard plane radl-cd that It had spotted II hf : 33 survivors. A eommereinl airliner over th* area wirelessed thai it had sight eil live life rafts with 45 sur v Ivors. TheI'niled States deslroyei •Saufley" her escort, and a car*' %  %  1 nearby and rushing tplek up the survivors' \ Other teasel radioed that arrived on the scene Reuler M'l Wee intll.s staM left ,rm bawlef wta lank aahlre wickets fur fil Hall ii.l.-g ,1 Manchester ycatcrrla*. lereshail e ."< Ui.s h> hi. howling against t r ri'tur. :., ( \. Bedaar IMMKC stamped h* tVahutt in tt.f \\ 1 || c C m4i.l1 mt\ Warrant (hit For 11 i tness In Affair of the Centrals \ PARIS Investigating F charging corru and trstrtekiiig 1:. I 1 tffali r. Br, m %  mm %  ihe Brazilian Mi %  1 i' %  %  %  % %  HU mil % %  %  b lit in iv. %  %  %  %  %  %  1 Healer. House Of Assembly Quorum Reduced To 9 Grant Adult Suffrage TOT HOUSE UF ASSI MHI.Y by at. ii 0 dleWon edui lion of a quorum lor the Chambt i to 0 members ai thHi me %  .., g-curntl %  00 Ibe Bill lo amend ih r rtepre% % %  . . | | Mi Foatai Mi AUdei Mi Lewi Mi Bryi Mr. Cox. Mi \ F I Waleotl, Mr CmSpeaker. Mr Crawford, Mr Mi Mottle) Ml Hrt!,HI. Mi dill. M %  M W %  I enUation •• SPORTS WINDOW %  %  i %  H Phaul CompMlSabotage Attempted On "Illustrious" LOND > I Bl Itlah Admii alt] ooaflmwd tiiat thi %  rapeMed bj i quart ittempt on ... Ill I-." I I HIS %  i* c mill iiied thai thai i the iiiiisii i %  %  ."ii. IU till || The Hare) BCI niiistrinis ras tat I First LOT i v ther Import ttat i. thi R.A.F. Pilot Spots "Flying Saucer'' m i %  1 which was event provided boUtion (he propert; >mbershlp td i %  A. rmt.lv .,,i„ ,, %  Ltffngi Importani Mf 'i H Adam* (I., said V at the Bill was of great %  yet, on the othn • On i S First Victory Ever Over Lancashire KID RALPH DEFEATS FIGHTING BAILEY May Ro>.il thi Ark Hewter KID RALPH. Middleweight champio scored a clear pointit win over Pightin weiRht challerifier of Trinidad in the mal programme stayed a' 'lie Yankee Stadhim Kin Ralph weighed Jamaica Faced Wild Fuel Shortage The voluntary withdrawal of Hon'ble W A RustamanU's claims for the Texar.. tSaeetaaie Worker* has nn lane shortJn< % %  ins a ensis in JeraaK roistn u upon the 'IT C i I terday nomlnfl The !• %  -ii" down, in transportation larvieei and other %  wafctlen UM %  iajduatrlei U the other two oHl taportlni companies. S Ti.nin.iu I H eh. Ids I In to k on hand and Texaco'i OHl; bailable %  upply was strike bound The City and rural bus service* were curtaJ ed ad the niling stations dry Hurrie-t Oovernrr.ent tfforU h rough! a settlement to Ihe strike this mornIM with racofnitlon to T.ut" as rep re:. on:..' ad negotiations on tin claims. The atrlkl to light a fact lhal the rtually faced il!i .1 i Barbados Middle%  .it 1531.! tipped FighlinH Bai at 152> 2 lbs crowd saw the bout ghtlng ,Mr;nglil up fron. lot reach and Ralph boring in ti -harp left hook* Bailey was content ti. ibuffli ..iid )ah a straight left .-.nd lie h. man up when he tried lo fight %  , In Ihe' sarond rimnrl BeJIf? Ralph !i f! that liii I il la u %  E Ihishumts. Wives Must J\O§ Carpsy Epidemic Sweeping Khartoum LONDON rhi B 1,, 1 1 on-con.' Royal All Poree pll Hi 1 Utend ^ ears I{Ysillnirr I tiiu^ i tha hoe gal pro eduro (or ihe fulrtlmanl of Ihe much com* nti 1 Article 31 of Hie modified Constitution whieh was sarietnm%  real Undir i.'-oeislon!. of th... %  lav vhii* rorelmrs are "aulomatlcMowed Argentine eltl%  five yean thn mu 1 %  %  lefelvai n. th. > %  i %  ..(, %  %  I... l dd give 1 : Utli.. I" roaatlvi 1 alive at .',/ %  The i-' ..ii. %  If thev .M Raertai LIE HAS A TEN-POINT PROPOSAL TO £ND DEADLOCK iu MM n%u FBI UAKC SUCCESS. .1 %  i 1 %  Secretary Oantral %  \ itmiK. is to rlrru. %  !e among the SB awmbeff natJoM nl propos;d which aims K-ast—West deadlock. troan the dtesaito aval tl 1 1 itation. Ihe tinted %  n.-iiy two yean has npletalv deadlocked on ..%  lotnJc eueigy iiMi.il. disariuument, .111 mlerPallCe T-wr and the adDem inembers. The proposal is virtual!} the .Lini' ti Ihat which hit lint tin, v ronci In his recent loui Us -lidin pouih MI i IVII.HIU' M Bpea ..ii maetingi ol Ihe Security council H ! %  ittanded b) Foreign Mmislen from the tug powers Europe has 111 p 'ni as venue lot theaa intwHiiga '- New meetings ol ihe Atacnk BaarD Commission t<> reexamine the Iwo-yi 1 Hook mi iiiii'inational control New meetings o4 the Commission on conventional •iimameiHs, which tame to a dead hall 011 the question ol reducing non-.*itnmic armamenl* ol Ihe big DOWI AIL attempt lo restarl Ihe military staff, whoa* task is • 1 up an inlei 11 JIHIOUI Polio 1 fv A.Inns-ion of all 14 candii>>i inembei ship In tin' (tinted Nations Those S|M>IItorad l>> ihe West or by a More support for ihe United Be" prugiamme uf .ml lo under-developed territories. 7 Support for the %  pecis.l %  i .. 11 dea iuan .>> ti.e World Meolih Organisation mn 1 Ihe PoOd BDd Agricultural OrtUoo 8 Stronger action in enfon 1 ig tindei hitaliiii. ni hun .in tori of the Trustee Inp Coum I! ta ji.i dependent ponii. 10 New i-fTuits tii emu 1 "f mternalionul law II is understood (hut Lie's aim n making Ins tour was lo h*V0 hese poliils or some or ttsl .. "pHlul" nii-el:!!!. ..1 he Security Council. %  ttS BBeC I Porelgn Ministers from America, Britain, franca and Russia. I Usually wetl-inlurmtd sourn-s said Ihls plan received only lukewarm support in Washington mid London, where it wus felt th.it 'hi> Soviet Covei miii-iil pll of wishing to ""• %  %  'inn of the Siiiiiits Council would do more %  good. Kruler Valentine Takes L3 \\ ktn. W./. (lo, 7 wkn. dec.) 454 LANCASHIRE 103 an./ 131 HANOI]... '|"HE WEST 1NUILB touring 1/ IkfliT rtrst viotoiy in histury <>^. nire liy the substantial margin ol an iiiiini|;.> and 220 runs here today. Wlien play was resumed today Lan cashire with seven second innings wickets to fall required 277 runs to avoid an innings defeat and they fell for the addition of 57 runs in the spce of 70 minutes. Allowing fur the % %  | iwling ..I Alfred Valentin., who ta to IS it. I toi VI u.ns. .mil tie nieces I il. I'i. iplurt'-l (..in ..( th. %  Ml %  have rarel< su intlitTcr.-iii ii batUna pexformanc. und UUooi A.in.i'i. 'i>. pUca WH dun: HORSE'S SMIL/J PARIS, .lone . Pretb Mile llosjlou niad a Ureek-born dentist Atba uea Bkonoml bare Parts I yesl cause, while rs bar s Um I 11 the .i, nturs hi et In her mouth gave hi i appears %  1. it mi moul Mil• i. %  How eould I now Hi who would -iir I in ird that in snothai deotlst'i affair ll wi add -h.it |i td Ihe lilnintilt had been rad I molars Mile Mogtou added ih.it hei dentist bartered thi den tuniiv.iin".t a pali .ii ortho a tadii ...'..,.. Mi. :-.,.%  frartes eompansotlon in addltloo, tha Altars latlon of t'rt neh 1 100.000 franc dai Ekononys .. contest his r)ght in | in iv.in. %  The bearing •• Bad Heugrr .um. i ihnwotl signs ol %  Ed but sueh did %  'I! %  nan h t tn> bai following the rlr-t i 11 la the reeond %  '• %  %  1 %  ..f thh i" een the Today's Pla> II i re Hall I % %  ii % %  Hot -n .i %  %  the wleki imi latei %  I i aaught i*' %  .... >m i. i Discuss "Scliuinan Plan" For 1 arming %  | %  i eatriII %  -*"d himself sni 1 QUBBI i .1 %  four I STOCKHOLM days seared liy 1,000 poln e troop Freiu-h and West Germ 11 : i three-yi u oW bates to the International t%  %  %  ii'ii %  ii. traUon ol Agricultural Pro i' I-eel i.i. i. Deai •. ti ni woods near "flchurnai. Plan" foi then tries farming Induslnes thi had foot Cite %  bh I Pn ra b Delegab -; blue elota that Pttrre Mmtm, President of the Khartoum pravli i t ume from the clethas I Ceeifederal Oenarau di L 1 h %  ihe beai in Ihe woodi | di he i nlsh. | a-hlM it pis) werirli foi pern i %  keel %  i %  • •trlngeni | Renter. Soldiers Killed In Explosion BARCELONA June '< An .m exploded -t lUpotlat north -d Haiiiinii. earb thi i.i using • % %  .' % %  lie K„il, i,-|,.,i1s s.11 i dian ware believer) killed mani wounded, AH window within .. ll mile r* i UlUUn %  uthoriUes in i order in the zotie Reul^i III Vrnsl l^isl Prelate In Romania Vatli i %  ohad the aggressor ft Rail da %  '%  the. oar%  a tan %  %  ill under Bii i -> %  end ra %  -' n "mouse" unoW "ie eff i i li teed%  hi " l>an Its ua i ,|, M _ m nata of I He Is Mi ligi I P Dion r Albs I'-KTialorr and that the Oovi good He—aea" he in cooperation with ai;., rest lea vi inidad to replemsl ihe low Semi Finals .,. to get an early Vinidad lo replen stocks tho %  RECALL AMBASSADOR LONDON. June 0 polish Prraldeni B has recalled the Poll1 sador In Mosc ra rkowski. who has bean red to another state post, ai log to a Pollih News Agen> •nesaage received in London toy E nlfht —Renter .,,. i Mf Mlki LMWD NATIONS 1)11 1 K R ON FUTURE OF ERITREA May IULinked With Ethiopia Japs Outlaw 24 Coniinunists %  niKYo June < Th<' Japanese Cabinet f hat It wo ; '' i' 1 i i %  within at i "irs %¡ anaral l>nugi.i< '•* \rti .in.Uve ordering tha Qovemmei I to outlav M f Ihe Jap ^ I K %  >karakl rhlel I %  aeratari aid ihe Oo* i %  ii i 'n. polll S '"i %  %  %  I 1 : an 1'inoraene* %  Ih tl rrl .... — ttetiter .i atrnplt in the indulged In a last l< dch pTorlow was takea in rilps oil Vnienune > I i.i i,,.,i,„. i.. | b( -Br MM iss I l.i.l-n LTCniuw it |. %  Wrrk, I, W.i; %  ll at i i %  %  .u s iiiw %  ManalMll b V-t—1.~ .. I. i n a j %  I 4 I. I I I U M II l fl /l/tcu w/t/. YAc/6eJt /et/Y/.f/o %  %  %  %  of all the U* I-atin '• lo two—Alba Julli %  at ba> .. %  %  t'-r 'Uv ...„ aiv Judges were Mr J Smith oral of the Diocese of Jassi dledj pendant.for Eritrea antl fJENEVA. June i led Nations hv.-., -I'M..f, foi F.ntrea lo. a its final i i Chairman fm t lag '..-...: I !! .: .. %  % %  .IKI Union n the commission i. 4 \ %  %  ., t the 1 eral by June 15, and will not In iblli before iht dati'iahly learm-d %  up the I '. Ilurmn %  o Entree win are against |nd tWI, 11 MaeKi .'cording to theie Bethel was timekeeper as the last Diocesan pn lteu*er. The two in favour of evwt'ju %  enoe are U %  %  %  taUvea of Guaiemala an-i Pakl tsn. At a p t -s5 confi Can I.I Bauer, Quatemala, da ilarrd his Gnvernmenf' as favouring a 10*yeai Lfnltaj Nations trusteeship for tinier> I-followed I we 1 %  %  %  . Moad, ii %  tiare-l by Pakistan It was beUeved Ihat n .i i Lag Burma, and South Arfi. I all in am until to .i* aInoapendesM %  i inti % %  But their solut. tore of the tan of federation of B> %  F.ihi-p,., gcagae arhi I Erit %  .'Main its autorv would be cloatij cally and economics I and trade agreements — Reuler toother H>. %  ... lives of men. AM must happ>Ud Africa" it declared Rpul'r I iifnim. e/atajgl) map '• ;i.ii l„ lt„ ,„l •f i lii II ima:; ihimppmprlmU from so rrwea whlca Is Jtagf • %  > v n"iill. )ii. I, I,, i. i fgmwmtmt* -n aoean rm d lilt %  anii~>biiiiiii I Bas| ni.l li„n,l Sfroaf, /.-../,.., lsanii/.7.K>r.,/.f„r ail iho m only th.bees •// aV, in rso .'•.%  ? ft Nl.06 >l I'll! VIRGINIA CIGARETTES s BENSONJJ HEDGES .... ..//. MM0 -I'll/ i. KIMIIIS


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ru.i <-i\ IIUtltMMK \l>\(l( \ri wrnVESDW. jvsr. 7. is."." HENRY ~ \£J? i^fil ^=- 1 1 & i S" rs BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE J>= "!_"_ riM ...TO C \D TrtAas*>WOP MOOOrt •OT —J* JST V %  '"-E ISO'S ) FOR QUALITY VALUE •~B- Ideal for intimate personal use D E T T O L' INI MODItN AN Ml PMC left .\W^IIM> Pkvmltmtll. %  %  IPIUH. />,/1/ava. SPECIFY BURRELL'S Stiff joints? Aches? Sprains? J'j>t apply Sloan's Liniment lightly ando**? / You will ffll Sloin'i doin* you good at once It aeti quickly — toothei and comforts and drives out all inflammation too* *o> T-I ntiuit or BESE CANNON WITH WHISPER IN THE SOUTH OF FRANCE IT is KO-'NI / MAVB v t; L0 "OUGf .. 1*** MAYBE HOT Mu. S rrner> WITH ^>fi HSHVS A ran THAT BABY'S* TEETHING IH?eejte ntajf dev bed The Acro-nieinw Ink SyspHI It a wholly •Jj^— new vifnhfk method of drcwini in. g| nnng. ufefiiarding and reteaunj ink. to sue ihe moM vimfjctory pm per f.n.i.itwee*er knv.n. OlM tou ha.c handled th.s bsaWrtful pen. enjoyed In ftiaflap; action, you'll tots] to o*-n one . and give "if. iiv. a* J %  I CM f ... %  etfSMMOt df>at&lfati most uhmfed' fi&>£. -urti&d c£/u/ ctfitfiu)etwi4. PRICES: With Rolled Gold Cap MM* With I.uttraloy Cap f?MI (ti-lrjl.u'i.f. fur Barbsiloa: \ IKUilS J. IONI (BARBADOS* LTD Biltlfetestb "7?out to tanoiA HEADACHES Msndssi sain, ceo start Ihrsbeaaf (si ataite lile a atin ry. M.n, hMSiih.1 sre .-! E the aiaVl ntyi (ailifn to do 1 rtWir dull of tiltffin| i> irnoui .illri irvl ....... I. from II,. Uod WBMlkioW*! ••J, eehea i raansin % %  tha srsMas, and rwadsrhaa, backatl*. rhat—atit sasna, diatunWI ml laHo> Dedd a Kidney P.lla yaar kadarys .!# %  oU Iraaalenf peissoa and exresi acid* as that (wu IMI baetee rast betler work betlrr. Get (.num. Dadd a Kidney Pills leda, Onlj 2/s( sal dr U| (tens. J* For THREAD CFTTWa WELDISO BATTERY CHARGING METAL TURNING HOIUR Ifl.l'AIRS Oeet — GtflNrl li'JLDEN BAHDADOS GARAGE, W Rueouck S' : Dial 36*. I 'My fever's gone I took GENASPRIN" tst> APHIS' the vile ersnd of aspirin ppjntt Iwlpt to break a fever, and fnUsfJ vhacki lk4dscho. Neurjlgu. Tooiriache. Nerve and Rheumatic Pjini, Colds and 'Hu. At anv lime of itram ot paio, 'Getusprm' iea yoo ihruugn 5. .1 by all Chin %  .<. Drmtniui, eu lfee HN tjas-w-ui -us. BBBHBBBI tssje^wasfe<>rc>Mi^. a LU.. UsaMtsaasjIbPaBaaSBL ONE DOSE Relieves PAIN After Meals If you suffer from lnJiajotlon with its faun, ducomlort, nstulenee. IUUSCS and bcaribum — lei one dose of MACLhAN HiiAMi STOMACH POWni-R hrinf you relief I Bui he ture you get eenuinc MACI.h.\N BRAND MOMAUI POWDKit of this famous remedy MACLEAN prand 8*ejsee" IMPORTANT to every motorist inr pvrrv motortal more oomei I timo when he \% faced nith the problem of deciding betmen various make* "f lyre. In the past, whatever hia choice it has invariably meanl the sacrifice of aome deafrsbk feature. That difficulty no longer exists, for with the Xew Dunlop Port, Dtanlop has produced the one tyre that hat i ,ir Street





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WEDNESDAY, JUNt BARRXIXls. ADVOCATE PACE nvi: Loan Bank Manager Given Pension THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY \, ..-d a Bill to provide for the payment of a pension to Mr 1> A M. Hay&M, Manager of the Peasant-;' Loan Bank and now also administering the Labour Welfare Fund. In The House }vt*tvr DR. CUMMINS GIVEN LEAVE Object* and reasons of the Bill KaM This BUI seeks to grant to Douglas Arden Mottley Haynes, Manager or the Peasants' Loan Bank, a penmen in respect of publie service. !>,;:.. tod< n M.'.•..!-, H..M.I-was appointed an assistant teacher In 1914 ami after %  orvtna with the B W I Heginient from 1915 to 1919 was appointed a Cadet In the Harbour Masters office. In 19ZI he entered the Parochial Service of the parish of St. Thomas and remained in that service until 19M when he was appointed manager of the Peasants' Loan Bank, which post he still holds. In view of Mr Hayncs' Rood service In the various offices he has held, it is considered equitable he should be granted a pension (or a reduced pension and gratuity > of two thirds of his S resent salary as Manager of the I'.isanls* Loan Bank when he rein, s from that post. Mr. G. II Adams moved the second reading of the Hill. He said that as hon. members knew Mr. Hayncb had undertaken the dutv of administering the Labour Welfare Fund i.n behalf of the Executive Committee. The Goveinnu-nt had been attacked over and over again for failure to administer the fund, but any Government in power would have found the same difficulty, in this, matter as the present Government had found. There had been great difficulty over a long period in finding somebody on whom to put the responsibility. They could not force Mr. Haynes or anyone else to do It. The Government had be*n always anxious to get the best man for the work and. he supposed hon. members knew that even Mr. Jemmott. former Auditor General, was at one lime approached bill ha felt he could not undertake il. Eventually an agreement suitable I.. Mr Haynaa and the Governor-in-Executive Committee was reached and as a result Mr. Hayne* agreed to take the post. It was always felt that Mr Haynes was the best man due to his previous experience with regard to the Peasants' Ixian Bank and it was the desire to meet his wishes that the negotiations were prolonged. The Bill followed the precedent of Un (base Bill, and Mr. Chase Ukc Ml H % % %  <>1 those persons who when something was to be done and he was called upon to do it. would do U well He thought the House would join with turn in savin* how glad Wffl thai arrangements with regard to administering the Laliour Fund had been made satlatactoi i i" all partial Mr Adams then moved that the Bill be given its second reading Mr \1 E Cox seconded and the BID B?M i aaaad Mr AiM> wmmm Tha> Canwnonweuih n, ... If* femalll.C lirl.rfn \| ILimntin ' %  B rtoi lor if* %  wwtn s-...rii Airport. SiAlamnil %  tuom %  n*i EICIM r*rcip< : R**r.ilalii.na. ISM rti PmtoiH 'AdKllll. Tfc* Pension* iO poikn. %  i for twcrini nMMiin •i Loan • us I %  It I Ida Act may be cited as the H.iyne* Pension Act 1950. Subject to the provisions of thh Act the Colonial Treasurer Is hereby authorised and letiuned In pay to Douglas Arden Mottles H Manager of the Peasants' Loan Itank in this Island, a penthi rat. of two thousand three hundred and four dollars par annum, or, ;>t the option of the sat.l Douglas Arden Mottley le not later than ttaa dej unmadtatal) urevedim: the date of his retirement from the -.(in,' t M.mager of the Peasants Loan Bank, in lieu of such paniloa, a reduced pension at the rate of three fourths of such pension together with a gratuity equal to ten times the amount of the reduction so made in the pension. The pension, or the reduced aicnslon, shall commence from. and the gratuity, if any shall become payable on. such date a* the Governor-ln-Executlve Committee shall determine and shall be payable from the Public Treasury on lha warrant of the Covernor-inExecuttve Committee The provisions of section live, eleven, twelve, thirteen, fourteen and fifteen of the Pensions Act 1841 ire incorporated with this Act and In the construction of those provisions the expressions -officer" and "person" mean "Douglas Arden Mottley Haynes" and "pension" and "gratuity" mean a pension and gratuity granted under this Act. Nothing in this Act shall prejudice or affect the rights of His Majesty, his heirs and successors. or of any body politic or corporate, or of any persons except such as are mentioned in this Act. and those clnlmlng by, from or under them. 1 %  lAii-Mimn No 1 OrOri I I ., %  Amamalmrm i No • Order Th* Ciulam* Animttrnei tun*. ISM Pti office Advance* %  fjl UeBfB Ord*r. to lh. I Colonial KMImalr* lt8r-M The Wag*. Bo*.: AMU • %  IBI OWti, ISoO M. Acfama i le... Ma, ... i.iird The OnVe*< Amendmentn i nude br the Oovemut on the tltli M .v ISM under the pro | " me tVnatona. Act. INT mV*DliMMM> f.i approve I he I Utlert -The PmMfHU iJVnon*b> (Mice*. tAmennrrteia. No 1 Order 1*50" made I lh.' Qswaaa I.Ui M.v. ISM. under Hie iMC-OOII 1 -Ioil o( ll>r 1". %  an Reaoimion 1.. Ippn r II l-ltrd "The Cmi .i.i.:-a ,.. %  %  ... . Amendnieiil < No • Order. ISM mad bv the Oove..i-ln KM. %  ..i. the ih Mai ISM. under the pm MHtOfl -1 EHabllffwtinil Ail IMS Kraoiution to piurr UM MX of HM'i' %  ii.. % % %  I. >n u % %  Cc-ruiuttnr U. >uM>lIMO-M. Fall II i •nown in th* supplemem tl I. IMO-SI. Hit I. ttlilrli lorm | to Uu* reaoiulion % %  ( STt.SfTT Kxamtttr* Commute* to KaHHnaM IMO-SI. Part l.iiuln. a* %  howil in Ihe HMpplifn-iU-i KatimMc* IMO-SI. No 3. hwh tor llie irtiedule In this rafOlnliofi ItftoiUllori to approve tin iHii .< titled The Wise* Doud -Bruw.- Sfiop Aulatontat Order. IMS" naade I •He Go*fmor-l"-fb-n .Hi-.I I en 1hr TJth, Mar. 1SSD. n. der the ,., A. L b%Sg Sir M F Co. *ble pital in any hiti*>ii ..i lh* dlipoaal <>' Ihe &u\ennn Raanitlvs Cmmlllre I., ai.pcjlemenl IhFMUntale* laSO-H. Fmrf I. Current. — H l out In the Supplement%  I iw:*k-Ji. No 1, tiW'i lonii (he >.ni i. to tMi moiutlMt Mr Ad" wve MBthM < Bill to jneiid Hie law rrUfim la St-para .... ,, BUI to .iiirinl Ihf S-I'ln,...it ..I lh* id Ha. He pointed out that many of the houses there were in a dilapidated condition, and iougtai afsurame Irom the members of the GovailUletUt that 'he renters of lha land WOUld not be asked to remove thatl hwiaigjoim it without ample notice. Members were discusinii a Bill to let certain lands to tlj,Governing Body of Combermere School. The Bill was passed. The object of the Bill is to empower the Covernor-in-Executiv.' Committee to let to the Governing BodjT nf romlwrmere School approximately 14 acaes of land at Weymouih, lha fee simple of which is vested In the Govemorln-Bxacvtlv Committee. Part of this area, consisting of approximately ten acres, comprises th axJatinf site of Combermere School ami frouBdf which have not previously been formally -.lie Governing Body. The remainder of the area consols of a plot of :ii out ti.rcv acraf adjolnins nt Coml>ermere grounds on ihe S. uth-east side which it t* desired to make available to the school as an addition to the exist|n| playing Held and of a plot of What's on Today Meeting of lluuhe of Asm-mbly at 13.00 Non Water I'ofo I'ractice Match. Aquatic Club. 5 00 p.m. Mobile Cinema Good Shepherd. St .lames at 1.3 p.m. about one acre adjoining Ihf grounds on the North-cast side. The latter plot Is. however, at E resent let in tenantry and cannot p made available for play in,'. Ilclds until it becomes vacant. Mr. G. H. Adams moved seconded by Mr F. L Walcott that the Bill be read a second time. Mr. Allder said that while he sympathised with the need for the extension of the grounds of Combe rmerc School, he still had to beat In mind that there were several houses on the land along Hoebueh Street that would be taken over by the Governing Body of the School. Some of these houses haii been on the land for over 6Q years and were in a very dilapidate-) condition. He had talked with some of the owners and had discovered that they were very perturbed over the possibility ot their having to remove their BO hoped the Government would recommend that when the Governing Body of the School take over the land the renters of it would not be thrown off suddenly He did not know how these owners war I going to manage to remove then houses. He hoped they would bC given ample notice and thai Government would make some provision for them on Government land, uch as. the Pine and the Bav Land. Mr F I. Walcott said that ho thought the people in thai area had already been given notice When* the flood came last year many Of them found out that lliey arart llVtng in an unsuitable area and some had removed their houses voluntarily When the (,uelion arose as to removing all Mi i . A BUI .. J a DIM Tatifi Aci. itai. 1. ete lafei read a r-l time paiaed amend tlir I>rpatfii"ii id I AKMiirlur* Act. INS i amriul the Inecudve OMfe< I).. .1. M ol i let I,.,, M..II certain Clc rrnmenl land* to th. i'.imliel iurie Scfuul A Dill to *M— nl the Widow, and OrphHiiPetiuon Act, IMS A Dill to amend the Htpt. i th.People Aet. ISOI. A Rill IfM i rultlvallon i.r treec and lor puipme* in roniwrtlun IheirAilh The Houa* ol Aasawly r*a*H*da) patted a Bill to emoinadr tlplanliti* B the inland T. mil had %  l'i>ail> been uanwd I" tl.illouie but it M -uaienWd by the t-ihV %  I (.1 that the prtre aaree.1 lo be paid tc. Ihe planter of eaehjree .hould bS I cent* irutead ol %  msfal ••< "id*. ;".Ar: tne houses from the particular area It was pointed out that some iwople were doinn business there. It was accordingly agreed to give them a long notice and this wai -speaking subject to correctionabout a seven year QOtloi all an while in ma event % %  tiered whether that was I dacUion %  it the Executive Committee, bo i ini.te i( it were, it should ba lol to the people to make than I %  %  land Many were now concerned %  a he had said, as to what their position would be when the iltange carne about. He fell thai when the Executive reached any Kind of agreement a when It affected a body ihey should inform the people ol %  )U-LI dadalon. After some further dlaCW ku Ihe Bill was parsed S> U,*m page I %  %  lire %  %  for nice.!.. HotfK • %  to ^boUsh the the Assemtih Phi which n agnbora of da) i i:i") ii" fran* b %  %  i i that its | trpofti b %  %  %  from 12 to li the ruimbrl %  %  Uuulilicalions I •iic um %  %  lauaa I %  i %  mlal %  %  %  i i %  A • %  %  .; %  antaUon D) lha People Act, moi. bleh will bo that %  : %  %  yean >r age will be irotc in .i ihfee i r r IO thl I regUtere ar in thai %  %  makei tw %  in* i to section U of the A •> of the Bill and th' Schedu •• deal with various repeali to Ihe 1 I..VISKH, resulting from U Uonad eh i thai the Act !• n i. ...oght to prodt a i thai was Ul ... m ambar i r the communlt) thi right to vote !l illiterate parson that right NliM out "f i< a bo wan lUltarau i •" I" %  • .n.-i Mi-ir |.„i.tits h.nl • %  i me to | roVldc an early U| f,, T |ha|| It was illogical to baoau i b> mlafortuna oof bava .. fathei n nv>ther i %  send one to %  cttOOl, 01 I ba deprived ol lha rlghl liiK win. wag Iin.ike laws. The Squire The average agricultural i hoiirer In l>lglai • live bec.in , iistonn i m the Squire, u war onlj whei he came to the town lb came a tabountc H due to fluforce ol II Partj fin UM i.. %  ro M-..I thai Ihey were .ihh In i h.inj/r Hi rl l(-k nf || %  i %  ervativc .is mamben on the i uSirr side of id with regard t lueim the number In n II to 0 to rorm :i quorumt he vudon in the Bill bad no! do with purl So Seldom If the> wen thi oppoail n the) would voti in It The .... i %  %  n l 111 • i •• dealt with Ihe MoUM WTJ oftan could mil meal due to I ol ;. quorum as tha Ad said thj: no business could ba iloiie unless thara were 12 mcml>er> Mr Adamgald thai II hi^ parly were more in n ar, they would still have asked that tint.done as they had mmn how they were unable to %  hen tha %  should %  Mr r. I. Waleolt (L) said that he had much plaaipja b ing ihe paaaing ol lha ii.n .. 11 was one whleh Everyone ihoul I l al dl tr .as a right %  %  %  %  %  %  HUH %  %  %  -'--inber lor SI Ji-.pl> tf>at Ihl•>*. not a I'M.*• a que-iu>i I %  %  %  %  %  anfi-t %  IN II I. IIIKIII Member for M, r II""iranled oi leave <• from Mm Ihe requrl i ini -.II.1 Ub before he i liable mrmWn thai of Ihe tabl* arer* in Ihe tl-iee pru^iple. in <-, -.-I..* %  hould be inereaaed br Iwo Thw* I would ttpnnnl SI. Uiohael m '"rr t < M. i.-pal isM aea i m • %  •' Ml .1itiem then mould be %  Ith a arrat deal "•ine-l thai >;<>vrrnmet>l ".^i lite dirt, .-.tllie. whieli Mould artar fl I--.1 He -l that there Man than II %  ^e lasHe lh..ti*!,! tlir M. l\. ...... a> d thT il„ .*, .( %  >W l>e all.-.. li.e li..i..l.ai. ..I I* ... irlrllmri.t rnoviah to vote In i M .In. Oxvild and mho anonl.1 .all t. . (HOW get your supply from H. JASON JONES & CO.. LTD.-Aenls. % % % % % % % % %  %  % % % % %  %  %  %  %  %  adure L< t ivheiiivei ii was de%  riunanl land r.ir .1 term ..r yean 'ibis procedure has ii"'n found i umbai %  Mi 1. II \dsni-. 1I1 %  1 barge ol ihf iiiii. and In moving told tinHouse '' wa< %  • e Uan to %  -mnl.il Hiii relatlna t tha Veati %  v 1 Houa reei nil] The real I'hjeii Was \„ all.iw Ibe kVOrh 00 i'ii" Mdi to gat ahead, but it am .. b miMr A i. •• 1-1, 11.1 referred of 1..mlowned and rented b> the Qovernmeni which wai prepared and given to tha House %  %  !!.• I'h. Il-l in.-U,.!r.| tha dock, the (;:,ni-...ii s ivannal 1 f I I OCi n| 1. : 1 tn ttc 99 .ear Lease lit did not know. Mi I tw|| in Hi.urn would am. r v.. iiiivr Commlttiie 19 vi BI least of lands ol lh ii kind 11 mtghl happen thai 'nth landi miaht be iteadad fur .. lo 1 lovarn mem than tha put poar lot whb h .. 1 ba Bin broughl in I..1 .. van playing IValda .hi lead lo other thiniiIn ( n irb %  there hould ba a tuna tin Ii ol HI M M %  %  ai on He wa merelj iskhiK the Oovarnment to Lx araful Mr. Arljnis replying said h> MI |\li. .ai.-n thai any meml 11 ol tha I not utl* i Committee wai taking part in any ritly iMii.,rent Introduction of something thai was dighoneat and conl the will of the i-opl. The memlha Bxraoutlva ihould (< %  ctedltad iih having Ihe Intereal nf lha people at I The honourable m'liil-r knew ran srell his thai a i. %  ild renulra of lha laglrtapare, <>f Ihe kind lli 1 not sun if Mr Allder %  1 .. %  II i ii T C charged people fni KKi'inic stock. Mr Muter roaa and axpUlned it i %  n 1..11! thai tha Oovai n men! etuu ai .i tho I i atai Mi l K Walcott reeuming hii 1.1 thai tha Oovornmant had alwavn retained vomplcl' tioi of lha Oari Should lie \ol.li.-il Mi I > >•,Uui| when land wai ibout t.. *' % %  lei i thai >•'•'. 1 .. %  hould ba notlflad through tin dfliclal Oaaetti t the I'M than i i ion. • %  nriaUva to lha n T C beI ira < %  11.. inn ....p 40 FOR WOUNDING APPEALS A tintol 10 • to It d imposed on Ornea Qrtlflth "i Read Btraet bj Hu Mr. C. L Walwrn, when iha war found gudt) ol woun i > ; .1 1 %  itlnf hei vlth .1 place ol Iron Orlfflth 'Mo had piiiiou. conviction* ipealed Bltei hi ai In The April ,.i., le; r ie/and ...it be legafrted >e|ire*ei.> |-..|M> %  I .. 41 .. %  other, .hould not %  %  %  i.*.itbn. He (ell %  eommunlir had lh* %  IS* r-..,„l|| Ot' %  (ra.i.hlaar -brOSdel • %  %  aaoAM s %  ua Take the Aqualir Huh with it. raetal dlirrlminalliin I hr hid no inteniion of renewini thai Iraie lor a seeond. Mr Uwh s.nrl he never had In bat Mr Adanr He a %  living a warning Times ('liaiiur Mr alMar [L %  %  %  nteni igreen tni m 1 %  othei Oovernn i i I .:;.:. in the paal But hi to KlIMH H/l %  % %  %  %  for the n ntal I %  Oai :>. to eon' figure Ha that the Ii T C only paid 2 a year, as fl tra far peasants who tethered animals on %  on n • lattai I id b I .... 1/8 a month for a go.v %  %  %  -ii thai 1111'. .. %  B|l 1 mitt* %  %  %  %  at Hi Complete your ensemble wilh thev gossamer like CHIFTON HEAD SQUARES Lovely lo look al and delightful lo wear Very moderately priced at 1 \\i Mil mii:n & CO., ill) BROAD S'fid NO I Ml \S FROM MONDAY. 5TH JINK. 193" ALL ORDERS lor COUNTRY DISTRICTS muil l;e sent in on tho day before delivery, as we cannc: quainntee delivery otherwiae. WE ARE DOING THIS in ordei to qive belter Service, which naa alwaya been our aim. WE WOULD very much appreciate d our Customers nil] note the above and give us their co-opeiauon • J. N. G0DDARDS & SONS •i a, i / s r oon i.\ti y Von ean rhitOM inur tfrlpei, Irom iminie Hie COOK BOOKS — AT THE S.P.C.K. BOOK DEPARTMENT 1st FLOOR, C. F. HARRISON'S & Co.. Ltd. COOKERY fnr (let-inner* bv Edith Weale 2 3lt COOK I NO FOR TWO I H BOO HK( II'F.S FOR TO-DAY GOOD RECIPES Bf lift IDE'S BOOK (Good House Ki W Elizabeth Ci IRE WITHIN \ I containing 184.000 words newly written. 384 pages. and over 200 phoiographs and dr.. %  1 41 and in the Good H PIES AND PASTIES WAYS WITH PASTRY 41 RETTEH HSU RECIPES (New r*ih Dlshen for the Family) anil the tod and 3rd i OOKXRY COW THEsi n ll i ill i r \ 4il IO FLAM UfD FtODCn TASIIIIIIt I'l'.l.r AltEll Ml \I.S FOl 1MI I \MII .\ Btmkm GARDENING U I'lfustii < %  Wc mi supply you U'llli : • LONG OAIOEM FORKS • SHF.ARS • BAKU • M-ltlNKl.KKS • BOSS it KITTIS(;S ALL AT REASONABLE 1'KK'KS Try us In I'm purrhiiiinij rlsrwhrrr The Barbados Hardware Co.. lid. ( LOT BOOH FOR liARCAlXSi No. 33 A 52 SWAN STREET PH01.E 2109, 3534 or MO* WILLIAM FOGARTY LID. Inc. B.C. We lia\e jns| retei\ed LADIES' CHENILE HOUSECOATS — ALSO — "MOYGASHEL' Linen Driw.-Plain Colour. FLORAL RAYON IIRKSSIS (Blaaa 32 io 40) Wp lii, iiiYour Inspection'



