Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
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ESTABLISHED 1895





ottomley Throws

—

Sop To W. Indians

—Daily Express

. LONDON, May 22.
LORD BEAVERBROOK'’S “Daily Express’’ to-
day commented as follows on the visit of the
Secretary of Overseas Trade to the West Indies:
“With all the air of a rich man tossing a sixpence to
a beggar, Arthur Bottomley throws a sop to hungry
West Indians.

“Grandiloquently he tells them that Britain
has decided to buy no Cuban grapefruit after all.
But what of Cuban sugar and Cuban cigars. That,
says Bottomley, is a different proposition.

As far as these commodities are concerned, Britain’s
Black Pact with Cuba still must stand.” And West Indian
producers? They apparently must be content to keep their
fingers crossed, their production down, and hope that actual

destitution does not reach their doors.

a ae = To whom does Arthur Bottom-
ley think he is talking?”
The West Indians are not a sub-



e best right in the World.

\ t Cri k t This right they won by sacrifice
It is not good enough for Bot-

‘ tomley to offer reprieve only to

Marshall And ject race who may or may not
of blood in wartime for the com-
oem | Brapefruit growers, He must re-

. , e be granted privileges. They have
eekes Shine a right to the British market.
Th

mon cause
{}move the shadow of danger from



fae sugar and tobacco growers
ifas well
“He must give the fullest as-

‘} surance that instead of whittling
|}away imperial association he will
nurture and sustain and develop
and increase it

xpect





-}

peat Pact altogether”.

|

|



€

E, WEEKES R. MARSHALL ~

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, May 22.

West Indian cricketers” playing
professionally in England ave
made a wonderful start this sea-
son. The latest to hit headlines
are Everton Weekes. and Roy
Marshall, both of Barbados.

Yesterday Weekes bettered a
32-year-old Lancashire League re-
cord by hitting his third century
in four days for an aggregate of
382 for once out.. His 108 last
night was not his only contribu-
tion to Bacup’s win.

He also claimed six wickets for
64 and. took a brilliant catch to
dismiss the last Haslingdon bats-
man in the last over,

While Weekes was breaking re-
cords, Roy Marshall was setting a
new tayget for bowlers. For
Lower House against Ramsbottom
he took nine for 31—the best
League performance of the season
—an effort which also gained a
last over victory.



Policeman Shot
DUMFRIES, Scotland May 22,

One Policeman was shot dead
and another wounded in a fight in

Dumfries Street early to-day.
The man for whom they were
searching fired into their car

when they pulled up to question
him.

The man was later charged with
murder,—Reuter.



Truce Possible

WASHINGTON, May 22.

General Omar Bradley said to-
day the Korean War might just
peter out—without a negotiated
peace, but with simply a halt in
the Communist attack.

The Chairman of the United
States Joint Chiefs of Staff, giving
evidence in the Senate on General
MacArthur's dismissal, also said it
might be possible to negotiate
some kind of a truce or peace with
the Chinese Communist leaders
with or without the approval of
Soviet Russia.

—Reuter.




nr eestor —

|

“There is only one way to give
that assurance. Scrap the Cuban

Wrecking Action

Daily Express cable from
Bridgetown on the meeting yes-
terday between Bottomley and
the West Indies Regional Eco-
nomic Committee was carried on
the front page under the head-
ing “long long way to say so
little.” The Correspondent says
West Indians ‘just tore into pro-
posed Black Pact with Cuba.”
“They accused Britain.of a wreck-
ing action and callous sacrifice of
the West Indies needs for easy
business with Cuba, “There was
even a suggestion that Britain hav-
ing given new constitutions te
the West Indies, was wrecking
their economy to assure that their

new democracy did not work,”
added Daily Express corre-
spondent. —Reuter,

Russians Holding
Up Big Four Meet

PARIS, May 22.

Ernest Davies for Britain, told
Four Power Conference Foreign
Ministers’ deputies here to-day,
that western delegates could not
accept any agenda for the Foreign
Ministers’ Meeting which includ-
ed the North Atlantic Treaty.

Russian insistence on this item
was preventing the Foreign
Ministers’ Meeting, he said

The North Atlantic Treaty was
a collective agreement for mutua!
defence between three western
powers and other countries, It
could not be admitted for dis
cussion with another Govern-
ment that was not party to the
treaty, he added. —Reuter.



Dig For Fortune

MONTEVIDEO, May 22.
Digging for a cardinal’s fortune
in Montevideo’s central cemetery
continued with renewed hopes
today after a mysterious under-
ground wall,
relation to a fortune said to be
worth $2,000,000 in gold and
jewels, was found, The presence
of a wall three yards underground
in Montevideo’s municipal charts
had been prophesied by the
Cardinal’s grand-daughter Claudia
Mazzellatti, on the basis of a
plan allegedly inherited from her

excommunicated grandfather.
r —Reuter.



PYGMALIO!





AT last night's performance of PYGMALION at the British Council

“Pocket Theatre.”
Idris Mills (Higgins)
truths in Act V.

home
hom

and Thelmz



allis (Eliza) get down to

supposed to bear,







de Los Deportos. No sign of cigars

Allies Move.

Onwards

|
TOKYO, May 22 |



United Nations tanks and in-
fantry were tonight reported back
within four miles of the 38th
parallel, less than a month after
Chinese and North Koreans nad |



launched their great spring of-
fensive,
United Nations forces swung)

fiercely into the offensive to-day.
Tonight front line reports
told of Communist withdraw-
ing all aiong the 40 miles Wesi
Korea front except on the extreme!
eastern flank in face of high
spirited hard punching attackers.

One tank and infantry task
forced advanced to within a mile
on Kaesong major road and rail
town 35 miles northwest of the
South Korean capital, Seoul, and
only three miles south of the
parallel, a Fifth Air Force com-'
munique announced hére. |

Earlier tank and infantry patrol
had driven 26 miles northwest rd
Seoul to the bank of the Imjin
River. They captured and des-
troyed a Chinese arnmunition
dump despite moderate opposition,

A United Nations air control
plane pilot reported tanks and jn-
fantry near Kaesong.

Elsewhere on the western front
United Nations made steady ad-
vances against light to nil resis-
tance.

The main fighting was on high
ground between western and west
central sector Artillery and air-
craft heavily bombed and inflict-
ed high casualties on columns of
Communists streaming northwards
with mule trains behind delaying
columns.



—Reuter.

“Telephone” Call



People in West Germany who

call Berlin on the phone are
‘greeted by a warning: “you are
in danger.” It comes from the

operator at the East German enc
of the line.
Asked what it is all about, tha
operator replies: “you are in
danger if you admit the remilitari-
sation of West Germany.
here is your Berlin number.”
And instead of “Good Morning”
East German operators say: “fight
for peace and force the plebiscite”
(on the question of remilitarisa-
tion).

Now

—Reuter.



Strikers Still Out

MANCHESTER, May 22. !

The leaders of 2,300 Manchester
dockers today said they would
defy the ultimatum to go back to
work or look for new jobs,

Only three men turned up at
the dock gates after this move by
dock labour leaders. The strike
which has paralysed the docks
here for 27 days started because
two men were suspendéd when
they refused overtime work.

—Reuter.



Fourteen Jéts

CYPRUS, May 22.
A formation of 14 Royal Air
Force Vampire jets took off from
here today flying east. Their des-
tination was not revealed.

The fighters belong to a squad-
ron based here.

—Reuter.



WORKERS

MADRID, May 22.

A chain-letter appeal for cost
of living demonstrations emptied
many buses, trains and cafes in
the working class area here to-day
but hardly touched the middle |
class and business districts. |
The call was for 24 hours boy- |}
eott on public transport, shops |
and places of amusement. It wa
|



passed around by anonymous

chain letters circulating in the}
capital during the past three}
weeks and believed to have

come from both left wing and}

bados
s B.

$$ an ee i

THE RED MENACE, one of Cuba’

CUBAN MENACE

s mi
or sugar. —Express.









> y

outstanding wrestlers seen in his fighting togs at the Palacio



Persia. Rescinds
Tax Agreement

PERSIAN MINISTERS,
Anglo-Iranian Oil Company, ‘have issued a decree calling
on it to pay customs duties on all goods and supplies which
it has hitherto imported duty free, two Teheran new

papers revorted to-day.

TEHERAN, May 22
ar move against the

Ow

in

The Oil Company, destined for nationalisation under
Government plans at present, has an agreement with the
Persian Government, exempting it from the payment oi
customs duties on all materials imported for its use.



Then And Now

The Heuse ef Assembly
appointed the first Barbados,
Agents in London in 1691
fo watch the interests of
the ebviony. These agents
were appointed down to the
year 1848. To-day there is
talk about a Trade Comtnis-
sioner Service,



Income Tax Will
Drop In Jamaica

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, J’ca, May 22.
Governor Sir Hugh Foot opened
the 1951-52 session of the Legis-
lature today with a speech which
contained notable departures from
previous Throne speeches The
Governor took the line giving the
overall layout of Government fis-
eal policy for the financial year.
He said Jamaica's financial posi-
tion so improved over the last few
years that it was possible to an-
nounce income tax abatement
totalling £280,000 to industry and
individuals by increasing allow-
ances and that further taxation

was not immediately envisaged.





The colony started the financial
year with a surplus of £2,694,000
and budgets for an expenditure of
nearly £12,000,000 for the current
year with a deficit estimated at
£162,000 which is expected to be
turned into surplus as a result of
an increase in revenue through
customs duties.

In an important speech, the Gov-
ernor announced the early estab-
lishment of an agricultural and in-
dustrial development corporation
He said that the British Govern-
ernment had turned down request:
for a £2,000,000 low interest loar
for development purposes, but
suggested that the island should
seek assistance through the World
Bank.

The Government proposes to re-
quest the Bank to make a survey
of the island for this purpose



“Peron” Lauriched

BIRKENHEAD, Cheshire, May

President Peron, the 18,400-ton
Argentine tanker, was launched
to-day by Madame Carlos A. Ho-
gan, wife of the Argentine Am-
bassador at Camell Lairds ship-
yard, Birkenhead.—Reuter.

95
ee.



MORRISON IN VIENNA

VIENNA, May 22,

Herbert Morrison. British For-

eign Secretary, flew here froin

Germany ,to-day. He was met by

Austrian Foreign Minister Grum-
ber at thé airport.—Reuter.







But the new decree issued by
the, Council of Ministers will
change that, according to right-
wing newspapers Atesh (Fire) and
Dad (Justice). It will henceforth
have to pay duties, they said

Hussein, Makki, Secretary of
the Gengtal National front and

Secretary of the Oil Nationalisa-
tion, Board, estimated last October

ae Vip réement saves the com-
fans 64°000,000 per year.
Téda,’s report spotlighted the
growing financial difficulties fac-
ing Persia The international
financial experts here think the
financial crisis is just around the!

|
|

1



wer iews

corner {

The position is that Govern- |
ment is heavily in debt and that
little or no money is finding its
way into the national purse to!
meet expenses j

Political observers here today
saw the tempo of events not
quickening and forecast the dram- !
atic developments in the next ten
days. |

Signs of the present financial
crisis have been visible for about
two years, but the Government has
been helped in its financial diffi-
culties by advances dt the tate of
£ 2,000,000 per month from Anglo-
Iranian

These advances have, now been
stopped and this has accentuated
the already serious economic situ-
ation.

The present Government debts
inclhide £60,000,000 due to the
bank Melli, frorn whom no more
can be borrowed and £ 18,000,000
owing to public works cont*sctors,

—-Reuter.

Israel Flouts

U.N. Decision

TELAVIV, May 22.
Israel intends to continue drain-



ing the Huleh marshes on the
border with Syria, despite the
Security Council’s call for sus-
pension, Israeli officials said here

to-day



But they added that the matter |
will be reconsidered when Major ;
General William Riley, United |
Nations Chief of Staff, makes his
recommendation.

The said that the Security |
Council , Resolution did not fix
dates for the suspension and that
this was a matter entirely in the |
hands cf the Chief of Staff. It
was up to him, they said to sug-

gest the next move.

Israel's drainage
the marshes touched
border clashes with

off
Israel,
—Reuter.

recent

i
'



THE WHITE STICK

Look out for the man or
woman carrying a white
stick, Give them every as-
sistance in traffic

THEY ARE BLIND











«1. Delegation Friday ©

PRICE: FIVE CENTS

aed

U.K. Plans More Dollars

From Canada—W.I. Trade



Change Of Plan

After requesting on May
17th the Governments of the
United Kingdom and Canada
to agree to the attendance of
members of a B.W.1. dele-
gation at mevtings of the
Trade Liberalization Com-
mittee which begins diseus-
sions en May 25, the Region-
al Econcmic Committee late
on Monday night, May 21st,
accepted a suggestion made
by His Majesty's Government
in the United Kingdom that
a West Indian Goodwill Trade
Mission should pay a visit to
London before proceeding to
Canada. The Mission expects
to arrive in Londor about the
middle of June and to remain
there at least two weeks

BRITAIN
STUDIES
OIL CRISIS

LONDON, May 22.

The British Cabinet studied the
deepening (Persian Oils Crisis
to-day. No reply had been re-
ceived to the offer for negotiations
over the nationalisation of Per
sia’s oil which Britain renewed in
iis week-end note to Teheran



right to refer the dispute to the

|

Secret Trade Conference
Meeting In Progress

4 OTTAWA, May 22. i

] NFORMED QUARTERS disclosed on Monday

that Britain is giving favourable consideration
to a plan to ease import controls and so allow more
Canadian manufactured goods to reach the British
market.

Informants said that she also is considering a
scheme to release more dollars from her exchange
pool to allow the British West Indiés to increase

purchases from Canada.

These developments emerged as finance, trade and eco
nomic officials from both countries plunged into a three-day
secret trade conference. The meeting was the fifth session
the Canada-United Kingdom Continuing Trade Com
mittee—a trede link born of Britain's critical exchange
days in 1948

of

On this basis a delegation fro

Meetings will continue for three 'the British West Indies is expected

days and the decision reached] to arrive here on Mav 25 to work
will form the basis of recom-|out further trade expansion de-
mendations to both government; | tails with Canadian officials.—(CP)
though it is not mandatory that



governments will
commendations,

‘ecept these re

Informants recalled that ihe Demonstrate
major decisions reached at pre- :
vicus meetings were in fact uc- Ag ; ‘ + 7
cepted and adopted by govern alist Britain, U.S.
ments, 7 TEAERAN, fran, May 22
Britain’s plan to ease import | iran’s Moslem religious leaders

controls will most likely be


dollars to buy more goods from

International Court at the Hague] Canada,

if negotiation is
Persia,

The Cabinet also discussed
teday the United States proposal
to admit Greece and Turkey into
the Atlantic Pact.

United States yesterday
the North Atlantic
Council to consider the matter
Britain's service chiefs were
present at part of today’s cabinet
meeting here, Observers under-
stood that they had been called in
during discussion of the question
of Greece and Turkey,

—Reuter

Death Expected

LANDSBERG, Bavaria, May 22.

Frau Eleonar Pohl told Reuter
to-night she expected that her
husband, Ex-General Oswald
Pohl, and six other Nazis under
orn sentence in Landsberg
Prison, to be executed during
Thursday night.

She said she had received tele-
frams today from the Prison Com-
mandant, Colonel Walter R. Gra-
ham, stating that Thursday would
be the last day for visits.

Other sources told Reuter that
two prison chaplains had inform-
ed the men of their execution,

Reuter

Two Ships Hit

WASHINGTON, May 22
Two United States warships oft
Korea have been hit by Commun-

rejected by

asked
Deputies’



ist shore fire with the loss of two
dead and twelve wounded, the
United States Navy announced
here to-day. The ships were the
Battleship New Jersey, and the
destroyer, Brinkley Bash,
—Reuter.