PAGE 1

PACK FOW II.MtR.WM.S M)V(>( in \\H>\I-I>\\ irsi r. I93U BARBADOS W AlMX&TE The Position Of Sterling As BfcVAN-m BA0FBEEDOM TOMORROW ihi seventh Imperial Preas Con fere net %  optM Dele^.r I [Oft V. C. Qtle, Uuiagii %  tinBarbados Advocate will be from thi United Kingdom) from Auttraii Zealand, South Afn<... Oyl.m. India. Pakistan, the Bntish West Indies. tinBahamas, Bermuda. Fiji. I i I G.C. and Singapore. Sixty four delegates and twen: wives will ba gu—tt -i the Domlnlori of Canada until tha 28th June when ference closes. It is noteworthy that | .. ninni,v whuh will principally diacu en ol lite Press, is, because of currency oontroli In the very heart ol the Commonwealth only bn | i meet because of the gaMTOUl oWing of the OMMdil MCUon of the Empire Press Union m making the dab every reaped gueata durinj their three araeka' T'ne queatii n of free loin ol u* Barbados whentin 1'iess enjo> M % %  measure of freedom In practice, howevei much it may be limited bj archaic I not be appreciated hen Itwould be by newspaper proprietor it, cuuntriea where newspai> rholl) controlled. Yet It is not %  Ida the British Commonwealth ol Nattona that vigilance must be maintained bj all thOM win. are anxious for the freedom of the !' In the report of the Council at the fortieth Annual General Meeting of the Empire Press Union last month it ll recorded with regret thai during the peal year the Civil and Military Gaaette (I'akistan) Buffered compuiaory auapei publication for a period <>( three months. In Jamaica during the past year is recorded a "disturbing example o4 the prevalent tendency towarda Press Control m Brltifh Colonies". This was the introduction by the Jamaica Government of the Jama* I Pn 1': in the House of Representatives This Bill was the subject of iWift action by all the member papers of the Empire Press Union m the Caribbean and local opposition proved lufAcieni to ecure the Bill's withdrawal -for further COTJafdeY' alion batwaan %  terl lBg and „f trade u regard* impoii WM nt this ^ume considerlry to correct this than I even after lad been further economies in dollar ilia*. woula devaluation has obscured expenditure whlrh In the Unite.) aapandJluia met gOOdl Kxpon Target The export target for 1950 ain %  : tta| aa overall eafldt i E 70.000.000 into an overall nil itUf of £50.000.000 which i... .... %  %  in expor's of £120.000.000 It ran be secured OBly bj great effort and ntftlWvrn rtratni in dun %  surplus is, h "" '"-"•> pwple and, perhaps, for Kingdom is now running at %  • U S'IHKI.OOO.OOO a year comparer and has regained Ua „,, h $2,900,000,000 a year twelve farmer leading position as an months ago. %  %  • rnaU i eurreaar. i widely has the convcrtilnhty of the pound been extended Ike dollar areas In the I.is! in that, according to the latest reliable estimates, at least ..I tin UttarnaUonal trade and t of the world Is i arrlad on in pound*. This fact gives the financial i umiini! position of Britain. i in the last Budget, much i. .HI a domestic significance vitaiU needed to build op 0B the strength of United eh MM tl.an any Kinadom economy and London's Other single factoi I .ihiy to act as banker of this new of tha rwcrves currently Bb(|U , th0 r ,., ni %  rUag area now depends i.eld which provides the ehiar ur |ce n • l d degree the econonm source al danger to sterling'-posl%  and power to expand o! ti .1 an inli-n.alioi.al eutiency l.H'Ke und increasing part fif the i.t thf present lime and. tbire,. ol -|d '"" % %  > %  > "* "ability ol Hi.lerlii/ An analysis of the underlying bloc as a whole. Moi. n> %  lavouroblc and unfavourbuilt-up of reserve* ll1 parti, ularl> la* oaad bj Uw BUdgal la i antlat In vtow of tha toy a, of primary unponanc* Buctuatton; in the current donai I 1 any judgineiit of the intrrnae;.t HIOK"f thv sterllnt* ^r..iioniic and business outMai lll A. 1 MM to l the Immadtato and even Although flrlUiln^ doUW earnttrn future, [I is no leu im* from the Bale of manufactured it to any basic asseasmenl Rood* nd thus both nduoa *the desirable amount af CB| —much of which is DO* in the 1 I0HMH Tund. and add I" inflationary tendencies The whole lludget policy is. indeed, based 00 the consider!lion f that Increases in consul I including wagea tan only IKroavdad as un innattonarj la the ttuaboa .sed productton So fnr, in lact, Mtbouah then has bean a 1 ever, ,„ 1 gome lacreasc in vfaaa mtas the ... rise In prod I hai |uat 1 evith-ii %  %  Total 1 bj t-.00.1100.000 lOOwill, %  : % %  n i, urplm em of Ill be taken I Mndiuira oa good 1 ,.,,1111 ,tmfii< lonlv— *>y all pi lies Tn. InlUaltd riTons lo .'heck millh !" 'l> slowly—ana aro u.ir. I imlan M Hen wi-aHy h..|pi_by ih,._..po,.ii r rvnabfUtatwn can prove of the Dlli.r Bxport B0OJ I, the) available 1 1 %  %  .. Xl-VKhlU 1 bound lo be ttarllna as the medium of .hange for so large 0 part of moreover, ver^ world trade makes Britain an "_P£_ 1 partner in such ub)ec1 to I ,1 K„r lb. poriUG. ... : ;|| — „ ut ua „ un Th „ m inch di the extension of open markets In the dollar countries ffortl and her continued llnancial So far as the "£*** "' a iookvd for vital whole Is concerned its main and rf _,._ _, most tenabtt lourea "f dollars is l,keh to continue to be sales of primnry rommo CMUH* For Satisfaction Such an analysis gives, on the ; ilh H ,,. U(1(ll Ju!l „„ .„„, eonatoaranla WUM i"> Th( (l( , h :,t u.h sates are also (•CUM although there are i nev it a bly subject to seasonal Instill some areas of weakness. The nucne es, makw the naMHttV <' lftatlonary danger which, it it ,.„„-„ sufficient to cushii ..„„> danger which, if it ^^^ mfflrient to cushion ""' "" aUowed to develop, would ,„. rlmi{ ;iL ,, (iniI temporary pr\ u ripresent the gravest source o 5Ure wfn gn n „. r The target of "J !" d.mger both to British iM.n.ai n)grM r exports laid down for 19*0 and to the stability sterling as an International exchange medium is still present Hut on the evidence availat.lv BU Stafford Cnpps' statement that it la now less acute than at raj Uffla ,.,. %  World w -" apiK-ari fully justified. Kxitorts have recovered sharply lb Baptombei devaluation and in Hie urst quarter of this year L-lually running al a level Legitimate Optimism No reduction in the continuing Ingh level nd no furth.r increase* in %  ocJal arvli or in the gem 1 : %  I level .<< Ul the lave] of production, already, as stated, at an ..it tun., high hi further raised Although tha total of gross profits is running ..i .. %  '.."> pat tvni. o| it., tot %  lLur.il In 11 %  .' %  half of the balanci l meet new capital expemlii %  %  : %  ugh so %  -. there) higher general output. :.. i.n-i ipltal tovaaunen) 11 which at %  ILMl'LiUlJ iAlLLKL l WJ. Bronn ... that there is 110 Housing I 1 >b%  IB, but only a Bevau PTobU-t: 1 ...I, the mk of oemg misunderstood. So 1 will pu: it this uray. thai it is hnsoaaihai t< diasociat-* the housing problem from the Bcvan pra All llntam suffers because Aneunn Bevan had a lough childhood. I don't kno* whether in fact it was any touahai %  r that of hundreds of Jiiousands ot the res* of u* True, he went down the pit as & youngster But he wasn't there very long, and 0 I report from his old empb\" 1 1 tead nut long ago in the Press, his coninbuiio>> in the pit was vastly greater than his UOB lo coal output. anafljr, I hold this against him .-•iuivalcnt, obsciv.iiH.n was mad; aliout my youthful period of service ui tha Be* Of Works—and made, 1 may say. with .ompleta Justification. I was bored stiff, and tie faith was a jelief from dealing with the flies. But from the day he came out of the pit. lit. nas not been too bad for Aneunn. Ho went to %  Labour College. Then he became a miners* agent This led him. at a very early age, into Parliament in 1929. II Still II.H.kl. He has been in Parliament ever since. An,I Sine* IMS he has enjoyed the .-weets of ofhM A UVa bad lam pleasant li v %  s. and hav. them. If not with fun, at heat fortitude, But whilemost of ua mellow and crow fradOUl ind are iveii conscious from time to ti"" Of 'b deep Invading peace." Aneurin continue round OB his shoulder a chip, even a plank, of resentment, deriving from his childhood days. I BTM there is a shortage of timber, there %  s none on Aneurin'* shoulder. II 1 Ibjg which accounts for the splenetic outM (ran him from time to time, such as his classincatlon of all who differ from him u than vermin." I: 1this. too. which accounts for the to Die Housing problem which Aneurin adopted or Brat going to the Ministry of Health and for fill attitude to it now. The job of a Minister of Health In post-woi Britain WHS to get houses. Not necessarily house* frr rent. Not necessarily houses for sale. But Just houses. |.v. scan TO-DAVS SPECIALS ft CO.. LTD. at the COLONNADE fTNl HI IN/ BPAOBI 1 M in lomalo -ail.' MIRRORS rUPIX—l Pattern 2! In. x If ha, Hto. x U In. I 50 in. x 16 in ,I.I I .111 Bevelled I in Hex riled Sll in x 18 In. j 22 In. x 16 In. 1 24 os. 24 In ; 1C In. \ CIIKOMU'M l'l.All II M1ICKOK MOM Ml M BCFLB3E Hivi.i t'l.ll'S A (OKNfcRS Mil; 1:01: 11 \ ITS — 'i In I In.. I', Ins.. |Uj Ins OLAB8 HHKI-VES — 24 Ins. and 1 Ins. v 'i In. thick MIKOIIII I \Hl.t II IPMIL.It.m WILKINSON & IIAVMS (<> LTD. Su(ii-s*om lo C S. PITCHER & CO.. LTD. %  >UI \m A 4687 r.i ..M 111 sroKt:s K The JX"•>•""" .'" ud-t-balf V* .cm In 1949 u "W* *l • ,...1 T,..m.<, and produeOvKj WO „,. „,id „r bulm enterprise. •• "• %  .. wholt, l?Ct. ongmaUy e."tlmtrd % " "' PuH ,;, torn l>er cent. l''ry oalled for on the M the two-and-a,nP Budgei facU requl— I igl bm pair cent higher than in the Indices of production, producllrst quarter of 14B. Uritain' tivit>. expoits ..nd gross profltinlernalional truding position ll Ml in fact now stand rUffe now* in fact, in overall balan nd restraii'.t on the part of both %  than ui' OCa I I 1 1 qualities S" UV'SM UI BrttfJnl tnduWtol 1 %  ••> % %  -' %  ';" tortticwiilnf Mid ,.,,d probubly in overall .urplu. bi.lury So do .ver.e . ". r !"?L !" *..l. .heMM ol the world a. .. Expenddure on c.pll.l lor,,.,VO.de there Me obvious dim..nole. although the poslUon i„ tm.i to incre lutur. produe. "I . sUU to be overcome, the ..lation to the dollar areu u still "vlt> ll be„„i mamtalncd at •. owlook appears to be good so far despite the Improven.en, l„gher level and is now runn,,,, if" !" "." i? b "" y ," l-.lh in dollar reserves and dollar at around 12.000.000.000 a ye,, r, Hi.,., is reason also I ,,„,,.Seotl-mber The dwision to Budget lor fe.r i t .l„„ate optimism on the e fTint "ireel Mportl surplus and ... make onto comlutur. .,1 sterling as an Interl,.m In t. the dollar counparallvelv small tax remissions national rurrency and as one ol %  s a o now in eicS. ol those despite the np.ns.on in the total the |.„mary Letors both In world ....valuation owlnK ,.. na.,..al income and the vthl£l :_.o.l,, ..,..%.•,> an.l substantial incrano in volume level e.1 taxation now ru ing ra rMnJuaaon has. however, brought made largely In Ihe light ol thi Communist Mpaniion the agaiiidt SNcisfMirSe PleiMMB, iMr. Rice t..'.-i! Canadian. For Eric to %  raw. .ui'.. i>i %  %  But the play is accepted. Tilt. SHOW MIST €> ON. By that phrase somewhere before! r.lmer Rice r.olUnes 12". fid.? • 412 pain.. By the time Enc is beginning to Write plays, the settlers have T1IK show must go on. No ^^ UD ,j, Mr 8lruM l ( with the doubt Hut need this novel go on R()1 | Em u -r thev have drifted aaBerieneai atl the triumphs a f,.i 472 !...;.' %  Need it become a away ( become'bank pnsl.t. cri 'is that befall plays kind Of guldie-booa to the conof ^ Xayva at h ome ant | became fiction The leadinc IB.IV. stialghi taniporar] rVmerlean theatre? And AmgmatntM A case of Inceii from Hollywood, has a nervou i eel it. for lung sections, look a „,„.,tho i oltpr supplies En hi.kdO n. Eric ftlll U) h.v with the subject of his play CulWltB her successor, who lure rather than box office is his ally runs off to marry the pluy ore like :.t.vtraffic jam than 11 is Ml.lot .. IV... 1.1 to ,.sk %  uch mmlloni Bnei Rita like. this Iheme too much, dwells on It too tondi) and oannol bring him•elf to take the scissors lo ll. And th.it i^ a l>it> taraat His theme is two-fold: thi i urroction of a faraoua old New our Yolk theatre, mid the Inunching than Of a young dramutist's llrnt ploy uTwo gturdj old staplai of fietlon these; thev will stand .i l"l Of 11 They get it. In truth. Eric is no little ot %  prig. When Mfneone remarks to him how badly behnvnl New York children ..re. he replies, "Maybe Ihay'n |usi umducu ol %  n atraeatsonal system that Ban our attention Ml sunes> ratlHI OB what goes on inside of producer, an embittered geniui •M0 Thompson. In the mean time, the dyna Thoi peon has leduead %  youni the last, thus f.nf.i' ing the esteem of hit miatress, the rl.'h woman who is ba.-kiiiK tha produetten. In loiiseqtleiu'i-, The pla iinessful. is taken oil at Ihe Urst opportunity leyallv Which mouthful does not. howavailable v.i |.T. vent Erie's attention being The last we see of Eric, he has MI arltn some exelusiveness on manfully rejected an offer t.. Bo BBJ of bis plgg to Kollywood gnd i** heading back The enthusiasm is not Bhared to Connectl il tie I i* a new plaj I | In(.iTiiily. For some time the in his pocket and an old IWBetloslng round heart on his mind. Pop has InA novel for the stage-struck unrewardini Connecclplenl QPI. Daughter haa run others are warned that panei %  Sni'l> an have heard off and married u Freinl.\nance is needed. Bete Kaowood belon Kiiulan.l UM young to New the rugged 'tiers and then descendant), had shadows have been i irraal .. Uvlng from the He KrnwMKl hoi the kind of ribbon development which occurred aftei HUB True, it was necessary to insist on piopei standards of housing. But these could have been secured without UOIIIK what Aneurin did, which was to subject housing lo the control of the local authorities, and if not to eliminate tha private builder, to make him, as regards four houses out of five, a sub-contractoi a lot ..I %  uthorlty, All the ordinary Incentives to rapid bulldln.t Wtra thus largely destroyed, as was also the farbn of price competition. The result, after live years, la that Bra an t.AiijJlng houses al the rate of only 2UU.U0" a ye... %  l with nearly 400.000 which the building industry managed to put up before the war— i ra Hi Bevan was sent to try them. Moreover, It is now taking three men to do the work which two did before the war. And lir.ally. ihe price of houses haa soared to about three times what it was. The Bveraea 0001 Ol round) houses to-day is in the neighbourhood Of il 1,600. This involves an immense, Increase in the cost ol the housivg subsidy. Even with the subsidy. thi rentl era now so high that all sorts of people whose names have been on the waiting list fot years ure compelled to decline accommodation when it is offered thom—for the short and sufficient nsaaon that they can't atTord lo pay the rent. And the whole finance of housing is in danger of breaking down. All this is an immense price to pay for A^icurin's unhappy childhood. Get Kid Of Him But he Is unrepentant. Confronted with the report of the Working Committee on the building industry, which highlights the delays, the fruaIha immense coats, the lowered output and *.ii. i.i.t. which now mark building operations In Britain, all he ran do Is to rant and rave and uttei BJCh arrant nonsense as that— The reason that there is a housing shortage is because two million former unemployed can to-day lift their heads and demand a home. As if the former unemployed slept in the Bank.! As if Ihera were no social services before 1945! I do not know what passed at tho secret conclave .it Dorking last week-end. But It is rumoured that there was serious discussion about taking housing away fiom Ihe Ministry of Health and putting it undet ritber the Minister of Town and Counto Planning or the Minister of Works. I should not care to judge between lb. contenders, and I think that a lot more than > change in tha Ministry responsible for housing is Wh:il is needed is a CfaaDBC of policy. W< Bted to break the price-rings in building materials; ;.. stop tho reftrtctlve practical inherited from pre-war yean; to free Ihe builder from the multitude of vexatious and llroe—WBathl which now fetter him at overs tarn; to real competition to bring down pi in lets Mr Bevan boasted that baron the tion of lltl.i housing would have ceased to be political probaarn In Britain it did not, and It v %  !! not. At our present rale of huitdim; it wtU blajer poUtl e al prabiem nan over, fw keeping pace with current needs, and still ItBI .ling our enormous arrears. What we want is housing by building. What we have u>'l is hou-ing by debate. Or to be Bl -t.oiising by debate. Tin pitienet' of tha IK.I Iproverbial, but ibis rnnmri go on much longjr. M a i think, can Mr Bevan, iI B I ui! #•;//* t ii iii. thiw tit COCKTAILS HUN/ PLAIN OLIVES— pei beUk COCKTAIL ONIONS—I'rr Imttlc i in K1 ML ( HERKIKS (MaraaehbM] Pei bottle Mc 4 1 Hi Kl \ll I MERRIES .(rune d. Mertthrj Pff hotllr CHIVBKfl COFFEE ESSENCE—IVi hi.ltlr niNM-st ^ XXX BRANDT—Per bettk Per U.*k '<•:• ,nid OOCKADI FIVE Rl M—I'rr battle HOLLOW A V8 DRV (ilN — Per battle MANX OT8TBB STOI T—Per hullle HIMM0ND8 MILK STOUT Per bottle ill IN/ RTRAINI n PEAS, < \ltltois. -.I'lN vi ll r Til STANSFELD. SCOTT & CO. LTD. When Painting Your Property You cannot afford to take chances by Using Inferior Materials. So Specify . \* INTERNATIONAL and be Safe // INTERNATIONAL PAINTS. Ltd. DA COSTA & Co. LTD. AGENTS ONI ni \ III us SA1 : IC< IIIOIIIIMIPrincess Alice lly §chels To W. I. \rii> T Editor, TI %  Advocete— SIR.—I'm DMB Alice I and oii teavbii vtvU memorial of eractoui i in the minds uf ehU %  grownups l U k i Indie' ..;.'. i % %  aeeinK a memlx-r of the Royal Family Her vutll did Immonao Hood to u* ii). f"i while ll linked the pcrsonni Inten ol RogtaUj with ihe our Wei Indian Uolveralty, II cerlalnl| revived and renewed .. loyaltj and afTcet ion ("r the Rogra] Family, characterurtlc of the West Indies in general und of Barbados lo particular. Her speech at the I: was a clear and telling tadicatlon of her knowledge of, and interest In, luunan till of that memorable and weighty adores-, npoko 0) newt and genei i which art tha larki .>i Inw • %  duration und are %  key li> unlock the fui living i' only Btttng that its very active partld| things er< iiuuld U' I is a inomiimril BtOrO I.. • there i* oeed I thing in partkulai rhe reai lW an3 a .tii %  ma tM m rial bound up intiniatel* with dy education. This of course opens up a wide field of onporluntt) and Indoed i H may well range rrom lnifliH"ii lo the andowing .it chain But wo aill leave that for a time And i< Mmpio suages' ,o, i by ii" eaten costly and rich In dividends for ,!..i i nlony In years lo aaaMaal seBeaaralilaa for 'pro*Ime arreslt" In tht* raar*i %  ntraaae aaaaaa. itti %  return to arve own colony Tail %  hip areuld reward BO through %  Had to be tha '.MI. nmi: group. I chularahip would tha Wi I by increanlnt the the best brain* available i" uaa the opportunity I it lu iins w..y there would be le i chance "i loraat" tour and would mory living per1.1.,.. in the yeari t.> come. A the bunt' IngB. the "al honsea," and Ihe general enthusiasm were all completely forgotten the true slgnincance ol Prlnceaa Alice's visit would be enduring in Ihe form of young men and women irnlned Dg their colonies credlt%  bly and rtdi tha caoo Pot Instance, a recent purchase of 1,000 tons of oilmeal fill,, which was due to n bados by late March has not yet rived and if it e*e nal Un tha q rienv there an ixvn a serious abortage proieni fecil In the III U period of. al least, three We have a letter dated •it Montevideo staling that there are only small panel: ,,f oilme I available now for export Annth item of general use pollard ba normally been obtained from South An %  i itarUni It <-.iii be no longer exported'from thi and. is now being obtained lr%  -. area, where il very short supply. ,n hardly agree that th* I Bfl what was Inl • %  had precluded 'hips bringing food net potai tied and -otteil %  %  i i %  in tha n A F Mr Toppln suggenmixing feed locally it crease nsa to Mil Actually tins u tar from i < kkg aarrecl The total ba %  taking an average for the mdhthi April. Utd May. 1950. Including all the chargei enumeiatad by Rim are under Bve I Would Mr Toppln then implement our application to the %  I..i an ii.. u-.-ei i.,te -o thai we may bicreaai %  \igaai We >>uld point out that owing f oilmeal, pollard, earl :.. make up the quantity of H. A F 0) I uvaatoek ownen The cost piuImporter 1 ant of this feed was $6.8(1 per HK)-I1 This compares %  % %  %  %  %  N figures that slock keepers are re'ttng Ihe n A F. al i chi iper 11 %  Further' . %  suppliers arc between 9 Od and Sll DO 0 lbs. as i-ompared with the local) balanced pouitrj reed • Ing al stii'.i per ioo lbs. We, Uaa an ryeta i' and pleasant, and as soon an~ neither allocation* by thi• Ministry of Food, nor dollar shortl| .... Bj ing lb." mixing ol perhapd on a nv %  %  ..Howed by tha I • B Verv few knoe %  Sir John s I ,.iht> ..f tha local n fV£WM0fUffN6 ^ 11 Bwfenff* M UIG1 I i< i c.( IPEFB1 IT Ji ICE (HtANOI k ORAPEPEUtl Mill. — l mi Alii JI ll'K CIICVMBEB in linn SIMMAIV AM0ROR I \ \r. M1I.K— 18 or | MC per Da DALTON CORN PIJUUM l?c per fig I1MI l VMS IN TINS He. uer tin IISH PASTE l\ tiN-s 2e*A I pei MEATS II IK U.I \N HAMS \1 S|KMl\N BACON s \l. \Ml \i W.I STI \Ks hlllNKt i'l niusii MEAT ROLL 11 M PASTI s LIVE! o\ Tltll-i:. ox m: UNH ^I.MIIV. MiTIKS %  ..ithfullv. %  | Ter F E WAHU Phone G0DDARDS Early



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY, JIVE :. 150 DARK \l)0*i ItlVOCATT. I'M.I si VEN CLASSIFIED ADS. ,,,B,M *" f IIAII.S %  FOB BALE per ..-. %  FOB RENT „ WANTED LOST. roi'ND pci m ron m \i M\A RTMWTOn* lunuiM apart %  i ferula, on aW. -Hh sitiei -eguirod Por f.iriher parIM AU4A LASlllEY V > SO LORRY l IU> Street psaoa M.,ior Lam ~ 11 y ww tu Cnah n Arriwr M. K Pl.1ll.ir SALES A: on %  ..'*.:• i ) w m ESTATE per BOBM | e DIED — Nl -.TIB %  %  -' J., %  Oeoraetown rii4'.-h Guiana, on Runrla> Ma> Hi" hoiilHT BOTCHM IN %  . > ..' iMI.M.und Mollie Thr funeral took place from St Ami'. •" ""• 7**1 U| %  ITM V. U T . | Middlelon. Si. Georpe. at 4 SO a'CaPr* IhlJ -fin noon lor St Friend. aw In v lied William %  l 1 ,.lM,.ii Ermine and Grace lUilM.n and MfU N.ir— < .futhei -Mil mother.. Gerniaine Kurw "'TTAGC AND FLAT renl fumulwd | lotether Beautiful Vnrun*"• facing Baa HMIIIUN main Road *• %  Wal*e healed' to ona of tha it* bain rouno--Claclrlc Cooker. Priald-ne. Telephone M 1 B SO ~T F N cmmctau." M>IR TRUCK IXIDCI i'l.ATTOKAl TKITK hauled Tim. CASH R ARCHER M K ii M hi HARBOUR l.0(i GOVERNMENT NOTICE UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER ne 1B at Foii Royal Uara|r IB4T • II P Ford AitgHl*ta JO H P Ne.h Hal.. mag-di iii iia-it H t%  filly fumiahrd houae raj -ir. i %  • -e.idential dlaUlct. I mile* f.„n <• # %  ] bedroom*. 1 In, rtfJU July lat iwn. t0 January lat IBS! Apply to lira C B bowdln*. Dial 41*3 i a so in IN ME-MORIAM Bui all I* well, that* dona b> Thee Duncan Tt kg | i Trinidad. Re> iioRL Lama. Paul. grandchildren Vaetiti Burke, dauffhter-lnlaw In lovln ONE %  1 II. Ittwd St La %  UBJ %  **. SI Apply HOUSE and ftjJftllBUBII Lawrence ruin fun. Mlea K llui.U 1, Dial SSS7. 3.1 M an r*>*ad nnjv ,„, June TW. I*M There l> a dr.,' %  %  %  p—i am c, br fliird Thw Hnwi-r* r pl-rrd upon vour Km withmd and daraod Hut tlw* leaps fr tai hn drrp* %  HI—IS Will o>r fada ay — in br romatnbpratl by kM urj.i Mr CUudma Nunr. Ulian. .i.l Win-I.in CURabt FOII SALE :• BUNGALOW, -'1" L i.i. %  poll Mr. U Maxia*. K.ndal Hill, l'r.1 ll.hiM Two in OanUamati ot 1 Coupla Larsa doubla badiomn (ur lha nrit party. Phoua Man i< "i-.vii r %Usaa| i ..-• i ,. %  nawina dinina ran rti and Ihr inual o1*Caraar and one "in and bath in If, >mi Appl. H S Nicholli A Co I % %  latWora I% % %  ." % %  m BJH III I n.-n .... SUMt. TIW I. UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER | ft i HtowA ClOek 40 baa. ..*-. Maruiin %  M] VI „k (.i bajjm .uial. J.T.r rbiM si nilANHEI. TROTMAN 00 Auditor* r UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER i ItU'l II nN SKA. M.--.I. Ttan br-lii-r • %  tad ... I..-I, n i PRI %  Juiu. and fi I'honr UW FOR KI.ST OR LSAat T^VERTON.' %  Blrathclyda Tha houar contaiiM <3' Badrooma. Banl MO DO pn mi."tli (nmi 1-t J.lror furthar parltculan apply lo CARRINGTON 41 8IALV (All Vi.\i..iii II h |i in IBB % %  !<; which Plant I mahod.my Pm> 4 mahoa Dunn, ilra, H T Tjl)!m. Tra %  afl k —i ,ia.. J.rill-iair.. BooMih. | DoubtBad.lrM. \ . R %  %  %  pj i r ..i Ca] si,.. Irra-rt. Kit,, i R . BRANKFR. TROTMAN A ( p hrrabv I ,.,. | ia v..,. i i da %  iraeUru ans o>M <•< d*t>i. m an rMM niila— by a written ..rdrr •iaiH> %  "• •!•> rontrarilnB dabt or ptM HI mi nama wllhoul wrltm, MTI-TON M AH TIN WANTED liATTiaiV ( MAIItitK I / .para Bulb, Car Jack. Cram H rlc Dial 1143. • 7 6 S0-3n CLOTHDN1 HMl T-r.,1 Orcrcoai n-u.i-i paappr, in-l .-tin HalMht 1KB in. < Mid"! Oral riannal own lit air 1 im< %  ) %  Callulai wo. i < M, Blank***, hn J n n M.|. i DoMlonM si .ahmitP Cap 1 50 3n SEBVAIrT A aanprol Mrvant IBP Mra Jama* A Mllllnalnn. "TI* Noi>* W.itthlna VfarW. C'hriM riiimh MISCELLANEOUS l>*niAUIT mid ENGLISH 1-OTATORS for planliiuj now tha rain | haro I* your opunrt unity tha above items Grt >our moi'li". JOHN l> TAVum I BONS, LTD ".% %  It ..I 4:i %  | ll.VANISTD TANK-. NJ-.!>IJ* for your record player i!l Rindi Inrludlna Ruby and Sapphlrr %  eml-permanonl needlaa In play arwral l-.ou-.n0 rrcordJngi A BAllMH a> CO.. LTD 34 R--1 l,n NEW PLATTERS—Dinah Shore. Trank Sinatra. Bln and all lha rral Coma ar.d f*l, but quirk A BARNES A CO I TD 34 bW II n BftAMO Hi one Ifcby t,,. ... ',.1. rtardij wad ApP" ., |,, d %  | v. PANTS-Read* madr and made lo . Crenm Flannel PaulPB S*i Si fT.M Pr. Stanwa> Stme. Lina. SI BHOm Kubbei lleach Sandal, la v.n-n Si,.,r. I -a8l 7 6 Ir %  %  • i. Tinder. Lid Dial 44H BOARPFRS-Cool comfortalile Ri-m ,nd Full Hoard available lo Vlallor. ,. Tnin.ii,.i Neur Queen. Purk Savan,-r, Wilte W Stone. M Dundonald I OM A IOIMI LOST IPRCTACLBI 1 pair auld framed M i.i.niH. Bock7.4 S In REAL ESTATE .II a IMMPI TjlTr,""'' Knnckina Ai Vour Daon' To Mia. Me Mean. Mi.mna The II,,.' Or plane %  \ PAYAIII F amoiESALi LIQUOR '>< P.iThaT I mareiir. (ram Farl.iry A Rare • Hi a Sm.ll t af.tal No Red T.. Oaaai CM Only tii.ooo N-IAH...,. I %  • i aim II m nua i %  Bedioom Stonewall Punaalnw >| Fnli-lle A New and Attract IV, %  idroow .Tw., ayR I •iton-wall Hun*. J-ine.. MM) j-,.,, ,. Bvarna R—r. ftai in w.-n '111 Man. I'l In.leed Re-\ :i. %  ,i,, | n.,1 mom 'i.ia.. %  iatan*all BAI I Condllion Ml | The Atea wll* DocWn c. .,, Biaami alii.v. ..i..,*.. lfi.,,.,i M HIS D F deAhrei. A Trained Man Call al Olive Houah HaWtlnfl | Braa Tu.lnr M ( %  %  will tat U p foe ale by Publle ComII" ai my Offlee Victoria FRIDAY pBh. at I p m III Tha dwelllna houaa railed "IIOSIVN" %  llualed at Slh Air, IWII.-MI. with SOBa aquare feel of land lloua* inninina rloaed aallerv. m (I nti (| room. 1 lit room, W C A tiled Bath klbrhl panlrv, Bl*clrtc light ,., nMMiA IMMI'JIIATE VACANT PI • H Tha dwrliinr i> K AIM VII.I r ill Mlad ..T BPOON iliu. I'Ain %  iM7 i -: u land, bou>a rofklalna closed verandah drawkna. dW %  bad i %  igM ran In i .irlisl. Bay %  Blue Star \mn ti Cap* J.-.in iitii RIB l*apl PannM SS Bdvard QraU ESM %  .ii. W U.i K %  S Port Townahend, I -I %  %  In Touch with Barbados Coait Station Ills MXJrSTY Till. KING'S BIKTMIi\N I* \K\IH! TRAFF;I.(.'ONTROI. H.. bad> %  AD %  %  i i 1 %  i i %  %  %  %  1 Prll, O^JalJLi>wL I'olicr Trallic Rt-KtiUlHins 1 All mcvhaiucaUy piopcllr-d ami ottaM rdMc i BI tut.mm Iho 0rrana HANMI ITCBB II' Nnh iat4.>i Btlamidl OBM %  aVBll | iti UM iliit.tu.n of HastiiiKu kr< uiuj Ihr IrTlTiriT M ihelr rifht, JIU1 BMJf park on tho Savannah unm tha rJaTBttiOtBJ Of tha POlId u.-it oocupanLs and lravi h\ %  /•) of lln(Jirn-on Hill or Uw CUJCk Tower. : Those vphiclcs proceedin; man HadinEi Road in In* direction if Ihe Gattiaon Savannah ma> | M k M BM Sjv;itui..li Off •*! down %  t and leave bv | ol ihc QafTlaon Hill n Ihe ("lock %  Ml ;t No vehicle a| any dr*-i|>tion shall tie allow.d in ntei ItW C.ini-uii Road from Hit niiiMioi B| HaMiims Road 4 Vahlfll procecdinK lo ihe Garrtson by way of Bay Stui-i BBfJ lip Buah Hill, BjBjo alona by tha Clock Tower In lha ) %  ,1.1.1c ('.round and may park on Ihr Savannah ot sel • ii .... UBSXHI atM leave by way of the Giumon Hill 5 When leavniR Ihe Garroon. vehicle* will h* requin-.i ., %  ,1 in :i.,t itt. driver must keep the Savannah OB Oil rigm13 NO VOtttcta of iin> de.M uption shall be tllOWBd '" laTBUP and 11'Mi.iiii .-ii .in|..tit uf ihe ht| memlier of '" Police Force. R T \lli MII :N t'. iniinisMoner of Police. 7 fl 51) ^n HALL'S DISTEMPER Is s racognisdrd first grada WATER PAINT Harhadta. ((i-Oprralh r ( nllun I'aelorv T. Herbert I.Id < I ll.ni-.in \ , V B.rnr A Co I id I'Untali.iiw I nl it d The University College of the Weil Indies r\tra Mural lleparln WKST INDIAN IIISTORV ( .-u .iiinii..ii ii 11. i,,[ % %  A fill RSI. til II %  l.t.CTI R:S 11 l.% %  OK IRIMHUI POO i. si\ UA %  Hal pa Wall. I I'm imsiisn %  •maun inn I.RIA HI Mr and \ 'Lady Rodney* Culls Today M /l Ma* 3rd Juna BRn June 3rd July Iln.1 July 3tli July Utd Aua Stlh Au| 4U> Jun* Mb July FMh July BRA An. 81h June I4th Juna %  lb Aua • %  h Aua IMh June iso, :. Ml, A.^, 7Ui Hep Miirinunkb Airlraa SalH %  IH H daa BeM*** Arrlera Ballfaa %  sstvai M-"l"-l IAIY RODNEY -1 'V NF1J40N IAIIY KODNBY UDV NSiaMJN l*V RODNEY %  ii Juna mth Jun* I7Ui Jun* 3Pih Jun* .-.in July Bth July UOi Au4 30th Auaj i--.i. Bap Hat Bap. 1*1. J.i. Bth July iu> Aua saut AUB SiUi Bap %  III Juna loUi July sui Aua Ilat Au lat on 34Ui Juna 13th July 13th Aua .,.1 S*v Mb Oil %  H Hubiecl ki oBanaa nitBanii BoUr*. All tr* ....... Paraa ti %  fielatii rBM .... flried -i'l eold %  %  on .ppBtoatam to k%  PafB eba GARDINER AUSTIN A CO., LTD. \gents. HARRISON LINE IM Ill II ,*dM| | fr,> 111 .Ucl-.wn. %  IBM i.lMlt.M MEETING %  tVMi mat ihe Oidln,.i, (i.iei-i M.eiu.a ol the above named i .. !>, held al 11* Children Hall, or> Coravmuuon lli^u, on Tbuiiiday ihe IMh d ol June IPSO. at S o'dock m Ibe. afternoon, lor Ibe I.. .,... and lon.idei we Dircr' th* Prollt and Lo*a Account. . ftbaal, a Statement %  mmmm No belter remedy cxitts against prickly hear, itching of the skin or ccrcma ihan Purolpowdcr. This powder keeps your tkin dry and cool, prevents superfluous perspiration and fighn all skintroublcs with success, by its well known curative ingredients. OO.TRF la'lil'ii.'sii'i.;. .. Wh da) ul February IBM .aMH the Ordinary budriru %  ..t ihe Board O r MILLINGTON. : ..'.u B TBADE MARK CAUTION iNotirr i hareby atven Ihal M HEKTISH A CO LIMIT!:!) PI EmbOM> Woras. Cotaterwurlb Koad. Iluib CttOPX T.itieniiam. London. No IS, KnaUnd. .'...IIIII. iMAR .i .. BOTBI.i I HBI-T ( HIBCR M,*lern fullv fumi.brd ehalel in i -.tale >tai>dlna in half kepi and laid out aardt fitm ana and beautiful undy balhlm bearh. Tha bou>e (i na raata iw* badreonta • % %  wbicti an eilra bedroom can be *ddad if de.irei Til"l lathr....... -HI %  hot and Old uateii and hullt in Ii i ip bn ar d, Ulad krtehan • •lone ruplxiard and nr lefriaeinloi and d.ep lieex larac arehed \erandah, all SlPal BdOwl Hh hood.. and aervanli qunrler, wlU ... the hedi have both deep "leer and Dunl..pill<> niatlre—e-. Bklnalsd %  pin* Sonra. the aarden rPRtBBM ara>. i ital ItowrnnB >hruba and flowen loaether raftll %  COB Tiiana... tamarind. hnadfruH. aid ireea. wlr*-m**h en. i % %  drivrwayi and aarden pair. —ill DO Altractlva. n 10 a m ,i,d 4 pm *S0-4n Lasting, Lovely FURNITURE At Moiin-Sating PlKH %  I ,i.,, %  .... Pisraa, Badaa cask) • Table*. Tea Tiollrya, Oaaaa s^ up iieiiu.-. an nllure Wali.maiiv ,n,l •lead.. Ileda, F.li. .I(.n ... Pram.. ! uu. |)e.. w ||ri I.u...I I..,. „, |., •a mi IT a %  Cli.lr-. I^rdrra, V Kitchen Cabinet.. Dck. mMMJANCE t ttt $ /r i<\ I and | I.AI.l.ttV BHJ AI.So MM/,1. \\ COKN MIXatI — A:, n HE Ml AV1KS CALL Wh SELECT VOURfl AT I I t iilmjll* M.i -I.I Thrrr Bat loinjltar* a-0a h l aTWOBrl HIM nils In Tomato NainI'ullrd Wheat ST. CONSULATE -! Py Eczema Itch Killed in 7 Minutes rlblllchllia, irjckinir. I'i-rna. I'eellrur, Pumlna A en*, Hlrnrm. paorlnala. Illfl.kh.ada, I'lmplH, Pool Itrb a*id ollur WernlHl,-alv only ii ir :n %  ihv do not kill lb* atra nuai y. NiaoBarm killthe term* In 7 mlnui.-a and la {uaraiilced l.i^lw y.\, u aoft, t le:>r ive. nrnn..!h ,kin In 0B4 w.ek. .* money *ck oa fun rant Niiodarm 1: your chen.It rar Skin Trsu.. -a irwui i* l/a rhe.1 Company in llina that lha laid Trade M.ik ha. been leal.lered In the Roller of Trad* SCarki kepi under We Trade Marki Act. 1BJB. itmparwH. and 1. protected by law in certain Brlllil, PoiaeaUoni and Porelan Stale*. and Ihal any lnfrin*m*nl. fraudu.enl imilailon or improper applicaltun or tha u.id Tiatle Mark or violaoon. ol Ihe %  e aforenamed Company tr. reaped thereof wllhm Barbadoa will be dealt willi under ihe M-i"i,inni.f Mark* Art. law lo ^niend me la* relallna to fraudulent mark* on merm*ndi-e or ".-r.ie ... thr laiw dnecl. 'ih day of May. ItSO RrXilNALD W HAHKFH a CO I l PnriBm Patent and Trade ..,'.In. 41 Cheipild*. London. F r i Finland roc and on behalf ol v. Ht.itIIill A CO LTD LlOUOft LICENSE NOTICE The application of William Hurt*. aajnar llc*nae No. S3B of lBSO irantad I* Conrad 1-Wl.y In re.pKl of prrmiaa* via — wall bulldm* No SB. Tudor Street. Blown for pi n> ua* Mid llounr A, -t -all bulMInf al Ba>'er. Rd ne.t .'.,wn. Si. Michael D'ted WM SW day nl June, IB! To.-H A TA1J4A. Police Maairtrate Dlrtrlrt "A". Sillied WILLIAM Nl'RSE Ao hrBM .ppllcalion will be conMdered at a Llrenalns Court I* be held al Police Court. Dtitrlrt A Bfl Thuraday We ISth day of Jun*. IPSO at m o cl- k a m H A TALMA P %  te. Dial -A%  I'UO i undcrminne.1 will offer fur aale b' r competilion at (heir ofSce Jam. on Friday the 33fi The newly bulll bunaalnw railed I TAMPANAS a' Kl ChureS with the Und lb. 13.380 aquare feel The davlllnaboiue wb Icontain, patio 3 \-rniiHl dlmni room, 3 bad room.. I tin! mi with ha.in. and I %  I. ,1.1 %  nrn Sih and double aaraae The around, are -ell laid ilanted with In lii.uei'Kin toy appomtn.fr,i .„, flial %  as I %  OBM |>arti.ulai. BIU.I (. 1 W r-I.ARKF A CO Solicit Ti %  Some Items Of Interest %  onaKir.aniit ItulU-r I I.I lle-il,.* goajai linn/ |T|Bj| Poo. Praoo LH o ool MaoeSBai H.rrinK-. Kancy Shads t|uak. r Oils In XfjBj hrtllrn. Jam. ,. t arn.U In Tins I ^1 IIU.OT John IK Tmgtmr A •**, i.ui. THE STANDARD VANGUARD That vary dearable property "HOTEL WOBTHINfi .-. .formerly Ira %  II over IUta*n tbou.and an Pnad toaelher with rabMlea Th* only available i Coarl Flrat rlnaa bum aro balhlnff Cool and eory loratkn Wtlh alter at ion. can be made a hiati Hotel or NlSht Club Offara In writing received up June. laSO, by 0. J ROCK 113 Roebuck BlieeInapection any day *>WB mj M LE etcThe CASINO Lona be obtained b] '.UFl.-.IIi'.t lana p-.,r.h Brltton BRITTON a-. Pi Ian war Apply HMl n s :* *n WANTED CLEAN OLD Delivered to LINOTYPE DEFT Ad* i ONQI l.lts PAIN OB Sale at all Ilruo Slorra KMt.iiT s Luarn IHE FAMILV (AR-l'IIFILAIt l\ HUH HERE L'p-to-date In every detail of Their dt.Mnn, luxunuualy equipped und powered by engines of superb qulr>. Standard Cars are to-day luccossiUlly carryinjc beyond the seven *ea Britain's cbaJlotsga lo 'In* world la AM thIBM If.../.-/, nn shim ml CHELSEA GARAGE |1950 LTD. TKAFA1..HR man i .RimS A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT K. RRISklSf, THE NEW CROWN GINGER ALE