Advarce Royalties

operations in| Payment May Stop

LONDON, May 22.
A British Foreign Office spokes-
man said today he did not think
the Anglo-Iranian Oil Company
Would continue to pay advance
royalties to Persia
The next instalment of advance
royalties due on an agreement of
1948 and not ratified iy Majlis
(Persian Parliament) should b«
paid at the end of this month
Asked whether he expected the

payment to he resumed, the
spokesman replied, “I do not
think so.” —Reuter,



TRANSPORT



|

In the working cla distr j ers ad beg weake Soor | trams and trains remained almos |
the demonstration started off weii | buses train nm cafe filled | empty. Cafe terraces were peo- |
with the early morning rush for|until they were doing almost] pled only by despairing proprie- |
busés and trains trundling almost | normal business, ; those in the} tors and bored waiters }
empty through streets. Bewilder-jcity centre and middle-clas |} The demonstration caused lit- |
éd driver and conductors stared! districts had done since early i tle absenteeism among the city’s |
jat thousands of rkers walking | morning. | 400,000 workers |
to their factories. In the mid-afternoon, Minister |

of Interior Blaz Perez, announce Police precaution were dis-

Many underground trains stat everythin quiet in Madrid|creet, but effective. Extra force
ed the day running less than and in the st of Spain } of the civil guard were brought]
full, Cafes normally serving | into the capital from towns in the}
ing refreshments, were deserte But late in the day, in the] surroynding province |
up till noor ork cla yutskirts, the city| clothes “policemen patrollec e]

But by early afternoor boycott wa till being observed| stréets watching for r |

er ¢ ¢ thering Reuter '

Twice As Much

Canada has repeatediy pointed
out that the B,W.1, area last year
purchased $30,000,000 worth of
voods from Canada while Canada
bought about double that amount
from the colonies

This left a big balance in favour
of the British West Indies

It is Canada’s contention that at
least part of this balance should
have been used to build up pur-
chases from Canadian suppliers.

Informants said “it now appears
likely that Britain will agree to
an inerease in doliars for the
British West Indies, dependent of

course on the nature of her own
dollar needs for defence pur-
poses.—C,P,

pemereemmeence





Trade Unionists on Tuesday mornh-
ing. Thig also is expected to
develop into a_ blast against
Britain and the U.S. —(CP)

New Consulate
FRANKFURT, May

Argentina has opened a Consul-
ate in Hamburg under A. M. Gav-
azza Buchardo, Argentine Consul-
ate General for West Germany, it
was announced here today

—Renuter.



THE “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS
DIAL 3113
Day or Night





Nhew oily Moe best will de



In tins of 50

$1.06
SUPER VIRGINIA CIGARETTES

BENSON). / HEDGES

OLD BOND STREET, LONDON

it itl 9 ee DOR NS

Not every day, but now
and then, comes an
occasion which rises far
above the ordinary and
demands a fitting tribute
of nothing but -he best,
Benson & Hedges
cigarettes are made with
precise care, appropriate
for jast such times as
these—when the merely
good must be left for ether
people—when, for you,

only the best will do,



AY APROINTRENT
TOBAC CON «



BY









wh Roreien aay Ten ae of the token | both sworn to drive foreign oil
Prime Minister Attlee is directing! "Port pen 4 interests, out of their land called
British policy in the dispute is Quota Doubled nn uieetien - cae ad oe
Persian rejection ot the Anglo Under this scheme Canadian Britain cart ta United natin ”
Iranian Oil Company's demand’ @xporters were allowed to ship lasted i sch eth
for “arbitration under the terms of ‘nto Britain 20 per cent of the Moslems, who threaten pen
the 1933 concession agreemeni,| Value of their goods bought by’ WW" - crates gt ear
gave no final indication of an| Britein in pre-war years | Oil Company, ealled # cemonstra-
guswer to Britain’s offer of| This quote was doubled to 41 Gon to express the hatred against
negotiations between Govern-| per cent in January. _ {the “interferences which violate
ments, Informants believed that within | our independence” The rally
But one development was} a month Britain will either aN*|aiso is aimed against the U.S
feared here to foreshadow refusal} nounce a further percentage in- taking any hand,
to negotiate on lines suggested by! crease or add further goods to the The underground Tudeh (Com-
Britain, This was notification to} restricted list to widen the vari-|munist) Party which opposes
Anglo-Iranian Compiny by Per-|eties which may be shipped, Premier Mohammed Mossedegh's
sian Oil Commission to hand} The British West Indies havel]electoral reforms and accuses him
,Over its properties, been particularly anxious to get{ot dallying on olysnationalization “
' Britain’s note reserved the} U.K. agreement on an increase inj has summoned uo meeting of



~4e

PAGE TWO

ee



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ub Calling

R. ARTHUR BOTTOMLEY,
M.P.; Secretary for Over
seas Trade, who headed the U.K.
Trade Mission accompanied by
Mr. Charles Eastwood, Assistant
Under-Secretary for the Colonial
Office, left. yesterday afternoon
for Trinidad by B.W.LA,. intren
sit for the U.K,
Leaving by the same plane was

Hon, Robert Kirkwood of Ja-
maica.
Hon. Harold Robinson of

Trinidad and Mr. Keith McCowan,
Secretary of the B.W.IS.A., are
due to leave for Trinidad today.

Also expected to leave by the
sume plane is Mr. John Redfern
of the Daily Express, r

4 Times In 16 Years

FF to the U.K. tomorrow’ go
Mr, Risely Tucker of the
British Council and Mrs. Tucker.
They are leaving by the Golfito.
While on leave, Mr. and Mrs,
Tucker will visit their son who is
in a jet fighter squadron .in
Germany. Mr. Tucker has only
seen his son four times in .the
last sixteen years.
Miss Betty Arne, Social Wel-
fare Officer, is expected to be
leaving by the same opportunity.

U.K. Bound
THER passengers U.K. bound
by the Golfito
Mr, and Mrs. G. M. Adam
and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. W
3reaks and two children, Mrs
B. S. Boyce and two children
Capt H. G Briggs, R.N.
D.S.O., Mr. and Mrs, C. Chad
derton, Miss Elaine Cox, Mrs
H. Hadow, Miss M. E, Haynes, Lt.
Col. H. M. Hankin, Mr, and Mrs
R. G. Kerley and two children.
Mr. and Mrs, F Lewis, Mrs
Lawson, Mrs. D. Murrell, Mr.
Fred S,. Olton, Mr, and Mrs. G.

are,

to-MOr;row @)

Tartan and nylon

*































&

%

H. Smellie, Mr. and Mrs, Vernong

Smith, Capt. and Mrs, Peters
Short, Miss E. J. Walker andj
Mrs, G. M, Yard c ©

Off to Trinidad .

ISS MAYOTTE KERNAHAN

leaves for Trinidad today,
after a holiday in Barbados. Her
friend Miss Peggy O’Connor left
on Monday along with Miss Pear]
Sellier,

Also returning to Trinidad on
Monday were Mr. and Mrs, Eric
Johnson. Mr. Johnson is General
Manager of Usine Ste. Madeleine
Sugar Combine in Trinidad and

also a Director of the Sugar
Manufacturers’ Association of
Trinidad,



HE incident at the fourieenth
session of the Cocklecarrot
Commission, when the nose of
Mrs. Rumpus got wedged in the
largest vent of the bowler, broke,
of its own accord, into verse.
I called Mrs. Rumpus
A beautiful flower,
As I fondled her hand
In her Kensington bower
But I find it absurd,
When this fair English rose
Goes about with a bowler
Impaled on her nose,
Refrain: Singing trolly-i-olly-i-
addy,
With my trolly-i—olly—i-ay.

Mrs. Rumpus Replies

I recall the occasion
You mention. You prove
How weak your devotion,
How faithless your love,
For it fades like a daydream,
It wilts like a rose
At the sight of a bowler
Impaled on my nose.
Refrain: Sinzing dumbledown
derry and dumbledown dee,
And who shall fool the parson?
Our Duet
RS. RUMPUS
sing:
Oh, love’s a delusion,
A fugitive dream,
The gold fails to glitter,
Things aren't what they seem.
For a cloud hides the sun,
There's a blight on ‘the rose,
At the thought of a bowler
Impaled on the nose.
Refrain; Singing heigho, the
myrtle, and heigho the rue,
With my nippity-bippity bo.
Forthcoming Attractions
ATCH this column for
“Melisande’s report on what
women are wearing at the Oval
this summer; Mrs. Cuffe tells how
she converted an old aquarium

and I now

tank into a sink; Dr. Sigmund
Traumgarten discusses Blubottl’s
Theory of Retarded Suffixes,

Trivia Tansy tells you how to
make your skin sparkle like wine

The Other Crazy Gang
HAT is such tun about the
House of Commons to-day is

that the more it becomes like a

BRR ee eee
White Duchess Satin
White Slipper Satin
White Sharkskin
Black Crepe-back Satin 36”

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DIAL 4606



THE ADVENTURES —

Rn a



WEARING furs, a tartan taffeta
skirt and white nylon blouse,
actress Natasha Farry, 20 years
old and auburn-haired, arrived for
the first night at the Aldwych
Theatre. —L.E.S.

Maharajah for Loridon

LANNING tto visit London
within the next few weeks

are the Maharajah of Indore and

his wife, the former Fay Crane,
with their six-year-old = son
Richard. They now live on a
palatial estate in the most ex-
clusive part of exclusive Green-—
wich, Connecticut,

OF

BY THE WAY

music hall, the more ludicrous
seems the attempt to keep up the
ritual of dignity and formality.
It is as though Messrs. Nervo
and Knox were to do their fooling

in seventeenth century court
dress, the one bowing until his
false nose fell off, the other

drawing a meat-skewer out of a
golden scabbard. So completely
ridiculous has the place become
that I doubt whether anyone but
the Speaker would detect any-
thing unusual if Mr. Bud Flana-

gan suddenly rose from the
Treasury Bench and began te
sing.

Annoyed

ILM actresses and their pub-
licity men were considerably
annoyed yesterday by a rumour
that the public was about to take
them at their word, and to stop
bethering about them.

They have before them the
warning of what happened to
Trivia Tansy. On arrival at Lon-
don Airport she was wearing a
thick veil. She said she loathed
publicity and was going to hide
herself in one of the simple little





JUNIOR COMPETITION

The Evening Advocate invites all children under 12 to send in
a humorous essay, story or poem on the subject of “CLOCKS”.
The best entry will be published every Monday in The Evening Advo-
cate, and the winner will receive a prize to the value of 7/6 in either

books or stationery. Entries must
Advocate Co,, Ltd., City, not later

NOTE:

School

Form

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46"
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2.40 4.00 8.12

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

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Send this coupon with your story.

In London they will meet th:
Maharajah’s attractive 17—year-
old daughter Usha, with whon
they will later visit India.

Asked about American news
paper reports that he is the
eighth richest man in the world
the Maharajah laughed and said
“I myself have read of over i
hundred eighth richest men.
Frankly I don’t know how rich .
am. I certainly don’t know how
rich the other seven are. But
I'm nowhere as rich as tne fabie
about maharajahs would have
people believe.”

Leaving Today

OMDR, and Mrs, E, H, Allen
â„¢ who have been in Barbado
since May 9th, are due to fly back

to British Guiana early thi
afternoon.
Comdr, Allen is Mechanica

Supt., of the Demerara Bauxit
Co., at McKenzie . During hi:
stay in Barbados, he was a,gues
at the Ocean View Hotel,

Also expected to return t
B.G, this afternoon are Mr, Gu
Eccles, Mr. W. A. Mgenie and
Mr, R. Fottet-Smith of the
B.W.1LS.A.

Leave the Trees

| T SEEMS that several people
misunderstood what I wrote
about Fairchild Street on Sun-
day. I did not say cut down thc
ever—green trees. .But definitely
no. I said have two lanes of
traffic, one between the ware.
houses and the trees and onc
between the trees and _ the
careenage,

It could then be arranged for
lorries only to use the lane along-
side the warehouses and othe:
traffic use the new lane between
the trees and the careenage after
that area has been cleared of the
many little sheds ete.,
roadway in that area re-surfaced.

Incidental Intelligence

and the!





6.30 a.m.—I12.15 pm

The

From the Editorials; 7 30 a m
ter Day; 7 45 a m

B.B.C.. Radio
Programme

WEDNESDAY, May 23, 1951
19 60 M







6 30 a.m. Announcer's Choice; 7 00 a.m.
News; 710 am News Analysis;
15 am Programme Parade; 7.20 a m

Red Let+
Jazz Music; 8 15 a.m,

The Spur of the Moment; 8 30 am Com, .

posers of the Week; 8 45 a m
onies To-day; 9 00 a m

The Col-
The News; 9.10¢

a m. Home News From Britain; 9 15a

n

Programme Pi

ade; Statement of Accow
200 noon The News; 12 10 p.m. Ne

Close Down; 11 15 a m
1125 am

Analysis; 1215 pm. Close Down

4.15—6.45

Pm 976 M

415 pm _ Ted Heath, 5 00 p m Com-

posers of the Week;

515 p.m. Ulster

Magazine; 5 45 p m. Violet Carson; 6 00

p
From the Third
Interlude; 6 45 p m

6.

Analysis; 715 p m
dies;
pm Radio Newsreel;

m Montmartre Players; 615 pm
Programme; 6 35 pm
Programme Parade.
1—11.00 pom 25 53 M 31322 M
700 pm The News; 7.10 pm News
Calling the West In-
Red Letter Day; 8 00

815 pm _ Books



74 pm

to Read; 8.30 p.m. The Arts: 8 45 p.m

1

900 pm_ Statement of Account;

nterlude; 8.55 p.m. From the Editorials;
915

pm Margerie Few; 9 30 p.m_ Serious

Argument; 10 00 p m
pm
Ahoy;
pm

The News; 10 10
Interlude; 1015 pm Variety
10.45 p.m. Mid Week Talk; 11,00
From the Third Programme
C.B.C. PROGRAMME
Wednesday, May 25, 1951



10 00—10.15 pm —News; 10 1510 30

Pp




m —Canadian Chronicle
196 Mes 25 °°) M



CROSSWORD 7



ot

Lt 2

Paid Dacia
3 x)

<4 |
af
ewe tt |

Across
2. To call forth may irritate. (7)
8. It may take six or eight
deliveries, (4)
Â¥. Change of heart. (5)
11. It should be new. (5)
12. The very girl to take out. (4)

14. If (4)
17, This rate would tear. (4)
18. Sort of duckling that gets must
attention ? (4)
{$)

food it's edibie.

19. Leap for ring.

20. Briefly a job
| ai. Baris? xner country. (4)
‘Te . Contend.
E thing that keeps 8 man a6: Synonym of 11. (3)
financially bent is haying to' 27, Leather resin ? (5)
face his bills and foot them all| 28. Tents One ihe omer returning
at the same time—Wall Street) a9. pai of Bulldog Drummond's. (4)
Journal, Down
1. Perplexing. (9)
—L.E 8S. %- Sort of outbreak. (6)
Rest on it to replace. (3)



PIPA




By BEACHCOMBER

West End hotels. She chose for
her remote cell the largest and
most glittering, and there, having
engaged a whole fioor, she waited
for the rush—which never came.
Nobody took any notice of her.
She sacked the publicity team
and left England in hysterics.

Piri-Piri-Piri
HE choice of “Piri-Piri—Piri,’
Mr. Gerald Barry’s immor
tal flute-melody, for the Festiva
Band Contest, is like sending :
rhinoceros to catch a_ tiddler
Hew can a band capture the
fragile beauty of that air? How
well I remember the day when
first I heard that lovely melody
rise on the swooning breeze, until
the bricks and stucco of Bruns»
wick-place dissolved, and one
seemed to be wreathing in and
out among the nymphs in some
glade of Parnassus. An oboe ir
the Kidderminster Orpheans
broke his instrument across hi:
knee with a savage oath, anc
vowed never to sully the work
with another note. O magic flute
O melody for ever echoing in th:

Halls of Apollo!

reach The Children’s Editor, The
than Wednesday every week,

$3.02
3.70
4.03

$1.95 2.58

DIAL 4220

Made from the skin of acaif. (6)
6. The day of the 29th May. (3. 5)
7. Royal Horse Guards, (3, 5)
10. One nation may do this better
than another. (4)
13, Rending. (
15. Request for a Gothic arch? (5)
16, Machine to make Amy nod. (6)
22. It’s bad. (4)
23. This fold is double. (3)
24. It may offer a hand. (3)
Solution of Saturday's puzzie.—Across:
. Kangaroo; 7, Etiquette; 9. Tarn: 10,
Rig; 11, Brae; 12, Ital; 1 Tires; 14,
Nursery; 16. See 3 ;
Even; 21, Bro
Keyring: ‘2.
Niagara Fall
Bearskins; 8,
17, Pew: 18, Lee.

22 Ss. Down: 1,
nd 16 Across,
5, Otter; 6,

Sa
Repair: e
Uses;

8; ¢.§
15, Tears: 15,





REGAINED SIGHT
SYDNEY,

A 45-year-old man from eal

this week regained his sight after
being blind from birth, His re-
actions? Shock, at seeing lipstick

on women's mouths;

delight, at

motor cars; interest in the sea;

confusion at the number of colours

i

=



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You will Enjoy it, because
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pins down
The Middle Classes

“WHAT exactly,” remarked two learned judges (Lords
Cooper and Russell) to each other, using the phrase beloved
by all judges “What eractly are the Middle Classes?”