Wednesday

Price:

~~
RNVE CENTS

a

June 7

195 0.

=<
Ded.

Year





—_———————









































———




























































| on hand and Texaco’s only avail-

after this Ralph dictated the pace
able supply was strike bour



















F lof the fight and seored chiefly
The City and rural bus services| vin some terrific tall tovlks' thet
were curtailed and motorists su k- GHanee & GUEthder Balles's vent
ed the filling stations dry. Hurried | (ooo taised a “mouse” a
Government efforts brought aj ‘,"* an re H Z € a7
settlement to the strike this morn- i ‘ef ry e re a “ leed-
img with recognition to T.U.C. as 1B pe is nose rom the third
representatives and workers st rt- r eee onwards ae
ed negotiations on the Union’s| He fought gamely and Ral
claims. © aiwavs had to be watchful ¢
The strike has however brought| the Feavier and yo inger_ m
ta light a fact that the island is; kent the e« id when the final
actually faced with a fuel shortag ¢ ws Tune there as one
and that the Government should) domht tt Ralph had wen a good
be in cooperation with an oil com-) fight
ny to get an early tanker from : ane
inidad to replenish the low Semi Finals
syocks, ‘ Tn the emi-finais Sugar Ra
RECALL AMBASSADOR (!!*))."'<. ) Won 2 smart victor
LONDON, June 6 ! +} levere boxer
Polish President Boleslaw Biect though Al Mauter wa
has recalled the Polish Amt ‘ é kent at be
Sador in Moscow, Marian Né iten by a more scientifi
zkowski, who has been transfe Ss: Rat
red to another state post, accord The Judges were Mr. J. Smit!
ing toa Polish News Agen Mr. C. S. MacKenzie. Mr
message received in London to-) FE. C. Bethel was timekeepe:
night. —Reuter ind Mf. Mike Foster referes











Arrest Last
Prelate In Rumania











Vatican C June 6
The Vatican announced today
hat the last h episcopal dig-
lata? of the ¢ nolic ch h in
Rumania ha een arres
the Government He M ige
n Luigi Boga V ar Ger 4 f
the Diocese of Alba J Che
Vatican newpape “Osservatore
Romano” pointed out that th -
rest leaves the Catholic Church]
n Rumania with no Diocesan lead-!
r After ppressing all the
Diocese f the Greek Cz |
Church, with the arrest of
B the Government de
ed t > Dioceses of the
rite to twe Alb
ar i en ar
he B of these two«w est
in June last vear. The Vicar Gen-
er yf the Diocese f Ja died
tly, leaving Monsignor Boga
as the last Diocesan prelate |
teuter.





The United Nations five-mem { tatives of Guatemala and Paki
ber Commission for Eritrea to | tan. At a press conference, M
day began its final series oi|Garcia Bauer, Guatemala, de
meeting Chairman for the last|clared his Government's opinion
veek j Major-General F. HH] as favouring a 10-year Unitec

eron, South African Minister] Nations trusteeship for the ter-
in Rome and Union representa-| ritory to be followed by ind¢
tive on the commission | pendence. This view, it is under

The Commission’s report on| stood, is shared by Pakistan
the future of Eritrea, must be ir| It was believed that the
t inds of the Secretary-Ger ln aining three countrie Norway
eral by June 15, and will not br} Burma, and South Arfica
made public before that date | au in agreement that Eritrea

It is reliably learned, howeve economically unfit to. stanc

t of the fi nations makir as an independent country

the Commission—Guatemal Sut their solutions for the

rwa South Africa Burms.| ture of the territory differ
Pakistan—four are again Two of the three favour a firm}
neorporation of Eritrea witi)| of federation of Eritrea vith
pia and one in favour Ethiopia under which Erit:

Thre of the members of t would maintain its autonor
Commission are against inde | would be closely linked polit

dence for Eritrea and two are| cally and economical); witt

n favour, according to these re-| Ethiopia by means of or
ports | and trade agreements

The two in favour of eventual] Reuter









May Be Linked With Ethiopia

GENEVA, June 6



independence

are

the 1

epresen

i







Every Year















: P t
; &»
[nice tatnleitnltiacesieign ieee enncemainuaisnlie ni “ ‘ i wae ss
@ e
Planes And Ships S f irst ictory vel
Atlantic For Lost Plane "
| | Over ancasntre
Planes Spot Survivors
anes Spot Survivors NS es al 2 Wy
» Takes 13 Wkts |
’ HAS A | Valentine Takes I: Ss.
R Rush To Seene | LIE HAS A |
escuers us Oo ce ne TE N POINT WI. (for 7 whkts. dec.) 454
| - / ‘ 2
MIAMI, June 6. UL LANCASHIRE 103 and 13!)
‘ —_ . J eae. se
PLANEs are searching the Atlantic Ocean off Florida PROPOS 1/ MANCHESTUR, Jane 6
today for signs of a C 46 twin-engined ‘plane down in ! iL ‘THE WEST INDIES touring team gained their
the water with 65 people aboard. 1 Sane tes biiton deans L. ace shire by
It was reported that a life raft had been seen near TO END DEADLOCK first victory re y rn are ‘. '
the ‘plane’s last reported position. : the substantial margin of an innings and 220 runs
‘his report radioed from a sister ‘plane, circling the | Paar ans ; here today. When play was resumed today Lan-
area, ad at i ig flare ¢ -light | af Dé » June 6 ; J . . "
heer a. 6 a. re ees ee Trygve Lie, Secretary General cashire with seven second innings wickets to fall
gg cata . } of the United Nations, is to circu- . : E : =
The missing ‘plane was carrying migratory workers | inte sinong Ake GO tnecber nations required 277 runs to avoid an innings defeat and
from San Juan, Porto Rico, to New Jersey. | ten-point proposal which aims they fell for the addition of 57 runs in the space
Giniicainehcniin des ——————' _ It sent its first distress signal | to end the East—West deadlock :
- late last night. Twenty minutes | Apart from the dispute over of 70 minutes. : Alfred
G ‘ . St li later came a second message: “Still Chinese representation, the United Allowing for the superb left arm spin bowling ol é re
mes t losing altitude. Now 200 feet. | Nations for nearly two years has Valentine, who took 13 wickets in the match for 67 runs,
’ Co Looks like I'm going in the drink, VALENTINE, West Indies slow left arm bowler who took !3 Loo cashire wickets for 67 | been completely deadlogked on and the successful work of John Goddard, who captured
That was the last word from the . : . ich questions as atomic energy S 7 : Lar ire have rarely given
on U en missing ’plane. ru in the fixture that ended at Manchester yesterday, foreshad wed this by his bowling against ontrol, disarmament, an_ inter- four of the last seven wickets, Lancashire have r% g !
The ‘plane, which reported M.C.C Picture shows £. Al Bedser being stumped by Walcott in the W.I.-M.C.C. match off national Police Force and the ad- so indifferent a batting performance under ir on ee
oO Success sighting the life raft, said it was Valentine mission of new members. : Admitted! ery vee sie
too dark to determine whether Sich hnietitimeemnitale £ ichgjteibiatcantigis > saiediattidlii edie te ue 2 nd worn-—it showe¢ igns h
there was anyone on it ‘ The proposal is virtually the ‘ Ye | crumbling at one end—but ~
sialon, , ie nies 7 js 5 same as that which Lie made to HORSE 'S dificultie did not account or
(From Our Own Correspondent) The missing plane. like the Warrant Out SS ; the United Wtaten Britein’ Bronce HM, aerate eeieee hater ane
. plane which made the reports oe : , | " A 2
u 4 cee , j a x é : . Its oun, entine w
LONDON, June 6 was operated on a non-scheduled mak | i nd Russia in his recent tour. Its + Y V ! ith his spin
The West Indies sugar delegates] }). 9). yy West Trankport, whose F. W t ose | main points are: SMI p snen. heed (hb batiiemee COneeed
met members of the Empire! nome office is in Seattle’ Wash-| Or “wuiness y r i a ee , most of the time and following
Economic Union in London today. ington | uorum e uce oO ‘sine eae sectiniey Cannot ; ; |his excellent figures in the first
After a long discussion of the ih tal ‘. . , 2s | . | — tea yet PARIS, June 6 ‘innings he took 5 for 41 in the
‘ First reports placed the ’plane’s In Affair of the Generals to be attended by Foreign si », Mogl sued
Sugar case, members of the Union,| position as approximately 350 | Ministefe from. the big Pretty Mlle oglou su | second
hi includ ir Herbert Wil- fe rae Nai i = a Greek-born dentist Atha- | Whether the touring team wili
bp o included Sir Herbert ‘>| miles east of Cape Canaveral, PARIS June A powers. tea. Bkonomis before a ||meet with sialic ci Sa
. s . 4 3 ‘ ce ith niila i % oO t
iams, and Ronald Russell, M.P.| orida, and 240 miles north-east Investigating 4 te rant ull Su race Europe has been sug Paris court yesterday be | Test piteh which adjoins the scene
were given a a of = aaa of Nassau, Bahamas. Pottier to-day issued warrant gested as a venue for these cause, while he promised to || f an} jebacle remains to be |
orandum on the case to study. . hs s ae e iotteis etree . ‘ : meetings Pere : 7 “ 0 ebac , cs :
The delegates will have their Cadelietaenrd naan Pie folie endl trante sina dy it fl re gait THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY by an 11—9 division 2. New meetings of the Atomic the Fn Ha “ Rags | nade i en cl : att Sf t on Ros
; i i ‘ ee ae . eT . ., 7 de miu satisfaction rom
second meeting with His Majesty’s tried to turn back to Nassau be-}Rocer Peyre, missing keywit-) agreed to the reduction of a quorum for the Chamber from Energy Commission to re- mouth gave her a horse-like sa minneaies aaa F
Government tomorrow eaaant fore sending its final message.| ness in the “Affair of the Gen-! 12 to 9 members at their meeting yesterday, This occurred roe ms pape a Pa appearance ; Today's Plas
Gomes says he is still confident.|‘te “United States destroyer| erals” and now reported to be ‘ny during the discussion on the Bill to amend the Repre- control. sheesh soon ae Ae ase eee Valentine ‘began tha :"colluwes
“Saufley” radioed that it ao 3 ; sentation of the People Act The division was as follows 3 New meetings of the Com ere a ean sa a to-day hen he had Grieves
reached the area where _ the e warrant which wi —— — Mr. Foster, Mr. Alldet mission yn conventional : aoe | cau ht 1 the lip th only
‘plane was believed down, but| transmitted by the French Goy- ,—-—-———— — Miller, Mr. Lewis, Mr. Bryan maments, which eame to|] “a0 would sult me?” even tone added to the seeer
Be l Will had not immediately sighted any|ermment to the Brazilian Minis- May Mr, Cox, Mr. A a deat ti it wneh aaa t The judge remarked that | H i
3 . poe & fe Justine eh ; Map ', Cox, Mr. Adams, a dead halt on the question in another dentist’s affair it. || might score lf the side weve
evin l trace of the machine. ry of Justice may result in Pey- SPOR I s | F. 1. Waleott, Mr. Garner and of reducing non-atomic was gal ‘st t ut for 90 whe Howerd wa
4 ; re’s ¢ ’ : : as said that six f the u
Be T. The Miami Bureau said that gh Be . svi oesiil c Mr. ag , Mt armaments of the big pow- plaintiff's front teeth ban emsets ff! Goddard the same
4 conditions in the area were fav-, inVestigatin mmissi r Crawford, Mr ers been replaced by horse-like bowler bad Wharton snapped at
e tere ourable for the search, and not}!™ the “Affairs o q 7 W INDO W rancker Mr, Mottley, Mr { 4. An attempt to restart the molars lthe wicket fourte runs late
too dangerous for the large life- rect it announce t Pe € lard, Mr. Bethell, Mr. Gill, Mi: military staff, whose task is Mile. Moglou added that | Withoi {citi Tattersall wa
LONDON, June 6. | rafts the ‘plane carried. ee yeaa yu and Notre Damo wit f K. Walcott, Mr. Wilkinson, Mr to set up an international her dentist bartered the den out t tame oke to midoft
A British Foreign Office spokes-| | The ’plane, sent her first dis-| ‘!!'"2 en # aldl ‘ afternoon in a return ind Police Force. ture against a pair of ortho nd Lom wel ly caught at
man to-day categorically denied| tress signals before midnight. |!*5/¢4 against | eae : oe wh pee aes ihe Bill which was eventually 5, Admission of all 14 candi- paedic boots made by her ily midon to give Goddard his
a report in the Communist Aircraft Search Area j terious'y fled fi ut : ; SWE ae wacrloa provided for the dates for membership in the father fourth wicket for fourteen runs
“Daily Worker” that Foreign American Coastguard author | °!* "! age pike wi bolition of the property qualit United Nations, Those spon- She is claiming 70,000 ,When Hilton slashed at Valentine i
Secretary Ernest Bevin had de ities sent aircraft to the area t.| ‘%® “8 ee eee for ovens ee ae See, membership “of the sored by the West or by| francs compensation In ‘ad ja simple cateh was taken in the
: r , ; 8 area tw} " for overtime play . : — =e mt ‘ anes ensé ‘ : a
cided not to contest his parlia-| look for the missing machine Reuter. . Generi! As mbly and the grant- _ Russia, the Unitea|{ ‘dition, the Association — of fame postion
mentary seat at the next general] Thirty ‘planes were soon scour ne ig cf adult suffrage. 6 oe support for e . sd French Dentists are claiming || Pollard and Barlow indulged
election, Mr. Bevin’s politica'| ing the sea. | Imporiant : on wintaloued at 100,000 franc ~— damages} in a last wicket rally which pro- :
agent Mr. C. Knight, also denied] During the morning one of the| b ta e Mr. 9. H. Adams (1) said that ry enna ” against Ekonomis as the duced 17 runs before Barlow was
the report, which said the For-| search ‘planes reported seein; a oO ge « é + a ol | although the Bill was of great . Ruppert for the speciaiised | contest his sight to practise |}/‘'aken in slips off Valentine,
eign Secretary had made his de-| survivors. Three Coastguard air- j ; importance, yet, on the othe 2 : ae ert “ld | in France, The hearing was s : , ‘
§ Ss. as é agencies such as the World i | W.t—ist fonings (for 7 wkts, dee.) 454
cision for health reasons. |craft were immediately sent tc Attem ted On S t “sf e @® On page 5 Health Oceanis | adjourned Reuter Lancashire st Monines 103
" a ih ot ganisation af | the | red Ft
b the scene. d , Pp Po Ss ing Food ‘and: Astteultural 0: Ii Lancashire nd tnnings
It was understood, in fact, tha! a | ood ane & ‘ Place b Valentine “4
ins i ; el A little later the rescuers ra ° “9 e ~ : ganisation, | . a Ikin ce Weekes b Williams 2
Mae: Bevin te planning to contes| giaed ‘back’ to the courtase| “I strious Saucer’? , 5 Years Residence | 5, &Miyer'ietion in entocine| Soldiers Killed {tiie csantnty ‘ilu. f
; in station here: “Boat located three the declaration of human | e avieves ¢ irah ) mntine Wy
in office for as lone as Prime = . “e,ge . W Waleott b dard 1
Hehe | rafts full of people. 4 ° 4 . Zenship rights 7 2 Howard c Gomez b G wad
moe emupe. -wishe The Weather Bureau here said! , a tt sone 6 a LONDON, June 6 1 or Citizen I I §. More active support of the In Explosion Loma G dard fi
saa St ada ai that conditions were not toc| The i sien Seas cane eee The British Air Ministry to BUENOS AIRES, June 6, Trusteeship Council's efforts BARCELONA, June 6 le eae ne Nate ek
Reuter confirmed that there had been an : Jependent les
dangerous for the large rafts the] © : es : : _| Might took a carefully non-com- Afier five years continuous| to aid dependent pagople An artillery ammunition dump | Pollard not out 6
n= Aap incident reported by some mittal ttitud to an ifficial Ce > ¢ . t}| 10 New efforts to write out a : : Barlow ¢ Marshall b Valentine )
plane carried, 1 Ide t 1 esidence in Argentina all adult . 1 . “ ‘
arters as t > attempt j resi rge é 4 | ; 7 }exploded at Ripollet, north of ate ' . ,
‘ quarters as a sa potage a mp OM} report by a Royal Air Force pilot | foreigners automatically become | code of international law Barcelona. early . this morning Extraa b 4, 1b, 4 nb a
Attlee Not Takin Survivors Spotted the ; 23,000-ton alporatt-carries jhat he had encoutrtered 4a | Afgentine citizens according to a it ea understood that =e causing s@vere damage and so: Tota 18
g Later a coastguard plane ra-| Mlustrious, ‘flying saucer” over the south] projected law which the Argen-j i? making his tour ree 0 ate casualtie :
B ae b | diced that it had spotted 11 lif A tatement “ us, Ass { It coast of England tine Government submitted to these points or ea oo on, Warly reporte said some so fal it Wi cot vie ; " nn
Over evin s Jo rafts and 33 survivors is confirmed that ther as 2"} Flying a Meteor jet ‘plane at|Congress to-day thus providing cussed vat 2 ape al resting oF | atets were believed taillea end| BI 6-00), Tri 0ey Ses
; A commercial airliner over the} incident in the Ilustricus on N'Y 140,000 feet, the pilot radioed to! the necessary legal procedure for | the aan Ait aoe a . America,|) any wounded. All windows]. o MR W
LONDON, June 6. area wirelessed that it had sight-|1 when three signal flares were base “strange object seen, looks| the fuliilment of the much com-| Foreign F ar ‘and Rus i “| within a ‘12 mile radius wee Soto 1 a ap.O
i ; ae, : ; { ' ‘ slag ; 1 “ite ante : , ‘ V saat ) 0
‘ A en = openeneh ed five life rafts with 45. sur on in a aoa oo No €X*/jire flying saucer!” Then he| mented Article 31 of the modified | Britain, France an ussia shattered in the blast. Military | Marevan ee ae
’ ere today denied reports that] vivors HOsiOn OECUITeD, ANG nee Was NG! landed ‘af ade a report to his! Constitution which was sanction- sources Jauthorities i da stand=still | Valentine 2.2 10 41 §
Prime Minister Attlee had as-| The United States destroyer| damage or casualties. Investiga-| Srculiton aaetieumes cen led last year. Mousliy ea eamane eoucees i toy 34 one , anne ViMar om 1
| sumed charge of the Foreign) “Saufley” her escort, and a cargo] tions are still in progress ‘ At the time the pilot sent his| Under provisions of the new law, | S#4 this plan ir Wantuie ton and Reuter, $°°oo*? -Reuter
| Office on his return to Londen ship were nearby and rushing t« The flares were found while the radio message radar operators | vhile foreigners are “automatic-| ¥@™™ support en neat Sts that
from holiday. He said Minister] pick up the survivors while an-|Mlustrious was taking Lord Hall, } stron# biot their |elly” considered Argentine citi- London, where it was fe ~ a
of State Kenneth Younger is in| other vessel radioed that she hac| First Lord of the Admiralty, and, Picked up a strong blob on their | ina after, Meh Years tie ,| Unless the Soviet Government
| i vin's a : m F F eee ; : to Birken- | Screen A spokesman of the Air)*ens after five years they muS" | showed signs of wishing to com- ,
charge during Mr. Bevin's illness. arrived on the scene, other important people to Birken-| { id Reut “The re-| present themselves to the Federal ; : + of the G > °
Reuter. | t hesdit Pha latinnhinis Hates GE: Ministry told euter, e S| dine oe Tar. bt: tee promise, a special meeting o 1€ “ > by 2 o to
. —Reuter end ee ; " aunch a ark, ports of observations by a Meteor |'Udges In or "aietake > ne ¥€N~- |) Security Council would do more C042 SOFA p AL a zd A Ag
May 3 of the ne Ci yr Ark)” ates Ani ci ah hip papers which woule give 5 .
: ; pilot give no definite evidence to {harm than good. Reuter.
Royal. Reuter confirm that what he saw was|! em full political prerogatives of i
‘KA S ther than natural or meteorologi- ative born citizens
R H 4 | rain eta rniia ? : The projected law also allows |
cal . ena —Reuter, pro) a a | -
‘ Wi b d Wi ioe phenomen te vreigne to obtain citizenship ‘ \ O tl w 2A
FIGHTING BAILEY ee | pers after two years residenc> | SAPS FUL |
| ; they wish it.—Reuter | |
4 } oe | e
N ress | N BY Comm sts
TE eg tap Pol ina a Must Not Cares: | EATEN If : | oO unists |
ALPH, Middleweight champior : arbados . ° : 20-1 .
scored a clear points win over Fighting Bai! Middle- Epidemic Sweeping BEARS? | iscuss ““S¢ human MONO, tune 4. |
weight challenger of Trinidad in the main event of a good Kh | | PI n” F F Son cy The Japanese Cabinet today an-
5 j artoum i SREC 3 | a or arming ounced that it would implement
programme staged at the Yankee Stadium. | | QUEBEC, June, 6. | eet jnhounced that it would | :
oan r * Kid Ralph weighed in at 159% | KHARTOUM, June 6 Police today abandoned a four | ‘ STOCKHOLM, June 6 within 24 hours General eee |
e ‘ lbs. and Fighting Baiicy tipped An epidemic of deadly cerebro} da earch by 1,000 police troop French and West German dele- Paneer en ee. |
Jamaica Faced With | the sc ales at 152% Ibs spinal meningitis, sweeping vas*| ar ivilians for three-year-old | gates to the International Fed-' eine To ' ‘ 20 Benes tat Tasty
A large crowd saw the bout] areas ofsnorthern Sudan. has kille 4| Nicole Renaud, announcing thai} cration of Agricultural Producers] ‘ K . ‘ a exe £° “chief ‘Cabin t
> cpen with some sharp exchanges, | hundre and thousands of people] she must have been devoured by | Congress here to-day discussed wore bap ad s Siaakeetiaet |
Fuel Shortage Bailey fighting,straight up from] have been stricken down. Mucn| pears ir patch of woods near|*“Schuman Plan" for their cour Secretary, aid the Government |
| hi uperior reach and Ralph | heavier death tolls are feared be-|) tries farming industries war yeRny tO usd tie: polias fon
Advocate Correspondent US supe “ac é aiph avier dee 5 are tearecd oe-' here ant J § _ | against any strikes or sabotag
KINGSTON, Jamaica, | rouching, boring in and swing-| fore the plague is halted. Medica | he only clues they had found The chief French Delegate, M aoe = oe oe 1a
June 6 ing some short. sharp left hooks. , authorities here declared the whole}iwere a piece of blue cloth thet) Pierre Martin, President of ths
The voluntary withdrawal of! Bailey was content ,to shuffir | Khartoum province is an “infectes night have come from the clothe | Confederation Generale de L’A Police chiefs from /% police \
Hon’ble W. A. Bustamante’s and jab a straight left and tie hi: | area” and warned husband Indy! Nicole was wearing, and the/riculture Francaise, refused ¢| tions toda held an ernergen .
claims for the Texaco Gasolene} man up when he tried to fight’ wives not to exchange oo se en es cks of the bear in the woods | disclose details but said “we ; meetit t e Metropolitan For
Workers has prevented a gaso-| at close quarters ciss their children ar weep NY where she vanished while at play) working for permanent collabora | hesdar arte vhich is understoo
lene shortage which was provok- 7 s the open air ’ Saturdi ‘ tlon’”’. Reuter | ¢ ror tior ith the supe Tos
ing a crisis in Jamai following ! In the second round an ; They have banned vy ith et i sin eat. ive movements of | 1 lifetime of study may be
upon the T.U.C. called strike yes- ught Ralph with a power ings, limited crowd Yr . nne mm t leace
terday morning traight left that had him i is hs tau t a sail eater given to the art
Bee net ce, ge en 28 ONT NATIONS DIFFER | Pict sepia
down, in transportation services meoment but Raloh, soon extri- |, end cinemas were ise tak L A 4 ape of choosing the appropriate
and other essential gasolene-fed| mpted himself and the zong di t precaution Reuter, | “ Y Y | rom so much which is
v' 7 ’
{ industries as the other two oi!! the rest ON FUT URE OF ERITRE A ‘Another 16.000.000 - J
1 importing companies, Shell an Ti was the only time tha 4 - 9 9 just very good, Yet, wher:
} Trinidad Leaseholds had no stocks| gajley icoked the aggressor fo

cigarettes are concerned

the name “ Benson & Hed:







VATICAN CITY, June 6 Old Bond Street, London
| The Jesuit missionary organ | : es :
| “Gentes” to-day denied “a vi is an unfailing guide —
nflaming” o ca and Asi “casi
with t OF ca ees for all those occasions
| The authoritative monthly said | when only the best will do,
{that between the two wars the}
number of those converted ir
mission territories rose from 1° ty,
| millions to 23 million ‘ Sn
At the ame time the nur
| of missionaries rose from 13,006 In tins of 50 w fi
to 23,000, It added however tha yea ;
with every year that pass ; $1.06 TO8A > 4
| number of non-Catholics in the \ ‘ ea F
|two old continents is reinfor at . r . To a
| by another 16: million beings’ SUPER VIRGINIA CIGARETT j
} Gentes pointed out that, | 4 BY . F
within less than three centurie ¥* y Tay r vy Ym. y f
of the appearance of the apostle ENS DON ai | EDGE A ;
“The Church planted herself 41a é
the west, taking shape in the! x OLD BOND STREET, LONDON
| hearts, in the minds and in the} 4
lives of men My 2 A “ F 2 i : <>. te
The same must happen in A Sg pe rt tO Opt Wie ee TN OT
and Africa’ it declared |

Reuter
PAGE TWO



Caub (Calling

T is expécted that a Venezuelan

Polo Team will visit Bart

aac
sometime in-September to play a
series of games against the Bar-

bados Polo Club.

It was hoped that the tour might
have taken place early this Sum-
mer but due to the job of cutting
across the old runway at Seaweli
with the new one commencing
sometim@é_in’ mid July, the visit
has had to be postponed untii
Septembes. -No date for the tour
however has yet been confirmed

It is also understood that tne
Venezuelan Team will bring then
own horses and that a _ party
of over three hundred Venezuelan
visitors will be coming over to see
the games.

B.W.1LA, will be running special
flights for what is to be called
“The Polo Package Tour,”

What it’s all about
HAT’S all this about a Pok
Fiesta at the Marine Hote!

on July ist? Thé it’s what severat
people have been asking me

Well, from all accounts it is
going to be something, the like ot
which perhaps has never beeu
staged at the Marine.

In the ballroom, there is to be
a Costume Dance, but don’t let
the fact of not having a costume
keep you away.

There will be special
during the evening, highlighted by
the raffling of a donkey! Yes!
a real life donkey! Whether
or not it will be exhibited during
the evening, I’m not quite sure
There will also be door prizes and
other surprises of all kinds.

When you've had enough danc-
ing for a .while, you can roam
around the grounds, and try your
luck at the stalls and win prizes
The grounds, will present the pic-
ture of @smrall scale Fair with all
the various-side shows

Norman, Wood is in charge of the
musical cabaret, which will take
place in* the ballroom; he says
there will be song and dance num-
bers, musical numbers and other
surprisé features which he says he
can’t disclose.

The object of this fiesta is to
raise funds ‘to accommodate the
Venezuelan -Polo Team as our
guests whilé.they are in Barbados.
An entertainment programme. will
be drawn up and several excur-
sions. taking them on visits to
various parts of the island are to
be organised.

Miss Faulkner Delayed
ISS GRACITA FAULKNER,
the West Indian born U.S

lyric soprano who is touring the
West Indies and has already sung
in Antigua, St. Kitts and Mont-
serrat will not be arriving in Bar-
bados until June 13th.

Miss Faulkner is at present in
Montserrat, waiting for the
“Caribbee” which is undergoing
repairs there. She will be in Bar-
bados until June 26th

The reason
HORTLY after noon yesterday
as Carib was going along Bay
Street, a line of smiling Harrison
College school boys, some walk-
ing, some cycling were homeward
bound. The reason was, that His
Excellency the Governor when he
attended their Speech Day asked
for a half holiday for the School,
and yesterday the half holiday
was granted.

Arriving on Saturday
HE “GOLFITO” which is at
present on the Atlantic bound

for Barbados is dué to arrive here
on Saturday, June 10th at 9 a.m.
So far the agents have not re-
ceived a passenger list giving the
names of those on board, but
there are several passengers em-
barking at Barbados,

When the “Golfito” returns from
her scheduled trip South and once
more calls here, the Barbados
Team for Bisley will be going to
England by her.