The British Middle Classes; my lords, are the people
that other people call (according to their line of vision)
either “Bureaucrats,” “Bourgeoisie,” “Backbone,” or
“Vermin.”

They are the people who are squeezed breathless be-'
tween the rising cost of everything they value, the heaviest
taxes m history, and the feeling that somehow it is undig-
nified to accept a pair of spectacles on the cheap

The Middle Classes are the
people who feel it is disrespectful
to be informally dressed on a
formal occasion, and would
rather go to Buckingham Palace
in an ancient mothholed tailcoat
ihan turn up like Mr. Bevan in
a lounge suit.

girl who is “got up”, men wnao
are emotional, people who are
frank about sex, and “calling
names.”

@ They put their trust in Public
Schools, British justice, real
pearls (however small), a heuse
and garden of their own (how-
ever much too big), cricket as a
character-builder. Heredity, and
Being a Lady.

@ They are the mainstay of the
travel agencies, Harris Tweed
manufacturers, the W.V.S
boarding schools, tennis clubs,
straight theatre, subscription
libraries, all those associations
for taking care of people, morn-

It’s the Middle Classes who are
accused of “feathering their own
nests”—andg who for a hundred
years have supplied the doctors,
the nurses and the schoolmasters
without a strike.

They produce the dowdies:
women on earth and some of the
most elegant creatures in the
world—professional models’ of
the Goalen standard.

THEY are the people, my = coffee places, and _ bridge
. ’ clubs.
lords, who... ua,
@ Distrust Free Schools, getting They are a writer’s easiest

target for jeers and the people I
like best.
—L.ES.

to know their neighbours, modern
art, a “common” accent, men
who talk to you in trains, any



rt

Ms





yD



a 2 i a
Wal now? My mumm

king faster, Rupert arrives in
a bright cavern, where he finds the
man stirring something in a bow!
over a fire and humming happily

will be worry-
ing about me." The man turns in

surprise. ‘* Good gracious, I'd quite
oo your trouble! *' he Jaughs.
“OF course I'll help you after the

to himself. “Please,” says the wonderful thing you've done for
little bear, “could you come out me. Your best way is to bring the
how me how to get home © sledge in here!”

|
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MATINEE: TO-DAY at 5 PM.
TO-NIGHT & TO-MORROW NIGHT at 8.30

FRANCES LANGFORD — RALPH EDWARDS
PHILIP TERRY

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and GENE KRUPA and His Band.









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“DEAR WIFE" William Holden &

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Eddie BRACKEN—Dorothy LAMOU!



MAT. (Bank Holiday) THUR, 1.30 p.m

‘SONG OF THE WASTELANDS" &
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Jimmy WAKELY Jimme DAVIS!

Opening Friday 5 & 8.30 p.m,
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Starring

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To-day at 4.30 Only
20th Century Fox Double
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MYSTERY AND MAGIC

“THE GREAT
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Along with the picture

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FRIDAY |

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“The Adventure of

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“VIOLENCE”

8.30 p.m,
aa O'DAY”

Michael O'SHEA

Thurs. (Bank Holiday) 4.30 p.m.

“JOR PALOO , ”
Leon ERROL & KA CHAMP

“MILLION DOLLAR KID’
Leo GORCEY
Friday 8.30 p.m
“FANCY PANTS” and





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Last Two Shows To-day
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Starring
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Bennett with
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Edmund Gwenn

Joan

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A 3 reel feature of the Car-
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Claude Rains and Gloria
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WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 1951

Biggest Cane
‘ive For Year

HE LARGEST cane fire for
the year occurred at Lower
Greys Plantation, Christ Church
on Monday night Thirty-five
acres of first ang second erop
canes and seven acres of ratoons
were burnt. The canes and ratoons
are the property of Four Square
Ltd. and were insured.
WO CANE FIRES occurred at
Frere Pilgrim Plantation,
Christ Church on Monday night.
A small one at about 6.45 o’clock
burnt only six holes’ of first crop
ratoons.

The other fire started about
four hours later. This burnt three
and a half acres of first crop canes
and 200 holes of first crop ratoons

The damage was covered by
insurance, The canes and ratoons
belong to C. L. Drayton of the
same plantation.

MOTION by Mr. McD



Symmonds which reads:
That whereas the cost of food-
stuffs and other items essential

to the maintenance of human life
have recently increased to an
unlooked-for extent, and Where-
as it is necessary that immediate
steps be taken to give some
measure of relief to the em-
ployees of this Vestry,”

“Be it resolved that a Commit-
tee of this Vestry be appointed
lo consider and make recom-
mendations in relation to the
question of granting a_ cost-of-
living bonus to its employees,”

The Vestry appointed a Com-
mittee to consider the motion,
giving the Committee power to
cooperate with outside persons
who will be able to guide it.

Appointed to the Committee
were: Mr. McD. Symmonds,
Churchwarden, Hon. V. C. Gale,
M.L.c,, Mr. E. D. Mottley, M.C.P.
Mr. T. Miller, Mr. V. Chase and
Mr. D. G. Leacock Jnr.
on WALL currounaing the

Government Crane has now
been repaired. The small terrace
around the crane has also been
cleaned up.

The area had an _ attractive
appearance yesterday. The crane
was loading equipment from Sez-
well on to the vessel Caracas.

HE ST. MICHAEL YESTRE

received School Re

from. the Headmistress of St.

Michael’s Girls’ School on Vestry
Exhibitioners

There was only one case in
which the Vestry was forced to
take action. In this case the exhi-
bitioner was said to be constantly
late for school,

The Vestry decided to write a
fetter to the parents of the ex-
hibitioner asking that stens ke
taken to see that she is punctual
at school,

HE HOME of Edith Moore at
Venture, St. George, was
broken and entered over the
week-end and $35 in cash stolen.
The Police are making investi-
gations.



»poris



£2 For ‘Language’

Kumar Kimatree, a labourer of
3Zay Strect, was ordered to pay a
fine of £2 when he -appeared
before His Worship Mr. E. A.
McLeod yesterday on a _ charge
brought by the Police of using
indecent language on the high-
way.

When the offence was com-
mitted Kimatree was standing in
Probyn Street.

No Progress

PARIS, May 18
The fifty-fifth meeting of the
Big Four Deputies ended here
after two hours today at 5 p.m.
G.M.T. There were no new pro-
posals, no agre2ment on old pro-
posals, a spokesman said.
—Reuter.



Printed in guaranteed fast colours

0 obtainable from all leading Stores

Death From
Natural Causes

Death ‘by natural causes was
the verdict returned by a nihe
man jury when the inquiry into
the eireumstances surrounding
the death of Oswald Massiah, a
labourer of Spooners Hill, St.
Michael was concluded yesterday.

The Coroner was Mr. E. A.
McLeod, Police Magistrate of
District “A”. Oswald Massiah
died suddenly at his home at
Spooner’s Hill, on March 19. His
body was taken to the Public
Mortuary where a post mortem
examination was performed by
Dr. A. S, Ashby the same day.
Death was attributed to gastro
enteritis which Dr, Ashby said
could have been caused by some
irritant taken by the deceased

Giving evidence yeterday, Dr.
O. James, Acting Pathologist said
that he was shown samples of the
viscera by Set. Bancroft on April
24. Nothing could be done with
the samples and some of the
samples were decomposed, He
was not present at the post
mortem examination which was
performed at the Public Mortuary,

When Sgt. Bancroft handed
the samples to him they were
placed in a glass jar.

Set. Bancroft attached to
District “A” Station said on
March 19, in consequence of a
report he received, he went to
the Public Mortuary where he
saw the body of Oswald Massiah,
Sometime the same day a_ post
mortem examination was per-
formed by Dr, Ashby and some
of the stomach contents were
placed in a glass jar which was
put into the Coroner’s box. On
March 24, he was given instruc-
tions by the Coroner to deliver
the box to Dr. James. Dr, James
examined the samples and saw
that they were decomposed

Another witness, Pearlie Jordan
told the court that she used to
“keep house” for the deceased.
who lived at Paradise Gap,
Spooner’s Hill. She last saw the
deceased alive on March 18 when
she left him home,

She returned to the deceased
home on the morning of March
19 and saw him lying in the bed
They were friendly for about
three months,

Help For False Teeth

(From Our Own Correspondent)
May 18.
Cast Iron Pipes has been de-
clared a Pioneer Industry in
Trinidad. Cast iron soil pipes and
fittings and cast iron water pipes
and fittings have been declared
pioneer products under the Aid to
Pioneer Industries Ordinance
The manufacturers of artificial
teeth will soon come’ under the
Aid to Pioneer industries.

“PEACE PRISONER”
BERLIN,

A 20-year-old German youth
this week began a six-year prisor
sentence in the Soviet sector of
Germany. He was accused of
“offences against peace’ and of
composing comic songs about
Stalin. The youth was an active
member of the banned Social
Democratic Party.

DESERTERS
BERLIN,

Deserters from the black-
uniformed, jack-booted People’s
Police in Russian-oceupied Ger~
many now number more than
1,200 trained men, Last week's
haul in West Berlin alone was 33,
Along the frontier with Western
Germany, 140° have given them-
selves up since the beginning of
the year.

——

Rates Of Exchange

May 22, 1951
CANADA
618/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 59 8/10 pr.
Demand Drafts 59.65°% pr
Sight Drafts 59 6/10°% pr.
61 8/10% pr Cable









60 3/10% pr. Currency 58 3/10 % pr.
Coupons 57 6/10% pr.
50°. pr. Silver 20% pr.

ee



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



SHORTY COMES TO TOWN





3 kt. Woman
Visits City

Idene Rowe of Half Moon
Fort, St. Lucy, who is about
three feet tall, visited Bridge-
town for the first time yesterday,
She passed through the City on
her way to the General Hospital

where she had a tooth extracted.
She is a full woman,

Idene created a_ sensation in
the City. It was the first time
many people were seeing a
woman of that height. She was
surrounded by a crowd that fol-
lowed her through Broad Street.

To escape the crowd Idene
took a seat in a Connell Town
bus. When the Speightstown bus
came into the Lower Green Stand
she quickly boarded it but still
the crowd continued to gaze at
her.

She appeared a bit scared. ss
she lcoked up at the four-storey
building cf Messrs Plantations
Ltd., her eyes glowed with
wonder.

Half Moon Fort is a quiet place
and one person said; “It’s behind
God’s_ back.” It was the first
time Idene was seeing so many
cars, buildings and people,

Esmay Greaves, a cousin to
Idene, who accompanied her to
the City, told the Advocate that
others in the family ‘are also very
short. Also accompanying Idene
to Bridgetown was Oral, her sis-
ter but she was newspaper-shy
and would not give an inter-
view.

Another resident of the district
told the Adveeate -that Idene’s
father is also very short.



Confesses To 17
Year-Old Murder

BERLIN, May 21.

Former Nazi Ss. S. Kurt
Gildesch, Commander today
confessed to the murder 17
years ago of an anti-Nazi Roman
Catholic leader during the
bloody “night of long knifes” on
June 30, 1934,

Gildesch told a court in the
British sector -that he shot dead
Dr, Erich Kilausener who was
Ministerial. Directoy ofthe Minis—
try of Communication and leader
of the “Catholic Action.”

This was on the night of
Hitler’s- purge of alleged rebels
among Nazi Brownshirts. Ernest
Roehm, Commander ~of ‘the
Brownshirts and pioneer of the
Nazi, movement was one of those
murdered.

Gildesch said today he met
Klausener in the corridor of the
Ministry, accompanied him to his
office and shot him there.

—Reuter.



oe

IDENE ROWE (centre) is the short woman who fascinated people in
the City yesterday afternoon. Her cousin, with basket in hand, is
seen embracing Idene, On the left is Idene’s sister.

Mother Has Dollars Plan
Clubs To Take The Parents
To See G.I. Brides

From FREDERICK COOK
NEW YORK,

BECAUSE the majority of the 100,000 British war brides

in U.S.A. and Canada “‘will never be able to see England
again,” Mrs. Bertha Crocker, of Clarence Parade, Southse,, |
is Waging a one-woman campaign in America to bring the}
parents over to see the brides.
She and her husband are visit- —--— pointed

ing their daughter, Mrs, Michaci



Yoburn, wife of a U.S. Army | the impurities that cause

doctor, in Connecticut.

Three Sultans Dine
Mrs. Crocker founded — the 3
War Brides and itelatives asso. 42 A Chelsea Room

ciation, the object of which is to
raise funds to finance parents on
visits to daughters who cannot
afford to come home to see them. Three Malayan Sultans—worth
Brides’ Contact millions of pounds—-dined with
Sincé she arrived in Amerida their wives in an _ incense-filled!
she has been contacting war brides Tecm with 91 striking clocks, all
by letter, radio appeal, and per- Showing different times, in Chel-
sonal approach. \' sea
Her intention is to form them, Y
into clubs which will remit _The Sultans’ of JOHORE,
dollars to Britain to help to pay KEDAH and NEGRI SEMBILAN
for paren.’s visits were guests of Malayan antique
“The tnajority of the girls, dealer and clock collector Mr
settled here with families, have DORAI ROSS at his home in
given up hope of ever seeing Cheyne Place,
their parents again,”’ Mrs.
Crocker told me, In the ante-room and througa
“They cannot spare the time or the house were more clocks—
the money. When the American total 114, ‘They struck a few min-
clubs are formed, the members utes apart with chimes, gongs,
will hold sales of work and organ- bells and tinkles (“We wind
ise. dances and other events to them every Sunday—it takes two
raise money. hours.”” said Mr. Dorai).
“The clubs will be run on a
non-profit basis, We ask no The Sultans had a ful) Malayan
charity. We are working to ecight-course dinner with chicken
reunite these families. and mutton as the main dish and
15 types of curry, Rice (brought
‘Atlantic pool’ from Malaya by the Sultan of
“Emergencies such as illmess Kedah) was cooked in rosewater,
i “ g 4 antic
es pent eae eee by Afterwards Mr. Dorai showed
gifts, competitions and various them some of his treasures, which
functions.” include a 400-year-old copy of
Mrs. Crocker is determined to the Koran,
start the scheme before she goes
home in eight weeks’ time. But
she is handicapped -by lack — of
funds, She has no dollar alloca-
tion from Britain.
Radio stations have broadcas\
her story. Now she is looking
for someone who will lend her a









U.S. Atom Strength
Will Go Up

With 9] Clocks couple at bedtime,



Tito’s Troops
Are Massing ,

LONDON, May 21.
Moscow Radio reported that a
Cominform journal alleged to-day

that Titoist awmies, one million
strong and commanded by United
States And former Nazi officers,
were concentrating on the border
of Albania and other People’s
Republics.

» The article, written by the Sec
retary of the Albanian Workers’
Party, and “quoted by Moscow
Radio’ as constant provocations
by Yugoslavia, are taking place
on the Albanian frontier. Two

hundred and fifty have been
counted already .’—Reuter, | ee

Dorls Gagged

WIESBADEN, May 21
The Hessian Government to-
day banned Dr. Fritz Dorls, and
other leading members of the
Socialist Reich’s Party from
making public speechés in this
state. The police were ordered to
enforce a ban “with all means
available.” The former General
Otto Ernest Remer, chief propa-
gandist of the party, has already
been barred from making speeches
in public in Hesse for sometime,
Reich’s Party has just formed
branches in Hesse. It existed
hitherto only in the North German
states of Lower Saxony, Schleswig,
Holstein, Hamburg and Bremen
—Keuter,

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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS dg ADVOGAT

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St. Bridgetown
oe —

Wednesday, May 23, 1951

NO BITE

SO the victory has been Mr. Bottomley’s
after all. Not about the Cuban pact, cer-
tainly. He has only one message to take
back about that. But the devastating mes-
sage “scrap the Cuban pact” has been
softened by the acceptance of the very late
invitation of the United Kingdom to visit
London before going on to Canada.

The West Indian public has not been
told what reasons there are for the sudden
change of front on the part of the West
Indian Regional Committee, All that the
West Indian public can see is that in spite
of the unanimous decision of all West In-
dian Governments to back up the Econo-
mic Committee’s decision to send a good-
will trade mission to Canada at the time
that Canada was having an “intimate look”
with the United Kingdom at the unbalance
of Canada-West Indies Trade by which
Canada bought $67,500,000 of West Indian
products in 1950 and was allowed to sell
only $30,600,000 to the West Indies, there
will be no West Indians present in Canada
even to have private informal chats with
the United Kingdom and Canadian repre-
sentatives attending the Ad Hoc and con-
tinuing Committees.

These talks according to a telegram read
to the Regional Economie Committee yes-
terday from the Canadian Trade Commis-
sioner in the West Indies are scheduled to
open on May 25.

‘The United Kingdom delegation is not
expected to arrive in London until the
middle of June and are expected to spend
at least two weeks before they go on to
Canada (should there then be any benefit
to be derived from a visit to Canada at
that late hour).

The West Indian Regional Economic
Committee ‘has obviously been given rea-
sons by the United Kingdom why they
should not embarrass the United Kingdom
by a sudden apparition in Canada, particu-
larly as Canada would so obviously wel-
come the presence of a West Indian dele-
gation during the talks which will begin
this week,

It is still not too late for West Indian
representatives to go to Ottawa. A plane
leaves Barbados tomorrow morning for
Canada and priority could be obtained for
West Indian representatives. But the
really tragic note for the West Indies and
the reglly triumphant note for Mr. Bottom-
ley is the acquiescence of the West Indian
Regional Economic Committee in the
United Kingdom’s determination to keep a
West Tridian delegation away from Canada
at this period of crisis for Canada-West
Indies Trade. It is indeed very difficult for
the West Indian public to understand just
why the United Kingdom should be so
anxious to keep a goodwill Trade Mission
from going to Canada at this time. But
what the West Indian public will be in-
clined to view with pessimism is the
apparent discourtesy with which the
United Kingdom has treated the West
Indies by waiting until a decision has been
made to go to Canada and then producing
secret information of a nature to cause the
West Indian delegates to change their
minds so violently about that decision.

One thing is quite clear and that is that
the United Kingdom is not prepared to
take the West Indian public into its con-
fidence about Canada-West Indies trade.
The Canadians who have no responsibili-
ties for the West Indies have acted with
far greater candour in this respect than the
United Kingdom.

In view of the anxiety of the Regional
Economic Committee to bare their
thoughts to the United Kingdom, and in
view of their undoubted loyalty and good-
will to the Mother country, there can be
every sympathy for West Indian politicians
falling so easily into what the West Indian
man-in-the street (deprived of any other
information to the contrary) can only see
as a trap.

It is impossible for anyone to understand
what is the real motive of the United King-
dom in inviting representatives of the
Regional Economic Committee to go to
London before going to Canada, a country
which has shown in a remarkable degree
its goodwill towards the United Kingdom
and its real interests in assisting the United
Kingdom to help by means of trade in
stabilizing West Indian standards of living.

The fact which everyone seems to over-
look is the complete absence of justification
for the United Kingdom attitude towards
Canada-West Indies trade, Before 1932
West Indians spoke with Canada direct on
matters affecting trade, while the United
Kingdom had an observer. Today the
United Kingdom negotiates while the
West Indies are invited to send observers,
who are officials.

The West Indies’ representatives at the
Regional, Economic Committee now seem
quite happy to leave the Canadian negotia-
tions to officials of the Colonial office while
a tackle the United Kingdom lion in his

en.

There may be good reasons for this
change of front, but the West Indian pub-
lic has rot been given them. They can
only assume that the West Indian bark is
worse than its bite. The United Kingdom
has won another 100% victory and Mr.
Bottomley will have something to show for
his mission to the West Indies.



























BARBADOS ADVOCATE

WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 193]



Would Russia Start? 'Fechteler Shows The Crities

It takes three men to Start a
war. First, an army genera] to
say “My men will fight.” Second,
a politician to say “We are ready
to. shoot.” Third—and with =
casting vote—a man in greasy
overalls to say “Our factories can
make all the stuff you need, and
we have transport to get
where you need it.”

Russia has plenty of generals
and politicians. What about Sta-
iin’s third man? There is good
reason, happily, to think that he

time. A big war, a long
.we are not ready fcr

more
war.
that.”
Examples

Look at the figures—and they
are not so dull when you realise
that the chances of winning a big
war can be calculated on an add-

There are some

shortages that no amount

courage or luck can out-balance
For example:—

_ Russia’s 1950 output of steel,

which limits the production of

tanks, guns, lorries, aircraft en-
gines, and warships, was about

24,000,000 tons.

That is less than one-quarter of
the combined steel production
of the Western Powers, It i
less than America was
ducing in 1913. ;
Last year Soviet miners dug

out 230 million tons of coal—on

which the production of explo-
sives, synthetic rubber, and roc-
ket fuels depends.

This is only 7 per cent. more than
the British miners produced, It
is less than half U.S. produc-

of 500 million tons barely ex-
ceeds America’s present output.
Soviet electric schemes gen-

watt-hours of usable power—on
which practically every major
munitions industry, and particu-
larly atomic weapon manufac-
ture, depends.

power-starved Britain produc—

erica.

Russia’s overall oil supplies—

nemic

they could not win a short war
in the near future: —

" j “ ; plies is
would still have to say “I need the: produgtios of a i i

to two per month, which is pro-
bably about one-tenth of current
American output.

transport
cope with the demands of an of-
fensive which would have to ca-

of 65,000 miles of railway
whole of the U.S.S.R.—compared
with 52,000 miles in Britain and
230,000 in the U.S.—and most of
it is single track.

self-contained
plexes”~-the Siberian, the Urals,
t

of
mechanics, machine-tool
at * tors, and engineers.
tion. Even Stalin’s 1961 target tional backwardness of the peo-
ple makes rapid training impos-
sible.

shiefly obtained from highly vul- the
nerable wells round the Caspian would make if he gave the Red

By CHAPMAN PINCHER

There are also powerful eco-
facts to convince them

i. INTELLIGENCE reports

j, confirm that the Russians have
”, nos
Ueposits
comparable to the mines of the
Belgian Congo and Canada.

yet found
of

any
rich

substantial
uranium ore

Dependence on low-grade sup-
believed to be limiting
2. RUSSIA'S under-developed

system could hardly

for counter-attacks on two

ing machine long before the first ¢ronts—from East and West.

than
in the

There are still fewer

The Politburo’s plan to build four
industrial “com-

he Moscow, and the Don com-

plexes—is far from finished.

For example, the big Urals

PTO- steel towns of Magnitogorsk and
Sverdlovsk get their
mines 1,000 miles away.

coal from

Russia has no extensive system

of pipelines for distributing petrol

and oil as in Britain and the U.S.
3. RUSSIA is seriously short

trained technicians—skilled
opera—
The educa-

Those technicians who are well

erated about 80,000 million kilo- trained are handicapped by over-
worked equipment.
reports show that Soviet indus-
trial expansion since the war has
been due more to fuller use of

ar a existing
This is only 20 per cent. more than, building of new factories.

Intelligence

plant ithan to the

If these reports are true how

ed. it is less than one-quarter og Russia able to defeat Ger-
of the power available in Am- jany with far less industrial
strength than she has now?

The answer is that Hitler made
same fatal mistake Stalin

Sea—total about 37,000,000 tons Army marching orders—trying to

a year.

U.S. home-produced oil exceeds
265 million tons. A further 100
million tons is produced
American—controiled companies

do too much with too little,

Germany’s economy could not

cope with the demands of Hit-
by jer’s forces, fighting for years on
many _ fronts

more than 1,000

operating abroad. This does not jijes from home.

include the 30,000,000 tons ob~
tained from the disputed Per-
sian oilfields.
Shortages
Those figures must make the
hard-headed members of the

Politburo doubt their chances of ,

winning a long global war any
time in the next ten years.

Mobility

So long as German _ supplies
could be maintained the Red
Army was no match for the
Wehrmacht.

When the Red Army finally
did surge forward its supply
problems were small compared



Is The F estival Hall Good

London had a new experience
recently—a musical first night so
electric with expectation that
every hush and every burst of
applause was dramatic. Three
thousand people in the audienge,
the King and Queen in the Royal
box, an orchestra of a hundred
pieces, and a massed choir of
many more had eome together
in the new Royal Festival Hall
to take part in a new and hazard-
ous experiment,

Was it going to be successful ?
The hall is like nothing we have
had before. Nobody has heard
music, or watched an orchestra
before in these conditions. Every-
one who pushed through the
crowds and ascended the terraces
and stairs of this strange and
rether dreamlike structure was
keyed up to a-high pitch of
critical curiosity,

Before the arrival of the King
and Queen the three thousand
guests, all in evening dress and
many blazing with orders and
decorations, wandered about the
stairs and huge open spaces like
children exploring a fairground.

There was a hum of comment,
“What

criticism, exclamation,

Wyou think of it?” “Bit odd,
isn’t it?” “An architectural
triumph . . .” “But have you
seen the boxes?” Nobody quite
knew what. to do. first—explore
the building, see.the hall, or wait
for. the King-and Queen,

Gradually the concert — hall,
suspended above a foyer as big
as a ballroom, filled and began
hun.ming like a hive.

It is immensely spacious, The
seats are steeply banked, so that
one sees every part of it at once,
with the orchestra spread out
below at the bottom of this oddly
shaped “wooden bowl. “The most
startling feature is the boxes,
projecting so far from the high
walls and hall that they look .as
though they were taking off into
space. “Like flying dodg’em
cars,” said a disgruntled voice.



Empire Week Exhibition

Day and His_ Excellency



with those it would eventually
face in a sustained uttack on the
Western Powers

Much of its wartime mobility

was due to combat vehicles sup-
plied by the U.S.

Lease-Lend supplies to Russia
—valued at more than £3,000
million—also included raw ma-
terials like tungsten, explosive,
and complete plants for making
industrial alcohol and synthetic
rubber.

Russia ——- self-sufficient for
rubber. ere are big synthetic
rubber plants near Voronezh

Ample supplies of natural rubber
to mix with it are being obtainec
from cultivated dandejions.
Soviet industry is not suffering
from a shortage of sulphuric acid
as British factories are. The
Russian acid-plants are built to
vse pyrites instead of sulphur,
which is temporarily scarce.

Populations

Russia is also self-sufficient fo
aluminium, copper, and mangan-
ese. But Soviet stockpiles o
tungsten, cobalt, and tin are
believed to be low,

Tungsten is needed for harden
ing the steel used in tanks, anc
for making the armour-piercini

shells. Cobalt is essential for gu
barrels.
What about Russia's over

whelming superiority in number
Does that compensate for her in
dustrial weakness ? 7
* Russia’s total population-
about 200 million—just equals th«
combined, American and Britis.
populatiors. Red China's million
and the European satellites ban
the scale down heavily in Com
munism’s favour. But, apart fron
Czechoslovakia, these nations ar
backed by small available re
sources,

That Gap

The Politburo is not likely t
fool itself on mere numbers.

These facts add up to one con
clusion:—

Russia has made an astonishins
recovery from the war, but sh
is still essentially a backward
agricultural nation, facing 1}
America and the British Com
monwealth potential arsenals o
overwhelming power.

This is no guarantee that th:
Communists will not manoeuvr
into a political position whic
will trigger off a war.

But it does suggest that Stalii
will do everything to avoid
showdown until the tremendous
gap between Soviet and Wester
industrial strengths ‘has bee
greatly reduced.

*The U.S -has more arable lan:
than Russia, and because of highe
mechanisation produces twice a
much grain.

—L.ES.



Or Bad?

By MARGARET LANE

“But lovely,” said another. Dis-
cussion and argument was going
on all over the hall.

By .the .time the King and
Queen had arrived in the foyer
below a pyramid of living colour

had built itself up, facing the
watching audience. A _ body of
i06 musicians, drawn from our
five © greatest orchestras, had
gathered in a pool of honey-
coloured light, and behind and
above them rose a wall of
choristers.

EN NEES GEST

London now has a new
Concert hall on the Festival
site. It is the only perma-

. nent part of Mr. Morrison's
memorial.

e What is the Festival Hall
like ?

A week ago the Evening
Standard printed a report
from a professional music
critic, Cecil Smith, editor of
Musical America. He went
to a test st the hall, found a
good deal that was unsatis-
factory bout the acoustics.

Recentiy the Evening
Standard sent Margaret
Lane to the opening of the
Festival Hall. Miss Lane is

a novelist, not a music critic.



Suddenly there was a hush, and
everyone rose, The Archbishop of
Canterbury, preceded by the gold
cross, came in in procession. A
disereét voice through a loud-
speaker told us that the King
and Queen were here, The Royal
box and the flying white boxes
above and beside it filled silen ¢y
with rustling silks and blazing

diamonds, and the hundred instru-

main open until Saturday

noon, but on Friday evening at

ments and thousand voices burs
into the opening bars of God Save
the King.

It was an extraordinary experi-
ence. Everyone had been wonder-
ing what the effect would be, nov.
we knew—the bowl was filled wit!
sound to the very brim. We wer.
surrounded and drowned it
round—sound in which every in-
strument and every choirboy’
voice seemed to have its separat«
and distinet part,

There is no doubt that the
acoustics of the hall provide a
musical experience that few
people have had before. There
are many, accustomed to the
conventional concert ‘hall, whe
will complain of loudness. To me
fit seemed as though jnstruments
and human voice hadâ„¢never beer
heard in their full range before.

Great as was the volume, no
Jess startling was the suddenness
and completeness of hush. There
is no continuing resonance, nc
echo. You could have heard a pin
drop, if anyone in that disciplinec
orchestra had been allowed tc
drop one, Indeed, when two otf
the double basses engaged in a
little convérsational exchange later
in the programme it seemed: ex-
traordinary that one could not
hear what it was about.

If the hall is g new and strang:
experience for audiences, it i:
also going to be a cruel test foi
orchestras. No flaw will pass un-
noticed; nothing short of perfec-
tion will do here.

Audiences who hear as much
as this will be doubly critical
One seems to sit so much at the
heart of music, so surrounded anc
invaded by it, that even the most
unmusical attention cannot
wander.

It is going to make concerts in
other places seem like milk anc
water after the strongest wine.
But the wine must be good,

WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED
—L.ES.

after-





expression of loyalty to the British
Crown, which, with the exception

Americans in Atlantic ‘rehearsal say:
‘If he were British, they'd be proud.’
FREDERICK COOK r
NEW YORK.
Out in the Atlantic, in an area bounded}
by Cape Hatteras, Bermuda and Cape Race,

100 United States naval vessels, 50,000 men!
and hundreds of airplanes are on a three! }}
weeks manoeuvre designed to probe the
weak spots in America’s defences against),
Russian submarines.

In supreme command perched atop a glit-
tering pyramid of admirals, is big bluff Bill
Fechteler (pronounced FEK-teller, with the
wceent on the first syllable), now C-in-C of
America’s Atlantic Fleet and tipped for the
op job of the combined naval forces in the
North Atlantic in any future war.

The war game is the most realistic yet
organised by the United States Navy in
svery respect save one. There is a most un-
‘ealistic but determined effort to keep Russia
rut of it. Her name is never mentioned. But
2verybody knows who the “enemy forces”
really are.

THE NERVE CENTRE..

Main purpose of the exercise is to test the
American communications systems across
vast areas of ocean.

An operations centre has been set up in
the sprawling Navy Yard at Norfolk, Vir-
ginia. There in a series of lofty rooms with
great wall maps a movement-report centre
charts the positions of all ships in the Atlan-
tic Fleet and the Military Sea Transport
Service and of the United States and Pana-
mian-flag shipping.

Another of the principal nerve centres is
in a series of rooms high above the roar of
Manhattan traffic at the Navy headquarters
in Church Street. New York close to the
financial district’s skyscrapers. There Ad-
miral Oscar Badger, Commander of the East-
ern Sea Frontier, is directing the protection
of convoys within the coastal waters.

IF WAR CAME

The war game differs from most of its salt
water predecessors. It is no set “piece.” It is
olanned to resemble what America’s com-
manders think they might face in the first
few weeks of war.

Six to eight submarines—an admittedly
small number, but corresponding to the num-
ber Hitler sent to this side of the Atlantic
in 1942, where they wrought havoc among
coastal shipping—are operating under the
command of Rear-Admiral S, S. Murray, boss
of the Atlantic Fleet’s submarine arm.

Sensitive to criticisms of the choice of Ad-
miral Fechteler to run naval affairs for the
combined Powers in the Atlantic, United
States navy men at Norfolk Navy Yard are
counting on the exercises to give their chief
a chance to show what he can do,

Said one of them to-day: ‘‘7he critics can
say what they like about the Admiral’s nation-
ality. But they can’t say he is not a sailor. Tf
he were. British, they'd be proud of him, and
say he was in the true Nelson tradition.’’