Here for two weeks

RRIVING on Monday evening

by B.W.LA., to spend two
weeks with Mr. and Mrs. Cecil
Goddard of ‘Kennington’, George
Street, was Mr. Erle Maingot, their
nephew. Erle, who is with Mc-
Enearney and Company Limited,
in Port-of- ~Spain is on holiday.



BY THE W AY ‘By eo

Over Tattenham Corner

UR plane is circling at about
2,300 feet, and as it is 2.23
am. we cannot see very much
yet. It is the first time I have
ever flown over the course in the
darkness.
Even if it were daylight, there
wouldn’t be much to see at this
hour, but as_ it couldn’t be day-

light at 2.23 a.m. in May, the
whole argument becomes aca-
demic and rather foolish. We

will therefore take you over ‘to
the Wolverhampton Baths, where
Miss Regina Catfold is describ-
ing Wolverhampton Asleep.
Singing fa-la-la-la-la-la.

All-in Ballet
EMPERAMENT,
ment.”

tempera-
Some spectator must



raffles



London Express Service



Points of Interest

oO of the outstanding features
of the tarbados Dramatic
Club's _ first production, “The
Middle Watch,” which opens at
ihe Empire Theatre on June 14th
und continues on June 15th and
16th with matinee on Friday,

the fact that it has two separate

is

sets, and to add to the excitement
during the play, these sets have to
be changed between the first two

scenes in four minutes

At least it was
four minutes in the London Pro
duction, and in spite of the limited) |
space at the
the
every possible
so as to make

device and scheme
the change possible,
in four minutes here. As a matter
of fact, at a recent rehearsal they;
actually accomplished this feat
Another point of interest,
one that other Amateur Theatrical
Associations may do well to copy
especially from the point of view}
of the theatre going public, is
that instead of the usual one box
office being open, the Dramatic
Club has made arrangements t
have two box offices going at the
same time, when the Box Offices
open on Friday, June 9th, The one
which is normally used, will be
selling tickets for the first night
and the matinee on Friday and on
the other side of the entrance to
the Empire Theatre, tickets will

tbe sold for the other two nights

This will prevent the mad rush
that ensues every time box offices
open for amateur theatricals, and
also save having to go to the
theatre so early to queue up in the
one long line

Colonial Broadcasts
ROADCASTING affairs affect-
ing the West Indies will
have a special interest for the
newly appointed Assistant Head
of the B.B.C.’s Colonial Service,
Mr Oliver Whitley. He saw
quite lot of the West Indies
during service with the Reyal

Navy during World War II.

Mr. Whitley, graduate in his-
tory and law at Oxford, has been
with the B.B.C since 1935. On de-
mobilisation in 1946, he was sec-
onded from the B.B.C. to the Co-
lonial Office. One of his jobs on
returning to the B.B.C. last
year was to act as Secretary-
General of the important European
conference at Torquay at which
the European Broadcasting Union
was established.

Second Visit

R. and Mrs, John Stiles and
their young son Mark,
left for Grenada yesterday by
B.W.1.A. after spending three
weeks at the Worthing Guest
House. They will then be going
to Trinidad for a couple of days
before returning to Caracas,
where Mr. Stiles is stationed at
the Canadian Consulate General's
Office as Vice-Consul. This is
their second holiday in Barbados.
The Stiles, who hail from Ot-
tawa have been in Venezuela for
two and a half years. His last
post was in the Consulate Gen-
eval’s Office in New York. Be-
fore that time he was in the
Canadian Army.

have muttered the word when an
all-in wrestler recently threw his
opponent and the referee out ef
the ring, ‘and resumed the
wrestling on the floor of the hail
among the spectators.” “I hope he
also threw a few small spectators
into the ring to clear a space for

himself. I have never been able
to understand why somebody
doesn’t give us a ballet based on
all-in wrestling. It would be
really funny if produced by an
expert with a sense of the
ridiculous,

Smugglers’ Tricks
HE finding of 1,600 brace of
stockings in an oil drum
shows what a roaring trade the
mammoth liners can do Here
are some hints for the Customs



i
accomplished in‘,

back of the Empire ‘Guiana,
Dramatic Club is working on *dos on April 25th, to spend their

ands

Leeward Island
Departures to U.K.

|
M* James Lochrie, Cotton |
Agronomist of the West|
indies and Mrs, Lochrie were}
pussengers for England from An-|
ugua on the S.b “Gascogne. |
While on long leave they will!
have their son Patrick and}
caughter Deidre with them dur-
ig tne summer nolidays Pa-
cx and Deidre who are at
hool in England have not seen]
their parents for two years.

* *

M®* + . C. Wright, Traffic Man-
ager of the Antigua Suga:
also sailed on the “Gas-
accompanied by Mrs

Factory
soar
Wright.

D*

is

Ronald E. Kelsick,
has been stationed in

going tne U.K on Uie
Gascogne”. He is going to stud»
for his F.R.C.S. Miss Cyninie
cranston of St. Kitts also sailec
by the same opportunity and i:
is her intention to study nurs-
ing. Miss Melba Thompson o
Antigua also intends to go intc
tne nursing profession, Previous-
jy Melba was an assistant teach-
er at the Antigua Gris’ High
school. She accompanied he:
parents Mr, and Mrs. E. A
14 hompson,

Returning on Thursday

iM* and Mrs. Hilary Gonsalves
of Georgetown, British
who arrived in Barba-

who
Nevis
to

honeymoon here are due to re-
turn to B.G. on Thursday after
an extended holiday.

One to Herself

ISS Marion Dear, of the
B.W.1. Airways Office in
Bridgetown, who for the past
two years has been issuing to
countless people, tickets to travel,
issued one to herself, when she
jeft for Trinidad on Monday
evening by B.W.1.A, for a short
holiday. She is not quite sure
just how many days she intends
to stay there.



CROSSWORD



Across {

i. Just tancy, what a place te find,
shops. (9)

" Taken by descent from an
ancestor. (Â¥)

it. Two lines on the escutcheon. *(5)

12 Found in one week-end ramble.
(3)

is Campievals remakes a late robe
(9)

15. Taken from a4 aingle engined
motor, (8)

17. Driver's warning cry. (4)

18 f Sreatra Siam be dangerous when

8.

4i. Carrier, but only when attached
to a car (3)

22. A tax on obedience? (4)

23. The refuse of a cook’s galley. (8)

a Kit’s sarcastic squib, (

How a business man may have
Wished for a depot. (6)

Down
. This shows a firm Sciherence, 48)
. Here ts the fireside, (
. Aunt Sally is wu
people this. (3)
ou'll find he euppiies nair
belts. (9)
aoe to convince the mind.

Wed, the very reverse, By
. Turns cut gees Hote @ in

the drain, {e) febiviay
palty,
z Hea

|

one

i seeing

This drop
Extreme—in of
course. (4, 4)

In some cases they are known to
come out only at night. (5)

. Bored weariness, (5)

This
capital
. That broken stua. (4)
Solution of Saturday's pu:
i , Racehorse; 1, Apologies

}

ssa igs wed
Se > Se ee oe

<7
cS



nee atcont?
Marigold;
16. Miracle;
r Note 21. Isle
r Use Down }, Ramrod}
ent, &. € Hoa. 5 es '

Literate, % “Gold coin; ig.
¢: 15. Spree; 17, Eels: 18,



14. Other Save
19. To





officers. Get divers to examine
the keel, which is usually wrap-
ped in dutiable macintoshes.
See if the funnel is stuffed with
meat. Take up one or two planks
of the sports deck, and you may
find dismantled motor cars. Was
that a ham which came up with
the anchor? An innocent-looking
coil of tarry rope is probably
contraband liquorice.

Without Comment

When you are feeling tired and
depressed, stand on your Head.
Sit as near a wall as you can and
climb your legs up it until you
are resting on the back of your
neck. Stay like this for a few
minutes, breathing deeply, and
when you return to normal, the
world will look much pleasanter.

(From a woman's paper.)



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BARBADOS ADVOCATE



| ROSES ro HER WHITSUN BONNET

By

PICTURE HAT in pink straw,



}
}

It is hoped with pink silk roses

and sprays of maidenhair fern,



The Great Lover LeavesHis Wig Off

By C.V.R. Thompson

HOLLYWOOD.
the Hollywood I]
used to know. Great changes have
occurred in the last two years,
changes caused by the sudden end
of Hollywood's lavish era.

This is not

3ehind these changes is the des-
peration with which the film in-
dustry is trying to bring people
back into the cinemas

In Beverly Hills, the flat-as-a
pancake suburb where the old-
imers live, they still take sight-

(home for tour of the stars’
homes.

But to-day the tour is almost

like a pilgrimage to Hampton
Court or the Shakespeare
country

From a day or two in working
Hollywood I have the impression
hat all the people who occupy
these homes have passed into his-
tory.

In the Studios I find nearly all
new faces, many with names that
are not too familiar to me yet—
Audie Murphy, F: y Granger,
June Powell, Forrest Tucker, Ruth
Roman, Lloyd Bridges.



Yes, those
are talked
hardly
tioned.

are the names that
about. And I have
heard Clark Gable’s men-

I would even have forgotten
there was someone called Ginger
Rogers until I ran into her at a
restaurant.

For the first time in her life,
Greta Garbo can be alone as much
as she wants. Hollywood no longer
cares whether she decides to make
that come-back.

FOR PROOF of how much the
stock of the old stars has slumped,
listen to this short story.

Howard Hughes, the millionaire
flier, wants to do big things with
the studio he has bought.

t

| He approached Warner Brothers
to acquire Jerry Wald, their star
| producer, so he could put him in
charge of all production.



Well, the astute
Warner told Mr
could have

brothers
Hughes that he
their Mr. Wald on



one condition—if he would just
take over the contracts of Errol
Flynn and Humphrey Bogart.
To-day Mr, Hughes announced
put himself in charge of
production at his studio



Because oi ail these changes
everyone felt a bit nostalgic today.
Charles Boyer came back into
town after two years’ absence

able, Ronald Colman. Sixty now,
and rich, he has suddenly made
a great success as a radio come-
dian, '

As for the younger and newer
members of the British colony,
they do not have much time for
anything as slow as cricket.

But a ceremony today reassured
me that a little of the old anny
wood survives.

With much pomp and circum-
stance they brought Lana pnoutne |&
to the garish cinema where all the
stars used to go for their monster
premieres.

And Miss Turner joined the im-
mortals by leaving her footprints
in a cement paving-stone.

ECSPPPOPP POSED &
But even he had changed. He mi ais .%
no Jonger wore a Wig to disguise | ney AL (Wortnings x
iis baldness, “I’m 49,” he told TODAY 5 and 8.30 X = e
me, ot that is too old to be the TOMORROW at 5 Only : To Day & To Morrow
sreat Lover. 20th C.-Fox Presents . . y
" . -m.
But it is among the British |% CAPTAIN FROM CASTILE % 5 & 8 30 Pp
colony that I notice the greatest Starring: -
changes. The last time I was here % Tyrone Jean Caesar %
Cc. Aubrey Smith was alive. POWER, PETERS, R OMERO ¥ A DOUBLE JUST MADE
The Union Jack flew proudly |% THURSDAY NITE ait 830 %
from the mast atop his estate, and x “CARACAS NIGHT” FOR YOU
upon his insistence the members | % (On Stage)
of the colony met regularly for tea 8
and a game of cricket. % rt >
To-day 1 asked if I could watch | % EMPIRE Sey
a little cricket, There was none. $ TO-DAY 4.45 Only \Ufetime of Rosenes iar Oe eae
There has not been a game since % 20th C.-Fox Presents .. . . WALTER WANG
the old man died. And they do|¢% “THREE CAME HOME” “ay
not even get together for tea very | 3 ——_________________, oy oa
often, % TONITE at 8.30 ae i ep
You see, some of them, like % MADAM O’LINDY and { HH
Reginald Owen and Herbert g - TROUPE \\
Marshall, do not make too many | & Fn aS ~ ( ls
films these days. Some, like] 3 “CARACAS NIGHT” x ah WSC
Basil Rathbone, Boris Karloff, g The Most Popular Show in |) »
and Sir Cedric Hardwicke, have] % Town % SI
deserted Hollywood for Broad-|% ‘ At Your Request, % {y%e hl gage
way. ‘. rices: Pit 36; House 48; ¢¥ | starring
B: :
There is even a change in the ‘alcony 72; Box $1.00 % | MERLE OBERON | "TURIN BEY
way of life of that great unchange- y= \4 oy wih THOMAS GF L
y
»
‘
%
s
%
%
%
y



Rupert and Miranda—H



The tremendous winds do not
last long. They are followed at
once by a fall of snow so thick and
heavy that Rupert has to remain in
the shelter of the tree for quite a
long time When at last the clouds
roll away the whole countryside has
a thick white eovering. As he

MATINEE

JOHN GARFIELD
in Warner's

<>

GEORGE COULOURIS

—-









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starts home he sees some light marks
on the snow and a label lying near.
Tt looks as if a fox or some animal
has passed here,” he murmurs. He
inp up the label carelessly, Then

e stares hard, for on it are written
the words: '* To Jennifer with love
from Santa Claus.”





AT 5.00 P.M.
GERALDINE FITZGERALD
FOREVER ~*~

FAYE EMERSON
GEORGE TOBIAS

«>
«>









sneezed

Some

find the cause of the sneezes ‘found
the material contained magnesium-—
aluminum4silicate
French chalk—w hich





Sneeze Suits



and sneezed and sneezed. |

Friday. ‘Satinday,
sneezed so heartily and pain-











Ifully they had to stay home BOB HOPE, Rhonda FLEMING
| When 18 girls were home at} .

one time because of sneezing at-| })

ltacks it was the last straw The

lentire 26 refused to handle the | {

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|

| An expert analyst emp jloyed to pavamnott

Irving BERLIN’S
of
was not
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—a form

harmful but liable



ee Color by TECHNICOLOR !
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a Johnny Mack BROWN

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Sp

1950



ee ee

GALTETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES

; r and Tharsday, 8.30 p.m. Matinee Thursday 5 p.m
LONDON We somone oo = aT ercathe. Acticet Genaied
Over 7,000 yards of dashing Johnny Mack BROWN i Jimmy WAKELY in
pple-green cottor te i fromm
1 aie was eater to firm ¢ f| “oF L: ASHING GUNS and
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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 7, 1950
Regiment Prepares.

For Camp |

BARBADOS ADVOCAT! PAGE THREE











| UCWI Prof.
Of Modern







AT 31, HE FELT LIK














At the first



hint of a
‘+ Languages
| eo “COLD
THREE PLATOONS comprising 120 members of th | Sant cg Al | * A
Barbados Regiment will go into camp at St. Ann’s Fort, Lc sheds be Meeissas at Modsid
the Garrison, fram June 9—17, Major M. L. D. Skewes- Hahwungen’ at’ th versity ¢ ms
Cox, Staff Officer, Local Forees and Adjutant of the Reg:- | lege West Indic Peac Wal -
ment told the Advocate yesterday. Verano: Deere. ws Then vm

onion He said that this year’s cam;




Trl veesits ! found the remedy to restore

t iter “
Coiiege 1 October we vead Pree) YOUTHFUL VIGOUR | INHALANT



would be a change from last

Molasse | year’s which was held in. tents
s at St. Andrew’s. The men would

pemocmatys |

| BACK DOOR |





























































|
| | tn } | Si h will ha ave the advan-
e . | now be in barracks so that they i THE EAST jtage cf wor nder one who Is} This young man was being on peer hasidherchiel ahd pitaw
Wi li could get training in barracks j } jistinguis scholar in his’ prematurely age by kidney | Gr eomntert and prevection. Same
l oO vy Sakina aha other formes of Sain — | | sid trouble He tells in his letter | the vapour deeply and offs.
7 Pr oni | i ‘ . now Kruschen gave him bac
Ti I | can rat ~ liege ing er oa nann ved lol) health after weeks of pain : Hs
. camp last year M ' s oe
j . As 1 Madri first as a us suffere ‘or — ry
an ers | ie Assemble on F riday tudent and then as % eianas gine Fic Wie lac oe
i oe The men will assemble at the vith Professor Men- | old man although I am only 31, *
p/p Gatrison om Friday June 9 at 10; Sf ie If I stooped to do anything it 2“
| o'clock when they will t lottsd Gal at the Cento GC! wes agony ' sighten uw x
VDe y wi ye allots ’ & Yes ony to straight a
| accommodation < which there | ; - e¥ - eons be again etOral PUES Seviee HAVE YOU GOT A $
IN the eur future, some of the | will be a demons on on how to Seen ap , a baa? aa prea hen Salts as they se on ‘ “ .
fancy. -tetauses-4 eoiga jodatied Sool kar aie ais ‘ ‘ head of the naC ,fou nd them wonderful. ‘ CC LD ‘ eC UGH >
: a 8 produ locally | a gi f . ; é , Re iin) haa tried them an@ found they gave JL OF O 9
for export to Canada will be ship- | bugle calls 4 : a SOAS 2 me relief from pai and 1 felt %
ped out in bulk by tankers, the On Sunday, the Regiment will meee | ige he University of Edin better in every way. I shall keep IF SO TRY *
Advocate was informed yesterday. | attend a Church Parade at Si as been conducting | on with the daily dose because wre x
At present, it is shipped in | Matthias’ at 9.15 am: and will es on the history of the Span- | can now do my day’s work and BROW NE \ %
- re = . rs ; i i : ‘ns not feel any the worse for it.” LYE ‘
suuncheons and barrels. ; march with the Police Band which 3 ish language for Honours student vV.c it, ; »
ial AAEN an, Traseaereive . ‘ he has been teaching Old Malan tub wianeees ton tags ' 1 ' ( °
Messrs. Evelyn, Roach & Co., | . es r yy ; } ni nda Old Provencal mainly 3 2 wi ay ! [ 1 } °
Ltd shippers of nagen © Pe | On Tuesday June 13, the Reg aes ‘euis vy if J ~4 : er An ve Soom? , prope: iy, outs ac id weaves. ’ t x
Ati are ee ; as ae ment accompanied by the Police te mee YN ‘y/ ae / $4 tc rours stuc t ; nstead of being expelled, are ‘ ’ 8
Canada, are busily engaged in the | Band ll march through Bridge o Be OY Y / ee yt a Profess« Sandmann also has) allowed to pollute the blood n 2
laying down of about 350 feet of | BAHG, Wh’ Maren Brough ee ~ ‘ ocaeer ” cod knowledge of Italian, and | Stream and produce troublesome } i
pipes through Which the molasses | t0W™ to the Princess Alice Playiag seemunsiant otiintiipsily mealtimes -aueint: — ' : a ae Prov complaints—backache, rheuma-
ha i fic : th ie eit ee"! Field and then reiurn to. the ~ . Ae. Pua ja working knowledge of Pro 2 tism and exee ve fatigue. ' Hamed Cow ¥
wT How to the See ers. i .. | barracks by a different route THING ts To RAISE TUE WAL! i, Portuguese and Rumanian. ile) Kruschen is one of the finest < 1 B Fy (Pou §
le =pipes, eight inches in| "pon, plate , Asana clan aan nemeeeeeeneenenements abate 2 n arch and } diuretics or kidney aperients. ioarse 3 1
Each platoon will carry out ~ tis ver keen ¢ researc anc di ; a
nidemen Sencha rea ies weapon training and fire the i y (be no heed for a Police Gbu many ications to hir crest Sitheys Rad hte inte I api comes — en eee
Evelyn Roach, right across Pier |2onual neeeey Soares at we OME ple to reme the Bri ice mre working smoothly and naturally, See es ;
Head Lane and along the left side Pee sae va ent vides tune ulde pedestri to the igoipu @Oloit uary oo aoe a Riand ane we C. CARLTON BROWNE
of the road of Cavings Lane to the | wan” ot are pe Aleta, by Taqny T It o t e , _ ea Wholesale & Retail Druggist
i } Mey pega Ee vé 116. His Excellency the Governor FROM VE ky ’ OVIOUS 10 MOGs = 7 . restored ° eee . fF ’
side o e art. ev are |r on bead 29 A eoapl : : 2 ie G2 «
sige of the. wness zuay are bai lait. visit the mp on. Friday yi 1 ey must stop when | Mr. George EK. Olton | Ask your nearest Chemiat ov $ 136, Roebuck St. Dial 2813
Ww a 23 | Jane 16 at 10 o'clock. é re crossing the re. } Drug Store for Kruschen. s
deep, | si ss _ an effort t . eal ‘ be ee (iad (ihe! Wie SOSBSOSSSSSSEO666 62668
: At the end of the camp, there] @O FAR FOR THE YEAR 620 was raining “4 reg Fea the footpatn.| The death occurred %, m a widinirsip sitaretharesi piven oeR aoa .
Berth in Careenage will be a field firing competition visitors arrived in the island, It not only came iy handy for W . = 38. BEC OMING hj residence, — Vesper i rt, hit
and on the evening of Saturday] from Venezuela. They generally | those waiting to catch the "bus tt UISANCE to shoppers is|park Road, of George Edwit
Small tankers, about the size of | June 17, the Regiment will hold|average between 70 to 100 per| but also served those who alighte: |.” small number of Cash Bo:s}Olton on Thursday | :
fhe Athel Ruby (312 tons net), or} their annual sports meeting at} month but during the Easter Holi-| irom ‘buses during hower, pean by some of the Bro. d The late Mr, Geor Qien. wa
even smaller, will berth in the | the Savannah where all relatives| day, this jumped up to 283. The Street stores. After purchasing anja Jeweller by profession,
Careenage to receive loads of the | of the Volunteers are invited to} mext best figpre was in January, W' SLEY OSBOURNE OF |ar any cases the buyer; Was to the time of his death}
molasses from the pipes. | attend when 96 arrived. ; Branenbury, & Joseph,|4S obliged to wait lengt the last surviving member of th
The Athel Ruby, which makes . Five hundred and seventy flights 3 ured ft eve 1 he fell| periods before the Cash Bey !old school, being a « ntemporar vi
regular calls here tor vacuum pan Drill Parade were made to the island up to the|{rom hh yicyele ¥ ding |returns with the change. the late Messrs, Hamlet Parr!s
molasses, goes right into the inner | ; . end of May, The regular number|along Coffee Gully, St. Joseph One man who bought a bit of | William A. Sparrock and Geor
basin of the Careenage to berth. | Each day in camp begins with is between 100 and 110 but again|yesterday mornit cloth from Messrs. DaCosta & C),! Ferde, to mention 4 .ew
Some waterfront workers can | a drill parade at 7.00 o'clock infduring the Easter Holiday this | He was later treate Ltd. yesterday evening had .o| By his strict application to}
remember when fancy molasses ' the morning under the R.S.M.} stepped up to 146 because of the}Johnson, P.M.O. of wait about 15 minutes before |} business and a ind knowledg
vas shipped out of Barbados to) with a break for a midday meal.|special flights from Venezuela and* discharged wus attended It then t of his profession gained over a
Can “a by three masted schoon- | Work finishes at 4.00 o'clock in The amount of passengers ar- It is understood that Osbourne |about 20 minutes before the Cash Number of years, he built up
ers some years ago. | the afternoon after which there] Piving in the island up to the end] wy Jin th | 1 : a ; , t which steod him it
Since ‘ i 7 os + : aw te 5 asa was riding down the hill whe boy came for the bill and then reputation which « 1
a Zz diac)’ tear inte ee oe | will be recreation which includes] Of May is 5,785 and departing} another cyclist crossed him. By more minutes before he retura 1, good stead. As a man, he wa
ships got a large part of the trade |100tball, basket-ball, sea-bathing 5,002. ee itrying to avoid an accident the|with the change f a rather retiring ature, and
2s | Q ge part of the trade | ond other sports. The statistics for the past five) ocule skidded and he fell e yerhaps not a good mixer, but it
in shipping the molasses to Can- ; : ‘o wi});months are:— nee BH, 498 : Inv an interview with t : cack” tele ik iit ne ik
ada. In recent years, only During the camp, there wil ne was able to cian him a |

4&4 triend, that friendship was si

out of the island in bulk motor transport platoon and the| departures, 96 arrivals from Ver reported by fona aul of | © ne majority of Broad stb ere and lastin |

signal platoon. In addition there| ©7ucla and 108 filghts.



cyel
iali Sndthae : 1,260 arrivals it : : OF ; | Advocate yeste
vacuum pan molasses was shipped also be specialist training for the January: 1,260 arrivals, 1,0 886 ae LOSS OF A GOLD RING | Advocate yesterday, a clerk
Li

t's Lane es 1 that |Stores should











All ; i g llow the examp!c Hi most popular sport wi
will be a canteen for the volun-| , February; 1248 Sprivalas, as ae. Wuneee ar | eres ee a O° some of the stores in George-| Horse Racing, and he never mb |
| ae c departures, 81 arrivals from Ven QRESTON MAYS f Ree town, British Guiana I thi d suet neeting At one time
teers run by ladies of the island.| yyela, and 108 flighis ] cy { { atimeant that stead of | ta ccein 1 7 I iy hor e, |
This is under the auspices of th. } Mar ; auataoat ‘ ati en . eC i ' tat insteac em y he ctually owned a race horse
Y hae : ‘i eh: 1,013 arriveys, 1,084 ce iy Se iv ibed ries | ¢ bey t! tive sho : ’
College Masters | Secisi Wertare onice: partures, 71 artivale trom Wenp- [0° General Hospital for injurt firms should 0 /atthough — his colours never
| aior emiuinel( to 1 i afte he was |! from each cepartmen ‘} brought him fame on the track
' - | ajor Skewes-Cox said that}! zuela and 106 flight say ithe Teller Mr. Olton vetived from busine
yy la e¢ 7 2 » ‘ail ¢ 4 . 7oR nvolyed 3 } on ed ho ; a,
, | a camp will be run for the Bar-! April: 1,808 arrivals, 1.861 « at Sa en : Wit ¢ thor , saske 4 . 10 > re
Just Teach | bados Cadet Corps the first week, partures, 283 arrivals from Venc- | Steet at about 3.00 pan, on Mon ig uae Na 2 oe a 7 deen ar hte a
ie ee | in August at St. Ann’s Fort and|7uela and 146 flignN ‘a j . i gir a eh - sae aos Sait Sethe: ira
Science | contingents would come from May. 911 arrivals, 1,032 depar-|} gnenet W 9 sign. 4 ie y ‘ : ; ee oe a ave _ : he ee i oo - oy aoe : oO Health in
| Harrison College Lodge and] tures, 89 arrivals from Venezu ‘fy eee Oy every z ae aie eres ane Geawa oo ee i .
. > OGR ana; - wane »iD lyved { » ne wer to Telle ‘he Cashie t dow 1 or » , ! ” £
Instead Of Dept. Of | Combermere. {ft is expected that! and 101 flights, |! ie bs Als i V s y as the ty ( he Teller The Ca tia wid wv { re doug hiar, M Ady qaneing
‘ * LarHe . : WW } Van 2, owned b he bal p the change back into th Audrey Gill, to whom we exten , «
} there will be about 150 at th HE RALEIGH BICYCLE Na} ; ; v
° i amp ; . . | which was rafted at the G dc Telephone Company BAA iiner and it is returned to | incer¢ ondolenc in thes oe Carers
cg v vas ri ag re Gt iriven by William ¢ ves of Ait { ‘ ‘ wit *
Agricu ture | Guides’ Fair on Saturday, June 4 Halt I ' St Vichae Ie : + " sar re as
Aaiivitn sh :sn ties getup. Ah vat Lee | wae won by Ticket No, 942. Phe} ; 2 N the autumn of lite it is still possible to.
.ccording ft al liclder of the ticke ake it roR Cc —155, whi a ', i
Bill passed by the House of As- - 2 lta Mise Eden Fuside bh the Guides M? ; m : Siete ae clit ” 4 . en\ry thes asivantags sO hentch and pt
sembly yesterday amending the | CNSIOM ACE | Sepuriment ct Moss Cave Bhep-|Greaven arse. ‘Sulwon'e’ Vi Provided that the dietary is appropriately
ree _ are - . j herd and Company Limited St weph, along Canefield Road chosen. For this purpose ‘ Ovaltine’ will
Agriculture Act, 1925, the teach- Amen HE LOSS OF 16 YARDS of/St omas, recently, caught fire prove of especial value.
ing of Science will be undertalten leather valued $38.40 was re-} and was completely destroyed

by masters at Harrison College,
instead gf as hitherto, by mem-
bers of the Staff of the Depart-

ported by M. V. Redman of the Greaves and some pedestrians

In order to get away from the| firm of Messrs Redman & Taylor’s|tried to extinguish the blaze, bul

ne : cumbersome practice of having to| Garage. He stated that the leather | did not succeed, The car is owned

ment of Science and Agriculture. pass a resolution for a gratuity] Was removed from the same] by Mabel Greaves of St, Sylvan
Mr, F. L. Walcott (L) wholeach time a member of the Pub-| &a?age_on Monday, Village and is insured

took charge of the Bill, explained |jj¢ Service dies, the House of yeu CARRINGTON 0! |

to the House that it would amend | Accembly yesterday passed a Bill Chapman’s Lane repc 1 that HE GOVEKNSteNT CRANE}

y) } ; a :

This delicious food beverage provides con-
centrated, balanced nourishment derived from
Nature's best foods which helps to build, up
energy and vitality and to restore body, brain
and nerves.

Moreover, ‘Ovalioe’ is so easily absorbed aad
the clause ef the Principal Act |tg amend the *Public Employees’ he lost $12 from the Public Market has recently been ven assimilated that it is acceptable even to a weakened
so as to relieve the Director of Pantie at on Monday. new coat of paint, but the wall] digestive system. Its delightful flavour appeals to, the
Agriculture from his present sta- Mr. G. H. Adams (L) was in WO MOTOR CARS—M—612,| around it, which forms an enclos- | most fastidious taste.
tutory responsibility for teaching | harge of the Bill. i owned by Dr. A. W. Seott of }ure, is badly in need of repair

ut For everyone, old and young, ‘Ovattine' iv the ideal
Science.

food beverage for health and vitality.

Delicious

: B Street and driyen by Vere A few yards away is another!
Mr. O. T. Allder (L) said he} 229 |: : ey ¥
: : Dowling of Britton’s’ Hill, and the|wall which forms the enclosur
. Ww enj wag convinced that the reduction > wa which sa
there ah ine toc Adie of the age limit for Civil Secvants other owned and driven by Lionet} around the evergreen tree, Thi











: lutchinson of Black _Rock—were |;. sico in need of repairs. It is}
culture at Harrison College. He|Was not to the benefit of the}involved in an accident at the te F tl rp thi t epeaaeinte is now |
thought the Education Authori-|island. He did not wish to de- junction of Parry ape McGrego dee ee 174 ‘ ee eee ‘
ties should consider the question |prive anyone of his rights, but hel Streets at about 9.30 a.m, on|USCd, 38 0 dt et pou .
of the re-introduction of such a|felt there should be a change. If] Monday. The right front fender | VOCC-CUME! © ae lace, put.4f|
course, to which many Barba- {the present practice was continued! of Hutchinson's car was damaged and EE i. +e a eeapatt | kh He lth d Vii lit
dians owned their success in life. |they would have a community of SHELTER IS NOW ERECTED noth es ny re tec teey to tend | or Meattn an Ua ¢
He agreed with (12 purpose of|pensioners with no means © i e aeery wy aver genie A ‘ 3
the ‘Bite a Ae cotink money to pension them. | in abies ete ke dia ee proving the looks of Trafalgar | e old in airtight tins by all Chemists and Stores PC268

Mr. F. L. Walnott said he was Mr. Allder discontinued his] are awaiting the Christ Church |Sauare
not in a position to reply to,Mr. |remarks after Mr. Speaker ruled’ ‘buses. Full use was made of

f is ay whe HREF CROSSING LANES|
E, K. Walcott’s point. |them out of order. this shelter yesterday when it |7W were teonaly geaae 10

Trafalgar Square One is situ-}
ated opposite the Public Buildings | . :
and the other two near the north SOLE AGENTS:—

ern entrance of the Victor

Be MANNING & CO., LTD.

by the Victoria

ORD ORD 6 Ds PH TID EEE ER EE EES 64 ORD OE De OOO OF















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Tons ah cep gree we WERDERE NRE,

| PAGE FOUR







Publianed by The Advocate Co. .t4., #4 “road St, Bridsetrws

Wednesday, June 7, 1950

FREEDOM

TOMORROW the seventh Imperial Press
Conference opens in Canada.

Delegates, among whom is the Hon. V. C.
Gale, Managing Director of the Barbados
Advocate will be attending from the
United Kingdom, from Australia, New
Zealand, South Africa, Ceylon, India,
Pakistan, the British West Indies, the
Bahamas, Bermuda, Fiji, Gibraltar, Malta
G.C. and Singapore.

Sixty four delegates and twenty seven
wives will be guests of the Dominion of
Canada until the 28th June when the con-
ference closes.

It is noteworthy that a conference which
will principally discuss the freedom of the
Press, is, because of currency controls in
the very heart of the Commonwealth only
free to meet because of the generous terms
of the Canadian section of the Empire
Press Union in making the delegates in
every respect guests during their three
weeks’ stay.

The question of freedom of the Press in
Barbados where the Press enjoys a great
measure of freedom in practice, however
much it may be limited by archaic laws, will
not be appreciated here as much as it would
be by newspaper proprietors in countries
where newspapers are wholly controlled.
Yet it is not always outside the British
Commonwealth of Nations that vigilance
must be maintained by all those who are
anxious for the freedom of the Press.

In the report of the Council at the forti-
eth Annual General Meeting of the
Empire Press Union last month it is re-
corded with regret that during the past
year the Civil and Military Gazette (Pakis-
tan) suffered compulsory suspension of
publication for a period of three months.
In Jamaica during the past year is recorded
a “disturbing example of the prevalent
tendency towards Press Control in British
Colonies”.

This was the introduction by the Jamai-
ca Government of the Jamaica Press Bill
in the House of Representatives. '

This Bill was the subject of swift action
by all the member papers of the Empire
Press Union in the Caribbean and local
opposition proved sufficient to secure the





Bill’s withdrawal “for further consider-
ation of some of its provisions.”
The Bill it will be remembered, was

stated to be modelled upon the Official
Secrets Acts in force in Britain. But accord-
ing to the views of the Empire Press Union
it Seemed to be intended and certainly
could be used for purposes well beyond
the scope of those Acts, whose application
in Britain has become specifically limited
to occasions of national importance,

“On the face of it,’ comments the Coun-
cil of the Press Union “the proposed meas-
ure could be used to prevent ventilation
of matters of public interest which the
Goverment for good or bad reasons wished
to conceal,

Whether it will reappear in some other
form remains to be seen but this incident
has the significant background of the hard-
ened Press Controls in Uganda, Cyprus,
Mauritius and Fiji; the use made by the
Governor of the Press Ordinances of Malta;
the new Press laws of Pakistan and India
and other kindred reports of Press restric-
tions that have come to the notice of the
Council during the past few years.”

The danger to freedom from any state
control of the Press is too evident for any
lover of liberty not to be concerned with
any encroachment on the freedom of the
Press and while everyone will sympathise
with the difficulties of governments where
“anarchy” is sometimes confused with
“liberty” and freedom of the Press seems
to interfere with the freedom of the in-
dividual, yet the Press is the great bulwark
of free peoples and it is right that news-
paper representatives from the Common-
wealth should devote so much of their
seventh meeting to discuss a matter of

:



fundamenta! importance to the free world. |



OUR READERS SAY:





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Hy Francis Williams

Before World War 2 he was Editor of the “Daily Herald”, London

The fact that free exchange-
ability between sterling and
dowars still seems some consider-
able distance off even after last
year’s devaluation has obscured
tor many people and, perhaps, for
most Americans, the degree to
which the pound has regained iis
former leading position as an
international currency.

Yet so widely has the converti-
bility of the pound been extended
outside the dollar areas in the last
two years that, according to the
latest reliable estimates, at least
half the international trade and
commerce of the world is now
being carried on in pounds.

This fact gives the financial and
economic position of Britain, as
disclosed in the last Budget, much
more than a domestic significance.
For upon the strength of United
Kingdom economy and London’s
ability to act as banker of this
great sterling area now depends
to a great degree the economic
stability and power to expand of

large and increasing part of the
world.