AND' NO’' MUTINY

Fifty-five-year-old Fechteler,; huskily-built
without being unusually tall, has been a full
Admiral only a little more than a year. But
he has had a great deal of experience, at the
desk as well as on deck.

A smiling, open-air type with the blue eyes
and tanned leather skin of the sailor, he be-
lieves the sea to be the greatest career open
to a man of the 20th century, and to com-
mand a ship one of the féw jobs left where a
man can really be master.

His father was an Admiral. He himself
put on uniform as an ensign in 1916, and
since then has served in every type of ship
except a submarine.

During World War II he fought in numer-
dus engagements in the South Pacific.

Fechteler and his wife, the former Goldye
Stevens, of Washington, have two children—
Joan, 19, and the Admiral’s step-son, Rodney
Dobson, 26.

He is intensely proud of the United States’
navy and loves to needle his Royal Navy

for itself. Not a single mutiny in all our
naval history. No other nation on earth, in-
cluding Britain, can say as much.”
WORLD COYPRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.



sands.




|
|

|

|
{

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|



friends with “Look at the record—it speaks!



Governor Sir Alfred Savage will
formally open the Empire Week
Exhibition at Combermere School

Mr. J. C. Hammond, Head-
master of Harrison College ex-
plained the purpose of the Exhi-
bition in a broadcast on Monday
evening.

Again, as for the last few years
the exhibition—one of the Em-
pire League's activities is being
staged in the Hall at Comber-
mere School he said.

In the Hall you will see the

entries of a great number of
Schools for the Project Compe-
titions for which handsome

prizes are offered, This year the
Seniors have also been drawn in
by the re-institution of the Essay
Competition, and His Excellency
Sir Alfred Savage has generously
agreed to give First Prize. I will
give you a list of the prize win-
ners at the end of this talk.

The Hall will be open to chil-
dren from competing schools
from Tuesday, and on Wednesday,

from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Thurs-
day is Empire Day, and at 10
a.m. on that day the formal
opening to the public will’ be
made by His Excellency the Gov-
ernor. The Exhibition will re-

4.45 the Police Band will attend
the official lowering of the flag.

The . primary purpose of this
Exhibition is, of course, to mark
once a year our membership of
that great group of peoples all of
whom recognise their allegiance
to His Majesty the King, but very
wisely the organisers have not
been content with just an official
ceremonial, but have given a
practical utility to their form of
celebration. A Competition which
requires skill in design, and
craftsmanship in construction, is
of real value to the children who
take part in it, and an aspect of
education which can hardly be
over stressed in Barbados.

We hape to see you at Com-
bermere Hall in large numbers,
not only because we believe you
will be interested, but also be-
reause your coming is a great en-
couragement to those who. have
put time and effort into their
exhibits. If you cannot come on
Empire Day itself, come and lis-
ten to the Police Band on Friday,

or spend an hour or so there on
Saturday, but be sure to come
But in coming to see the exhibits
do not forget that this Exhibition
has been organised as a practical

of the Papacy, is the oldest political
institution on this earth. Loyalty
to something wider and greater
than the individual is an essential
of the good life. A good citizen's
loyalties may be said to spread
out in ever widening concentric
circles. In the centre is his family;
then his neighbours, the small
community in which he lives;
wider still his area, his province,
or his island; and wider again that
great comity of peoples which
owe loyalty to His Majesty the
King. These loyalties are not con-
tradictory they are complemen-
tary. Find the man capable of
the smaller loyalty, and you will
find the man capable of the larger.

And in the History of this British

marchy can be traced the
nOblest political experiment of the
buman race. Loyalty to the King
once meant the personal allegiance
of a few to the whims of an indi-
vidual. It has evolved into the
reverence of many peoples for
those political institutions which
have proved to be the foundation

of the liberties the Western
World holds dear. When we in
Barbados pay tribute to the
Empire, and renew our loyalty to
the person of His Majesty, we

shall be joining countless thou-

world men will observe May 24th °

as the day on which they pause
for a moment to give gratitude for
this heritage, and take pride in
their membership of that Empire
which still stands, as it has stood
so long, as a bulwark against
those forces which threaten human
rights

dignity.

and with them human

LEAGUE OF EMPIRE
COMPETITION

JUNIOR DIVISION

Ist Prize: Acrdss the Spanish Main—
Combermere School.

2nd Prize: Sailing into Carlisle Bay—

Queen's College.

Srd_ Prize: Wandering Through the
Caribbean in the 15th Century—All
Saints’ Girls’ School.

4th. Prize: The Chief Guide’s Tour—
St. Winifred’s,

INTERMEDIATE DIVISION
ist Prize; Captain Cook in the Pacific
~Bay Street Boys’ School.
2nd Prize: South With Seott—Comber-
mere School. “

SENIOR DIVISION
ESSAY COMPETITION
Ist Prize: Presented by His Excellency
The Governor — A, S. Hopkinson, Har-
rison Collece.

2nd Prize; Charles A, Phillips, Harri-

son College,

3rd Prize: Mary ~— EF. | Brathwaite,
Queen's College

, Consolation Prize ; ‘presented by Mf
Aubrey Douglas-Smith — 3, A.-A. Cor-
bin, Harrison College.

‘In every continent of this
i

eens Stee ernie
ees






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WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 1951



R.E.C. Will Discuss House Pass

Oils And Fats

THE Regional Economic Committee at their meetiug
vesterday st Hastings House agreed that there should be an
early meeting of the Oils and Fats Conference to consider
ways and means of creating a regional policy for the pro-

‘Accidents’ Bill

The House of Assembly yester-
day passed the second reading of

g@|@ Bill to provide for the notifi-

cation of accidents and occupa-
tional diseases, The Bill was then
referred to a Select Committee.

Dr. H. G. Cummin, (L) intro-

tection of the industry and to suggest how the Conference | duced the Bill. He said that they

thinks that this might best be achieved.

Hon. J. B. Renwick told the
Committee that there was con-
siderable dissatisfaction among
the producers of copra, He felt
that it was high time that they
reviewed the gentleman's mgree-
ment for Oils and Fats prices.

Since the prices obtaining at

4
Customs Union
present had been fixed, the cost

of production had _ skyrocketed, THE Hon. Albert Gomes, at yes-
labour costs too had skyrocketed. terday S meeting of the Regional
He was in favour of a regional | EConomic Committee in effect, pre-
policy being created to safeguard oes any discussion on the re-
the industry but there should be |POrt of the Customs Union Com-
a meeting of the conference to mission claiming that before the
aah aa 3 : - : Committee could enter upon any
review the situation and give], Z :
: Ae : discussion of the Report that it
some increase in price to the pro- should first be ertained th
ducer until the present agreement },. ti h ECE eine e
expired ‘next year, reaction of the several Govern-
eer ments to the report of the Standing
A Review Closer Association Committee,
He therefore moved that the

committee recommend to the par-
ticipating governments that tnere
should be a review of the exist-
ing oils and fats agreement with
a view to improving the present }
price to the copra producer.

Sir John Saint pointed out that 7 ‘i
the Oils and Fats Conference was pov persnaves the
the correct machinery to deal
with prices, the Regional Eco-

nomic Committee, he did not|/ments had decided their views on
think, was the body to deat with lihe report of the Standing Closer

prices. Association Committee
It was their business to ask for

guidance as to the creating of a
regional policy with regard to the
industry itself, but there was a



Gomes Hinders
Discussion On



diseussed the

not see how they could discuss the

West Indies,
Customs Union could not come,

An Anomaly

Mr. Gomes onserved that several | schedule
Governments had not yet ‘even| diseases

were looking forward to the day
when they would have certain
industries in Barbados and it was
well that they made provision for
this against diseases which indus-
tries brought.

The list of disease in the
schedule did seem formidable
but for the exception of one or
two such as anthrax and lead
poisoning. They would never
have any diseases mentioned in
the schedule, unless and unti)
the industries were contacted
with,

He then moved that the Bill
be read a second time,

Mr. J, H. Wiikimson (E) said
that the Bill was cumbersome.
Part of it was unnecessary for
this island, particularly the third
which, referred to
caused by industries

report, signed by}|Which they did not have in this
their representatives' and he did | island.

Mr. F. C. Goddard (E) said thar

Customs Union before they receiv-|in Barbados, the majority of busi-
ed the opinions of the participating | messes were small with few em-
to the Political | Ployees

and

returns th

they were not

Mr, Gomes said, before Govern-|0n them.

No Opposition

He admitted that he did not
examine the Bill very closely and
would not oppose it if it was

He therefore moved that that] felt that it was necessary for the

ruling committee of the Oils and|Committee ask the Secretary of| Welfare of the people to have it
Fats Conference that had all the|State for the Colonies to approach |" the Statute Book.

information at their disposal and |'those governments who had not
the benefit of the advice of ex-|yet discussed the S.C.A.C. report
perts who had to deal with the|saying in unmistakable terms
oils and fats. that the time had come when the

Other members of the com-|British West Indies were faced
mittee shared this view and Mr.{With yet another anomaly and it
Renwick’s motion was not | Was considered another step to-
adopted. wards another anomalous situa-

Professor Beasley and Sir John |tion if they did not first obtain the
Saint also drew to the attention| Views of the member Govern-
of the meeting the fact that the;ments on the S.C.A.C. report be-
Oils and Fats Conference was a}fore they discussed the report of
wartime creation and as such was |the Customs Union Commission,
governed by the Defence Regula- Mr. G. H. Adams disagreed with

tions. Seated Sveereed by Mr. Gomes
Regional Policy e thought that there was a meas-
Owing to the fact that steps|We Of agreement that there

were now being taken to declare a
legal ending of the war, it was
necessary to formulate a regional
policy for the industry and cre-
ate necessary trade tariffs since
the Defence Regulations would
then be outdated,

Mr. Beasley also referred to the
anomalous practice of charging
one price internally for copra and
another price externally for the

‘there was no reason why this
should precede the establishment
of a Customs Union.

federation. The more any element

from federation.

Big business which had ade-
quate staff, could without diffi-
culty or additional expense
make the necessary returns to
the proper quarter, but smail
businesses were unable to cope
with the increasing number of
Government returns required
to-day.

He felt that Bills which were
put before their time, only
added to the expense anc worry
of small businesses,

Mr. A. E. 8, Lewis (L) said
that he was wondering whether
this Bill had not come in the ab-
sence of the Public Health Bill.

should be a political federation but|'The Public Health Bill had been

through the House already and
he was wondering what had be-
come of it. He hoped that the

Barbadians simply would not be}/senior member for St. Thomas
bulldozed into accepting a political] could tell something about it.

Mr. Crawford (C) said that

‘ried to bulldoze Barbadians the|they had had the bill before them
farther away they would find them]|for a little while.

It was par-
liamentary procedure, he said
that when a bill of the sort came



to make the necessary | w
at this Bill was plicing| he

BARBADOS ADV



OCATE

Govt. Investigate

Milton King’s Death

DR. H. G. CUMMINS told

ay that the untimely death

a

Mr. EB. D. Mottley at last we

notice of an Address to the

In it was stated that there was
information to the effect that King
who was ‘working on 't SS,
Strategist had been foully’ beaten
to death by a member or members
of the Police Force.

The request ,was that efforts
should be mede to have the mat-
ter investigated thoroughly. The
purpose to bring whoever was re-
sponsible to justice and to ensure
adequate compensation be given to
King's children

Yesterday, Dr. Cummins. said
that he had been authorised to
make a statement on behalf of
Government relative to the mat-
ter.

It had been reported to Govern-
ment on March 31, he said, and
since then they had been moving
in the matter

“The Government has communi-
cated with the Secretary of State
for the Colonies, evidence has
been given by several witnesses,
including two Barbadian members
of the ship’s crew, there was a
post mortem examination and the
accused was charged.”

From the point of view of Brit-
ish jurisprudence the case’ was
still before the courts and they
ere asking the honourable mem-
r to refrain from making any
further statement,

Later Dr. Cummins pointed
out that the matter of compensa
tion for King’s wife and children
was being looked into

Mr. Mottley (E) still asked
for leave to deal with the matter
the Speaker agreeing if he would
just deal with the point of com-
pensation,

Mr. G: H. Adams objected on
the grounds that the case was
sub judice and therefore should
not be discussed by them






The Speaker’s ruling was
maintained. however and eventu-
ally Mr. Mottley was permitted
o move the passing of an
amended Address which was
passed. This stated that the
House were apprehensive that

King met his death as a result of
an altercation with a member or
members of the Police Force of
the Union of South Africa and in
a matter that suggested foul play.
The Governor was requested to
take all necessary steps to ascer-
tain all the facts of the case and
put them promptly before the
House, The hope was also ex-
pressed that His Majesty's High
Commissioner in South Africa
would see to it that in the even!
the information be right, the
culprit or culprits be brought to
justice, and compensation be
secured for King’s family.



the House of Assembly yester-
in South Africa of Milton King

arbadian seaman, was being investigated.

ek’s meeting cf the House gave
Governor about this matter.



Amend Teachers’
Persion Act

The House of Assembly yester
day passed a Bill to amend the
Teachers’ Pension Act, 1925

The chjects state

The Teachers’ Pension (Amend-
ment) Act, 1949, was passed - tc
place secondary school teachers or
the same footing is Government
officers under the Pensions Act
1.947. The Bill was introduced into
the House of Assembly in earl
October, 1948, but owing to pro-
rogation the Bill tapsed, It was re-
introduced in December, 1948, and
came into operation on the 16th
May, 1949, Unlike the Pensions
Act 1947, and the Police Force and
Fire Brigade Pensions Act, 1949,
it was not given retrospective
effect from the 23rd October, 1947.
As a result any teacher who re-



tired. between the 23rd October,
1947, and the 16th May, 1949
failed to get the benefits of the

legislation. It is considered equit
able that such teachers should no
be deprived of any benefit which
was clearly intended for them

WHAT AN MP.
WANTS TO KNOW

Mr, W. A. Crawford tabled the
following question in the House of
Assembly yesterday
@Has the attention of — the
Government been drawn to reports
that the Government of St. Lucia
which had at first refused t
participate im the B.W.I, Worker
Emigration Scheme to the U.S.A
has now wwreed because ha
succeeded in obtaini botte
terms and conditions fo: emigrants



than were ‘at firs offered,—
specifically, that the 12-week
period of contract has beer
extended? :

2 Will the Government im

mediately re-open negotiations
with the U.S. authorities with the
view to obtaining a similar exten.
sion for Barbadian workers?

3, Will the Government take
steps to enable Barbadians who
may be in the U.S.A., in appreci-
able mumbers, under contract a’
the time of the next Genera
Election—the first to be held in the
Colony on the basis of Aduh
Suffrage—to record their votes?

(i

In The House |
Yesterday |

The House of Assembly yes-
terday met at 3 p.m. and passed
two supplementary Resolutions,
one for $24.540 and another for
$42,377.

The House passed three Bills
one to authorise the payment of
an additional gratuity and pen-
sion to F. A. C. Clairmonte; ore to
amend: the Teachers’ Pension
Act, 1925 and another to settle
the rates of Income Tax for 1951.

The House also passed: Anj
Address by Mr. E. D. Mottley
relating to the death of Mi!ton
King; another by Mr. A, E. S.
Lewis relating to the extension of
a scheme for cane weighers and
food inspectors to purchase moto.
cars; and the second reading of a
Bill to provide for the notification
of accidents and occupaticna!
diseases. This was referred to
a Select Committee ;







Dr. Cummins on behalf of Mr
Adams laid the Petroleum Driil-|

ing and Production (Amend-)
ment) Regulations, 1951; the |
Civil Establishment (Paymen

af Passages) Order, 1951; State
ment of the sums of money pa'd;
over to the Colonial Treasuro, |
by the Commissioner of Polic: |
during the Quarter ended 31s !
March, 1951; Report on the Vita) |
Statistics of the Island and o her)
Registrations for the year 1948. |
Dr. Cummins on behalt of Mr.|
Adams gave notice of two rese-
lutions: One was to approve the
Order made by the Goverror-}
in-Executive



Committee on tne!
third day of May, 1951, unde.
the provisions of section 4 of the |
Special Registration of Voter
(General Assembly) Act, 1951:)
and the other was to approve
the Order entitled “The Civil

Establishment (Payment co
Passages) Order, 1951, made b
the Governor - in - Executiy
Committee on the third day of
May, 1951, under the provision |
of section 3 of the Civil Estc>-
lishment Act, 1949. j

Mr. Cox gave notice of a Resc
Intion to approve the Book «
Reference and Plan of the pro-
posed extension of the Water |
works in the parish of St. Mi
chael; and another one to ap-'
prove of the compulsory acqu
sition by the Governor-in-Exe
utive Committee of all that cer. |
tain parcel of iand (part of th
tenantry lands of a place calle’)
Bosvigo) containing by estima-|
tion 13,870 sq. ft, for the pur-!
pose of establishing a distr'c
market

Mr. Walcott gave notice of
Resolution to approve the Orec ,
entitled “The Sugar Indust:
(Rehabilitation, Price Stabilico
tion and Labour Welfare) Ord. |
1951. '





PAGE FIVE



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TAXES REMAIN THE SAME:

THE rates of Income Tax this year remain the same as last year
A Bill was passed in the House of Assembly yesterday to fix thes¢
rates and to make vrovision for certain other matters in connection

No Support before the House, for the person

He himself had worked faith-| taking charge of the bill to make
fully in the cause of federation|a proper speech, explaining the
for the past fifteen years but there} various points.