An analysis of the underlying
factors, favourable and unfayour-
able, disclosed by the Budget is,

1erefore, of primary importance
to any judgment of the interna-
tional economic and business out-
Jook for the immediate and even
the long term future. It is no less
cssential to any basic assessment
of the extent to which American
initiated efforts to check the
spread of Communism by econo-
mic rehabilitation can prove
successful. For the position of
sterling as the medium of ex-
change for so large a part of
world trade makes Britain an
essential major partner in such
efforts and her continued financial
and economic stability a vital
necessity of their success,

Cause For Satisfaction

Such an analysis gives, on the
whole, considerable cause for
satisfaction although there are
still some areas of weakness. The
inflationary danger which, if it
were allowed to develop, would
represent the gravest source of
danger both to British internal
economy and to the stability of
sterling as an international ex-
change medium is still present
But on the evidence available Sir
Stafford Cripps’ statement that it
is now less acute than at any time
since World War II appears fully
justified,

Exports have recovered sharply
since the September devaluation
and in the first quarter of this year
were actually running at a level
ten per cent. higher than in the
first quarter of 1949. Britain's
international trading position is
now, in fact, in overall balance
and probably in overall surplus
with the rest of the world as a
whole, although the position in
relation to the dollar areas is still
difficult despite the improvement
both in dollar reserves and dollar
trade since September.

Receipts from direct exports
from Britain to the dollar coun-
tries are now in excess of those
before devaluation owing to a
substantial increase in volume
Devaluation has, however, brought



a serious worsening of the terms
of trade as regards imports. To
try to correct this there have
been further economies in dollar
expenditure which in the United
Kingdom is now running at around
$2,000,000,000 a year compared
with $2,900,000,000 a year twelve
months ago.

Export Target

The export target for 1950 aims
at converting an overall deficit of
£ 70,000,000 into an overall sur-
plus of £50,000,000 which means
in fact a total increase in exports
of £120,000,000. It can be secured
only by great effort and consider-

able restraint in domestic con-
sumption.

Such a surplus is, however,
vitally needed to build up ex-

change reserves. More than any
other single factor s thes
ness of the reserves currently
held which provides the chief
source of danger to sterling’s posi-
tion as an international currency
at the present time and, there-
fore, to the stability of the sterling
bloc as a whole. Moreover a
built-up of reserves is particularly
essential in view of the inevitabie
fluctuations in the current dollar
earnings of the sterling area when
Marshall Aid comes to an end.

Although Britain’s dollar
ings from the sale of manufactured
goods on the American market
are now rising satisfactorily—
although slowly—and are being
greatly helped by the operations
of the Dollar Export Board, they
are bound to be subject to con-
siderable fluctuation. They are,
moreover, very much dependent
upon the extension of open
markets in the dollar countries.

So far as the sterling area as a
whole is concerned its main and
most reliable source of dollars is
likely to continue to be sales of
primary commodities such as
rubber, wool, jute, tin and cocoa,
The fact that such sales are also
inevitably subject to seasonal in-
fluences, makes the necessity of
reserves sufficient to cushion
sterling against temporary pres-
sure even greater. The target of
higher exports aid down for 1950
ought, however, to be capable of
achievement.

nall-

Strong Internal Position
The internal position is strong.
Industrial production rose by six-
and-a-half per cent. in 1949 in
real terms, and productivity over
the field of business enterprise as
a whole, by aearly four per cent.
compared with the two-and-a-
half per cent. originally estimated.
Indices of production, produc-
tivity, exports and gross profits
all in fact now stand higher than
at any time in Britain's industrial
history So do average wages
Expenditure on capital forma-
tion to increase future produc-
tivity is being maintained at a
higher level and is now running
at around £2,000,000,000 a year.
The decision to Budget for a
surplus and to make only com-
paratively small tax remissions
despite the expansion in the total
national income and the very high
level of taxation now ruling was
made largely in the light of this

earn- ,

|
y
° |
|
}
|
}
|
|
|

investment need. It was caleu-
lated that tax remissions at this
stage, so far from swelling sav-
ings, would increase current
expenditure on consumer goods
and thus both reduce -the desir-
able amount of capital investment
—much of which is now in the
form of Government funds—and |
add to inflationary tendencies.

The whole Budget policy is,
indeed, based on the consideration
that increases in consumer income
including wages can only be
regarded as un-inflationary in the
present situation if they ar¢
re‘ated closely to increased pro-
duction.

So far, in iact, although there
has been a considerable increase
in total wages and some increase





| put it this way, that it is impossible to dissociate



in wage rates the rise in earn-
ings have kept very close to the

rise in production and has just
about kept pace with the retail
price indices, and there is no
evidence of dangerous unbal-

ance.

Total production is expected to
increase in value by £500,000,000
this year. Of this, £120,000,000 will,

as already explained, be required





for increased exports designed
to produce surplus out of
which the exchange rese:rve can

be built up, Another £180,000,000
will be taken up by increased ex
penditure on goods and service
by all public authorities The
balance of £200,000,000 will be
available for increased personal
domestic expenditure,










Legitimate Optimism

No reduction in the continuing
high level of taxation and no fur-
ther increases in social services
or in the general level of Wages is
looked for until the level of pro-
duction, already, as stated, at an
all time high is further raised
Although the total of gross profits
is running at a high level, som
55 per cent. of this total is re-
quired to meet taxation and about
half of the balance is needed to
meet new capital expenditure
Further improvements, especially
in view of existing high sovcia)
service and national defence cost
can, therefore, only come from
higher general output.

This is the reason for the large
capital investment programme
which at first sight seems high jx
relation to current income anc
which depends on very gre
restraint in consumption expendi-
ture. It will be seen that the
policy called for on the basis of
the Budget facts requires a high
qegree of public responsibility
and restraint on the part of both
sides of industry and of the ordin-
ary consumer. These qualities
have so far been forthcoming and
appear likely to continue to be

While there are obvious diffi-
culties still to be overcome, the
outlook appears to be good so far
as internal economic stability is
concerned. There is reason also
for legitimate optimism on the
future of sterling as an inter-
national currency and as one of
the primary factors both in world
trading recovery and in the
democratic campaign against
Communist expansion,



Scissors. Please. Mr. Rice
Hy George Malcolm Thomson

THE SHOW MUST GO ON. By

Elmer Rice. Gollancz,
472 pages.
THE show must go on. No

doubt. But need this novel go on
for 472 pages? Need it become a
kind of guide-book to the con-
temporary American theatre? And

need it, for long sections, look
more like a traffic jam than a
narrative?

It is idle for a reader to ask
such questions. Elmer Rice likes
this theme too much, dwells on it
too fondly, and cannot bring him-
self to take the scissors to it.
And that is a pity.

His theme is two-fold; the
resurrection of a famous old New
York theatre; and the launching
of a young dramatist’s first play.
Two sturdy old staples of fiction
these; they will stand a lot of
knocking about. They get it.

Erie Kenwood, the young
dramatist, belongs to New
England, where “the rugged

settlers and their descendants had
tried to wrest a living from the
stony and unrewarding Connec-
ticut soil.” Surely we have heard

that phrase somewhere before!

12s, 6dyP . ‘

- By the time Eric is beginning to
write plays, the settlers have
given up their struggle with the
soil. Either they have drifted
away to become bank presidents
or stayed at home and become
degenerates. A case of incest
among the latter supplies Eric
with the subject of his play. Cul-
ture rather than box office is his
target.

In truth, Eric is no little of
a prig. When someone remarks
to him how badly behaved New
York children are, he _ replies,
“Maybe they’re just products of
an educational system that fixes
our attention on success rather
than on what goes on inside of
us,”

Which mouthful does not, how-
ever, prevent Eric’s attention being
fixed with some exclusiveness on
the success of his play.

The enthusiasm is not shared
by his family. For some time the
shadows have been closing round
the Kenwood home. Pop has in-
cipient GPI, Daughter has run
off and married a French-

Canadian.

For Eric to write a play is the
last straw.
â„¢ as a

But the play is accepted, and
experiences all the triumphs and
disasters that befall plays in
fiction, The leading lady, straight
from Hollywood, has a nervous
breakdown. Eric falls in love
with her successor, who eventu-
ally runs off to marry the play’
producer, an embittered genius
named Leroy Thompson.

In the meantime, the dynamic
Thompson has sedueed a young
actress in the cast, thus forfeit-
ing the esteem of his mistress,
the rich woman who is backing
the production,

In conseqtence, the play,
modestly successful, is taken off
at the first opportunity legally
available.

The last we see of Eric, he has
manfully rejected an offer to go
to Hollywood and is heading back
to Connecticut. He has a new play
in his pocket and an old sweet-
heart on his mind.

A novel for the stage-struck
Others are warned that perse-
verance is needed.

NOME) The Position Of Sterling As biVAN—TliE BAD-
An International Currency

LEMP ERED FAILURE

Ry W. J. Brown

IF 1 were to say that there is no Housing Prob-
sm in Britain, but only a Bevan Problem, | snould
run the risk of being misunderstood. So 1 wil

the housing problem from the Bevan problem.
All Britain suffers because Aneurin: Bevan had
a tough childhood.

I don’t know whether in fact 1t was any toughei

rest of us¢ True, he went down the pit as u
youngster. But he wasn’t there very long, and
according to a report from his old employer which
| read not long ago in the Press, his contribution
to debate in the pit was vastly greater than his
contribution to coak output.

Not that, personally, I hold this against him.
The same, or an equivalent, observation was made
about my youthful period of service in the Registry
of the Office of Works—and made, I may say. with
complete justification. I was bored stiff, and
debate on the faith was a relief from dealing with
the files,

But from the day he came out of the pit, life
has not been too bad for Aneurin. He went to a
Labour College. Then he became a miners’ agent.
This led him, at a very early age, into Parliament

in 1929.
It Still Rankles

He has been in Parliament ever since. And
since 1945 he has enjoyed the sweets of office. A
lot of us have had less pleasant lives, and have
endured them, if not with fun, at least with
fortitude.

But while most of us mellow and grow gracious
and are even conscious from time to time of “the
deep invading peace,” Aneurin continues to carr)
round on his shoulder a chip, even a plank, of
resentment, deriving from his childhood days.

Wherever else there is a shortage of timber, there
is none on Aneurin’s shoulder,

It is this which accounts for the splenetic out-
bursts we get from him from time to time, such
as his classification of all who differ from him as
“lower than vermin.”

It is this, too, which accounts for the approach
to the Housing problem which Aneurin adopted on
first going to the Ministry of Health and for his
attitude to it now.

The job of a Minister of Health in post-war
Britain was to get houses. Not necessarily houses
for rent. Not necessarily houses for sale, But
just houses.





The Great Muddle

True, it was part of the Minister’s job to prevent
the kind of ribbon development which occurred
after 1918. True, it was necessary to insist on
proper standards of housing.

But these could have been secured without doing
what Aneurin did, which was to subject housing
to the control of the local authorities, and if not
to eliminate the private builder, to make him, as
regards four houses out of five, a sub-contractor
of the local authority.

All the ordinary incentives to rapid building
were thus largely destroyed, as was also the factor
of price competition.

The result, after five years, is that we are
bui ding houses at the rate of only 200,000 a year
as compared with nearly 400,000 which the build-
ing industry managed to put up before the war—
octure Mr, Bevan was sent to try them.

Moreover, it is now taking three men to do the
work which two did before the war.

And finally, the price of houses has soared to
about three times what it was. The average cost
of council houses to-day is in the neighbourhood
of £1,600.

This involves an immense increase in the cost
of the housing subsidy. Even with the subsidy,
the rents are now so high that all sorts of people
whose names have been on the waiting list for
years are compelled to decline accommodation when
it is offered them--for the short and sufficient
reason that they can’t afford to pay the rent. And
the whole finance of housing is in danger of break-
ing down,

All this is an immense price to pay for Aneurin’s
unhappy childhood.

Get Rid Of Him

But he is unrepentant. Confronted with the
report of the Working Committee on the building

industry, which highlights the delays, the frus- |

trations, the immense costs, the lowered output and
the rest, which now mark building operations in

Britain, all he can do is to rant and rave and utter

such arrant nonsense as that—

“The reason that there is a housing shortage is
because two million former unemployed can to-day
lift their heads and demand a home.

As if the former unemployed slept in the fields!
As if there were no social services before 1945!

I do not know what passed at the secret conclave
at Dorking last week-end. But it is rumoured that
there was serious discussion about taking housing
away from the Ministry of Health and putting it
under either the Minister of Town and Country
Planning or the Minister of Works.

I should not care to judge between these rival
eontenders, and I think that a lot more than a
change in the Ministry responsible for housing is
necessary. What is needed is a change of policy.

We need to break the price-rings in building
materials; to stop the restrictive practices inherited
from pre-war years; to free the builder from the
multitude of vexatious and time-wasting controls
which now fetter him at every turn; to reintroduce
real competition to bring down prices.

In 1945 Mr, Bevan boasted that before the elec-
tion of 1950 housing would have ceased to be a
poptcet problem in Britain. It did not, and it will
not.

At our present rate of building it will become a
bigger political problem than ever, for we are net
keeping pace with current needs, and still
overcoming our enormous arrears.

What we want is housing by building. What we
have got is housing by debate. Or to be more pre-
cise, non-housing by debate.

The patience of the poor is proverbial, but this
cannot go on much longer,

Nor I think, can Mr, Bevan,—L.E.S

less





Remember Princess Alice By Schols To W. L. Varsity

The Editor, The Advocate—

commemorated

in

a most endur-

available to use the opportunity referred the matter to the Agri-

had precluded ships bringing food

their B. A. F, at a cheaper price

SIR,—Princess Alice has come ing way. The University itself afforded by it. In this way there cultural Society who did not up- to the Colony, and at a later date than they would have to pay for
and gone leaving vivid memo- is a monument more lasting than would be less chance of forget- noe the suggestion mainly be- processed sweet potatoes which imported mixed feeds Further
ries of graciousness and charm brass: but there is need for some~ Ung the Royal tour and would ate Ry re i sob enued world would have spoiled and rotted, the present wholesale prices of
in the minds of children and thing in particular, The year 1950 ensure its memory — living — per- See a a eros which the meal so processed was avail- starting, growing and laying feeds
grownups alike, The West could well be marked by each petuated in the years to come. pr W he - te atiit oe ar Toppin’s able for use in the B.A.F from recognised suppliers are
Indies as a whole have enjoyed colony with some form of memo- Long after the flags, the bunt- Ocal ie emit ne ee For ve Mr. Toppin suggests that by between $9.00 and $11.00 per 100-
seeing a member of the Royal rial bound up intimately with !"8s, the “at homes,” and the gen- toni of Gite ts aa mixing feed locally it must in- lbs. as compared with the local
Family. Her visit did immense University education. eral enthusiasm were all com- ion whiOh WWwas duh to tee ch a = erease the cost by 25% to 30%. balanced poultry feed wholesal-
good to us all, for while it linked ‘ pletely forgotten the true signifi- jogos by late March hé ach Bar Actually this is far from being ing at $6.20 per 100 Ibs.

This of course opens up a wide cance of Princess Alice's visit los by late March has not yet gorrect. The total local cost, We, like everyone else, agree

the personal interests of Royalty

field of opportunity and indeed a

in the form

arrived, and if it were not for the






taking an average for the mdfiths

that controls are irksome and un-





with the destiny of our West would be enduring resent syste sre Wo ave :
Indian University, it certainly costly one — it may well range of young men and women trained oa a — aatace ad Men of March, April, and May, 1950. pleasant, and as soon as there
MABEE and. -renowed a” loyalty from buildings to the endowing and serving their colonies credit- protein tan ee Talaid ie including all the charges enumer- are neither allocations by the!
med affection foc the ‘Royal of chairs, But we will leave ably and competently. p ae ee ee ee «l for @ ated by him are under five percent Ministry of Food, nor dollar short- |
mihi! characteristic t a that for a time. And here is a GRADUATE We bh ng 7 bom J ee ener et (5%). Would Mr. Toppin then ages, we look forward to having
iY, characteristic 0 Ne imple: bugcent he : e have a letter dated 25/5/'50 implement our application to the @ free hand in continuing this
‘West Indies in general and of *!™ple suggestion by no .means at Montevideo stating that there Controller for an increased rate Mixing of animal feed eh
Barbados in particular costly and rich in dividends for Animal Feed aha tay ariall parcele OF cilmes} ontroller for an increased rate 7 animal feeds, perhaps
¥ me the particular colony in years to i Hohi eee - neal so that we may increase the men’s ©2 @ more remunerative basis
Her speech at the Installation |. pe * Kine. eohol mee available now for export. Another wages? : than that allowed by the Control-
was a clear and telling indica- eae enabling sck olarships The Editor, The Advocate— item of general use—pollard—has ler ‘of Supplies |
tion of her knowledge of, and we “proxime accessits” in this SIR,—At first blush we are normally been obtained from We would point out that owing ;
interest in, human affairs: parts ey i entrance exams, with a tempted to leave Mr. Toppin’s South America, which is a sterling to the shortage of oilmeal, pollard, Very few know of the untiring |
of that memorable and weighty rit aa aoe oF Beara ee a jAnanswered, but as Mr. source of supply. It can be no etc., a certain amount of mixed interest and wealth of knowledge
Eaetees socks of that. epacious- ‘2° student's own colony, This Toppin’s expression of his views longer exported”from this source, feed is imported to make up the Sir John Saint makes available in
ness and generosity of outlook ‘YP® scholarship would reward may mislead the public, and as we and is now being obtained from quantity of B. A. F. needed by an effort to better the quality of
which are the marks of true those few students who through have been associated with Gov- the dollar area, where it is in a livestock owners The landed the tocal mixtures. The community
education and are a key to "° lack of ability failed to be ee | othe pel fo B., very short supply cost plus importer’s commission of Should be ever grateful to him. |
wiibek the ‘uroblems# of success: placed in the winning group. aut ike the following facts he One can hardly agree that the the last shipment of this feed was Also the Controller’s keen interest |
ful living. It seems therefore This type of scholars a Cassava Factory at Lancaster $6.80 per 100-lbs, This compares i? maintaining as low a price as
vals / : This type of scholarship would We do recall the appeals je proved a failur y » : Sy ete . ’ ¥
only fitting that the visit and als ; p L € e appeals made proved a failure—on the c with a price of $5.85 per 100-lbs possible |
its very anion particip ti ; * ir Univ et gh the West Indian by him, through the several boards it did just what was int for B. A. F. without subsidisation Yours’ faithfully }
x é articipation in University » jnereas > > meta i * tata Fe a Ee re SUDSIGISE vee
things West Indian should be initial n imber of "the Wart’ beaite Geminiae: te @ n'C : ache could & Hy omg: Cane It is evident from these figures Da COSTA & Co. Ltd.,
‘ ed; the then Controller could be used in case enemy act that stock keepers are getting Per F. E. WARD i

'
than mine or that of hundreds of thousands of the |
\

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 7, 1950



D, V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.

TO-DAY'S SPECIALS
at the COLONNADE

NOW
56c.

Usually
JARS PEANUT BUTTER 64e.
TINS HEINZ SPAGHETTI
in Tomato Sauce
TINS TRINIDAD
MARMALADE



TRIPLE—2 Patterns—',in. & “jin. Bevelled
22 in. x 16 in. |

14in, & %4 in. Bevelled

22in. x 16in. | 24 oz.
24in- x 16 in. |
CHROMIUM PLATED MIRROR MOVEMENT
” » REFLEX HING
” ” CLIPS & CORNERS
MIRROR PLATES — %; in., 1 in., 114 ins., 114 ins
GLASS SHELVES — 24 ins. and 30 ins. x '4 in. thick



24 in. x 18 in, |
50in. x 16in. |
|
60 in. x 18 in, }
q

VITROLITE TABLE TOPS — 24 ins. diam.

MIRRORS
|

Successors to

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| Dial 4472 & 4687 its
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{
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BECKWITH STORES
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| Fail Enjoyment

scith these



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COCKTAILS




—Per bottle : a4 ;§ .51
er bottle : 97
COCKTAIL CHERRIES (Maraschino)—Per bottle 54c. & .77
COCKTAIL CHERRIES (Creme de Menthe)—Per bottle 77
CHIVERS COFFEE ESSENCE—Per bottle . 68
HENNESSY'S XXX BRANDY—Per bottle . 5.75
” ” Per Flask 96c. and 3.24
COCKADE FISE RUM—Per bottle ....... 1.16
HOLLOWAYS DRY GIN—Per bottle 2.50
MANX OYSTER STOUT—Per bottle .. 28
SIMMONDS MILK STOUT—Per bottle ..... eV .29
HEINZ STRAINED PEAS, CARROTS, SPINACH
OY FA Fras vidaccen = 8 hats UGA 16

STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO. LTD.





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You cannot afford to take chances
by Using Inferior Materials. So
Specify...

“INTERNATIONAL”

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INTERNATIONAL PAINTS, Ltd.
| DACOSTA & Co. LTD.

AGENTS










12c. per Pkg.
IN TINS
‘ ..12c. per tin
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ae . 66 per tin

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MEAT PASTES

LIVER, OX TRIPE,
OX BRAINS

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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 7,

1950



Loan Bank Manager

Given Pension

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday passed a Bill
to provide for the payment of a pension to Mr. D. A.

M. Haynes, Manager of the

Peasants’ Loan Bank and now

also administering the Labour Welfare Fund.

Objects and reasons of the Bill
state: —

This Bill seeks to grant to
Douglas Arden Mottley Haynes,
Manager of the Peasants’ Loan
Bank, a pensicn in respect of pub-
lic service.

Douglas Arden Mottley Haynes
Was appointed an assistant teacher
in 1914 and after serving with
the B.W.1I. Regiment from 1915 to
1919 was appointed a Cadet in the
Harbour Master's office. In 1921
he entered the Parochial Service
of the parish of St. Thomas and
remained in that service until 1936
when he was appointed manager
of the Peasants’ Loan Bank, which
post he still holds.

In view of Mr. Haynes’ good
service in the various offices he
has held, it is considered equita-
ble he should be granted a pen-
sion (or a reduced pension and
gratuity) of two thirds of his
present salary as Manager of the
Peasants’ Loan Bank when he re-
tires from that post.

Mr. G. H. Adams moved the
second reading of the Bill. He
said that as hon. members knew
Mr. Haynes had undertaken the
duty of administering the Labour
Welfare Fund on behalf of the
Executive Committee.

The Government had been at-
tacked over and over again for
failure to administer the fund, but
any Government in power would
have found the same difficulty in
this matter as the present Govern-
ment had found. There had been
great difficulty over a long period
in finding somebody on whom to
put the responsibility. They could
not force Mr. Haynes or anyone
else to do it. The Government had
been always anxious to get the
best man for the work and he
supposed hon. members knew that
even Mr. Jemmott, former Audi-
tor General, was at one time ap-
proached but he felt he could not
undertake it.

Eventually an agreement suit-
able to Mr. Haynes and the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee
was reached and as a result Mr.
Haynes agreed to take the post.

It was always felt that Mr.
Haynes was the best man due to
his previous experience with re-
gard to the Peasants’ Loan Bank
and it was the desire to meet his
wishes that the negotiations were
prolonged.

The Bill followed the precedent

of the Chase Bill, and Mr. Chase
like Mr. Haynes was one of those
persons who when something was
to be done and he was called
upon to do it, would do it well.

He thought the House would
join with him in saying how glad
they all were that arrangements
with regard to administering the
Labour Fund had been made sat-
istactory to all parties.

Mr. Adams then moved that
the Bill be given its second read-
ing.

Mr. M. E. Cox seconded and the
Bill was passed.

It reads:

This Act may be cited as the
Haynes Pension Act 1950.

Subject to the provisions of this
Act the Colonial Treasurer is
hereby authorised and required to
pay to Douglas Arden Mottley
Haynes, Manager of the Peasants’
Loan Bank in this Island, a pen-
sion at the rate of two thousand
three hundred and four dollars
per annum, or, at the option of
the said Douglas Arden Mottley
Haynes exercisable not later than
the day immediately preceding
the date of his retirement from
the office of Manager of the Peas-
ants’ Loan Bank, in lieu of such
pension, a reduced pension at the
rate of three fourths of such pen-
sion together with a gratuity equal
to ten times the amount of the
reduction so made in the pension.

The pension, or the reduced
gension, shall commence from,
and the gratuity, if any shall be-
come payable on, such date as the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
shall determine and shall be pay-
able from the Public Treasury on
the warrant of the Governor-in-
Executive Committee.

The provisions of section five,
eleven, twelve, thirteen, fourteen
and fifteen of the Pensions Act
1947 are incorporated with this
Act and in the construction of
those provisions the expressions
“officer” and “person” mean
“Douglas Arden Mottley Haynes”
and “pension” and “gratuity” mean
a pension and gratuity. granted
under this Act.

Nothing in this Act shall pre-
judice or affect the rights of His
Majesty, his heirs and successors,
or of any body politic or corpor-
ate, orof any persons except such
as are mentioned in this Act, and
those claiming by, from or under
them.



Combermere School

Will Be Extended
What Will Residents Do?

MR. O. T. ALLDER yesterday expressed concern in
the House of Assembly over the position of the renters
of the land along Roebuck Street adjoining Combermere
School, when the Governing Body of the School take over

' the land.

He pointed out that many of
the houses there were in a dilapf-
dated condition, and sought assur-
ance from the members of the
Government that the renters of
the land would not be asked to
remove their houses.ssom it with-
out ample notice.

Members were discusyng a Bill
to let certain lands to th} Govern-
ing Body of Combermere School,
The Bill was passed.

The object of the Bill is to em-
power the Governor-in-Executive
Committee to let to the Governing
Body of Combermere School ap-
proximately 14 acnes of land at
Weymouth, the fee simple of
which is vested in the Governor-
in-Executive Committee. Part of
this area, consisting of approxi-
mately ten acres, comprises the
existing site of Combermere
School and grounds which have
not previously been formally
leased to the Governing Body. The
remainder of the area consists of a
plot of about three acres adjoining
the present Combermere grounds
on the South-east side which it is
desired to make available to the
school as an addition to the exist-
ing playing field and of a plot of





What's on Today

Meeting of House of Assem-
bly at 12.00 Noon

Water Polo Practice Match,
Aquatic Club, 5.00 p.m.

Mobile Cinema, Good Shep-
herd, St, James at 7.30
p.m,



about one acre adjoining the
grounds on the North-east side.
The latter plot is, however, at
resent let in tenantry and cannot
e made available for playing
fields until it becomes vacant,

Mr. G. H. Adams moved sec-
onded by Mr. F. L Walcott that
the Bill be read a second time.

Mr. Allder said that while he
sympathised with the need for the
extension of the grounds of Com-
bermere Sckool, he still had to bear
in mind that there were several
houses on the land along Roebuck
Street that would be taken over
by the Governing Body of the
School. Some of these houses had
been on the land for over 60 years
and were in a very dilapidated
condition, He had talked with
some of the owners and had dis-
covered that they were very per-
turbed over the possibility of their
having to remove their houses. He
hoped the Government would re-
commend that when the Governing
Body of the School take over the
land the renters of it would not
be thrown off suddenly. He did
not know how these owners wer?
going to manage to remove their
houses. He hoped they would be
given ample notice and that Gov-
ernment would make some pro-
vision for them on Government
land, such as, the Pine and the
Bay Land.

Mr. F. L. Walcott said that he
thought the people in that area
iad already been given notice

When the flood came last year
many of them found out that they
were living in an unsuitable area
and some had _ removed their
houses voluntarily. When the
cuestion arose as to removing all





be sent in on the day



WE WOULD very much appreciate if our

Customers will note the above and give us their

co-operation.

AS FROM MONDAY, 5TH JUNE, 1950
ALL ORDERS for COUNTRY DISTRICTS must

cannot guarantee delivery otherwise.

WE ARE DOING THIS in order to give better

Service, which has always been our aim.

before delivery, as we



J. N. GODDARDS & SONS



















» BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



In The House
Yesterday

A Bill to abolish Grand J
to amend the Law ating to
presentation of indictr
those tabled by Mr. G
Tread a first time wher
Assembly met vesterday

Mr Adams tabled
Papers: —

The Commonwealth Ag
Bureaux Twentieth Annual I
the Executive Council 1948-49

Contract between Messrs J N
Harriman and Co., Lid. and
tive Committee of the I
Barbados for the construction of
runwe, taviwey and
Scawell Airport.

Statement showing the gross Cus‘or
and Excise receipts for ith



the House of

the follow

i" '
leu

“por



parking apron at

twelve mo

ended 3ist March, 1950

The Labour Welfare (Housing Loar
Regulations, 1950

The Pensions (Pensionable Offices
‘Amendment Order, 1950

The Pensions (Pensionable Offices
iAmendment) No. 2 Order, 1950

The Civil Establishment General
‘Amendment! No. 6 Order, 1950

The Customs (Amendment) Remu!a

tions, 1950
Post Office Advances for the paymen

of Money Orders to the 30th April, 1950
Colonial Estimates 1950-51
The Wages Board (Bridgetown Shop
Assistants) Order, 1950
. .
Mr. Adams tabled:
Resolution to approve the

Order en-
titled “The Pensions -ensior
Offices) (Amendment) Order, 1950
made by the Governor on the lith May
1950, under the provisions of sectior
(4) (a) of the Pensions Act, 1947

Resolution to approve the Order e:
titled “The Pensions (Pensionable
Offices) (Amendment) No. 2 Order
1950" made by the Governor on the
17th May, 1950, under the provisions o*
section 2 (1) (a) of the Pensions Act
1947.

Resolution to approve the Order e
titled “The Civil Establishment (General



(Amendment) No. 6 Order, 1950" mad
by the Governor-in-Executive Committer
on the 27th May, 1950, under the pro
visions of saction 3 of the Civil
Establishment Act, 1949

Resolution to place the sum of $18.40
at the disposal of the Governor-in
Executive Committee to supplement the
Estimates 1950-51, Part II, Capital, as
shown in the Supplementary Bstimates
1950-51, No, 2, which form the schedule
to this resolution

Resolution to place the sum of $79,667
at the disposal of the Governor-in
Executive Committee tg supplement the
Estimates 1950-51, Part 1, Current Es-
timates, as shown in the Supplementary
Estimates 1950-51, No. 3, which form
the schedule to this resolution

Resolution to approve the Order en-
titled “The Wages Board (Bridgetown
Shop Assistants) Order, 1950 made by
the Gofernor-in-Executive Committee
on the th May, 1950, under the pro-
visions of section 3 of the Wages Board
Act, 1943

Mr. M. E. Cox tabled:—

Resolution to sanction the Regulations
entitied “The Customs (Amendment)
Regulations, 1950" made by the
Governor-in-Executive Committee under
the provisions of section 177 of the
Trade Act, 1910



Mr. Adams tabled :—
Resolution to authorise the Governor
to enter into agreement with persons

to serve in the Barbados General Hos-
pital in any of the following offices,
namely — Medical Superintendent
Specialist Surgeon; Specialist Physician;
Specialist Radiologist; and Medical Offic
er; subject to the conditions set out
in the schedule to this resolution
Resolution to place the sum of $1,it0

at the disposal of the Governor-in-
Fxecutive Committee to supplement the
Estimates 1950-51, Part I, Current, as

set out in the Supplementary Estimates
1950-51, No. 1, which form the schedule
to this resolution.

Mr, Adams gave
amend the law relating
and Maintenance,

Bill to amend the Settlement
Poor and Bastardy Act, 1897.

Mr, Cox gave notice of a Bill to amend
the Customs Tariff Act, 192),

These Bills were later read a first time,

The House passed:—

A Bill to amend the Department of
Science and Agriculture Act, 1925.

A Bill to amend the Executive Com-
mittee Act, 1891,

A Bill to amend the Public Employees
Pension Act, 1937.

A Bill to provide for the payment of
a pension to Douglas Arden Mottley
Haynes, Manager of the Peasants’ Loan
Bank in this Island.

A Bill to authorise the Governor-in-
Executive Committee to let certain Gov-
ernment lands to the Governing Body of
Combermere School

A Bill_to amend the
Orphans Pension Act, 1928.

A Bill to amend the Representation of
the People Act, 1901,

A Bill for promoting the cultivation
of trees and for purposes in connection
therewith.

The House of Assembly’ yesterday
passed a Bill to encourage the planting
of trees in the island, The Bill had
already been passed by the House but
it was suggested by the Legislattve Coun-
cil that the price agreed to be paid to
the planter of each tree should b@ 15
cents instead of six c&nts. That amend-
ment was made.

notice of a Bill to
to Separation

of the

Widows and



tne houses from the particular
area it was pointed out that some
people were doing business there.
lt was accordingly agreed to give
them a long notice and this was
-—speaking subject to correction—
about a seven-year notice. Mean-
while in the event of anyone
removing his building no one was
to be allowed to erect another

The Government felt that this
land could be used to extend the
Combermere grountis and at the
same time remove a very serious
block to flood water.

Mr, Allder said that he won-
dered whether that was a decision
of the Executive Committee, be
cause if it were, it should be told
to the people to make them under
stand) Many were now concerned
us he had said, as to what their
position would be when the
change came about, He felt that
when the Executive reached any
kind of agreement especially
when it affected a body of people,
they should inform the people of
their decision. ¢

After some further
the Bill was passed

discussion

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TASTEFULLY PREPARED MEALS FOR THE FAMILY

House Of

<~ Quorum Reduced To 9







@ from page |

hend, he ihought t all
agree that a Bill of that s¢
vould achieve it ject i
was to give the right t “very
member of the population ta yote
for members of the House of
Assembly and to abolish ‘the
qualifications for membersitip ‘o
the Assembly The ancmaliss
which made those members of
the community ineligible u
days when ‘the franchise w
limited to land owners should
wiped out

The objects and reasons ot thé
Bill show that its purpose is
threefold, the first to abolish the
property qualifications for mem-
bership of the General Assembly
the second, to grant adult
frage and the third to rec
from 12 to 9 the number of m¢
bers required to form a quorum
of the House

Qualifications

In pursudt ce of the first object
the Bill seeks by Clause
amend section 2 of the Reé -
sentation of the People *t 901
by omitting from that ction all
words relating to the property
qualifications «of | members AS

regards the second object, Clausc

3 seeks to substitute a new séc-
tion for section 3 of the Repre-
sentation of the People Act, 1901,
the effect of which will be that
every person who is a_ British
subject and over twenty-one
years of age will be entitled te

vote in a constituency if he or she







las resided there for three
months prior to the date on
which he or she claims to be
registered as a voter in that
constituency A regare the
third object, clai 4 of the Bill
makes the necessary amendment
to section 53 of the Act. Clause
5 of the Bill and the Scheduie
deal with various repeals to the
provisions of the principal Act
resulting from the above-men-
tioned changes,

Mr. Adams said that the Act
merely sought to produce what
every democratic country should
do and that was to give ever,
member of the community tie

right to vote.
He said that if a literate person

deserved the right to vote, n
illiterate person doubly deserv:
that right Nine out of ten

persons who were illiterate, were
so, because their parents had 1»
keep them at home to provide
an early age for their family

It was illogical to say tl
because by misfortune one did
not have a father or mother to
send one to school, one shor
be deprived of the right of sa
ing who was to make laws



The Squire

The average agricultural ja-
bourer in England was conserva
tive because he was accustomed

to the Squire. It was only when
he came to the towns that he be-
came a labourite and it was only
due to fhe force of the Labour
Party for the last 10 years that
they were able to change the out-
look of the labourers in the coun-
try districts as they were as con-
servative as members on the other
side of the table

With regard to reducing the
number from to 9 to form a
quorum, he said that that pro-
vision in the Bill had nothing to
do with party polities.

So Seldom

If they were in the opposition,
they would vote for it. The
House met so seldom and when
important measures had to be
dealt with the House very often
could not meet due to the lack
of a quorum as the Act said that
no business could be done unless

12

there were 12 members present
Mr. Adams said that if his
party were more in number,

they would still have asked that
this be done as they had seen
how they were unable to transact
Government business when they
should have done so

Mr. F. L. Walcott (1) said that
he had much pleasure in second-
ing the passing of the Bill as it
was one which was long overdue.

Everyone should regard Adult
Suffrage as a right
ABILITY

Income or property qualification should

not be regarded as a person's abilit
represent people in the Assembly This
would be a break against snobbery by
member who felt that ome people
7 {1 have the right to vote, whereas
hould not have the right to be

to








as membe t the Assembly
He felt that ¢ y member of the
community had the right to be ¢lected
by his fellow people if they so desired
In every instance where the franchise
was broadened, it had brought in



nt in the passing of legislation v
ected in the standard of living «





people
BROADEN BASIS
He agreed with the senior member
St. Joseph that if they broadened the
basis for electing people to the House

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DEPARTMENT

dith Weale

~w Fish Dishes for the

the

tY











COURSE @



56«

Eact






TO PLAN AND PRODUCE



Assembly





t there should not be any
ha estricting the efficient working
ve Assembly
He said that he had no fear a
cerned. Wher
12 member
they had see




iber of weeks and
“ss had bee



had 11 memt






y only pres-
had sat ther many times
ne member had re rd to come
to the Assembly to public
business
SERIOL x
If honourable re to take
iblic business ser ust also
ake every aspect of
Mr. Walcott said that he doubted if
any member would oppose the Bill, and
aided that in Great Oeitain when the
franchise was lowered, it meant more
aws were passed in the interest of the
people because they had an opportunity
of sending people to Parliament
VERY GLAD TO HEAR
Mr. J. MH. Wilkinson (E) said that he
was very glad to hear the honourable
nber for St. Joseph say that this was



4 party question. It
h both parties had
the

was a question
poken in favour






last election campaign and he

we herefore hoping honourable mem

bers that day would not view the matter
as a party question

* agreed that every right thinking

1 in Barbados should have the right

e for representatives to the House

sembly, but he was not so con-

1 that there



should not be separate

lif a member to the

ations for being

House of Assembly, but if they wanted
the best people in the House as their
representatives, the House should repre
sent the wishes of the people
SHOULD NOT REDUCE

He said that he did not think that
they should reduce the number from 12
to 9 to form a quorum of the House
He was looking forward to good Gov-



DR. CUMMINS
GIVEN LEAVE

Dr. H. G. Cummins, Senior
Member for St. Thomas was
at yesterday's meeting of the
House granted one month's
leave as from that day's date.

The request was made by
his colleague, Mr. R. G. Mapp.

ernment and had talked over the matter
with the stnior member tor St, Joseph
last July before he went away for his
operation, and told. him that he was
doubtful that it was for the good gov
ernment if they should reduce the num
ber from 12 to 9

He, however, wanted to assure hon
ourable members that they on that side
of the table were in favour of two of
the three principles in the Bill

Mr. Crawford (C) suggested that the
number of representatives in the House
should be increased by two. Those two
would represent St. Michael which should
be divided to allow for another constitu
eney

Mr. Lewis (L) said mat such a Bill as
that before them then should be passed
with a great deal of enthusiasm He
warned that Government would soon
have to look for means to offset the diffi
eulties which would arise from voters



being bribed. He said that there were
sekiom more than 17 members in the
House on occasions of divisions, and a

majority of nine could make
the colony. He thought the
general convenience.

Mr. Brancker (C) said that the age at
which one should be allowed to vote
should be 18, The Barbadian of 18 was
intelligent enough to voje Judiciously as
to who should and who should not decide
for him. He would not call for an amend-
nent then, but he would at a future
date bring up an Address with an end
to his sus#estion,

Mr. Garner (C) said that they
all be «lad to be privileged to be there
that day to vote for a matter of such
vast importance He had come to the
fouse with an open mind, but the
salient points as put forward by the
'weader of the House had convinced him
that a nine-man quorum was essential

laws in
reduction a

should



Committee Given Power

To Let Govt. Lands

THE PRICES charged

peasants for tethering sheep,

goats, and cows on the Garrison Savannah were talked

about in the House of Assem

bly yesterday when the House

passed a Bill amending the Executive Committee Act, 1891.
The Bill seeks to give the Executive Committee a general
power to let Government lands.

The old procedure was to pass
a special Act whenever it was de-
sired to let Government land for
a term of years. This procedure
has been found cumbersome

Mr. G. H. Adams (L) took
charge of the Bill, and in moving
the second reading told the House
it Was a corollary to a similar Bill
relating to the Vestry, and passed
by the House recently. The real
object was to allow the work on
play fields to get ahead, but it
was couched in general terms.

Mr. A. E. 8. Lewis (L) referred
to a list of lands owned and rent-
ed by the Government which was
prepared and given to the House
some time ago. The list included
the dock, the Garrison Savannah,
the piece of land occupied by the
Empire Theatre ete.

99 Year Lease

He did not know, Mr, Lewis
aid, whether the Bill would em-
power the Executive Committee
to give a 99 year lease of lands
of that kind. It might happen that
such lands might be needed for a
more serviceable use to Govern-
ment than the purpose for which
it was now being used. The Bill
might be brought in for a very
innocent purpose-——playing fields
but it might lead to other things.

In his view there should be a
time limit of 10 or 20 years on
leases. He was merely asking the
Government to be careful

Mr. Adams replying said he»
deeply resented (the implication
that any member of the Executive
Committee was taking part in any
clandestine and apparently inno-
eent introduction of something
that was dishonest and contrary to
the will of the people. The mem-
bers of the Executive should be
credited with having the interest
of the people at heart.

The honourable member knew
very well his (Mr, Adams) view
of leases that had been made
when friends had friends—
leases of 10/- and £2 a year,
Take the Aquatic Club with its
racial discrimination. They had
no intention of renewing thai
lease for a second,
Mr. Lewis said he

mind what Mr
interpreted him

never had in
Adams had mis-
to say. He was

merely giving a warning
Times Change

Mr, Allder (L) said he agreed
that the present Government had
no intention of making agreements
such as other Governments had |
made in the past. But he wanted |
to know why the Government al-
lowed agreements for the rental
of the Garrison Savannah to con-
tinue at such a nominal figure

He had been told that the
B.T.C, only paid 2/- a year, as
compared with the fee charged |
peasants who tethered animals on |
the Garrison. The latter had to
pay 2/- a month for a cow and |
1/6 a month for a goat, sheep or
calf

Mr. E. K. Walcott said that un-
der that Bill it would be possible
for the Executive Committee to
dispose of land by long leases. He

thought there should be a proviso
that a lease for more than 21
years should require the approval
of the Legislature, or something
of the kind.

He was not sure if Mr.
had said that the B.T.C
people for grazing stock

Mr. Allder rose and
that he meant that the
ment charged those rates

Mr. E, K. Walcott resuming his
speech said that the Government
had always retained complete con-
trol of the Garrison. ]

Should Be Notified

Mr. Lewis suggested that when |
land was about to be leased under |
that Act the public should be no-
tifled through the Official Gazette
or the Press, just as there was a
notice relative to the B.T.C, be-
fore race meetings.

The Bill was passed,

Allder
charged

explained
Govern-

|

40/- FOR WOUNDING:
APPEALS

A fine of 40/- m 14 days wat
yesterday imposed on Grace
Griffith of Reed Street by H's

Worship Mr. C, L. Walwyn, when
she was found guilty of wound-

ing Eunice Ifill by beating her
with a piece of iron, Griffith
vho had previous convictions

appealed after hearing sentence
The offence was committed oa

April 17.











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=SSS[SSSSSSSSSe

NOW FRESH
PURINA PIGEON CHOW

get your supply from

H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Agents.

















CONTRACTOR or BUILDER

LET US SUPPLY YOUR ROOFING.
EVERITE SHEETS — All Sizes

from 6 ft. to 10 ft.



WE OFFER FOR YOUR RIDING COMFORT THE

ALL STEEL BRITISH BUILT “HOPPER” CYCLE
‘ awe of models in stock including :
adies',

Gents’, Sports, with or without 3-Speed
Gents’ Roadsters, Tricycles, etc.



FULL RANGE OF SPARES AND
CYCLE ACCESSORIES

including Spares and High Pressure TYRES and
TUBES for Racing Cycles.





The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.

White Park Road, St. Michael.
«>

Dial : 4528 Dial : 4528







“RIPPINGILLES ©

BLUE - FLAME
STOVE



FOR EASY & CLEAN
COOKING

A.S. BRYDEN & SONS (B:D08) LTD.

AGENTS.





BROAD STREET

WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD.

Inc. B. G.



We have just received - - -

LADIES’ CHENILE
HOUSECOATS

4

— ALSO —
“MOYGASHEL” Linen Dresses—Plain Colours
FLORAL RAYON DRESSES

(Sizes 32 to 40)

We Invite Your Inspection!
BARBADOS



BY CARL ANDERSON








ho

Liha | ST
RSE ...TO FIND THE A
= c

=>
TREASURE OF MOOOM TIVE

GOT TO GET You

OUT OF HERE fern
AND BEHIND

THE TRON A

CURTAIN !

MMMM....2 )







(SLIP THESE ON,
FRIENDS! 1
THINK THEY'LL














DAGW 4 ty

LL YOU BRING
A DOZEN

ue DOUGHNUTS ?




BY FRANK STRIkr



WALK HIM TO THE EOGE OF THE
CLIFF, THEN SHOOT HIM.



ro THE NERVE TO KILL
Recdonce. N , + A FEDERAL MAN!





i
Ae

K. 0. CANNON ...... WITH WHISPER IN THE SOUTH OF FRANCE
Ch es ae

F ALL- YOU D/D DRAG ME | | ALTHOUGH You seem / ."Goon! Now
yan
















HERE IT iS, K.0.- THE
PAVILLON ROUGE...
PLASTERED WITH

PRETTY FACES- BUT

THAT WOULDN'T _-4 =
INTEREST You!






+ ++MAYBE.,
MAYBE NOT! 3U,

HERE'S A FACE THAT

DOES INTEREST ME!
—_»












CHASING CRIMINALS LEAD ON, WHISPER - [>

INTERESTS YOU MORE )\ SHOW ME THE SCENE

— THEN WE'D BETTER , OF THE CRIME.44°

00 JUST THAT! => he = -
Ow,

1







bh ,
Hie
~~ :
eI
we
>? ; d ee S$ .
— d / Pee va
Wa — 4A ete es



BY GEORGE MC.MANUS
een re " Q

ee enna
ON NO
A














HAH - SHE'S PHONIN
THE MARKET NOW

(LL FIND OUT WHAT
SHE'S ORDERIN' -

YES-I TOLD HER
SHES BEEN GPENDIN'’

TOO MUCH MONEY ON
FOOD - SHE PROMISED
TO CUT DOWN ON THE






















oe ney BY ALEX RAYMOND
[ NO CHARGES AGAINST YOU, MRS. CARYL,| [” OH, RIB IMSO \ SHE LOVES YOU KITTY.NOW MOMS! MY ane )
2 YOU HELPED THE POLICE CATCH A | |ASHAMED! HOW |YOU HAVE YOUR CHANCE TC { CARLING
“igs ae) DANGEROUS GANG,.BUT MAY 1 SUGGEST! | CANT EVER | PROVE HOW i 5 Ye LOMS | :
pe /\ DON'T BORROW ANY MORE FUR COATS., | | FACE KAREN? / LOVE HER! a | ya ¢
BSE Ste ma MisTaKE! : . s a —~\
hie . ra a
ne ‘ es 4 VCore erste aid set oN
| Re ~ } FF
BP) (o
at
=

'
TTHh4

oa

=
Â¥.
4

y

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

NTO THE FIGHTING RING 2\ NUS
Pree al hate tubes AT THE BOTTOM OF THE VAST ) “ste
THEY LL KNOWNE ISTHE 7m )__{'T1s HOPELESS
==" PHANTOM. |

| FOR HIM*AND

}

= ak

| GN







ADVOCATE

BURRELLS

| 1
| nh
|

| SPECIFY

URRELL'S

“SEE 1) DE



just apply Sloan’s Liniment lightly











Stiff joints? Aches? Sprains?

You will feel Sloan’s doing you
good at once, It acts quickly —
soothes and comforts and drives
out all inflammation.

LOOK FOR THE PICTURE OF DR. SLOAN ON THE PACKET.




From all chemists and stores.

BABY'S .
TEETHING

need give you
no “anxieties

There need be no restless nights,
no tears, no baby disorders, if
you have Ashton & Parsons

nfants’ Powders handy.
Mothers all over the world have
found them soothing and cool-
ing when baby is fretful through
teething, and, best of all, they
are ABSOLUTELY SAFE. i

.ASHTON & PARSONS
INFANTS’: POWDERS

It’s NEW!

the new

PARKER

the only pen
with the














“pro mele

2 oh Sys



THE MOST PERFECT PEN in the world has
for long been the Parker “Si”. Now
comes the new Parker “Si”, with the re-
volutionary new Aero-mertric ink System,
the greatest ever devised

The Aero-metri¢ Ink System is a wholly
new, scientific method of drawing in,
storing, safeguarding and releasing ink,
to give the most satisfactory pen per-
formance ever known,

YEW FEATURES
NEW PRECISION
NEW Beauty

pen, enjoyed its gliding action, you'll long
to own one... and give one, too, as a

spevial present!

e@ NEW FOTO-FILL FILLER

@ NEW INK-FLOW GOVERNOR
| @ NEW PLI-GLASS RESERVOIR

@ NEW VISIBLE INK SUPPLY

|
|
} Once you have handled this beautiful

T! s pen alone is des uned for satis
factory use with Par chrome
the super-bnilliant, super-permunent dry-
and 4 other great advances writing in

e
-~worlds mosl wanted fe@2e
. 0 Jf e Z
-wilts buy wilh» wel tnk
PRICES: With Rolled Gold Cap ............... ae $2542

With Lustraloy Cap .. $22.38
Distributers for Barbados:



1x

‘A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS) LTD

Bridgetown,





|



|
|
|

bearing the spreturr
i- C. MACLEAN’,

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 7, 1950

“ih ideal for
| intimate
personal

use

‘DETTOL’

THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC

Safe. Non-poisonous . Pleasant smell,
Does not Pain .. Does not Stain,





poisonous wastes
excess acids from the blood. When kidneys
fail, poisons remain in the system, and
5 » rheumatic pains,

| disturbed rest follow. Dodd’s Kidney Pills
your kidneys clear out trouble-

| ing poisons and excess acids so that
you feel better —rest better—work better.
Get genuine Dodd's Kidney Pills today.

Only 2/- at all drug stores. IB



THREAD CUTTING
WELDING

BATTERY CHARGING
METAL TURNING
MOTOR REPAIRS

i Sen —

GURDGN OLDEN

BARBADOS GARAGE,
139. Roebuck S*, : Dial 36%1

|
| For - - -
|





.
‘

‘My fever’s gone...

I took GENASPRIN?’”’

*Genasprin’—the safe brand of aspirin
~— quickly helps to break a fever, and
quickly checks Headaches, Neuralgia,
Toothache, Nerve and Rheumatic Pains,
Colds and "Flu. At any time of strain
or pain, ‘Genasprin’ sees you through !






Sold by all Chemists, Druggists, etc.






ONE DOSE of this famous remedy

Relieves

PAIN

After Meals

If you suffer from In-
digestion with its pain,
discomfort, flatulence,
nausea and heartburn
—let one dose of {}
MACLEAN BRAND

STOMACH POWDER
bring you relief! But
be sure you get genuine
MACLEAN BRAND
STOMACH POWDER

“iy Hy

Gill

Sole Agents :—



IMPORTANT



to every
motorist

tor every motorist there comes a time when he is faced
with the problem of deciding between various makes
of tyre. In the past, whatever his choice it has invari-
ably meant the sacrifice of some desirable feature. That
difficulty no longer exists, for with the New Dunlop
Fort, Dunlop has produced the one tyre that has
everuthing. It’s the natural
result of leadership—a
leadership, which has been
maintained since the Dunlop
Rubber Company Ltd.

heeame the first tyre mann-



facturers, 61 years ago.

DUNLOP

ECKSTEIN BROS. Bay Strect







Le Pe ee ee er

a

neers
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 7, 1950 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

CLASSIFIED ADS, | Pumice sares | HARBOUR L0G | GOVERNMENT NOTICE. | ee



















}
|
| =

scat | eee | NO , | HALL’S DISTEMPER

RATES |











LORRY a















































































































FOR RENT | Bas will sell HIS MAJESTY THE KING'S BIRTHDAY PARADE * cow®
cc: Wet eB Bie rose, whe ch 6” WATER PAINT
ANNOUD a i —? Kear box, damaged by accident .
FOR SALE per word } HOUSES Cash. R. Archer Mc Kenzie oe biel | TRAFFIC CONTROL
. 2 ; j eS
FOR RENT sit APARTMENT—One furnished apart-| "> ying penminl a meaeliaeetteO is a recognised first grade WATER PAINT
0 os ent at Coral Sands, on Sen, with Silver} Go” Ltd. Bar ane Mess: Cole & Police Traflic Regulations
WANTED » = | i linen if required. For further par-| PRIDAY sth st 1 pm. (1) FEDERA! t
ticula. e - s a Yr wh 2 | ‘ ¢ i ~ De 3 t in « y of ag
LOST, FOUND per word } rs Dial 814. ALMA LASHLEY: 9 (PLATFORM TRUCK, (1) | DODGF maneeee WL. Runieia ms ne 1. All mechanically propelled and other vehicles entering the a ee : . ;
> IC Capt osept n Dor c . . ’ a sailed and ¢ tstanding
Minamum charge . 48 ' ee | Sed dant eee recently over _ DEPARTURES Garrison Road from the North Gate or Schmidt's Gate shall proceed ‘ ;
PUBLIC SALES ; ee pat a ae Tier Ag ag R. ARCHER Mc KENZIE , ita Wonita, G9 tons net. | in the direction of Hastings keening the Savannah on their right, and ( i ’
AUCTION AND REAL ce 1 dahs facing Sea Hastings main Road 4 ees t S-S. Edy mon, for “5.280 tons net, | May park on the Savannah under the directions of the Police or set : :
; = ~ a Ware, Spemar, Wo one. ot ed Capt. Johnsiah, for Trinidad down their occupants and leave by way of the Garrison Hill or the =
: , - Schooner Harrie aker, ‘ : niin me at
ESTATE per agate line aires—Telephone 2949 2.6.50.—-T.F.N, [ae THE IVORY HAMMER | nets Cant shad hs | Clock Tower. “O00, wet STOCKED BY ALL
oOo * i, 1,943. tor et $sTO
ree eee CHURCHILL" — Maxwell Coast Un- instructions received from the Hendrick for Martinique 9 vehi — ing ir ings Road in the direction = LEADING STOR
DIED furnished, 3 bedrooms, drawing—dining | tr tabas Company I will sell on Friday | Schooner Mary M. Lewis, 69 tons ne 1! feu vehicles proceéding trom Hastings jow Sole manutacturers :
room, Kitchen and the usual offices | fee" 9th at Fort Royal Garage at 2 p.m. | Capt. Marshall, for British Guiana of the Garrison Savannah may park on the Savannah or set down SISSONS BROTHERS & CO., LTD. HULL, Enc
HUNTER—At St. Joseph's Mercy Hospital| (7\"#e and one ‘a ie ‘Rent ares i) 1943 0 HP Pee is ain yeiboe - | their occupants and leave by way of the Garrison Hill or the Clock ad , ’
rgetow ritis! , a mm ; ash Saloon (both * | ¥ x oes = comaceceare = re an
day May 26th, ROBERT BUTCHMAN R, S. Nicholls & Co., Solicitors,| damaged). (1) 198225 HP. Essex In Touch with Barbados | Tower, rr
in his 78th vear. Father of Robbie | £¢:¢Phone 3025. 181—2 Roebuck Street, | Terms Cash. Coast Station | “Barbados Co-Operative Cotton Factory Plantations Ltd.
and Mollie. The funeral ook place 7.6.50—6n VINCENT GRIFFITH. Gari : Wists W tia | 3. No vehicle of any description shall be allowed to enter the T. Herbert Ltd. C.F. Harrison & Co. (Bidos) Ltd
rom St. Mews Se0ts Chyardh athe O———_—XK—K—_—___]_____—_—_—_—— 6.50—4n able ar re est Indies) | pa . ‘ .
same afternoon 7.6.50—1n oe Pitt furnished house in fret | rhae they can now communicat Garrison Road from the direction of Hastings Road, A. Barnes & Co. Ltd.
© ess residentia! strict, miles from | OWING F nrough the - - ~ e 1
Gaadiool we. residence, | 100 bedrooms, ‘ NDE TH VER Toast S a : = s aes =
OEE ICENT “EUDORA,” Her an rae rail ites Frova Jory tet 1950, to | ™ fi Sa ~ 4. Vehicles proceeding to the Garrison by way of Bay Street ==
leaves her late residence, Middleton, pasieee pr ie APPly to Mrs. C.B AMMER | shall proceed up Bush Hill, pass along by the Clock Tower in the The Univer. ity Coll T r
Kear “her” ute erence! “uate | Soman it 18th | . . |} IMPORTANT NOTICE
Sea he Mea A ee 2.6.50—-t t.n.| BY recommendations of Lioyds Agents ' direction of the Parade Ground and may park on the Savannah or set ersity On ege I AL I ¢(
Gee Navn: 0 we will sell on Wednesday the 7th 170 of the West Indies

bags D.C. sugar at the following Ware
houses
12.30 o'clock 66 bags sugar, General



din SG ee erate down their occupants and leave by way of the Garrison Hill
William (husband), Ermine and Grace ONE LARGE HOUSE and Apartment !

(daughters), Hutson and Meta Nurse! on the sea St. Lawrence, fully furn-

(father and mother), Germaine Nurse! ished. Apply: Miss K. Bra ;

(sister) (‘Cimtes waa en [3 jers Ltd., Roebuck St 0. S.S. Morma
|

The Supply of Natural Gas
is being continued pend-
ing negotiations

The Barbados Gas Co.,



Extra-Mural Department
WEST INDIAN HISTORY
Constitutional Development
A COURSE OF TEN
LECTUR



| 5 When leaving the Garrison, vehicles will be required to pro-
ceed in one direction, that is, the driver must keep the Savannah on
his right.





mu ags Jas
} 3.6.50—-2n 1.00 o'clock 24 bags sugar, H. Jason

Jones & Co., Hincks St Hersilla, S.S. Indian C



ae 1.30 o'clock 40 bags sugar, Manning & rest, S.S. Maurtenne, S.S. Jar

IN MEMORIAM | ONE STONE BUNGALOW, with Lime



Co, Ltd., Bay St Stove, Sunwhit, SS. S








ZL




















=> nt
x Desens
® Peso dcn
2AR5O r
Ae nme tece
L =z
»
> B
San
Boh 3 ce
* Fete s
so wae” &
, men a
tx r 2a
lem SS


























































































































































































































































































































































































|
i
\
: a |
In loving memory of a dear mother! ator us ae re ee iassien. _2.00 o'clock 40 bags sugar, Jones & Pempie . 8.8 Olay, Bak 6 No vehicle of any description shall be allowed to draw up — by | ub
and grandmother, Edith | Burke, who : 3 7.6 $0-—In SBRANKER. oR N & CO = iia = Weamenteien: and remain on any part of the highway round the Garrison Savannah H. A. VAUGHAN } 2
ied on the 7th June, 1947 Yip Sie oes Sas Sine NKER, OTMA ” Samabras, S.S or that part of the highway between Sea View Hotel and Bush Hill at the British Council, | aS
Thy purtvse Lord, we cannot see, ROOM—Two (2) Gentlemen or Young Auctioneers seidon, n y fiel ~— eS
But all is well, that’s done by Thee Couple. Large double bedroom over. ! 6.6.50—2n.| Wharf, S.S lads » a ‘ : : Wake! eld. , |
Duncan Burke (Son Trinidad) Rey- | valg : ; P 7. Drivers of vehicles shall at once obey the instructions or Beginning FRIDAY, June

saan carn Paul Pac iadres for the right party. Phone 8496 cula ? 9th t 8.15

v . 1a, aul, grandchildren, | tf wile olva: , ‘ a . ‘ er

Vashti Burke, daughter-in-law cbtee a | UNDER THE SILVER orders given by any member of the Police Force. Fee for Gear $1 00

——— ‘ROOSEVELT"—Maxwell Coast. Full . ~ "x
In loving. memory of our dear! furnished except for linen and cutlery’ | HAMMER . . R, T, MICHELIN, Members of Extra-Mura! | REAL
mother Mrs. Lavina Cumberbatch wh] 3 bedrooms, drawing—dining room, kitch- | ° T “ a s t ; "4 Commissioner of Police. Assoc. 84c
passed away on June 7th, 1938 | en and the usual offices. Garage and one} 0" ,, Tvesday 13th = by order 0 oe . ‘ Single Lectures: 12c. |
There is a dear face missing servants’ room and bath in the yard | M«. E. G. Bayne, we will sell, his 7.6,.50,—2n, |
A dear voice that is stilled From Ist July. Apply R. S. Nicholls & Co.| Furniture at “The Farm", St. Peter | | BE) His
A piece is vacant in our home Solicitors, Telephone 3925. 151—2 Roebuck | which includes es |
That never can be filled Street. 7.6.50—6n.| Pedestal Sideboard, Cheffonier, Plant’ atts a ees tnaee etna SSS |
The ROWS WE Dlnsad Gh Yolie | wees eeentreteeeenieentcliesantienaen | Habs, Couch, ornament Tables a 7" SSS
Grave REPLEY-ON-SEA, Maxwells Coast.| Rockers, Arm & Tub Chairs all it EEE {\}|
Have withered and decayed Two bedrooms, fully furnished, refriger- | mahogany Pine & mahog Dining M . ace 4 -_ SEA VIEW GUEST =
But the love for you who sleeps| “tor, and all modern conveniences for last | Table Cherry wood = Chairs. M.T Marionr I eer i i
bheneuth two weeks in June and from October on.| Tables, Tea Services, Glassware, Bras : ee GRENADA ated | |
Will never fade away Phone 2250. 7,.6.50—In.| Jardinieres, Bookshelves, Desk, Berbice One mae tara ert eerie ; Pe tae | HOUSE is
Ewer to be remembered by her dear . “+ | @ Rush Chairs, Pictures, Single and[ ~~ Aad bi ‘ i
children Mrs. Claudine Nurse, Lillan,| cp FOR RENT OR LEASE | | Double Bedsteads, Vono ‘Springs; M.T | Kenrick eee _——— ROYAL NETHERLANDS HASTINGS, BARBADOS |
Arthur and Winstant Cumberbatch . rathclyde e house’ Washstand, Chest of Drawers in mahog AFS,FVA
7.6.50—1n | contains (3) Bedrooms. Rent $40.00 per| any; Cedar and Painted Presses, Tron] 94 ee ee ‘ The “Gardenia W" will accept STEAMSHIP CO EXCELLENT CUISINE |
month from Ist, July Bedsteads ‘oal S e arders Mr. and Mrs. J a sor 5 . ~_ . | Z E :
For further "particulars apply _to| premee Riicion tenets ae i] SGeree.and, Ressaigees. fon Prine SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM, FULLY STOCKED BAR Formerly Dixon & Bladon
y 1, $ ooks, mal dad sailing day, n ane ¥ .
FOR SALE CARRINGTON & SEALY Wardrobe and other items. Sale 11.30] , 3 * The “M. V. Daerwood” will a REE he ne Bh RATES: $5.00 per Day & |
| Lucas $.| c’clock. Terme Cash e sted c08 Ghd > Pakeonses as a ° | FOR SALE
: 6.650—3n_ | BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO a oane for St. Lucia, St, Vincent, [I] SASLING “FROM, AMBTRRDAM AND upwards
i ER, MAN & ’ St wucia, pent, ALLING FROM AMSTERDAM AN
SSE 71 int ‘Sa &
Auctioneers Grenada, Aruba sailing Satur- DOVER (Inclusive)
AUTOMOTIVE " 7.6,.50—2n ry day 10th June S.S. “COTTICA” June 23rd Apply-- RETREAT," Six Men's Bay
_ PERSONAL 7 Calls 1 oda The Schooner “Belqueen” will 8 “BONAIRE” July 2ist pply i. } Si, Peter. Charming i world
CAR—Vauxhall 12 h.p. in good running A accept cargo and Passengers for s NG TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH Mrs. W. S. HOWELL $j) | country home very lidly con-
order. Good tyres. No reasonable offer REAL ESTATE St. Vincent, sailing Wednesday, ANTWERP AND AMSTERDAM Bail hi structed of stone standing in |
refused. Dial 3601. C. Pierrepoint, Stan-| The public are hereby warned against] cans i) ran : AT dayt Cheah. the ath June M.S. “ORANJESTAD" June 27th, | 25 2 = SSe= —— 11% acres of ground path
way Store, Lucas St 7.0.50—In. | giving credit to. my wife Roslyn Beckles| car to make o Dri eee in 8 cheap} 4 Sep Rechegs eae lee : — M.S. “WILLEMSTAD" July 25th FSS ing beach, There are 3 reception
——— —— | Ire Charles) as I do not hold myself | C2" ake @ pickup, we have a Rock-}| Lady Rodney is expected ‘to cal B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’ SAILING TO TRINIDAD, | rooms, 4 bedroom kitchen
ney, Austin 14, Four Cylinder C} let 1 .
CAR—(1) Renault 8 h.p. Good tyres, | responsible for her or anyone else con-| Morrie 12, Willye ak 7 pickups aq| at Bridgetown to load molasse ASSOCIATION (INC.) PARAMARIBO, DEMERARA | ETC double ¢ md out-building

owner driven. No reasonable offer re-| tracting any debt or debts in my name| ° ; d ys, Austin 7 pickup and . Be s and Cs : “ ys 2ist i | . od fror 28,5 00

‘ hone sce 460% 7.6.50—3! 7 a 1940 Plymouth. For Cash or on Terms.| 200 rum for Bermuda and Cana- M.S, “BONALRE une 8 astin ove Reduced from £8,500 t £

fused. Phone Reece 3. 7,6,50—3n, me ere Sate eee Apply The Central Auction Mart, Maga-| dian ports Telephone No. 4047 M.S. “HELENA” June 29th g, y

—— -— Signed Lé = L., BECKLES, 4 . 7 Be | CLAD: DOLL SP. ; & CO. LTD N . jardens

CAR — (1) One Ford V-8 in good con- Beckles Rd., zine Lane, Dial 3743. 6.6.50—3n. The Rodney is returning from Pir yO \ A Sahe cian at Sai ; oes
dition. Apply H. E, Marshall, Yorkshire, St, SeeeL. | Fee ne te ee ee ee eee fre ttiah |. (Chiris 1 vic Trinidad = : Teta ae oi Yaar ye '

Christ Chure 3.6.50.—6n. 6.6.50—2n Knocking At Your Doors! To Miss} 2!!! rulana u aa, ae . ——- ——---- | in a ceatrat and popular loeali

eee EEERSeanenStne me PAYA Missing The Boat Or Plane!]| Grenada and St. Vincent and is | ae residence has + large

The Public are hereby warned against | Aig AYABLE WHOLESALE LIQUOR] scheduled to leave this port on } jounge, verandah, kitchen © and

LIVESTOCK giving credit to my wife EDNA MONTF | BUSINESS IN THE CITY with Purchas-| }viday evenina tor Muntheal. vin 2 bedrooms on the first floor and

A ic Ani Sc [2 Mian hon etn See] me Buadey Norne’s Gunes, Bo” Cauadian National Steamships ea

MULE — One (1) Small Mule. Quiet] yet hold myeelf responsible for her o P igarettes from Factory A Rare 1@ british Norther: siands, ber- 1 Det . being uw a flat The gar

and Broken to Harness and Cart. Apply: iri . Ns > Chance for an Active Man with a Small} muda, Boston and Halifax - e | den is all around with
nyone else contracting debt or dct , :

DG. Frost, “Stanmore Lodge,” Black} j, my name without writing signed bs eee 10 stan Tape No Book Debts Passengers were yesterday | stone. &

ock, Dial 3968 or 3006, joing for Only $11,000 Nett—A Two ae om, oa as |

me > > } s “ f ¢ 1
3.6.50—t.f.n. Storey Stonewall Business & ssidence| booking their passages to sail } Salle Bails Sails Arrives Balls INGA . — ”
Tales ne a Tudor ‘St, Can Y sa ceed sooen North with this ship a | (OUENIS Montreal Hallfax Bosten B'dos B »« BA. shee a tt oteetoaios
3 joing for Only $10,500. A Seaside 3 F Sth J Sth June ' erties sale
6.6.50—2) . 3 ; ; | CAN. CRUISER 2nd May 29th May h June 7 Sites: or saunpate erties for ale it rensonable
MISCELLANEOUS - = eee aucas ae ern: LADY NELSON Sit May 3rd June 8th June 4th June 15th June peorsis adie, Conant at hers | prices. Both of modern” stone
: é ‘active Seaside 3 ' ~< fo “9 ~ > 2 ‘ " " - . 20! “tie é
“AUTO PARTS—i7 plate _ batteries, WANTED Bedroom (Two with Dressing Room ‘STUDENT. PRINCE”. | CAN CONSTRUCTOR: (Olube | 18 June ain nae Mi duly den gy Tables, Tea’ ‘Trolleys, Liquor {Vig Construction. Full particulars

generator armatures, clutch disc, cam and Basin) Stonewall Bungalow at St Lene, SRC * Sona ‘July asth July ath July Sth Aug. 6th Aug. Cases 5 up Berbice and ether in Pom “Ue gen i}

shaft gears, fuel pumps, brake linings, James, Sandy Beach, Good Bathing REA Y FOR SEA i = ; 4 ‘AI 2th Aug ‘th Aug. 7th Sep rest Chairs or Settees, Rush Fur | “eC SPRING

ete For Chevrolet and Ford cars HELP Ourhouse, OS ag? te Roof, Set In Well THE motor vessel Student LADY RODNEY + Sted Aug. sth Aug. , ¥ : niture Mahogany and other Bed iM st wae tg sey, ‘ic oor oe —

py » Cc a , Trafalgar ain » Sand Ca Be Sold, G 2 z ., . ‘ — & teads, B , Extrs . ‘ S at Jame 5 attra ‘ a

pequite pares ompany rafalgar ———— , ; Indeed Reauonable- & antsana: goies Prince .came off dock yesterday NORTHBOUND Arrives Salles ariiees aie tea Bit eee ae ene | side. bungalow with 2 tetpitan,

3.6.50—T.f.n EEN GED cook torlive.ta, Must room clarge) Stonewall (Rungalo y in} and began loading of a shipment | and he a fo ae ‘Sura 0 Prams, $7 up Bene wih fat oe | 3 bedroom ’ ide ve nndlah ower

f § , ni onte ardens-~ | aan 5 Tea ; L June june 24th June ti . sii, looking —s¢ cher e ne

aR hunuap wpn| Lawrence Gap. 7.6.50—2n,| The Area with Doctors, Going Reason | cL Molasses for Newfoundland. | LADY RODNEY 2ith June 29th June 8th July 10th July 13th July pg wed tops In Deal or Mahogany, 11H) servants’ chalet. Good aqatront

BATTERY CHARGER Fungar wf able. Morteages Arr ~ ows | The Student Prince spent four | ‘ 12th A $8 up-OMice Gallery or Garden (| Hil th exece

spare Bulb, Car Jack, Crawier, Springs| “seRVvANT—A general servant. Apply | or 2713 Do Fr deA Nee Finger 3111 f San KtA “| LADY RODNEY 27th July 29th July ith Aug. 9th Aug. el Chairs, Larders, Waggons, (UL gan dedi nee end
ete. Dial 2543. 7.6.50—3n s pply | or 2715 . F. deAbreu--A Trained Man } day s on deck during which time it | LADY NELSON lath Aug. 20th Aug. 29th Aug. 3ist Aug. 3rd Sep. Kitchen Cabinets, Desks | sun deck Approximatetyes.2/3 |
, Mrs. James A. Millington, “The Nook”,| Call at Olive Bough, Hastings, or Carter{underwent minor repairs and | LADY RODNEY - 19th Sep, 2ist Sep. 30th Sep, Ist Oct, Sth Oct mie a Te \Bj fore with nice lawn and gardens. |

CLOTHING—Lady’s Shetland Tweed | Worthing View, Christ Church, | 4 Bros, Tudor Bt, City 7.6.50—1n.) cleaning BE MAIER Treadie Sewing ikee tea ee ie

Le ra agiepaner ya ryemie a rece ea I will set up for sale by Public Com- id Maan

Dressing Gown fit age 2 years. (2) anee | MISCELLANEOUS pa eee Victoria Street on | ~ Tas ae ae a eae ae fads SeAtid ia sans: ea } —

Jackew BEM Ate, Rog eOe ej eee m (1) ‘The dwelling house called “Ros- | MAIL NOTICES ee *atoonecr “Bares and tretaht ‘rates oa sppheawen to 1 e REAL ESTATE AGENT |

Shr . OARDERS__Cool comfortable oom | Lyn es 7 |

7.6.50—1n. / situated at 8th Ave, Belleville °
and Full Board available to Visitors} with 3600 ’ Vin Auctioneer & Surv
‘caetnaapeiecaiet tata a ata ei nelants ie eceicantynintiae square feet of land. House LTD — Agents é on & Surveyor |
. | to Trinidad Near Queen's Park Savan- | ¢ y auring ae | STIN & Co., . g ie a < }
ESCHALOT and ENGLISH POTATOES | jah, “Write Mrs. Stone, 80 Dundonald Santee none eras eae pod id Mails for St. Lucia by the M.V GARDINER AU iad d PLANTATIONS BUILDING

hae ap or Onty ise yl iting | sitet. Port-of-Spain 8.6.50.—12n. | room, W.C. é& tiled bath, kitchen, | pody Gov Will be closed at the Gener — Trafalgar Stree Dial 4069 Phone 4640

the above items Get your supplies pantry, Electric light—rents for $35.00 Parcel Mail, Registered M Ordinar

early from JOHN D, TAYLOR & SONS, per month Mail at 12.18 on Mth June eee SD) LS TT, |