Collins’ Ltd., 28 Broad Streec
copra they exported.

Hon. J. B. Renwick explained
that in Grenada, for example, they

LOVEE ES PRVO PRVORG



Chinese Will Stay



charged a very high export duty were parts of the S.C.A.C. report of SAINT GALL, May 21 with the levying of the tax.
for copra so that local business- which he had told the Committee The introducer, he said, ex-! The Executive Committee of the The schedule reads
men were not loath to take ad- he did not approve at all and which | plained the nature of the bill and| Universal Postal Union today de- On every complete dollar of a Age aiits
vantage of a better price. he was not prepared to support|the benefits that would derive|cided by ten votes to six with taxable income up to $ 480 a 4 cent
Mr. McLeod Smith thought that from the floor of the House of|from its passing as far as he could.|three abstentions that Chinese | On every complete Geuine. $ 480 and up to $ 960 at’ 5 cent
one drawback that would start Assembly. Mr, Crawford said that it was|Nationalist representatives should wae ee a "960 a do 1,920 at 10 cent: @
in the way of abolishing this! The fact that his Government]a bill of the nature of the Holi-]continue to sit on the’ Fxecitive. ao aa 1,920 do 2'880 at 15 cent
external and internal price was had remained silent did not mean! days With Pay Bill. It could even|The vote was secrct. : do do 2,880 do 3,840 at 224 cent’
the fact that recently some copra that they intended to sabotage the have been regarded as one like] Today's four-hour session was as do 3840 dd 4,800 at 27 cent:
producing colonies had spent S.C.A.C. efforts, It meant that they }the | Workman's Compensation | devoted entirely to a Soviet motion do do 4,800 do 8,400 at 37) cent REDUCTION SALE OF
considerable sums on _ capital were awaiting a full mandate from | Act. It sought to provide for peo-}to unseat the Nationalists and to do do 8,400 do 12,000 at 47} cent
equipment for processing the the people. He would assure Mr,.}Ple who should suffer from occu-j)a protest from the Peking Gov- do do 12,000 do 24,000 at 60 cent
covra, hence they might try to Gomes that a Select Committee of pational disease, ernment.—Reuter. do do 24,000 at 75 cent:

stick to the better internal price.

—_—_—~_

Youth Killed

the House of Assembly was going
,to consider and report upon the
/report of the Standing Closer As-
a Committee soon.



The bill can do no harm, he
said. The introducer had said
that they had no industries in

J. B, Renwick said that|Barbados of the nature of those®

Kighteen-year-old Carol Reid
of Greens, St. George, was caught
in the machinery at Lemon Arbor
Factory, St. John, at about 3.50
p.m. yesterday and killed.

It is understood that Reid, who
was employed in the factory as a
laboratory boy, slipped and fell.

Grenada was not willing to join «
Customs Union except under the
umbrella of a Political Federation.
Hon. C. A. Beaubrun gave a similar
assurance for St. Lucia and Hon.
C. D. Shillingford told of Domin-
ica’s intentions to support the view
of St. Lucia and Grenada in that



whose workers were prone to}
disease, but the Government was
sending down the bill because
they hoped to have industries in
Barbados soon, Mr, Crawford said
that the Government should take
care to select industries in which
people could work for a _ long!
space of time without becoming!

i





Ww
W
Ww






















F.6.C.
RADIOS

COOK LLL ECCLES SLEPT ETO

The body was removed to the respect. ; ; ~
mortuary at District “C’’ Police The text of Mr. Gomes’ resolu- etn ee through disease rk *
Station. A post mortem will be tion will be circulated and decided , a % To Clear for Newer Models §
performed to-day. upon to-day. Dr, Cummins said that he or % y
wanted to allay the fears of some F y iii i ‘
honourable members that the % 5 VALVES $120 — Reduced to $60 %
diseases mentioned in the Bill C A E * oi &%
V t AQ B77 I r were not possible without indus— V % 5 i $145 — ” ” $80 S
ialisation, ¢
O e 4 or TTA. Bor was then given its sec- The above may not mean much to the average person, x q i $177 - of » $100 x
ond reading. : but to cricketers it means we have an excellent selec- SHEPHERD % %
2 a.2 ia iat tion of the most. prized BATS autographed by such % *
itiona xX ens a o 3 oe oe oe eee famous players as Clyde Walcott, Everton Weekes, % icsheonisideinibiiabas %
: which was highly industrialised Frank Werrell and Len Hutton. & Co., Ltd. % x
i i in it esent form, would : ‘ :
THE House of Assembly at their meeting yesterday oe eS + sorkiaake ‘to Prices from $10.00 (to $17.00 % CITY GARAGE TRADING (‘() LID ~
passed a resolution for $42,377. This money is in the nature this island. He moved that it be s 10—i3 Broad Street % j 1 ii 4 OV. \ x
of a revote to complete certain works including the purchase |sent to a Select Committee to see NOTE: 10% discount allowed on any bulk purchase 1s x
of land at St. Christopher’s Girls’ School; the purchase of!if anything could be done to of Cricket Sundries. % Victoria Street s
“Club Willow” to be used as barracks for the Police and|make it workable in ere | % %
the Fire Brigade; the replacement of’ two navigational eon er eat object to | eewooeos: PLLA LLL LAO AALAND *
buoys and alterations to and equipment for Science ro principle of the Bill, yet he | Y2O0%09999G9999990% SOLE PPL OLDRLBBAPLPLPVEPLP DIE, @aeaweseaeuan &@ wo @ a a

Laboratory at Harrison College. j

Dr. H. G. Cummins (L) took Indies market. He would not have !
charge of the Resobution, been surprised to learn that they

Mr. A. E. 8. Lewis (L) speaking} could get the buoys cheaper from
on Head VI—Miscellaneous, said|Canada or from the U.S.A.
that he saw in the case of the] He said that there was no price
buoys there was going to be ax|control on exports and they: got
increase of $1,500. He felt that|bled white in consequence
they were voting a lot of money | Occasionally, they did get a slight
for the buoys and that Govern-|increase in the sugar price, but
ment knows now that there is an}|that in no Way compensated for
increase in the cost. the appreciable advance in the

“Do they know now if there will}cost of “British manufactured
be an increase in all the other|#00ds. In that case, the advance
items that will be revoted?” he} Was fully 60 per cent, he said.
ag i 9
asked, He noticed that $23,700 was] yar Crawford said if an esti-

set down for equipment for Har-

He was not sure if the equipment] forced to spend yearly in buying

would not cost $24,000 when it) goods from the U.K., goods which

should arrive, could be obtained much cheaper
Mr, Allder (L) said that he wes] elsewhere, one would be surprised

wondering if the condition of the|® the total. This money could

buoys was so bad that they could advantage: he said.

not be repaired,

“Whenever they referred to the

agreed that it should be sent to a
Select Committee. This was
carried,

Extra Money For
Clairmonte

THE House of Assembly yester~
day passed a Bill to authorise the
payment of, an additional gratuity
and pension to Mr. F. A. Clair-
monte,



states;

This Bill seeks to authorise the |
payment of an additional gratuity |
of two hundred and ten dollars
and additional pension at the rate
of sixty-three dollars per annum
to Frederick Archibald Conrad
Clairmonte retiring Commissioner

have been spent to some greater/ of Income Tax and Death Duties.

From the 1st March, 1909, to the

Objects and Reasons of the pat Y

‘



Let Us Show You
the ‘5- STAR’ car

GOCE LLL LEE OSSOS OEE

cent tO

WARNING

Customers and Friends are reminded that:
STARTENA, GROWENA & LAYENA

are registered Brand Names of the RALSTON PURINA

° COMPANY of St. Louis, Mo., U.S.A
Always insist on getting genuine STARTENA, GROWENA
and LAYENA as we have received complaints that other
Poultry Feeds are being sold as Startena, Groweéna and
Layena.

H. JASON JONES & CO, LTD.

Agents and Distributors

L

Quickly

relieves

Our





EPHEDRG

—





COLDS
and
CATARRH.

Every year the Government
voted a certain amount of money}
for their repairs, and they were
then about to spend $2,500 .in
buying two new ones.

He felt it would be better to



high cost of U.K. goads by com-| 31st March, 1912, Mr. Clairmonte
parison with U.S.A. and Canada,!was a supernumerary and under
they were told that we do not! the provisions of the Pension Act,
_earn the dollars for more dollar] 1925, such service cannot be count-
expenditures. In spite of this, yet}ed for pension purposes. Tne
7 gts oe ; oa ne Pension Act, 1947, now provides
ae ay ohne release particulars of our dollar! for supernumerary service to be
eae 2 eget scam Sigg ye Bird earnings and expenditure,” he} taken a onnt as pensionable
hand o} m. He en said. “Whenever I ask questions) oryice and an undertaking a





clears the nasal
ces to remove
ness and the
istressing ec o n @ i-
tions of head colds
and catarrh, The




*‘Kive-Star’ Motoring
The Best at Lowest Cost

work of a more technical nature in order to obtain th’s informa- given at Whiley Council in 1946,

done locally. It would be a means | 4; the Gove fuses to é
of helping local labour, he siid. reply”. CAEN: 5S that instead of amending the



Mr, Crawford (C) said that what ee Se ee eae tation. bottie:te fata
struck him was the considerable | Mr. Miller (L) referring to the|*!milar provision, the necessary ‘ely Detter tied
advance in the price. in the 1951-52! -emarks made by the Hon. Senior! #¢tion would be taken by special | J ie spray or dropper
Estimates, he said, the price was|Member for st John, said that ' legislation to cover the case of an OIN THE BARBADOS ASSOCIATION and can be ear-
only $2.500, and in the space of six|there were no méans of making' Officer whose service as a super- f ries ca Un elie
or seven months, the price had|such buoys in the island. numerary would be of benefit }

without fear of leak-
age





gone up to over $4,000, Mr. Crawford (C) was up again! when the officer retired under the

He said that the increase in the |to say that it was not expected} Pension Act, 1925. Mr. Clair-
cost of the buoys was due to the |that a colony such ag this should’ monte is the only officer whose
fact that they were imported from |sit down and submit spinelessly | case has called for this adjustment
the U.K. British manufacturers arejto such conditions, “Let us pro-j and hence this Bill is drafted to
in the habit of exploiting the West \test,” he said. give effect accordingly.

SSC ELL LEE LL E LL LLL SSS

er

CHARLES Me ENEARNEY & CO. LTD.

ee PPPOE OFOO

Obtainable from all Drug Stores:

oS

‘ - Distributors
Att

PPP PPP PP ed LPL ISe



OSG COCO LVOD o

S)
sh



PAGE SIX: -
HENRY

el PS
BLONDIE

| ¥
Samat tadietton
CAN YOU GO T
A STAG Fart
WITH ME
TONIGHT \

— I'VE BOUVET
THE MOST WOME FU
RACING SYSTEM —_IT Gay’
suet LAGT SEASON IT FOUND.
A ars AND ONLY
poate

i A
le yf
Mi

THE LONE RANGER

, TLL NOT SHOOTY UNTIEN [KOONA TO-KAY=
| hrs WOTN A MAN WHO'S HIM, MAH BAU
| Af HE TO Ag A =
Le . ’



PETE
io



YOU MAKE ME SICK-YO \
HAVE & SE NOT 7
TO ANY LE
j MOMBEL

THE SUBIES ay



RIP KIRBY

| SS €

N'S NRCS
| SPOTTED Soo .
\ |

@ [6\UG, HERES A GUY WANTS)
B TO TALZ TOME.AFTER
WE FINISH TALKING,
| WANT You To :
TAKE HIM

Ky BT
|













THE PALt
DAMES F









e's @ [i wonperep iF wats THE
fi “THIS MAN SPOKE { DIFFERENCE? |!
i mT] A H a eats at a4

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Ge ee ep nee oe ctaemennnennenmenaaiee emanates eee Nee ame

CARL ANDERSON













BY WALT DISNEY

wuatsS Tae MATTER.
~ IGN'T IT ALL fo

IT CLAIMS { \ e
TO BE ¥) od
Sn ;

gy

e



BY FRANK STRIKER



SHOOT BEFORE | COUNT FIVE,
ORT'LL SHOOT YOU! w

a B)




‘S
P








pe L 1
} 1 A GRAND \}
AK Yt On’ | i
YAK- { KER: Ou DOT \\
rey || ee KNOW WHAT I] Z !
oo. it YOU MISSED! |} -
Â¥ Ap tad |

o> pe Nel) ee

COLLEGE ATHLETES* 4
THINKS HES a



















Sensational New Make-up

Foundation
and powder
ie SRS,









NEW! Not acake make-up, not a greasy foundation!

“Angel Face” is foundation and powder all in one. No wet sponge,
no greasy fingertips. ‘Angel Face’ goes on easily and smoothly with
its own white puff. Gives you a soft, velvety complexion instantly.

NEW! Stays on longer than powder!

The special “cling” ingredient fused into “Angel Face” makes it
stay on much longer than ordinary powder. And it’s never drying,
never greasy.

NEW! Can’t spill!

You'll say Pond's ‘‘Angel Face” is the most convenient make-up you've
ever used it can’t spill over handbag or clothes. It's perfect to use
anytime, anywhere

Choose from five angelic shades: Blonde Angel, Ivory Angel, Pink
Angel, Tawny Angel, Bronze Angel, At all the best beauty counters,






A shake of Vim, a quick
rub with a damp cloth,
and surfaces are spote
lessly clean and bright. Vim cleans
so thoroughly — smoothly — easily.




: nigeene {

wt Sor

| cleans everything ,
smoothly and speedily

Srv 48am erie



“
«
re



|
|

|
|











f. EVER
reopucr





'
'








| To WAKE

| FEELING
TIRED

Now rises
full of

| What a bad start for 4

day's work if you wake

up feeling tired and

listless, instead of being

brisk and full of energy.

One woman who can

appreciate the difference from

her own experience, writes to

us i--

“Before taking Kruschen, I
always used to wake in the

morning feeling very tired. Now

i have lost all that tiredness and

1 wake feeling full of energy.
' Kruschen has made me feel years

; younger. I also suffered with

| rheumatic pains in my shoulders
and swellings round my ankles.
I am now completely cured of
these peu and swellings. lL take
Kruschen Salts regularly and
cannot speak too highly oe

Kruschen keeps you young

kidneys and bowels and keeps
them all working smoothly and
efficiently. The reward of this
internal cleanliness is a freshened
and invigorated body. Poisonous
waste materials are expelled and

And as you continue with Kru-
schen, your whole body responds
$o its purifying force.

Kruschen is obtainable from ald
‘Mhemists and Stores.



Vigour Restored,

Glands MadeYoung
In 24 Hours

| qt is no longer necessary to suffer from
loss of vigour and manhood, weak memory
pnd body. Derr ounners aon blood, ae

skin, depression, an: r slee} use
wae Atherivan Doctor, has discovered a
quick, easy way to end these troubles.

does a operations and is
| bringing new youth and vigour to thou-
sands, It works aieeekty ® ” glands and

| nerves, and puts new, jood and en-
| ergy in your veins. In 24 hours you can see
jand feel yourself getting younger, Your
eyes sparkle, you feel ve and full of
youthful vigour and power.

|” And this amazing, new pane and vigour
| restorer, called Vi-Tabs, is nteed. It
| has been proved by thousands in America
and is now distributed by chemists herr











ARE YOU PREPARING
FOR THE BIG
ATHLETIC MEETING



To avoid muscular pains
and to keep up your stride
You should rub down with

SACROOL

THE GREAT PAINKILLER

on sale a’
KNIGHTS DRUG STORES





= aad: aaceee oe
IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE












USUALLY NOW

in TOMATO SAUCE

AN OLD FRIEND IN A NEW SPOT!