LTD., Roebuck Street. Dial 4383, LOST & FOUND IMMEDIATE VACANT POSSESSION | pa! EOP Oy PR Oe Teneo CORR ee eta LRECEOVLS LD LEPLPESPOPEBODY &

5.”.50—2n 2 e vellin house callec Mails for Britist c i +t %

ED “KARLVILLE", situated at SPOONER’S| ..)- os a 7 y ‘a ” 7 7 ’ +

GILDONESE FABRICS--Fine _ texture LOST HILL, PART STONEPwith 4047 sq. ft. | Srhooner, eres srebeS See Sa RELIANCE KE FREEZERS %
and gentle colours, Ideal for children’s land, house contains closed verandah ee a le rene Post ice Ciaicidibaiiitael dali %

Dresses and Ladies’ Blouses $1.11 Yd SPECTACLE pair gold framed | drawing, dining, 3 bedrooms, water and | er ct rag Ordinary | 1 and 2 GALLON s »

Stanway Store, Lucas St 7.6.50—I1n; | cractacies in a iim “k-| Clectric light--rents for $20.00 per sacat SEAT. segemered Mae "ac E UNITED KINGDOM: . ‘

Spectacles in area around Griffiths, Rock Mail « 30 p.m. on the 7th June, 19 OUTWARD FROM TH I ALSO X
j { 1, please ret to “Advocate” | Month Me + St. V it by s Nerd Ee J . ; 1. ‘
GALVANISED | ‘TANKS—5 only. | 200 Re eT ne teeth, |. FO jumsection” alls torditions. of/-nale ey Soe ey aren ey ue ecriet x : oe MAIZE AND sf ORN MILLS ¢

gallons Galvanised Tanks with outlet apply to R. Archer Mc Kenzie, Dial 2947 . oe B closed A i: Soe Vessel ‘rom eaves e — AND s,

> ; =. ; 5 Post Office as under ‘© . >

BADOS| 4 High geomet oo8 son bn * ¥ Rees | Seepecran pte! 4.6.60—6n |" Sarcel Mall, Registered, Mail, inay Barbados ICE SHAVERS ¥

caked poubtan ealetpuaaene |. $C 84.06 LaSeLE nS hk WORTHING (NEAR CACRABANK | Mail at 2 p.m. on the 7th June |S.S. “STATESMAN” .. Glasgow & : s CALL AND SELECT YOURS AT ONCE %

NEEDLES for your record player . . — ——- _-— HOTEL) CHRIST CHURCH Mails for St Baas Dominica, Mon Liverpool 3ist May 13th June | % >
él] kinds SS a eae, papper perce Shue Sree chalet in Buxae : a the Mot tr me Bis 5 "g S.S. “TACTICIAN” .. London 3lst May 18th June tablished m , Wr %

semi-permanent n es y severa 0 J estate standin n ha an acre of we . alifax, 2 itrea i . on ’ ablishe osne ont *

pre fap hi ta play BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE BANK | cept and laid out kardens—one minute Lady Rodney, will be closed att S.S. “TRADER” rs . Liverpool 17th June 30th June ‘ sane I HERBERT Ltd Incorporated ¥

A. BARNES & CO., LTD. Cr. Marhill & Trafalgar Streets from sea and beautiful sandy bathing | General Post Office as under 1926 oe
.5.50—t.f,n re > - - beach. i Parcel Mail at 1 p.m., Registered M HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM: s
eer a om Sin Sune, 3060, The house contains large living room, | at 3 p.m., Ordinary Mail at 4 p « FE cl in Barbados 10 & 11 Roebuck Street. %
NEW PLATTERS—Dinah Shore, Frank ORDINARY GENERAL MEETING _ | dining room, two bedrooms to which an] the 7th June, 1950, for St. Lucta,| Vessel or oses in Ba : 3
Sinatra, Bing and all the rest. Come} wotice is hereby given that the Ordin- Peat ao ke He ace teen Dominica, Montserrat, Antigua Kit ss “ADVISER” AY) London ld4th June SCOPE COO I tat RS
and get, but quick. General Meeting of the above named pet balroort with ty pal a pen ak Bermuda, Boston, Halifax, Montreal isis “STRATEGIST” Ts Liverpool 17th June SSS SS SS me
: on Oa hot and cold water) and it in nm 7 June, 195 |
A. BARNES & CO., LTD y will be held at the Children’s the 7th June, 1950 |
h 24.5-50—t.f.n. | Ga peey Peague’s Hall, off Constitution | Cupboard, tiled kitchen with built in | F
- - ood WwiNT hae vaw the ‘loth day of June | Stone cupboard and new Philco combined | For further particulars apply to
eae Spier ° as ‘ refrigerator and deep freeze, large arched
PLANO — (1) One Baby Grand Piano 5 o'clock in the afternoon, for the | verandah, all steel windows with hoods, y S Tt Of Int t t

By Challen, Hardly used. Apply H following GUEPOOR a satrene | sient ah, all steel: windows with hoods, DA COSTA & CO., LTD—Agents. ome ems n eres

ings Hotel Lid Sears | ates saree the Profit. and Loss Account,| 4nd servants quarters with toilet and )

—_—_—— eT et ia ae 8 ; | shower, the house is tastefully furnished, ¥

PANTS Ready made and aie to the jeter oa 8 Statemslt of node | fis bode MaCarhots danas staan Bad Dun. PASSAGES TO IRELAND Colman's Mustard «) Heinz Mayonnaise , Peanut Butter }
order, Grey “ream Flannel Pants $6.5 XP + & lopillo mattresses, shingled roof, polished
7 . Ste a 3 . 5 t e 8 > 4 ‘ d Accounts {
& $7.50 Pr. Stanway Store, Lucas St t.. ‘The above Reports an c ni pine floors, the garden contains grass- Three Bay Tomatoe =e 3 i se
Li 2 "to ‘ai Sa ee Sualtnry thealsibes lawns, tropical flowering shrubs and | me Fray Bentos Soups Heinz Soups

———— 2. To transac - ’ | flowers together with eight coconut ‘llec P rte * ominiea, offer passages to -

Beact i for of the Company ' Antilles F roducts Ltd’, Roseau, Ue Dp Jacobs Sweet Bisc : ‘ t ; s, )
SHOES-—Rubber each Sand c By Orta of the Boake palms, small orchard with lime, pawpaw, Dubl er M.V. “DUALA”, next sailing from Roseau about obs Swee scuits «) Peek Frean Sweet Biscuits Herrings
children in sizes 4 to 1 in colours Pr 6. E. MILLINGTON mango, tamarind, breadfruit, and plum ublin per se di {

Stanway Store, Lucas St. 7.6.50—I1n., ; aathetaes trees, wire-mesh enclosed lock up vege- @ Alka-Seltzer gives 20th June, and thereafter about every thirty-three days. in: Tomato Satoe aiayi8

ee a ee ce aa 76 50—2n,| table garden and tool shed, colassed A 5 ‘ Single fare, £70, usual reductions for children. uce «, ancy Shads , Quaker Oats in Tins

Ten (10) new (never been wed) al driveways and garden paths, will be quick a ae that Apply direct ’

Hair single bed mattresses 3 feet x 6 fee Id unfurnished if desired Attractive “ache-all-over” feverish J aiid > thee at . ss

2 inehes ‘Apply ‘Ernest Kinch, General orice Phone ernie 8316 helweas 10 a.m feeling and other dis- ——————————— OOOO Puffed Wheat “> Keillers Jams Carrots in ns {

Traders Ltd. Dial 4496 7.6.50—3n TRADE MARK CAUTION and 6 p.m, 6.6.50.—4n — aes neem ene cee

aot comforts of a cold. Take | a3 }
(a _ . | I CHALOT
2 in. ASBESTOS WATER PIPE approx i that M The undersigned will offer for sale by sparkling Alka-Seltzer. | {
900 yards complete with couplings ete mivetice, 8 chereby given Embassy | public competition at their office. James Have it handy—always. | CIE. GLE., TRANSATLANT QUE ) Joh }
“What offers?’ Scott, y Lane. 2s ree ridgetown, on Friday ne 23re | \
7.6 60—an. | Works, Colsterworth Road, Hide miand;| of June 1950 at 2 Bm. Std | eee ohn D. Taylor & Sons Ltd. }
otten * ° : 34 4 The newly built bungalow called “LAS
Manufacturers; are the owners and! caMpANAS,” at Navy. Gardens, Christ FRENCH LINE ; {
exclusive proprietors of the following) Church, with the land thereto containing : =
Trade Mark:-— 12,200 square feet Sailing to Trinidad Sailing to Plymouth
orem {eo} t) SUFFER CONSULATE The dwellinghouse which is built of ral, 2640
reinforced concrete to avoid maintenance t NCE ‘ 20 . , ;
costs contains patio, 2 verandahs, living FOR SOUR. INSU ASCOGNE 3rd July, 1950 9th July, 1950
Py- NEEDS CONSULT Pie eta
i used upon “Shirts, Collars and PY") 14am, dining room, 3 bed rooms, 2 bath ANDREW D. SHEPPARD GASCOGNE 10th August, 1950 16th Aug. 1950
. . jamas’, in EE. the Pee rooms with basins and toilets and bullt sae ie : = e “GASCOGNE” 14th Sept., 1950 20th Sept,., 1950
ny in se re 0 mn © ards, mode te ate ‘a "AC ’ 7 Ad

No better remedy Gainer SERINE Sia sala: boot that ree said Trade ay, SRen nepal: Sper. gue ceen tole fan Confederation Life Association “GASCOGNE” 8th Nov., 1950 14th Nov. 1950

prickly heat, itching of the skin | | yisnje"has been registered in the Reuis-| hath. and double Sig Fos, ARMSTRONG ti

or eczema than Purolpowder. | | ter of Trade Marks kept under the/ The grounds a laid out and BRIDGETOWN, Bé For further particulars apply to :—

4 , 1938, (Imperial), and] planted with fruit trees |
This powder keeps your skin ie ooctected er tna ts certain British siigapeetion by appointment on dialing |) Se D JONES & CO. LTD.- - Agents.
le Possessions and Foreign States; and)‘ , , <= +; ae Wikis ”
dry and cool, prevents. super that any infringement, fraudulent imi-; For further particulars apply ‘o { ; boas lien i
fluous perspiration and fights | | tation or improper application of the G.L.W arasi \ We eae DREAD ) ———
; i said Trade Mark or violations of the 50. ) DA ” came
all skintroubles with success, DY Tl ints at thn neenaitiad Conipany i | 7.6.50 } : iH SS = AS |
its well known curative ingre- respect thereof within Barbados will be That very desirable property known ||| iN}
s dealt with under the Merchandise ee - RTHING SFA Kt {|
ce SiteaMG Mul “n, Se on|Serage Maen ta, || STYLISH LADIES’ and
: : (formerly Briziliana Hotel) standing or }
relating to fraudulent marks on mer- aver aneie thousand square feet includ } iit | an
pO, TRY chandise or otherwise as the Law directs. | Over Sieen (noussnn voniare en Pubsiie {4 ))
a a Oe i eet ea ee aN i CHILDRENS’ SHOES
y | British and Foreign Patent and Trade | Cubicles. , es ))
ri 5 “heaps The only available site on Worthir iy \
EGay Bnetand, | Chnynae Wonder) coast, Firat class business place. Fine | iH | With Low Wedges in White Nubuck and Black Suede.
cen r a sea bathin. Ww o 2 pa
tg gee ce Remar Oe Cool and cozy locati.n With slight ALL SIZES IN STOCK.
; posh Mink os ennetiais pee Be pee a high class FASHION CREATIONS IN READYMADE DRESSES, 1 ( oD VU 4
ee a 20 KS 3 THE FAMILY CAR—POPULAR EVERYWHERE
czema C LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE |, Ovfers,ji, Wong received wp te ih BMGENNIS SHORTS, BEACH WEAR, ETC.” )
. A
The application of William Nurse, U s Bb ‘ J ; 7 as
« holder of liquor license No. 526 of 1950 S. J. ROCK & CO., Vv pRESS § IOP. p-to-date in every detail of their design, luxuriously
5 a o granted to Conrad Lashley in respect 112 Roebuck Street. DROADWA equipped and powered by engines of superb quality,
t E & I 1
of premises viz:— a wall building at Inspection any day. s ¢ :
No. 58, Tudor Street, B’town for per- 7 1.6.50—10n Sy) Z oS Standard Cars are to-day successfully carrying beyond
mission to use said liquor &ec., at a it t seve os rite ' ‘ . . ) . one ;

Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny seams | wall pbuilding at Baxters Rd., next to| SALE etc: The famous BRITTONS ( i he seven seas Britain's challenge to the world in {
and pores where germs hide and cause ter- |s, Hunter, B'town, St. Michael. HILL CASINO. Long term lease of land wh : craftsmanship and quality )
oe pees Re: Ec ge ue Dated this 5th day of June, 1950.]can be obtained by purchaser. Apply: but those Stabbing Rheumatic i Flash News! )

urning, ene, ingworm, soriasis, 0 ALMA igi ENIDGE, Brittons Hill cas hich kept him enslave ‘ : {
Blackheads, Pimples, Foot Itch amd other To: he ceeeeee: C. M. GRE GE, B me 28.5.50—4n Paina. wae in torture We have just received a shipment of Ss. 1S 50 VM s {
blemishes. Ordinary treatments give only District “A”. a ee the ). D 4 odels om how at
teaser bees itd tae ake Me Base Signed WILLIAM NURSE, i VONO SPRINGS

se 1e new discovery, .

derm kills the germs in 7 minutes and is | \ 5 pis application will pnt: WANTED SAC ROOL Buy Yours Now! }
stcranteta'ts gfoe vould coftsietattencs |¥-®.—Th_appleation wil_ ve ead: At CHELSEA GARAGE (1950) LTD. |
ve, smooth skin in one week, or money 7 - opeeres wee : p ¢ . )
ack on return of empty package. Get held at “Police Court, Disirict| CLEAN OLD RAG) CONQUERS PAIN THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

. i ae t t “A”, on Thursday the 15th day ls af a D Stores {

f , shemis Wr ' ; a : 2 ™ 7 1 ‘RERT
et etre. Rameanaee: of June: 16. af 10 coe ate shalt {{ On Sale at all Drug Stor (Central Foundry Ltd. Proprietors) "PHONE 4264 as TRAFALGAR STREET |}
Nix vder ~ move the real H. A. TALMA, elivered to ) KNIGHT'S LIMITED i | Corner Broad & Tudor Streets
+ cause of skin Police Magistrate, Dist. “A” )

For Skin Brees. “S$ troul le. %/ 7.6.50.—1n. LINOTYPE DEPT., Advocate !) :
=. naninbaie













5
PAGE EIGHT



BARBADOS APVOCATE



England Test Batsmen In Fine Form)

- ° e
Hutton, Edrich, Simpson
, an ’ pO in
Collect Centuries
LONDON, June 6.
LEN HUTTON, Reg. Simpson and Bill Edrich, England’s
top ranking batsmen for the first Test against the West
Indies starting on Thursday, featured in today’s County
cricket honours. Simpson and Edrich, both amateurs,
figured in a thrilling race to become the first player of
the season to complete a thousand runs.

ste Simpson, playing for Notting
hamshire against Gloucester, beat
the Middlesex all-rounder by only

eo



DENIS COMPTON.

Compton Will
Play Again

LONDON, June 6

Denis Compton, England and
Middlesex cricketer hopes to be
playing again in July. This news
came from Compton himself to
day.

If his expectations are realised
he should be fit again to resume
his place in the Test side fer th
Third Test against the West In
dies at Trent Bridge, his “lucky’
ground on July 20.

Compton is extremely pleased
at the progress he has made since
his knee operation last week ani
is optimistic about the future. At
the same time, the medical au-
thorities have made it clear that
it is too early yet to speculate
whether the knee will be wel!
enough again for him to play
cricket.

In the London Nursing Hom
in which he is staying, however,
Compton revealed the remark-
able nature of the operation and
feels in no doubt that he will be



on the field again within a few
weeks.

Compton said that everything
done so far had met con-
plete success. The foreign boc
which caused the trouble wa:

so small it was a hundred to one
chance on it being “removed
straight awny but the success of
the operation enabled the sur-
geons to flush out the knee and
give treatment to the interior
whith they had not expected te
be able to do there and then.

Compton keeps the piece o!
bone, it is about a quarter of the
size of an ordinary garden pea
in a small bottle in locker a
his bedside.

It is expected that the plaster
cast around the knee will be re-
moved to-night. This means that
he should be able to. begin re-
ceiving treatment for the mus
cles to-morrow morning.

—Reuter

a

Smith Wins,
Lightweight Bout

LONDON, June 6
The first two preliminary bout

on the programme for the Wood-

cock-Savold world title fight did
not last more than the opening
round,

in one, Algay Smith of London,

Britain’s hope for ‘fe world Light-
weight title made short work
his opponent knocking him
within two minutes

Don Mogard, rugged Canadiar
sparring partner of Lee Savold
gained a narrow points decision
over six rounds on Frank Bell o
Barnsley, Yorkshire.

Another of Savold’
partners, Charles Henri, the Croy-
don, Surrey, heavyweight,

our

the United States, was beaten ob
points by the former Irish Heavy-
weight Champion, Gerry McDer-
mott, over six rounds

Pat Comiskey, the giant Ameri-
can heavyweight, beat Johnny
Williams, the British Heavyweight
hope, in an eight round contest
the referee declaring the English-
man unfit to continue at the end o
the sixth round.—Reuter.





+ oe!
}
"TWAS EVER THUS“ THE



POKER GANG ALWAYS RUN

OUT OF SMOKES ABOUT
3A.M., AND THE LOSERS
INSIST ON PLAYING ON
AND ON—— @





of

sparring

who
has recently been campaigniyy in

10 minutes.

Meanwhile, Hutton, who is ex
pected to have Simpson as his
opening partner in the Test, wa
helping Yorkshire in a gallant
but vain battle against the clock
at Bradford, Derbyshire had set
Yorkshire to get 299 in 160 mijn
utes for victory. Hutton, in is
most confident mood, thrashed the
bowling to reach a century out of
172 in seventy three minutes, the
fastest century of the season, He
hit 2 sixes and 12 fours but
Yorkshire lost by 79 runs
—Reuter

English County
Cricket Results

LONDON, June 6.
At Portsmouth Hampshire beat
Sussex by an innings and 50 runs,
Sussex 118 (Shackleton six for 40)

and 218 (Parks 56; Shackleton
three for 32), Hampshire 386,
(Walker 82, Hill 74; Shackleton

73; Gray 72)

At Worcester, Worcestershire
beat Northamptonshire by eight
wickets Northamptonshire 220
(Jenkins five for 84) and 227
(Garlick not out 62, Jenkins five
for 90); Worcestershire 329 (Out-
schoorn 78) and 119 for 2

At Bradford, Derbyshire beat
Yorkshire by 79 runs: Derbyshire
289, (Smith not out 122) and 238
for 8 declared; Yorkshire 229
(Lowson 83) and 219 (Hutton 107,
Lowson 51, Rhodes six for 74.)

At Cambridge, Cambridge Uni-
versity beat Leicestershire by nine
wickets: Leicestershire 139 (Warr
5 for 34) and 252 (Jackson 93)
Cambridge University 327 for 9
declared (Doggart 73, Stevenson
65, Wells not out 77) and 65 for 1.

At Ilford, Essex-Warwickshire
match drawn: Warwickshire 335
(Gardner 113, Ray Smith 5 for 77)
and 289 for 4 declared (Gardner
not out 101, Orde 55), Essex 309
(Insole 106, Peter Smith 63, Hollies
5 for 74) and 213 for 5 (Cray not
out 75).

At Cardiff, Glamorgan-Somerset
match drawn: Glamorgan 3058
(Parkhouse 121, Muncer 114, Rob-
ertsons 5 for 70) and 263 for 2
declared (E. Davies 98, Parkhouse
148) Somerset 291 (Buse 92,
Forbes 88) and 231 for 9 (Angell
73, Tremlett 80).

At Lord’s Kent beat Middlesex
by 32 runs. Kent 238 (Fagg 122,
Young 6 for 20) and 274, Middle-
sex 266 (Edrich 111, Wright 5 for
81) and 214 (Sharp 56, Edrich 83
Dovey 5 for 64.

At Bristol, Gloucestershire-
Nottinghamshire match drawn
Gloucestershire 518 for 8 declared
(T. Graveney 19%, Crapp 134)
Nottinghamshire 321 (Simpson
131) and 119 for 3 (Simpson 58)

—Reuter

Keep Secret
Players’ Identity



“BILL” EDRICH
-—-Scored centuries yesterday



Savold New W
HeavyweightChamp | ...2":

Defeats Woodcock By T.K.O.

(By VERNON

WHITE CITY STADIUM, Lindon, June 6
LEE SAVOLD, 34-year-old former American rancher,
became the new World Heavyweight Champion in the

eyes of the boxing authoritie

here tonight.

His opponent, Bruce Woodcock,
Chamgion of Britain, was forced



Bruce was willing to go on I tolc
him that





}
|
}

AFTER THE
RAINS





th week-end al
th in ¢
esterda In e ¢
re 86 r ‘ |
|
A w ie ! j
5 1 1g !
r r no
Po
‘ found
\ A th
it un ill t
ible i OL ib rei {
the Bs os Te-ephone Con
ve are i trating on repair
na i o get ahea
ly
Hone lunes in Speightstown
John and St. Thoma
| Monagers of Factories
till grinding canes are}
p-eased to see that the rat
stopped. Many are hoping to
LEN HUTTON fini their crop season before
the showers come again



BBC. Radio

















orld _ Programmes

JUNE 6
10

100
mM
Savill 7.4
8.00

New

7.15 a.m Bil

The English
the Editorials
me Parade, 8.15
8.30 a.m. BBC
Orchestru, 9.00
100n, The
Analysis,

Novel
8.10

10
Pro
Music

From a.m
West of England Light
a.m. Close Down, 12.00-
News
12.15 p.m

gran a.m

12.10 p.m. News

Musie for Dancing

MORGAN)



s on this side of the Atlantic

The Daily Service, 4.15 p.m
From Grand Hotel, 5.00 p.m
Ploeytime, 5.15 p.m, Programme

Piano

Parade

I was going to pack The Clubman's Race, 5.9



to retire at the end of the fourth up.” English Novel, 5.45 p.t

round of their scheduled 15 rounds Savold gradually began to ol in Saxophone eee 8 ma

contest with a badly cut left eye. tain the ascendancy in the third ates
The bad gash over, Woodcock’s round when he countered clever] ) 8. OF

left eye was opened by vicious left
jabs from the American and ended
the fight at a stage when the
Englishman, if anything, was
ahead on points.

The confident Woodcock cer-
tainly took the first two roun@s.
In the first of these a flurry of
rights to the American’s face piled
up the points while his left jab
earned him the honours in the
second round.

Savold, however, was as tough
as oak. He did not even wince at
a flurry of blows which hit him on

t

t

|

i

t t r > towel, and the and St, James’ Boys Dd
the jaw. He took everything that eros an Ap dndhe et title a 1 p.m,.—Costume Show x
was coming while gradually he: Terese re ' See the Quaco-Man with the ¥

sized up his opponent.

After the fight, Woodcock had
to have three stitches inserted
in his injured left eye.

The cut was a deep one nearly
five inches long and down to the
bone in the middle with the fles?

C

\

gaping wide open |

The British Boxing Boara’s |
Medical Officer, Doctor Kaplin!
said. “tn 25 years of attending t |

boxers it is one of the worse cu
I have ever seen.”

In The Morey |

Savold apart from ‘reathing |
heavily was unscathed by th:
battle. Sitting on a table with hi
followers towelling him vigorously
as he sucked an orange he saic
“It is a great feeling. It is some
thing I have looked forward t
for 17 yeags.”

Bill Daly, his manager, said “W+
are in the money now and all set
to go places,”

Woodcock said: “I am certain |
would have won and I would tik














and started to land a series of lefts

what was to come so suddenly 1"

devastating left found its mark and
there
with blood pouring from above his

English

American



Mid

o the Yorkshireman’s jaw. i

is, 9.00 p.m
p.m. Music
The News,
torials, 10.15 p.m
10 4 p.m
The News
SOROS S POG POPP OP OSS SOSE

ST, MICHAEL COMBINED CHOIR

Athletic Sports & Dance

at cool and breezy
ST. MARGARET'S, St. John
Thursday, (Bank-Holiday, June 8th
GRAND EVENT

Land and Livestoc
in Miniature, 10.00
10.10 From the Edi
Take It From Here
Sterling Value,



All the same none quite expecte

pm

he fourth round. Like a flash, 11.00 p.n

was the British champior

eft eye and blinding him

There was not a chance of ar
recovery with Woodcock
n such a pitious plight

Tug-of-War
His seconds had no alternativ

|

|

E p.m. Mid Week Talk, 1.15 p.m
adio Newsreel, 1.30 pm Straight
From Trinidad, 2.00 p.m. The New
2.10 p.m. Home News From i
2.15 p.m Sports Review 2.3 r
Donald Peers, 3.00 p.m. British Conce
Tiall, 4.00 p.m The News, 4 Y
5.28 p.m

p The

Michael Kre

p.m fhe Fall of Mussolini

i ews, 7.10 p.m. News

7 15—"7.45 p.m. To Be Announced

p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p

Week Talk, 8.80 p.m Symphony {
| St. John’s Boys vs. St. Michael's

Quacao-Foot. Thrills and Laughter

Savold thus avenged his defeat Dancing in the Airy Boys’ School

PPE L PPPS SOOO S OS

: from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m, y

yn a disqualification in the fourti x Mr. Mac Lesite’s Orchestra 9
ound of his first meeting wit: % Spend*an enjoyable day of Fun x
Voodcock eighteen months ago @ at St. Margaret's near the Sea x
Reuter. % and be Happ) %

BAS rats ¥, POPPE iON

SPECIALS!!





GORGONZOLA CHEESE — per tb
DANISH PACKAGED CHEESE — in 19's

Tins PEACHES s PEARS — 1's
















‘ : ra APRICOTS — 2 0's ;
LONDON, June 6 to meet Savold again, INR on tterhs bins tinea: at
The identity of footballers His manager, Tom Hurst, dis- cannes m Cee et eens Beg ret
chosen by the Millionaire Club’s closed that when Woodcock re- PI oa DOWNY FI AKE PANOAK' TLOUe: -
agent in Britain, Jock Dodds, to turned to his corner at the end of _e kee ee 7. ANC E a :
DOWNY FLAKE CAKE MIX in Chocolate, Ginger
go to Bogota, will not be disclosed the fourth round both his eye Vanilla “3 nee Porn my ae !
until after they have boarded a were filled with blood and ua : ; mer wary ‘ bie |
plane for South America. could not see. “I knew at once it DRY ESCHALOT — 360. per % |
The names of players who con- was hopeless to contiaue under a |
tact the agency but are not select- these circumstances and though |
ed will not be revealed, Dodds . r
stated to-day . dinsituinmuliste ouowenes, Alleyne Arthur & Co., Ltd.
He added that he received a ssOCc
3 . ; ; ASSOCIATION
cablegram from the Millionairnos Following are the changes — a
last night informing him that the week's Fixtures “aK eS 0%
players chosen must leave by air Friday June 9th, Rangers vs OOOO GADD IES LS SPPDDOPPSO POPPI PD POOF 9,
by next Monday at the latest, ,the,Bay- Referee Mr0., Graben. | x
' ae a a prospects are that Mr. J. Archer x %
Jodds will giake a final selection
of four or five players—-the Mil- é my %
pareirngs want a minimum of x ) y %
our. These include a left back, | 7 % & >
a centre-half, a right half, and an {| The W eather s *
outside right \ TODAY g 3
rennet ite | Sun Rises: 5.38 a.m. $ R
° Sun Sets: 6.19 p.m. q oy %
Aussies Defeat | ‘Moon (New) June 15. x THE 1.S.S. “GOLFITO” is due to arrive here fom %
‘ | Lighting: 7.00 p.m. ¥ %
High Water; 9.41 a.m., e .
England 60-47 10.41 pig roe % Southampton on Saturday, 10th June, and will be 3
d 7 OTE >
LONDON, June 6. YESTERDAY $
Australia beat England by 6 Rainfall (Codington) — .16 sailing the same afternoon for Trinidad, She has %
points to 47 in the first speed ae
way ‘Test Match of the season|| Tay fet Mingn to yester- ample accommodalicn for passengers going to :
to-night. ewe re . on s
Vic Duggarn of Harringay, and ares ee ie ; i x
Aub Lawson, of West Ham, were tied Macenen roo E TRINIDAD, minimum fare $24.00. %
the chief Australian scorers with eben ee %
12. points each, while Tommy iby N. (3 p.m.) E. by N. %
Price, of Wembley, was top Eng- Wind Velocity: 16 miles per 3
lish scorer with ten points, and PS yx 90.985 ‘PHONE 4230 te AGENTS >
Jack Parker of Belle Vue, Man- aera. e ate ae ‘ »
chester, eight (3 pam,) 29.938. ° ¥
ILKINSON & HAYNES C0. LTD. >
WILKINSON & HAYNES C0. LTD. §
% $
"ORB 4A OO ALA POS LEO OOOO OOOO I , c
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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 7, 1950
ar
y The University College
))) .
}) Of the West Indies
{\) Extra-Mural Department
))
)) a ¢ e of 6
i EVENING LECTURES June
)) . » .
i PUBLIC Specials
‘% ADMINISTRATION
)
\ ERIC NAMES, Stale COLOURED STRIPED
“Gate: eceneen at West indies RAYON PIQUE
i WEEK END SCHOOL 36 inches wide
entia CODRINGTON
‘tor oy Per yard .......... O8e.
e _ Sa PRINTS FROM
ent Tw:or, Sandy Mook, AMERICA
Numbers ma be
1, 10, early applicants. 36 inches wide
! se i to precide
BB ae { Per yard .......... T4e.
ai eae titania “ae F
SS — HAIR CORD, a range of levely 2s. erns.
UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE 36 -inches wide. Per yard ............. S4c.
WEST INDIES
, 7
DenAmeianes ab taki. WHITE COTTON HEAD CLOTH, suitable for Pillow
MURAL STUDIES Cases. 36 inches wide. Per yard ................ $4e.
tir co "» oe wien the
A BRAINS TRUST
wos, stove | CAVESHEPHERDS Co. Lita
at the YMCA, | "7 5
Members
His Hon. Judge J. W. B. CHEN- [i] 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
Hi Hon ALLAN COLLY-
MORE
D BRUCE HAMILTON vat
Si sos ) yaad K.C.M.G s S
O.B *h.D % J .
“See ||) JANETTA DRESS SHOP
The General Public are invited 1k Lower Broad Street %
2 send written questions toreter x Upstairs over NEWSAM & CO. $
re} before Setur- |]| %
the ‘Guestion- [}| %8 NOW OPEN Sa
ssident Tutor, j
Sa x. Welches, Christ |] | % MONDAYS to FRIDAYS 8.30 to 3.30
Church. A selection from, theee II] ¥ SATURDAYS 8.30 to 11.30
| A Small Assortment of... . c
Fee for Admission: 24 cents 1} % READY MADE DRESSES from... .
ik $15.00 Up. Also Dresses made to order Each dress different.
$ Fabrics by LIBERTY’S of LONDON a SPECIALITY x
j L6604.480.0.4.656: OOS ERE GEORONE O10. 00.0 6 Ore Oe ee naee © 8



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AN ENTIRELY MUTUAL COMPANY RUN

FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE POLICYHOLD-
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Phone 4349. H. C. M. HUNTE,

Branch Manager.

a .