Among a few. Recent Arrivals.

Planter’s Peanuts Noxzema Cream
wee BBLS Evenflow Feeding Bottles ”
Marshmallows in pkgs, & Small Ize Jars

tins Nervone



THE COSMOPOLITAN
PHONES: 4441 and 2041

Just a few yards from the eriginal spot.
Prince William Henry Street.

o









YES, YOU CAN BUY IT AGAIN

LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH



— Also —
GALV. OIL CANS —1, 2 & 5 Gin, Sizes

1860 1926



10 & 11 ROEBUCK STREET,

SPEGIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only





Tins HEINZ SPAGHETTI 30 26 Pkgs. T. PAPER 22 17

Tins CORNED BEEF with CEREAL 31 2.5 PRUNES (per lb.) 50 44

'Pkgs. QUAKER CORN FLAKES 30 26 Bot.C. T. CHERRIES 1407. 1.40 1.20

(ISLES
ATTENTION !!

.FACTORY MANAGERS

Take this opportunity of obtaining youx requirements
IN

GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE
Ranging from %4” upwards

MILD STEEL
Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes

BOLTS & NUTS—All Sizes

|
|
|
|
SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH | FILTER CLOTH—White Cotton Twill
At PRICES that cannot be repeated.
|



wien HERBERT Ltd. sce | | The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lad.
)

;
White Park Road, St. Michael

| it DIAL 4528
) 2+ STS ET RENAME, || OaS ST SEREETEE







USUALLY NOW



oo





9°

oe,

WEDNESDAY, MAY



CLASSIFIED ADS...

1951

TELEPHONE 2508



DIED

KUSSELL—On May 22nd
residence, “Stelville’, Chelsea Road
St. Michael, Edwardina Russell. Her
funeral leaves the above residence at
4.30 p.m. to-day for St. Paul's Church
and thence to the Westbury Cemetery

Emmeline Russell, Ermyn Bladen
and Sylvia Bladen, 23.5.51—In

TAYLOR — BARBARA OLIVE. Her
funeral will leave her late residence
Dunoon, Rockley, at 430 p.m. this
evening for the Westbury Cemetery.
Friends are invited.

Kenneth Taylor, Seymou~ and Ivy
Brooks. 24.5.51—In.

1951, at her





BELLAMY: On Tuesday 22nd May 1951
at Jessamy Lane, WALTER St. CLAIR
BELLAMY, Funeral leaves above res-
idence at 4,30 p.m. today for the West-
bury Cemetery. Friends are asked to
attend

Cecilia (Wife), Gladstone Sisn;tt
(Son), Duleina Drakes (Daugater)
23.5.51



THANKS wr

WHARTON—We the undersigned beg to
return thanks to the many friends and
sympathisers who sent us wreaths,
fiowers and other tokens of sympathy
at the death of Beatrice Amelia (Aunt



FOR SALE

|

















Minimum charge week 72 eonts and
16 cents Sund t over 24
word. cen we * cents a
word on Su.day
—_— - Sa eg —
AUTOMOTIVE
iahaalaelte teeta osies
EXCEPTIONAL CAR—26 M.>.G, 1949
Fiat 15. Very good condition. Phone
2950 22. 5.51—3n.
ELCTRICAL
REFRIGERATOR—One U.S. 7 cubic

foot Frigidaire Retrigerator, Apply:

Harold Weatherhead c,o Weatherhead’s

Drug Store. Phone 2164—3144.
17.5.51-—tfi.n

POULTRY

DUCKS — Khaki Campbell, Dial 6369.
22.5.51—2n

MECHANICAL

BICYCLE—Gents 3-speed Raleigh Cycle.
tu good cond tion. Phone 4076.
23.5.51—1n,















GRASS CUTTERS — Massey-Harris 5

and 6 ft. immediate deliveries. Enquirie:
Solicited Courtesy Garage. Dial 4616



Emmie) Wharton, late Cloth Merchant

of 21 Swan Street 22.5.51—6n
Dr. Arthur C. Thornhill and family

(U.S.A.), Edna Thornhill.

23 .5.51-—1n.

“IN MEMORIAM

MAHON—In ever loving memory of
Mrs. Maybel Mahon, *vho departed this













life on 28rd May 1944,
Asleep in God's beautiful garden
Seven years free from sorrow and
pain

Some day we hope to meet again.
L. Mahon and children. 23.5.61—in.
—
ROLLINS—In loving memory of my
dearly beloved wife Ada Rollins, who
fell asleep on 22nd May 1950,
There is a dear face that is missing
A dear voice that is stilled
A place is vacant in my home
That never can be filled





Thore flowers placed upon her grave
Have withered and decayed
But the love for her who sleep
beneath
Will never fade away.
Ever to be remembered by her loving

husband Lionel, Vernon, Gordon, Muriel,





Lucille (children) and Estwick family.
23.5,51—In,
EDUCATIONAL
WANTED





GEOLOGY—The Resident Tutor would
be pleased to hear from those who would
welcome an Extra-Mural course in
Geology. Write to Sandy Hook, Maxwell
Coast, Christ Church, (Tel. 8526).

23.5.51—1n.



BECKFORD & SMITH’S SCHOOL

SPANISH TOWN, JAMAICA, B.WI.

TWO ASSISTANT MASTERS: (1)
graduate in English, with History or
Géography as subsidiary subjects. (2) A
graduate in Mathematics, with Frenca
or Latin as subsidiary subjects. To
assume duties on Ist September 1951
Selary scale:-— £400 x 20-500 x 25-550
p.a., plus marriage allowance £50 p.a.,
and service allowance according to
service. Apply in own hendwriting,
forwarding testimonials to:

The Secretary,

BECKFORD & SMITH’S SCHOOL.

Spanish Town, Jamaica,

UNIVERSITY COLLE OF THE
INDIES. LECTURESHIP IN
PATHOLOGY

Applications are invited
of Lecturer in the
Pathology.
include pathological work in the
University College Hospital and instruc-
tion in clinical pathology of students
working for the medical degrees of the
University of London.

The salary scale is £800 x 50 — £1,000
per annum and the point of entry in the
scale is determined by qualifications and
experience. Child allowance 18 paid and
also a temporary cost of living allowance.
Superannuation is under FSSU_ arrange-
ments, Unfurnished ccommodation is
available at a rent of 5% of basic salary.
The successful applicant will be expected
to take up the post not later than January
1952, but the date is subject to arrange-
ment. Applications (twelve copies)
giving full particulars of qualifications and
the names of three referees, should be
received before June 15th 1951 by the
Secretary, Senate Committee on Higher
Education in the Colonies, Senate House,
University of London, London, W.C.L,
from whom further particulars may be
obtained 23.5,51—In
—<—<—<———$_$_$_——— —————
UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE WEST

ENDIES, SENIOR LECTURESHIP IN

PAEDIATRICS

Applications are invited for the post
of Senior Lecturer in Paediatrics, The
cuties of the post will include the clinical
work in the University College Hospital
and instruction of students working for
the medical degrees of the University of
London, The salary seale is £1,200 x 50—
£1,600 per annum and the point of entry
in the seale is determined by qualifica-
tions and experience. Child allowance is
paid and also a temporary cost of living
allowance. Superannuation is under
FSSU arrangements, Unfurnished acecom-
modation is available at a rent of 5%
of basic salary, The successful applicant
will be expected to tuke up the post
during December 1951. Applications
(twelve copies) giving full particulars of
qualfications and the names of thre>
referees, should be received before June
10th 1951 by the Secretary, Senate Com-
mittee on Higher Education in the
Colonies, Senate House, University of
London, London, W.C.1., from whom
further particulars may be obtained.

23.5. 51—1n.

A



for the
Department

post
of
The duties of the post will

1
1
i





UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE WEST
INDIES, SENIOR LECTURESHIP IN
SURGERY
Applications are invited for the post of
Senior Lecturer in Surgery. The duties
of the post will include the clinical
work in the University College Hospital
and instruction of students working for
the medical degree of the University of
London. The salary scale is £1,200 x W
—£1,600 per annum. The point of entry
in the scale is determined by qualifica-
tions and experience, Child allowance

is paid and also a temporary cost of
living allowance. Superannuation — is
under FSSU arrangements. Unfurnished

accommodation is available at a rent of
5% of basic salary. The successful
applicant will be expected to take up the
post during December 195!. Applications
itwelve copies) giving full particulars
of qualifications and the names of three
referees, should be received before June
10th 1951 by the Secretary, Senate Com-
mittee on Higher Education in the
Colonies, Senate House, University of
London, London, W.C.1., from whom






articulars may be obtained.
further p aa et



SUCCESSFUL

AUCTION
SALES

John M. Hiadon
Low Charges,
Prompt Payment.
PLANTATION BUILDING
Phone 4640.



|

* MISCELLANEOUS

i th rts ater eretecanpcnaplels a
ANTIQUES — Of every description.
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Sil
Water-colours. Early books, Maps,
Autographs etc., at Gorringes Antique

Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club.
3,9.50—t.f.n.

CIGARETTES — Ardath Cork tipped
Cigarettes. Buy now before the ad-
vanced price comes into effect. We still
have a small stock at the reduced price



namely 10's. 16c. and 20's 32c.
KNIGHT'S LTD.
19,5.51—3n.





CLOTHING—Oddments in Gents, Ladies
and Boys worn clothing, all in perfect
condition, very reasonable prices. Apply
Bungalow 2. White Hall, opbosite Hast-
iugs Hotel 23.5.51—1n.



GALVANISED SHEETS—Best quality
new sheets. Cheapest in the Island !
6 ft $5.04; 7 ft $5.88; 8 ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56;
10 ft $8.40. Nett cash. Better hurry!
A. BARNES & CO., LTD. :

4.5.51—t.f.n.

LODGE SCHOOL BLAZER—Fit boy



8 to 10 years. $12.00. Woodhouse. Tel
2896. 22.5.51—2n

LAUREL RAZOR—If you are in need
of a Razor, try a “Laurel”. Special
offer now 1/6 each. Obtainabie at—
KNIGHT'S LTD. 23.5, 51--2n



PRIMUS—Lantern Parts, from needles
to tops. Primus Stove parts, Primus
Round giant stoves, boils 5 gallons in
20 minutes, Send your Primus troubles

1 to us, we will remedy them. Chandlers

Hardware and Bicycle accessories, Reed
end Tudor Streets. Phone 4024.
22.5.51—2n



WHITE TILES—6/" White Tiles. Enquire
at the Auto Tyre Co. Trafalgar St. Phone
2696. 22.5.51--t.f.n

~ GOVERNMENT NOTICE





Vacant Post of Government
Analyst, Department of
Science and Agriculture,

Barbados.

Applications are invited for the
post of Government Analyst,
Department of Science and Agri-
culture, Barbados, Applicants
should hold an Honours Degree
in Chemistry or have obtained a
Fellowship or Associateship of an
Institute of Chemists and have
had subsequent experience pre~-
ferably in a Food and Drugs
Laboratory. .

Applications stating age, quali-
fications and experience and
indicating the salary and condi-
tions of service under which the












applicant is prepared to accept
appointment in the event of
selection, should be submitted
together with two testimonials to
the Colonial Secretary, Bridge-
town, Barbedos not later than
the 26th May, 1951.
ist May, 1951.

12.5.51.—2n
POOPOPPOOSOOSTSOS
















BUILDINGS FOR SALE

INVITED



OFFERS ARE
FOR

ALL OR ANY
OF

THE VALUABLE

FREEHOLD BUILDINGS
OCCUPYING

THE WHOLE OF ONESIDE |
OF

THE MARKET SQUARE
IN

ST. GEORGE, GRENADA.

FOR DETAILS Apply to:-

P.O. Box 6, St. George,
GRENADA.

view of the island wide Wage
the above represents a splen-
to any



In
Increase,
cid opportunity
businessman,

OO |
}

SSSSCOSOPOV GO SOSSOOS
Revitalise Your
And You'll Feel Young—Look Young
Nothing ages man or :
than achen cntised through bad kidney
| action, This makes you suffer from
Getting up Nights, Burning, Itching
Passages, Nerves, Dizziness, Rheu-
matism, Backache, Leg Pains, Circles
under Eyes, Swollen Ankles, Loss of
Appetite, Energy, etc., because kid-
neys which should filter blood fail to
throw off acids and poisons, now creep~
ing to joints and muscles. In 24 hours
Cystex kills kidney germs, strength-
ens kidneys and expels acids and poi-
sons. Get Cystex from ar7 Chemist on
Guarantee to put you rfght or mee

k. Act Now! In 24 hours you wi
oar better and be completely well in

one week.
oo Cystex

The Guar-
Tor Kidneys, Rheumatism, Biadder tects you.



antee pro-

6

COCKTAIL PARTY?

To make your drinks
softer and nicer

USE

DISTILLED WATER

Your friends will notice the
difference,
your GAS WORKS,
Bay St.



Get it at

“GO-AHEAD | our



6 cent
words 3 ce a
word on Sundays



HOUSES

Opposite
Apply to present tenant.
22.5.51—6n

BERACHAN
Dayrells Road.







CARLDIEM—And Fiat at the Cam>
On the sea,,St. Lawrence, fully furnished,
Apply: Miss K. Hunt Bratton,
Coast 23. 9.61-—t.t.n
an approved — tenant

Dayrell's Road. Fully
furnished, 2 bedrooms with water and
inner cupboard from 15th August to
30th November. Telephone 4641.

23.5.51-



COTTAGE—To
Pleasant Hall,

2n

FLAT —
Dundee,
2 only.
8240

a, Furnished
St. Lawrence
Apply on

Flat at
Gap, suitable for
premises or Phone

8.5.51—t fn

ROOMS — Partly
housekeeping privileges.
rental. Two minutes walk from Rockle
beach and bus stop. Apply: “Lauraton*

furnished, Light

Rockley Terrace 23.5. 51--2n
“WINSLOW”, Cattle Wash. For the
months of. June, October, November,

December, Apply to Mrs. W. T. Gooding
Strong Hope, St. Thomas
20 5 51—3n

PERSONAL

a

_The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, Tean Waldyon
(nee Suttle) as I do not hold myself re-





ver] sponsible for her or anyone else con-

tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me.
BERTIE WALDRON,
Bourn Land,
Christ Church.
22.5.51—-2n





The pubiie are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife RUBY HAYNES

(nee CALLENDAR) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in
my name unless by a written order

signed by me.
CONRAD HAYNES,
Maxwell Hill,
Christ Church,
22,5.51-—2n.



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife VIOLET
STUART (nee GRIFFITH) os I do not

hold myself responsible for her or any-
one else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order
signed by me.
EDWARD STUART,

Westbury Road,

St. Michael
22.5. 51—2n

ST
The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife CLARICE
GREEN (nee GRAHAM) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone else
contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signed
by me.
AUSTIN GREEN,
Jerico, near Jordans,
St. George
22.5.51

2n



The public are hereby warned
giving credit to my wife, GLENDEEN
GOODING (nee Waleott) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her or any-
ane else contracting any debt or debts
In my name unless by a written order
signed by me.

Bigned STANLEY GOODING,
Content Cot, St. Philip.
22,5.51—2n.

against

The public are hereby warned against

giving credit to my wife, ESTELLE

LOUISE MURRELL (nee Mills) as I do

not hold myself responsible for her or

anyone else contracting any debt or

debts in my name unless by a written

order signed by me.

Signed FRANCIS MURRELL,

Fitz Village, St. James.

22.5.51—2n





The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, SILENA WHITE
{nee THOMAS) as I do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me.

ARTHUR LEON WHITE,
Beckles Hill,
St. Michael
23.5.51—2n,



THE LOYAL BROTHERS OF
THE STARS
Proudly Present their

1951 CARNIVAL

AT QUEENS PARK
mi iin
THURSDAY
and
SATURDAY 9th June

7th




















The Sun God
Dazzling Spectacular, Brilliant

THE CARNIVAL BAND

From Trinidad,

Sway to the Rhythm of Trinidad’s
Leading Steel Band beaten by a
team of experts.

The 1951 Costume Champions
from the South will bring glam-
straight from the History
Books when staging the Execu-
tion of Essex. Straight from the
Romantic West come the Wild
Gndians and the Ranchers, and
out of the Belfry Come the Bats.

CONFIDENTIAL
At 7.30 p.m. on 7th, June,
Queen’s Park will be transformed
into a family lang of Song and
Colour.



Don’t Miss it.