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CREAM
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PAGE 1

m !>• BDAK H \'l n\Rl!\l>llMIVOCVP p.\r.r Tiinir Regiment Prepares For Camp THREE PLATOONS coffipriiinj; 120 membi-i Baibados Regimen! will go into camp at Si. Ann's Fort, the Garrison, frjim June 9—17. Major M !. I* Local Forces and Adjutant oi ll \dviKacr yesterday Molasses Will Go By Tankers PIPES BEING LAID ..me of the Sd locally II be shipankers, the %  %  -ninrheons and barrels. I rtyo. Roach & Co. Ltd shippers nt molasses to %  i %  .1 | ,-. .,! .. | %  will flow to the I .(> %  *. dttll i %  nt run from the sianthlon of Me**rs Evelyn Roach. riht across Hei i i u %  .iii.i along ihc left rids al ihe roi : .mo to the (Ida .f lhr wharl. They arc Inid down In trenches about 21 feet clean. Berth in Careenage Small tankers, about the sire of 'in' AthcJ Ituby (312 Ions net), or even smaller, will berth in the U) r* alee loads o( ihe molasses (rani the pipes. The Afhel Ruby, which makes ieful.ii rails here lor vacuum pan ] %  n, gOBS ughl into ihe inner basin ..! ihe Careenage to berth Some waterfront workers can i I %  %  a change Irom la* t %  at St. Andrews The nn-n would now be m bai racks o thut the* could gel training in iiutiiie and other forms of tra:iii<* which thev -r Kim". June 16 at 10 o'clock At the end of the camp. Ihei will be a field Bring competition and on 0e evening of Saturday June 17. the Regiment will hold their annual spoils m Iha Savannah where, all relative* of the Volunteerart invited to attend Drill rade -i whm f ..IIC v moliv i %  Mased out of Barbados to Bj three mated ichoonms yean "go Since that time, the puncheon and barrel were n.ttoduied and ship* got a large part of the trade %  i %  hipping the molasses to Canid., In recent year*, only vacuum pan molasses was shipped 0U1 of the island in bulk Each day in camp begins w drill pauide at 7.00 o'clock ith v a ~ jg f ICW I Prof. Of Modern Languages at Modern : i i \ %  %  ..: Ill till %  %  %  % %  %  %  •ad of the %  AT 31, HE FELT LIKE AN OLD MAN %  %  %  Ul I t 11 u '.. '• it •.,w < ••\v THE MEXT TNINC IS TO KAlSt T IE WAlt MORE TOURISTS COME FROM VENEZUELA .. IHiiliiurv .t. to : Pi \' I %  .in, It imuniati r %  %  College Hunters Must Teach Science Instead Of Dept. 0/ /)gff'cuiiure i i ing \<> 11M ten BID i nd by ihc House ol Aaisterday amending ir. ikpartmeiit of Science an i 1925, the teaching of science will be undertaltPii •ri at Harrison College, instead u[ a* hitherto, by memben .f the Stuff of the Department of Science and Agriculture Mr F L. Walcott (I.) who took charge of the Bill, explained u. ib House that li would amend the clause t the Principal Ai' bo nUava tna I>* • eta i %  Agn.nhure from his present statutory responsibility for laarhlni Science. Mr E. K. Walcott (E) said there used to be a course in Agriculture at Harrison College. He thought the Education AulhoriLlal should consider Ihe qUgtUon uf the ic-introductlon of such a course, to which many Barboilians owned their success in life He agreed with Ik* purpose of The Bill Ml F L Walentt said he HI not in a position to reply to Mi F K Walcotts point. the morning under the |{ S M with a break for a midday meal Work linishes at 4 ou o'clock ir the afternoon after which there will be recreation which mclud football, basket-hall, -.ea-bathing and other sports During the camp, there will aag n>ecialist training for the motor transport platoon and the signal platoon In addition tbefl win lie %  canteen for ihe volunteers run by ladles ..r the Island This b under Iha Boebll WcKair Oftlcer. Major Bkewea-Cox • a camp Will be run H.r the bar-' badoi Cade) Corp the Oral wek in AuriKt at St Ann's Port anal contlnaenl ,. %  ,-. %  %  %  Coinbermere li .s exported DIM then will .... %  Pension Act Amended In order to get away from the %  inpractice ol having 10 pas s a resolution for a gratuity aeon tune .1 mambtr of the pubServue dies, the !(• I pa lad .1 li.ii to amend Ihe' Public a"ui|ilwfie.i' Penalon Act. Mr. ti. 11. Aabuna (L) WM In harge of Hie BUI. Mr O. T. Atlder (L) said he v.K convinced lhal the reduction ol Che age I mill for Civil Servants was not to the benefit of the Island He did not wish to deprive anyone of his right*, but he felt there chould be a cnaiUM If Ihe present pin.! re rSJ rontin they would have a community of pensioner* with no means of getting money to pension thei Mr Alldcr discontinued remarks after Mr. Spo a l them out of order S O FAR FOR Tilt; 1F\R || vatttoi ari lead lo in from Veno7uelii They gi'neiall> average between 10 |o MW per month but during !!., %  Bostar H>1 mmped up U> 283 The next best ligure was in Januar>. when 96 nrnved. i h indrad and atvent} iiigir.were made to Ihc ltdand up Lo tii" 1 .. ..( .. is between 100 and no BUI aaab during mi 1 tOpp ; 11 II pf.u^ Blghti a m Vi 1 < %  The amount of passenger* arriving III the l-l.nd up t.i the en t of M.*\ i-^ I.TU ami departing MM The itaUgtla %  > %  UM goal Ba months are: — laaatgeWl 1.2*1 arrivals. 1.01 departures. VH atnvalIram Ve .ui la and 109 flights. February: 1.2VI artivala, deporturaa, RI arrl ElftfU, an.1 lith llifui Mii.lt; I Jill .IIIU.; l*i .,, 1 nure 71 arrivt ri m Vm %  um nights April: l.liog ui tun :*ft3 aniv.iiv (rout I luaia uid na rlii(Ti*\ Ma. 911 grrtval U i.lM\. ( '. %  .•!, and I'd ligbb r ll. R.-.I 1 M, 11 mi vii.. ...'iKi. gra 1 JH %  iiuda 1 J n 1 Sot ui da %  1 1 ii.K'-i Nu ..*. %  11 %  .. get inuat take 1 :o Miss rklna Fields al die Quidei Dapartmenl at Maaari Cavi 1 1 herd and C mpan) L mltad T ill: U>8S OF lb SARDS leather valued *:( -to was repoitci t>> M V Redman <.f th< %  .mi of Me si Hcdmini A,Tayloi 1 ... hu thj the leatlM 1 ing. it noi 1 %  %  %  %  W :-ii OtWOI BNI 01 .... St. joatpfl %  1 n %  1 .11 Will" %  .. Idem II %  led and he fell •yin UMI 01 \ QOLO WSHO J report) %  %  1 P ai HTtih -t <\ 1: %  n %  Wr. George E.OIton 1 an el W HI U BCCOallNCl NintANCI %  ; %  1 1 I. 1 li chasing %  Umgtl periods bafon Iha A ith the chaiuja 11.in who bought cloth [ran U Ltd yestenlaj v\> %  wall aboul IB %  h %  Ihc Ca 11 %  I at rti %  W %  park it.i I I Ulton on l: 1 1 e lab on, and ..> to the ni-11 %  r %  .i, h ,1. %  %  % %  I li found Ihe roaaedf I* rostorar YOUTHFUL VIGOUR This young man was balag • prematurely age.) hy kidner II" •••ll* in his letter a<> Kru-> iK'ii gave turn ba.k Dig • Btaiti' *n.': weeasi i*in 1 %  aha from Kidney trouble H iit Tel' 11 k.f *n old man alt hough I am R 1 'tnnr it waa air %  ..rn up again < %  a*i .>ntans working inoo( hlv an-1 ri-turalli. %  1 1 -iam ia purthr.l nil h.-alth reatnieil r '> At the first -S j hint of a T~ COLD VAPfX I INHALANT HAVE YOU GOT A § COLD or COUGH | IF SO TRY J; lll!tlW\|\ CERTAIN 101 (.11 j C. CARLTON BROWNE •Vasdaaals • Retail i>ruggii M QffSSj Streets at about B 3" am. 0 Monday The right Iront fend* of Hutchlnson'i car was damageA -111 l 1 1 1: P-. NOW HtHTIII Ui the centre of the footpath 111 Tralalgar Sriuare for those who are awaiting the Chits' MBMg Full uc was swda this shelter yesterday when iniitli.i %  t k hat leal %  eri nvei 1 numb li to in Lb I l ... mil %  ood stead. A %  thai retiring %  ,. 1 a goon • %  hut %  Adtoeaie 1 M %  %  1 Hi mo '"-i 1 %  • 1 %  ; 1 %  M *• 1 Uar.1 . %  0 i 1 Hal 1 M OTOI ru o 1., Irlvcn Its Cllfl %  ipn ilong • an Bold Re MJ St Theirs ughl liro and was a V oyed Oroavs and Bxluigul ii the bl 1 label Qi s-.i .ir. n i ii hi issd %  djn rjovmn -.. ,r 1 R\M hg nth ii wal t. %  n, Hiit. %  %  li 11 . .. %  . ... %  %  1 ,....., 1 %  .. b fWR 1 I • I %  bnei Int %  |i i. %  nil 1 %  Mi Ollc I lot lie !... %  % %  ... A l In, Ml%  %  I'. tl.'V. tin bmch retired 1 .. liic in !• 1 11 h r iflhlor, MViK : iiig'iiicj .Tears Pretty pretties in ound It, v.iii. b 4 1 || bs lit in A row yards as all wliu h font around Uw • ti 1 tarl 1 highs I %  both of Uk %  ild go a fur way In !• proving the looks of %  b 1 I Tlllti I ROBBING LAHEB wm aotnl Trafalfar Bquan to the I H gher two near ' 1 u FERGUSON FABRICS STOCKED BY THE LEADING STORES. DKRAV'S .. MILK STOUT EDINBURGH SCOTLAND I S th aiili.niii .11 hi. || 1.11 • I ( 04 I, (.. HI v tli' rivan of health d viyi'ur iua :. tl.diiine' 1 1 hi i ayi 1 I., uih and Italli.. die Ueal Ut'livums OVALTINE For Hra Ith an d Vita li hi Mmggn|Jtf Ksafcj afll hM %  M I latna %  I'CS.i SOLf. AGENTS:— MANNING & CO., LTD. rflfi?0$ 18 TOUGH f BUT NQT ON YOUR POCKET Tim powerf.I inn* \s a driving Ibrae in econ Bti il tiansport iijicraiion. N0OJ tinlist of Thames advantages 'and then ask m 10 give you the full hsl). Abundant power anJ lough„ 1 on 1 u La* cast per mile i %  High avcragi* I M Hydnulk Hi ikaa t-hosos of I wheal 1 1,11 t.K. < I.uiec of petrol or di-ci gUglOCSi • ^&^f CHARLES NcENEARNEY & CO. LTD. i. iC'.C.li't NAaSllT.eVlASiNO TTRI isrrt OAIIAUE nusLiL'.. ^



PAGE 1

PAGE TWO BARBADOS \DVOCATI. RHMUI .M NE 7. 1930 Qcudb Catting ROSES DECK HER WHITSUN B0NNTT I T i nagfcm • 1 I U> pi-.' b imrs afain&l trie Bar... Club. [ : upd that ihr tour mitttil have uk. i Iha JOB ol cuiUtii it Sfawrli with IM now OEM M loiDiunif in mid July, the viaii has had to br postponcM until SepU'inbn. No date lor in* IOUI Mi pot bOOH ondrnicii. It u also understood Venezuelan VSOU mil bung thin i (-5. and that a partj uf over thr>* hundrod tfWWBllin .. %  the games. B.W.I A nnln| apsclal flight' lot whal To I -The I'. U I'dtkace Tour." What it's all about W HATS all this about la at the Marine I !<>'>< on Jui> ; %  rhal sovaraj poopli hi %  %  Well, .mm all account! It M fOtnf to I"' nomi-thine. which perhaps has nan stagto .ti tinMarliM In th*ball Points of Interest O i %  Leeward Uland Departures to U.K. M e Jam i Lochrh. AtrntnU ol U ... tin LochM won I i UM ^> Qi %  i, long loom, U Mir sun Mi %  i Ueidre with them dur-> lays pa M are at I I iiul in KnglaiKl hlW ."'til. for two years. I. < Wright. Traffic Manager of the Antigua JSuga [ %  1M sailed on the "Qaacogue", accompanied by Mr* W right U K HOMM E. Kelsick, who na boon stationed in Novu is going io tut.L av on UM GaacogM Ha i* going to tuu* K ilC'S. Mis* Cjnuu of Si Kills also MIIII. DJ UM same opportunity and l< tention to stuuy nursM Costume Dance. but dot) I Ml the (act of not having u costume keoi .. ..*..> Tneie will be special raffles during the evening, highlighted by l .1-1 |> ,.Watch." -bub opStM at "'*! Mt Molua Thompson there la to be UV lire fin June 14th % %  %  •' %  so intends to g< IK*. the afrling of a donkO] Yog i M JttM 15th and " fiiviiU Mr and Mn life dODkOXJ Whi'tru or HOI it -ill be exhibited during UM cvaming. I'm not quite BUT* Xboro -ill hl*o bt dow prtaoi and duetto i tin in four minutes At least it was accoi' | four ntlnub I i i Noinpaon. t*. Returning on Thursday pro\(M* r Ml li,, r > '' %  '*' Georgetown, BnUsI WIT potfVs had iM'uuii dancing, for a while, you and scheni around the grounds and try your so as to make the change possible luck at the stalls and win prize* m foul mlnuUM hero A I itterj The ground* will present the picof fact, at %  roi l til rohOOl .il UMm ture of o small N..d. Fair with all aetualb m the variou*-*ide show: AnOUMl point t biti Norman. Vood is in charge of the i no t..it other Amateur Tin | musical cabaret, wbub mil l.iki I place In" the ballroom; he say eaptCtaU) from UM potni i there will be song and dance numof the theatre Boln| Dtlblk I I ben, musical number* and oUw usual surprise features which he says he ofTUr being optn. can't disclose. Club d.. The object of this fiesta Is lo haVO two boa DftVos |OUV raise fund.' to accommodate the same Urn, when UM BO* OfBd Venezuelan Polo Team as oui open on Friday. .lime iilli Ttie one guCsLs white Ihey are in Kurbado.-. which is norinally used, will I*An entertainment programme will selling tickets f<>r UM Brtl rugO) be drawn up and several occurand the matincu on Friday and on Stone taking them on visit.s tO the otbei side of UM enli.nM. b various parti of UM Island are tu the F.nipmTheatre. tickeU will the hark of UM Em pin \, -. - %  •••s-nsu in iwimiDramatic Club is wi '"> April 25th, to spend then 'rU II. ;M ,J honeymoon here are due to return to B.C. on Thursday after extended holiday. One to Herself iss Marion Dear, of the B.W.I. Airways Office Bridgetown, who for the past two years has been Issuing -i.unties* people, tickets to travel, issued one to herself, when sh< DranMtto*Mft '" %  Trinidad on Monda> iv.-nine by B.W.I.A. for a short holiday. She is not quite sure IUM how many days she intend' to stay there. Sneeze Suits \I>ON .,"00 yards of dashing roan cotton fai a firm of London. %  I .ei to ami and sneezed Bl j had to stag b %  When IB Barfs fM ttoM boossi s i W The entire 2fl refused to handle the, BMasrtol An expert u MOH lb IP1 MABBBM Sunday 5pm • nir. QUAf i.t maidenhair fern The Great Lover I.eavesHisWi^Off By C.VR. Thompson be orgatitood be sold for the othes two nlfhto Tlii* will prevent the mad rush boil omen. ipen tor amateur theatricals, and itoo save having to go to the Dearly to queue up in thlino. Coloninl Broadcasts B UnAIKASTING affairs ufTeeting the West Indies will special interest for iln Miss Faulkner Delayed M ISS QRACITA KAULKNKH the West Indian born US' lyric soprano who is touring the! Wet Indies and has slreedj SUnfc) In Antigua. St. Kitts and htonl aerrat will not IMaiming in Barbados until June 13lh Miss Faulkner is a! proot Montscrrat. watting fur the bw "Caribbec" which is undergoinn newly BppotntOd Assistant Head repairs then' She will be In Bar,f UM B.B.C.'s Colonial S. ivi.e. bados until June 26th Mr Ottw Wlutley Me saw The reason 'X u,u %  W of the West Indies S HORTLY alter noon yesterday during service with the Rsjal as Carib was gouig along Ba) NV during World War II Street, a line of smiling Harrison Mr Whit ley. graduate m hi" CoUege echool boys, some walklory and law at Oxford, has been ing, some cycling were homeward Brfth UU HIM" unos I9U <>f> dObound. The reOSOD was. that His mobUlSaUOO In l!i Ml be \va .. Exu-iienis vin Oovomqi when he ondod from UM BA.C t^ UM C0attended their Speech Day asked lonlal OrnCO OnB of bis jobe for a half holiday for the School, returning U) the It. B. C. CROSSWORD { .• • 1 i ; J 1 i 1" 1 I V | % %  1 .but I si BhOM Irnara I.' I llnl 111 what a piaca ta>i aeacent from • ItDlUl •ngluwl last and yesterday the half holiday was granted. Arriving on Saturday T HE "OOLFITO" which to at present on the Atlantic bound for Barbados is did? to arrive here on Saturday, June loth at 9 a.m. So far the agents have not received a passenger list giving the names of those on board, but there are several passengers embarking ai Barbados. When the "Golflto" returns from her scheduled trip South and onemore calls here, the Barbudo- Team for BISMy will be going to before England b> her. to act as Bocrotan Ceneral "f Hie ini|iortant F,iiH'|-... conference at Torauay Bt winch the KuiOPOOJI Broadcasting Union was estahliviicK I'ani but | (SI ill wnao atiacuad Here for two weeks A RRIVING on Mondaj, eVfJIunfl by B.W.I.A, to spend iwo weeks with Mr and Mrs Coctl * %  hav Goddard of ICennlngton', Ooor g o two and Second Visit M R. and Mrs. John Stiles and then younsj son Mark, left for Grenada yesterday by B.W.I A. after spending three weeks at tho Worthing Guest House. They will then be going to Trinidad for a couple of days reluming to Caracas white Mr. Stiles Is stationed at the Canadian Consulate General's Office as Vice-Consul. This is their second holiday in Barbados The Stiles, who hail from Oten in VsSMSMBlS KM half years. Ills last .. ...bmienceT (SI %  I The rahlM oT %  nook's gal'"*. '•• a Kit* Mrnullc aquiO. Ii How a bu*lneM mao mar he •i-hed tor a dvpot. (Bl Utiwa Tills snows a nmi aflliaeerios. (Bl Itrre I. lha nroatda. (S) S. Aunt Bally U used to •arlng iHopte this. IS) A. Vou ii Bud be auppiiat nir belU. lUi Ithnira to oonvinoa tie artod ift> 1IL U Wed. :>-.•• i 8 rums out (he drain. (> v run drop ia .-.iy. | Hi Kitrrm*— ID a Dad MSSB i 01 I* In %  'i.r cases wmj are KHQWU SO come out "ii.y at mgLt (S) %  .., B.-tert wraitiiaas. (6) IS This tempo .Viwiy IITM reel capiial. |4| 'JO. Thi broken tuo (l HOLLYWOOD This is not the Hollywood 1 used to know Ori si changag have la the last two years, %  idden end of Hollywood's lavish era. Behind then* 1 changes is the desperaUon with srhtota the film industry is trying to bring peoplf bn-k Into the cinemas in Beverly HLUsy UM flat-as-a poncake suburb where the oldbners live, they still take sightM-I rs for ;i ti'iii "I UM stars' Hut to-day the tour Is almost like I | Hampton Court or the Shakespeare country. From a day . two in working Hollywood I have the impression hat all the people who occupy Mas hon i have passed into history. UM Studios I Hnd nearly all faces, many with names that ii.' iliar to me yet— iurpby, F.nlev Granger. June Powell. Forrest Tucker. Ruth i;. gj Lloyd Bridfssi Yes, those are the names that .talked :dut. And I have banil> heard Clark Gable's menBonoa i srould even have forgotten dine WBS SORMOM I Slled Ginger Rogers until I ran into her at a i.-i.iurnnt For the flmt time In her life. %  .iI s tone BS much as she wants Hollywood no longer B*rOS whether she decides to make that come-back FOR PROOF of how mucl, the %  .tork of UM Old stars has slumped. listen to this short story. Howard Hughes, the millionaire nier, wants to do lug things with the studio he hU bought lie .i|ipni,n )<• I W.tl'n I lll'i.hel s Jei ry Wsld, thpii st.,i producer, so he could put him In barge of nil production. Well. UM astute brothers Warner told Mr Hughes that he could have ihdr Mr, Wald on Street, was Mr. Erie Maingot. their i"' ^ hc Consulate Qonnephew. Erie, who is with Mceral's Office in New York. BcEncaniey and Company Limited, fore that lime he was In the In Port-of-Spaln Is on holiday. Canadian Army. frntulion tf Miardai (> lUrenoiW. 1 ALH>I.K: Mm %  ,' AM, BY THE WAY By Beachcomber OkW I'uih Jthiiin C.urnvr O UR plane is circling at about 2.300 feet, and as it Is 2.23 a.m. we cannot see very mum yet. It is the first time I have ever Down over the course in the darkness Even if it were daylight, there wouldn't be much to see at this hour, but as It couldn't be daylight at 223 a.m. in Muy, th • whole argument becomes academic and rather foolish. W" will therefore lake you over to the Wolverhampton Baths, where Miss Rrgina Catfold is dmerlbing Wolverhampton Asleeo. Singing ta-la-la-la-la-to ,l//-in llall.l •'T^EMPEHAMEN'r UmpaTaJl ment Some spei-tator must liuve muttered the word when an all-m wrestler rOOBntl) liirew Ins opponent and the referee out % f the ring, "and resufl • wrestling on the floor of the ball among the %  pOCUtors, > *n hope IM also threw a few small spectators into the ring to clear a space lor hiin.-lf I have never btOfl Bbk to understand why somebody doesn't BjVO us %  ballel baaed on all-in wrestling. It would I"' i-rally funny If produced by an expert with a sense ol UM ri d ic ulou s ftesJUja|sV IVsoeni T HE lindmi: .it I fitm braea Ol %  toosdnsjs in an oil drum shews what a i i uiitraband liquorice. U ilhoul Cummvnt When you are feeling tired and depressed, stand on your IfeadStl as near a wall at pou can and climb uour leas up It until you ore reOftSlfl on Hie back of your Sstek. -Stay like this for a few ininufes, hrcalhtna deeply, and II refurii to normal, (lie N'urld mil look much pleasanter one condition -if he would just toko over the contracts of Errol and Humphrey Bogart. T-day Mr. Hughes announced he has pul himself in charge of production at his StuOM Because ol ail these changes felt a bit nostalgic today. Beyer came back into town after two years' absence But even he had changed. He J longer wore a wig to disguise r.is baldness. "I'm 49." he told me, "and thai is too old to be the Great Lover." But it is among the British totony that I nottee the greatest hanges. The last time 1 was here ( Aubrey Smith was alive. The Union Jack flew proudly Dnast atop his estate, and insistence the members •ny met regularly for tea ime of cricket, [ asked if 1 could watch %  little cricket There was nona. Mier. bai not been a game since th .,,,; m :, died And '.hedo .. ii got together for tea very (ten. You BOO, some of them, like Reginald Owen and Herbert Marshall, do not make too many Urns UMM days. Some, like Basil Rathbone. Boris Karlort. jtui Sn fednc Hardwicke. have •Sorted Hollywood for Broadway Thenis even a change in the way of life of thai great unchangeable, Ronald Column Sixty now, and rich, he has suddenly made a great success as a radio comedian. As for the younger and newer %  | of the BriUsh colony. ttMJ do not have much lime for anything as slow as cricket. H irioiiy today reassured me that a little of the old Hollywood survives. With much pomp and circumstance they brought Lana Turner to the garish cinema where all UM stars used to go for their monster in i linens. And Miss Turner Joined the imrrtortall by leaving her footprints it paving-stone r-.MOititun IN Hill.MM /O-AfoVf//' There Is llanrtns At (AM \IIIV\ 41.1 l io UM Mn i Arnold Orchestra, with vocal Cyril Payne Dinner U lSI 84*1 M1MISSION 3/PLsAZA Wed & Thuri 5 & 8 3 0 Dm l'aramount\ Grralest Doubto-BIH .Irving BERLIN'S •BLUE SKIES' and 'WHISPERING SMITir I*, lor '.* TKrllMCOLOH O Blm CROSBV mi ASTA1KE TFJ-HMCOLOK I -ADD VIIIMTI MMIM1 ITO-DAVI WEDNESDAY :TII \l.o KPF.rlAL MATlNtt. THl HSDAV IBANK) < IS P.M TWO NEW WESTERN THRII.LEI1S MlCk BBOVH m %  •l. 'SILVKK RANGE" and Jtmrny WAKELY in "SPRINGTIME in TEXAS' S|H HI J l>AV ENGAGEMENT ntiUi SaluriL... Sunday. S M uU I 10 p m WAKNEHS HIT <> JANE WYMAN (Academy Award W\nn — IN — "JOHNNY BELINDA* ,uth Le AYIttS Charles BICKFORD kUUJ I optional HO i AI {Wortnlny, ;i TODAY S and X lid I TOMOKKOW at .% Onl> J I ..enU *: OAfTAIN PBVOM CAenTllJ I Starring. J Tyrono Jean Cm I POWER. PETERS, ROMERO 1 THURSDAY N1TF at 83d J -CARACAS NH1IIT" I (On Stage) GLOBE mi vim 1 > %  %  TO-IIA1 t 4.'. Oalj v 20th C-Foa To-Dy & To-Morrow 5 & 8.30 p.m. A DOUBLE JUST MADE FOR YOU "TIIKEE CAME IIUMI Rupert and Miranda—11 TI1MTE al 130 8 MADAM O'LINOY .rnd X TROUPI 5 "CARAIAS NIOIIT" $ 1 TillKHU I'upulat HUM In K Town < AI lour K.ini.-L Prlres: I'll 3b: I i* llalrony 72; Box SI 00 S nn\ TODAY and lOMOKKUM \ Ut and 15 Ri'PUbllr Wtaota Saria) • X IIAI NTEI1 IIARIUIK Jj Slamng: V Km K.I. ^ I.UIIMONII ALHIPOE S OLYMPIC | lauil I SIIOHS TODAY I 30 and %  IS 4 -Mill C-Foj Ihiuhlv . S Vivian Perry HI.AINK cSafO %  IE I'M UIOKT and •Tin si LI.II inmill J Thomas Mill IIKI.I Wgktjn faudise IRwKKOta* MI'Rir 0BT.R0N TUMWi BEY at*-. %  ni-i.MM. rmiiA. gem 'nh. i^nother Universal Gem "LOCAL TALENT NEWS" You know whnl you can do, LsftVg >how the I'liblie bs. Come to the GLOBE THEATRE on Ssindav llth. at 9.30 a.m. for Audition. K' T ^^^*^^t***^i^^^A^^**^^0U*^tV, t ,'^^^^^'^*^^t^^^'' ','''•'**•'•'''•'•'''•'•'''''< (Fro ii" SrTBtW th, -oid.i '•Tolni 1


PAGE 1

PACK. FIC.IIT BARBADOS \nvin \ 11 mnnBBAT, JCNF. t. itso England Test Batsmen In Fine Form Hutton, Edrichf Simpson Collect Centuries LONDON, JUIM I LENHUTTON Reg Simpson and Bill Edrich I lop ranking balsnM tbw Iht Wf*1 Thursday, featured in today's County cricket honours. Slmpton and Ednch. both amateurs. figured in a ihrilliny race to become the hist play the season to ODOBptote ;i IhfMlffflH runs. Stmpeeti. p\\ IIU for Nottlnl ha main re again?, t (iloucestrr. ben* iho MlJdlMWl all-rounder by oiil> 10 minutes Meanwhile. Hutton. who i* ex pectcd 1o hav c Simpson • % %  In* j ertner In the Tt we helping Yorkshire In .1 gallant hut vein battle %  gainst the clerk at Bradford. Lawbyshlre hoH . %  Yorkshire to net 299 in 1*0 mu utes for victory. Hutton. in Jit most confident mood, thrashed th bowling to reach a MOJM 172 in seventy three minutes, the fafi<*at i-enturv of the sensor* IFTEB THE RAINS .. %  %  %  %  %  %  %  1 %  I. 1 I on rp*.r 1 .iimtown 1. Factories 1 grind %  %  %  r hat ftopp' hopiOf t % %  • %  crou Ufdn I*-!and 12 foil % %  • %  but Savold New World English County • 1 .01 crick* Result* Heavyweight Champ Defeats Woodcock By T.K.O. IIIMN < OMI'TON Coni| >(oii \\ ill Play Again Ll'NDON, June Denis Compton, England ami Middlesex 1 ickct.-r hopM to Dl playihn again in July 1 came from Compton hirnaoU tout the future. Al the same time, the medical au* > ad 11 eloar that It Is too early yet to specuhttt wtteUsai UM nee >n t*w-i enough again for him to pla> cricket In the London Nuratnn Honat In wile h howevet. Compton revealed the remartiable nature of the open in feels In no doubt that he ill l. on the Bald a| In within .. %  %  !: LONDON. June 0 lamouUi Haotp lugs ..mi 5(1 run*. g [Shackleton wx for -tot and 218 1 Parks 56. Shackiet<.n three for 321. Hampshire 386, (Walk*) 82, Hill 74; Shackleton • rcestej Worcestershire < ..* MM than ptomhm i eighi uirkcts. Northamptonshire 220 Jenkins i,ve for M) and 227 (Garlick not out 62, Jenkins five for 901; W. %  U!l (Out%  choorn 7fli and 119 for 2. Ai Bradford, Derbyshire U-.t Yorkshire by lit runs: Derbyshire Ith not out 122) and 238 for 8 declared; Yorkahln HI (Lowson Ml and 219 (Hutton in;. II Rbodei '.v fOI 74 i At Cambridge. Cambridge Uni%  iterahire b) nine I %  ii hiPI 139 (Wan5 for 34> unit 252 (Jackson 93) Cambridge University 327 for 'J . /..: %  I Mi ,i -i IB Wells not out 77) and 65 for I. Ai lltord. baax-Warwtckgfclra match drawrr Warwickshire 335 rOardntr I IS, llav Smith 5 Tor 77> .mil 289 tot 4 declared (Gardne. out 101. Orde 5ft). Essex 109 (Insole I0(i. l-etn Smith (13. HoOf* ^ (Of VI) and 213 for 5 (Cray not Ut 75) Al Cardiff, Glamorgan-Somerset %  trawn (ilamorgan K>'.\ (Parkhouao 111, Munetr 114. RobfOT TO] and 263 for 1 declared on of Britain, was forced him that I was going tn pa. k 11 to retire at the end of the fourth up Bavold ci-.niu.iii> pagan to obtain the ascendancy in the third round when no countered cleverl and started to land a %  aril tO UM Yorkshireman's jaw. %  und of their scheduled 15 rOUDdl contest with j badly cut left eye The bad gash over Woodcock'.. |. ft m was opened by vicious left jabs from the American and ended the light at a stage when the KngUshmn, If anything, was ahead on points. The confident Woodcock cerAll the same none nuiiitltpi what was to come ^o Midi. the fiiiiith round lak. nly t second round. SnVOUL however, was AS. toug! ... oak He did nut even wince at %  thniv of blows which hit him on the |aw He look everything th.. was coming while giadimlly h .nired up his opponent After the ii.lii Woodraek lul to have three -tit. !,.- ,M-.TI. in i-i. %  I.M..I lefi eye. The cut was a deen < %  iche* i" id da i to th | .! %  • the Britibh rhampiof ilh blood pouring from above his left eve and hlnidlns hl"< Than erai m I .< oha I .i BneJIah recover) with Woodcoci; in such a piuous pUJfitt but to throw in the towel, end h> referee to award the title to th. All'.el le.tr. .. the fourth %  | | ntha ago. %  asjitr BBC. Radio Programmes >.i>sii m BBC V> of rnaland Orrhrilr.. V W u m I An. I,.,. I I < p . a^a> N. fnwn Tlii! Mlrf Wrk 10 • m Hs-M I* lor Itaiirlns T.tk. I II P ~, l P" I B, Ti. 2 N p m Horn* Nr*> From BrlttHi. 7 11 p III SfKWtB Rvvirw 1 W p III tV..i*kl .'Vrr 1 i p in n. %  llall. 4 OB p m. The Nc*%, 4 10 p in rti Dally SnvKv. 4 II p m MuanFnsn Orwul Hotel. I 00 p m "ten.. PI vli...Mlpm pnanuiim* P-r*4 S P m Th* Cltibnutn*> timer. %  *• T,r %  asooBi H m p Bta Bi- m fhe Fall o Muawlmi, 7 00 p n. ,. lOaws Aiuriyw*. t II) U p m ToBc Announcm. S <" pin lUdlo NmrKl. S 13 IP BM v K T.ofc H SO p m nnw s-nij^ • m v "• !*•> %  ' •• p m VuOr in MlnUturr. 10 Wt JI "i TM Nm, io io rroas " %  K-> Portals, to H P "\ Tk U rrom HOT* IS 41 p mv swrlins Value. II oo p e Tlw Newt si. Ml< IIAPI. I I HOIK Alkletir Sports & Danrr sr MARoAnrre 1Pi U 4at. .nm-l-B-ll I.H UfU I • M Compton said th t .o.\il: H Al LoroTl Kent l-() t Middlesex done %  rai h.r 1 %  con • W runi Kent 2SI (Kngg 12:; plrte sK.-SS The f ici, 1.-1% Y..UI.1 6 f. i 10) BntLgTl Middlev. caused lla ti a *•* I "' > > %  Wright 5 fo. so small n wai a hundred to m 111 and *M (Sharp 50. Kdrtch .' %  ,, ..,,.,. Dovey a for 14. chance on it being Straight awiv hut the success of the nperotlen enabled the sir front to flush out the knot i" give treatment to the interior which they had not expei ted b be able io do then* and then. Compton keeps "he bone, it is about a quarter >.f tin size of an ordinary Rarden pe1 In n small bottle in a locker n his bedside It is expected th.il tfk cart around the knee will be removed to-night. This means th:it he should be able to begin n< celvlng treatment for tin nmi clej to-morrow morning. -Heeler C.louceslerdilreNi ttiiiiiiiani'lilie match drawn . i ihtfe 5IM lor H declared "** V .J y (T Graveney 19*. Crapp 114) Nottinghamshire 321 (Simpson IS) i end i .;i tot :t (Sin i Hriitn Smith \\ ins Lightv>i*i^ht Boul LONDON. June ft The first two prellmu on the programme for the WoodCOCk-fl DTld tltl "itnt >( !-• % %  S.m : %  gained a nan i over six rounds on Frank Ball of Barnsley, Yorkshire. Another ol Savold partners. Charles Henri, the Crovii..n. Burrey, rteavy^eenght, who i i imoalfnl^ In the tinted Stales, was beaten on points by the foinai lush ReOV) .eight fluinipioii. tlerry MrDei r,. vi \ iounds. Pal Cocnlakey, the giant Amerli:m beavyweight, boat johnny Williams, the British Hi hype. In an eight round contest the regeree Krr| Secret IMav-Ts" Mnilih IANDON. June 6 ktntlty %  >' footballers chosen by the Millionaire I lul in 1 Jwk Dodds, to go to Itngnln. will not be disclosed until alter they have boarded I plane for South America The names <•' playera w-ho conLn t the ass 111 bul are not selected will not D0 revealed. Dodds staled to-day, He added that he received a cablegram from last night Inionulna him ihat the players chosen roust leave by air by next Monday at the latest. The present prospects are that Dodds will _-.:,ke | final .election of four or live plitvci* the Millionairnos want a miniimm. of four. ITia lift [jack, a centre-half, a right half, and an outside right bone in the middle • ith the floi open TinMilan Boning, Board'* Medical Officer. Doctor Kapli %  an. 'e 18 je. i %  eg o erat i i I have evil aaari In Tne Mu. I Savold epart from breathing ras unsi-athed bv tl • battle. Sitting on a table with hi followers towelling tun. s as he sucked an oranit'' "11 is a great feeling It Is some thing 1 nave looked forward p. for 17 v../ Mid Daly, ins manager, said 'W %  re 111 the untienOV and all >e tO Ho place--." Woodcock said I an would have won mid I would llki [avoid i Ills I • %  '' Hu %  ii when Woodcocii retuineti to hti cornea al the and al 'he fourth round holh his eye were Ailed With blood and a cfiul' not ice l knew at once i wai hopeh i | il tlinu lh (mm II • M i• |> -. > •' l.mllf. Ooh.l, %  ..a-aii riilial>l. iljs ol ft %  1.1 In 1 r o>ea>ccovy>vv'*',*^*,'.'>'.*>*^.' lt!M>S FRII.NDLV FOOTRAI I ANSOCIATION rollowlng ill* thr rttaniVr In 11 I v* %  Fi*..-. >^Uv JUM SU. B...*.-.. N. A ustfii's Defeat England 60-47 lAJNltUS. Join I Australia beat England by 6 points to 47 in tin way Test Match or the season to-night. Vie Duggarn of llarringay. and Aub Lawsoii, of WcM Ham. won Australian scorers erttll 13 |-oints each, while T0BBDI9 >i< 111 Mich Water; 9.41 lll.tl pin VLSItKDAV h.nii .11 1 l Total for Muulh to yesler day: •*! Ins. Temperature iMas.t aS.O I I %  1111> %  f '!"! %  Min 74 t t Hind Direction 19 a.m.) I by N. < %  mil's at) gasjr %  Uromeler i am 1 9la' CI p.nt I *:9 9*tH. SPECIALS!! OOROONZOL \ ( Ml EHI — per lh IPAMMI r\ h \(;i I) 1 1111 st; in' ^ tin* PEACHES '-' '*s ts PIABS — APRICOTS .. PiNt ti'i-l-t. in Cabea, Ptocea, lUaee. 1 rushed MltiMiMH \ Ihlitihllil Chocolate llrink DOWNY PLARI PANOAKI M.IH R H(t\ *. PLAKI CAKI MIX In Chocolate. Clnrer, VaiillU Ilia IMHM.OT — 16c per rh I'l. KH Allevnt' Arthur & Co., Lid. \ BRAINS TRUST ITH JUNK. .1 %  • r.S!c!a ALLAN 1 it.I \lUCI KAM %  %  ., MA ktvlfepd < Bl. k>g-l -. btl. S S Mf*•( lllh % %  la 11* Q %  Sandy ii->k. Wrkhw. inn.' %  . Tl lllMC IMfttMd "i> lh* niahi P.,l-r \4-i.M.n II $iuie SpaciaL* COUMAtSD STRIPFIi RAYON PIQCE :|G inches wide Prr yard PRINTS FROM AMFRICA 3C inchrs widr Prr yard Itc. 74.-. PRINTED HAIR CORD, a ran** „f In, I f rrs M inches wide. Per yard J W. WHITK COTTON HKAl) CLOTH, Kllitablc fu, Pi l.i.. In-i-v a inches ide. Per yurd !l|c. CAVESHEPHERO&Co.,Ltd. K). II. 12 & 13 MOA0 STRUT Ullllllhy JANETTA DRESS SHOP Lower Broad Street Upstairs over NEWSAM & CO. NOW OPEN MONDAYS to FRIDAYS ISO to 3 30 SATURDAYS 830 to 1130 A Small Asaaetnaeat of . . UMOl M MU DRES8E8 from . IILM Up. Also Dresses made to order Kaeh dress different I .hi H by LIBERTY'S of LONDON a HPECIAL1TY with an £xi5e BATTERY Jhs '>v,v/W>'>'/.V''MV''''''''\ ELDERS & raws LINE THE 7.S.S. "GOLnTO' In duo to arrive here from % Souunmpion on oiturday. 10th June, and wtU bo ;J sallin'; the same aitcmoon lor Trinidad. She has s, amplr accommodailcn loc paaeonaors going lo ^ TlltNID^D. minimum kire $24.00. j PHONE 4230 WILKINSON & IIAViNES CO., LTD. YOU Gil DEPENDABLE PERFORMANCE Where depcndahility is vital —jou had bcllcl use I \ll>l It.H fcrics. Vt'hen )ou buy anEXIDt . you get extra power lohsndlc the toughen cranking |ob...aWa ruggedness for hard M r s u 1 in all climates liritish Guiana & Triniiiad MUTUAL Life Insurance Co., Ltd. AN ENTIRELY MUTUAL COMPANY RUN FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE POLICYHOLDERS WE CAN OFFER A PLAN OF LIFE INSURANCE TO SUIT YOUR SPECIFIC NEEDS AND ARE ONLY TOO PLEASED TO DIS. CUSS YOUR PROBLEMS WITH YOU WITHOUT OBLIGATION TO YOU. S31!. i iDtattDna Building. I. mu Broad Street Phone 4349. H. C. M HUNTE. Branch Manager. %  IT '*.:•.•*.'.'*..*.*.'.'*ss.'.' .*.*.' %  ; IwAS EVES Ti4US— TME POKES QANCALWAYS PUN OUT or SMOKES ABOLT 3/>.M.,AN0"WE -OSE9S INSIST ON PLAVINS ON AND ON lii he 9umr i S cVothl TROl CA1 pU %  ,. 1 P. C. S. MAPFEI & Co., lid. tag s.i-.,,. In T ill Dial 27H-—I'rlnce Wm. llenrSt RECENT ARRIVALS CREAM SHORT-SLEEVE SPORT SiilRTS AUSTIN REED COLLAR ATTACHED SOFT FRONT DRESS SHIRTS — AT — (.. B. RICE & Co. OF BOLTON LAME 1 r=— ==^