IMPORTANT





NOTICE



=

The Annual General Meet-
ing of the Barbados Cricket
Association will be held at
KENSINGTON OVAL (and
not at Queen’s Park) on
Friday, May 25th at 4.30

lenor Stand.

p.m.
Entrance by George Chal-
W. F. HOYOS,
Hony. Secty.

I —S









Roumanika, |

Reasonable |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



PUBLIC NOTICES



authorising the said Vestry to borrow

a sum of money mot exceeding $7,200.00 | of the Estate of the late William Jordan,
to be used by them (a) as to $6,564.00 'n
repairing existing roads and paths in the

iexwett | Christ Church Cemetery, and laying out













Leen a te MSeT 40 Ge efecting ee | ge ™ BANTS 81-80] JUNIOR GURRK—For our General] CURACAO & JAMAICA.
the Mortuary Chapel in the sai¢ | ————————__—__ } Office, Pier Head Lane. Preferably gne] MS. Oranjestad” 24th, May 1951
Cemetery, and (c) 3s to $48.00 in clean- BUNGALOW—One newly built stone with experience in accounts, CENTRAL Limited Passenger accommodation
mg a drainage well in the said Cemetery, | Wall Bungalow with galvanize roof at! FOUNDRY LTD. 23.5.51—3n available
the said sum so raised to be repaid tr | Britton’s Cross Road. It has open SS eer SEE Ss. P. MUSSON, SON & CO, LTD.
ten annual instalments of $720.00 each, | Verandah, drawing and dining rooms, MALE AND FEMALE—5 Ladies to] }j Agents
commencing in the year 1955, together |2 bedrooms, water toilet and bath,} contact American Families in U.S.A. 4] ——— ——~—————~——__.____
with interest at a rate not exceeding | Kitchenette with water, and a garage, }evergetic young men for Americar
5 per centum, per annum on the prin-| Can be bought for cash or on terms. } Farmers. Write for particulars. Mr. H.| :2665..0GSRRN RRR
cipal sum and the unpaid balances | Immediate possession can be given. For} Smith, 30 Fulton St. Canning Town
thereof for the time being owing. j all particulars apply to D'Arcy A. Scott, | London, ©. 16 23.5.51—2n
| Deted the 2ist day of May 195) | Magazine Lane. Dial 3743. The M/V “CARIBBER” will
YEARWOOD & BOYCE, | 23,5.51—tin YOUNG LADY—Shorthand Typist, in- accept Cargo and Passengers for
Solicitors for the Vestry of i ciabatta » ed in teaching good business pro- Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Christ Church. DWELLING HOUSE standing on 251% to the write person. Apply in Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing ist
22.5.51—3n, | Perches of land, situated at corner of | Person and by letter, Magazine Lane, June 1961.
| pte Buckingham and Bank Hall Cross Roads,| ext door to Cosmopoliton Garage The M/V CACIQUE DEL
THE SUGAR INDUST?R. AGRICUL- House is built of Timber and roofed 23.5.51—2n CARIBE will accept Cargo and
| TURAL BANK CT, 1943 with Galvanised Iron and is comprised Passengers for St. Lucia, St. Vin-
|'Po the Crediters hold! specialty lie! of Open Verandah on three sides, Living | —————_—_—______ ~_ ~--—__-. —___ cent, Grenada and Aruba, Sailing
| against LITTLE SPA Plantation,| 2" Dining Rooms, Three Bedrooms, Tuesday 22nd. inst
St. Joseph. Breakfast Room, Bath, Kitchen, etc., ANNOUNCEMENTS The M/V “MONEKA” will
TAKE NOTICE that I, the owner of | With a@ large yard all enclosed. Very . * = â„¢ accept Cargo and Passengers for
the above Plantation am about to obtaim aru Dis ai evan ena Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
loan of £250 under ihe provisions of . on application to S, E, Cole : SRR APS ok|) Seen Nevis and St Kitts. Sailing
the above Act against the ie Plantation, | ea aa eee Of, Smt where a cai Mere eee SEU SXGRy fren oat
in respect of the Agricultural year 1951 | terms and conditions of sale can be! ¢®n now hire a new Typewriter hourly
to 1952, obtained : daily or weekly it may only cost B.W.1I. SCHOONER OWNERS
No money has been borrowed under 20,6.51—4n ee to have a naw Typewriter | in ASSOCIATION (Ine.)
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, . a Ea ——~—~«me-}! Our home to do your work privately signee. Tele. No, 4047,
MOORE Mak! tae Siar tome nae ee tel , § WOODEN BUI iG — 21 ft. x; Apply: Magazine ‘Lane, ,Cosmopoliton —
respect of such year, 3 ft. x 8 ft, in good order. H. C. Man.| G ge 23.5, 51--2n
Dated this 22nd day of May, 1951. | NritingN®Wlands: Two Mile Hill, St} ———————_____ ‘a
L. E. SMITH. ichael. 22.5. 51—3n. . : . eaten s dntangeoiloniepanih
Owner, }
vo OWN, AUC.ION LOST & FOUND

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Julian Boxill and
Tnez Poxill, hoeldirs of Liquor Lic ©
No. 818 of 1951, granted to James Cal-
lender in respect of a board and
Kalvanize shop attached to residence in
St. Lawrence, Christ Chureh, for per-
mission to use said Liquor License at a
boarfl and shingle shop at Lower Beckles
Road, St. Michael.

Dated this 2ist day of May
To EB. A. McLEOD, Esq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A™

Signed JULIAN BOXILL,
for Applicants.

N.B.-—This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A" on Thursday
the 31st day of May 1951, at 11 o'clock,
a.m





1951



BR. A. McLEop,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A.
23.5.51—-1n



In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd., advise
that they can now communicate with
the following ships through their Bar-
bados Coast Station:—

8.s, Golfito, s.s. Hudson Firth, s.s
Alcoa Polaris, s.s. Esso Knoxville, s.s
Arniston City, s.s Letchworth, 8.
Araby, s.8. Robin Hood, s.s, Brazil

s. Governor Kilby, s.s. Rodas, #.8
Grove, s.s, Wave Commander,
Clara, s.s. Eliza Jane Nicholson,
Rosario, s.s, British Valour, s,s,
Rosa, s.s. Boskoop, s.s. Rosewoo,
Alcoa Clipper, s.s. Tiberius

Council
a8









Asthma Mucus
Dissolved ist. Day

Choking, gasping, wheezing Asthma and
Bronchitis poison your system, sap your
energy, ruin your health and weaken your
heart. In 3 rhinutes Mendaco—the prescrip-
tion of a famous doctor—circulates through
the blood, quickly curbing the attacks. The



very first day the strangling mucus is dis- ,

solved, thus givi free, easy breathin,

and restful sleep, No dopes, no smokes, ne
injections. Just take pleasant, tasteless
Mendaco tablets at meals and be entirely
free f.om Asthma and Bronchitis in next
to no time, even though you may have guf-
fered for years. Mendaco is so successful
that it is guaranteed to give you free, easy
breathing in 24 hours and to completel
stop your Asthma in 8 days or money back
on return of empty package. Get Mendaco

oO @ from yourChem-
Mendaco

ist. The guaran+
Ends Asthma * Bronchitis * Hay Fever

ORIENTAL |

SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
JEWELS
New Shipment opened

THANTS

ovement





DIAL
3466







——— =



FOR YOUR INSURANCE
NEEDS CONSULT

ANDREW D. SHEPPARD ||

Beores ene
Confederation Life Association j
C/o F. B. ARMSTRONG LTD.,
BRIDGETOWPF. S.

SEA VIEW GUEST
HOUSE

HASTINGS BARBADOS
Under new management.
Daily and longterm rates
quoted on request
Permanent guests
welcome,
Dinner and Cocktail
parties arranged,
J, H,. BUCKLAND,
Proprietor.

It Relieves Colds Quickly.

C. CARLTON BROWNE
136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813

Wholesale & Retail Druggist

)

CHECK THAT

COUGH

} WITH
BROWNE'S _
CERTAIN

COUGH SYRUP

SSS

WE NEVER LET GO.

Our Vigilance over the
Quality of

8. & §. RUM

is never relaxed.

That is why it is always the
same,

“A truly outstanding Rum,
in a class all its own.

Blended and Bottled

aw BY ae

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LID.

Headquarters for Best Rum.

tee protects you, |





PUBLIC

SALES











Ten cents per ate e on week-da ts per agaty da
nd 12 cents per ne on Sundaus nts per ayaie @ on Sundays
minimum charge on week-days ay charge $1.80 oF ee \-deys
and $1.80 on Sunde end $1.80 on Sundays,

>
NOTICE | REAL ESTATE
IS HEREBY GIVEN that it is the in- |
tention of the Vestry of the parish of By public competition at our office

Christ Church te cause to be introduced | James Street on Friday 25th May 1951,
into the Legislature of this Island a Bill| at 2 p.m, 1 rood 14 perches of land at

| Upper Carlton, St. James, the property

deceased.

For further particulars and conditions

of sale, apply to















HILLMAN MINX 1949 MODEL
We are instructed by the owner who
has left the Colony to auction this very
fine motor car which has only done 9,000
| miles and to the best of our knowledge
| has never been damaged in an accident

Sale at Cole's Garage on Friday 25th
May at 2 p.m,
JOHN M. BLADON,

Auctioneer



51

4



HAMMER

ON TURSDAY

29th by order of Mr.

Wood we will sell his House

‘Appointments ot Brittons House, Brittons
Hill, which ineludes

Norman

cushions; all in Mahogany; Vitrolite Top



Coffee Table; Chiming Clock, Electric
Lamps; Glass Ware, Pitd. Tea Servi ;
| Westinghouse Vacuum Cleaner; Cine

Camera 8 m.m Kodak Projector and
Sereen, Electric Kettle Toaster and Iron,







Good Carpets; Twin Single Bedsteads,
Simmons Springs and Deéep-Sleep Mat
tresses; Vanity Table and Stool; very
rice Press and Bedside Tables all in
Mohogany; Child's Bedstead, Cradl»,
Desk, Dressing Table, Press c., all
painted Blue and White, Cany Cot,
3-Burner Oil Stove, Kitchen Utensils
Larder, Austin 10 Cer in perfect running
ordeyg a good Ecko. Redio and other
items.

This furniture is modern and in perfect
condition

Sale 1.30. Terms cash.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers

23.5.51—2n



ANNUAL DANCE

of the
EMPIRE CLUB
on the
23rd MAY 1951
' at the
CLUB’S PAVILION
Bank Hall
! Subscription 3/-
Music: Mr, Perey Green's
Orchestra
Admission by Invitation














|

|



Extension Dining Table (seat 8), Side-|
b ard, China Cabinet, Upright Chairs,
Tea Trolley, Morris Suite—(Settee (for
2), 2 Arm Chairs, 2 Rockers with





rrds over %4



word on Sunday



HELP
CAPABLE TEACHER of Portuguese
Apply: Beli, Phone 4014





STENOTYPIST (Beginner or qualified) | SATLINGS TO TRINIDAD, PARAMAR-
TBO, GEORGETOWN

“Boniare”
“Hersilia”

wanted

immediately, Apply in person
and by letter to J. A, Marson & Sor
Lad. 19.5.51—t-f.n



















LOST



THE BARBADOS MUTUAL LIFE
ASSURANCE SOCIETY LOST POLICY

Messrs, Harold Proverbs & Co., Ltd,
; having made sworn deposition that
Policy No, 23,105 on the life of Sydney
Gordon Cole has been lost, and having
made application to the Directors to
grant a duplicate of the same NOTICE

is hereby given that unless any objection

is raised within one month of the date
hereof. the duplicate Policy asked for
will be issued
By Order
Cc. K





implesG

| Cause Killed in 3 Days

The very first application of Nixo-
derm begins to clear away pimples
like magic. Use Nixederm tonight
and you will soon see your skin be
coming soft, smooth and clear, Nixo-
derm is a new discovery that kill»
germs and parasites on the skin that
cause Pimples, Boils, Red Blotches
Wezema, Ringworm, and Hruptions
You can't get rid of your skin trouble
until you remove the germs that hid:
in the tiny pores of your skin, S«
get Nixoderm from your chemist to
day under the positive guarantee thu!

Nixederm will banish pee and
clear your skin soft and smooth o:
mone
Nixoderm = itis‘
xX er return o
empty
For Skin Troubles packoge



TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Telephone Cords in different
Coloured

Plastics, Easy to
put on, Saves that annoying
Twisting and Knotting.

CABINET GLASS
Opened by
JOHNSON’'S STATIONERY
& HARDWARE

REISE IIE TIDE IGG OTN IG GGG FFG NTN GS IGE,



PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominica, for

Sailing to Europe fortnightly.
Dublin, London,
reduction for chi.dren.








Pier H

Cocoa, Rowntrees Cocoa,
Cocomalt, Milo, Nutrogen, €
and Packages

SEE US NOW,

Roebuck Street



or Rotterdam.

BOILER GAUGE GLASSES
are obtainable from

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

Sizes too numerous to mention.

Place Your Orders for the following—

Schwartz Jelly Crystals, Tower Jelly Crystals, Carltona
Jelly Crystals, Birds Jelly Crystals, Birds Jelly de Luxe,
Chivers Jelly Crystals, Tins Shulleworth Cocoa, Frys

— Also —
Tins Nutricia Powdered Milk, Select Powdered Milk,
Danilae Powdered Milk, Nespray Powdered Milk and
a large assortment of Sausages.

JONHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.

The usual ports of call aré
Single fare £170; usual

u






ead Lane,

George Payne Cocoa, Tins
Ivaltine, Kraft Cheese in Tias

YOUR

GROCERS

Dial—4335











Exciting

Bargains like these are hard
offers

KNOWLEDGE
ESSENTIAL KNOWLEDG

HORSE)

PYGMALION by
edition)

S.P.C.K. BOOK

C, F. HARRISC
WE MAKE THIS OFFER NO

Again and again

we offer New and

Here’s What you'll get

SHADOWS MOVE AMONG THEM by Edgar Mittc!holzer
A MORNING AT THE OFFICE by Edgar Mittelholzer
FIFTY TRUE STORIES (stranger than fiction)

FIFTY THRILLING WILD WEST STORIES
THE GREAT ENCYCLOPAEDIA OF

THE EARTH IS OUR HERITAGE by Ernst Wiechert
THE TUNNEL by Eric Williams (author of The WOODEN

THE WOODEN HORSE by Eric Williams

ROSE TIMSON by Magucrite Steen

OSCAR WILDE (Stories, Plays, Poems and Essays)
and

George Bernard Shaw

BUY NOW WHILE LIMITED SUPPLIES LAST FROM THE—

TOMERS to have THE BEST ALWAYS

to find—-take advantage of these

UNIVERSAL
E FOR ALL

(in a Penguin

DEPARTMENT

Floor,
IN & CO, LTD

'W Because we want our CUS-





MS











M.S

—. | SATLINGS TO TRINIDAD, LA GUAIRA



29th. May 1951.
llth June 1951





OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM










PAGE SEVEN

ots
SHIPPING NOTICES “

nd , na
“wes “TROYAL NETHERLANDS | i
STEAMSHIP CO. | =

SAFLINGS FROM AMSTERDAM | } I

M.S. “Hersilia” | 24th. May 1951 FRENCH LINE 4

M.S “Willemstad” 7th, June 1951 %
SAILINGS TO PLYMOUTH & | sad
AMSTERDAM | Cie Gle Transatlantique “~

MS. “Oranjestad” Mth. June 1951 =a



SAILING TO
ENGLAND & 1! RANCE
GASCOGNE, May 12, 1951.~

via St. Lucig, Martinique,
Guadeloupe and Antigua.

Ww

CARIBBEAN’ CRUISE.

COLOMBIE, May 30th, 1951.
Trinidad, La Guaira, Cu-
racao, Cartagena and_

4a #

?

Accepting Passengers,

AeA
eta

HARRISON LINE -

©



Due
" Vessel From Leaves Barbados
SS. “LINGUIST” London 16th May 7th June
SS. “TRIBESMAN” London lst June 15th June
3.8. “FACTOR” Liverpool early June Mid June
S.S. “TRADER” Glasgow &
Liverpool early June Mid June
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM '

Vessel For Closes in Barbados
S.S. “SPECIALIST” Liverpool 2ist May
$.S. “ASTRONOMER” London 28th May

Canadian National Steamships

SOUTHBOUND

LADY NELSON

Cc.

CAN, CHALLENGER

AN, CRUISER

LADY RODNEY

L

ADY NELSON

LADY RODNEY

NORTHBOUND
LADY NELSON

ADY RODNEY

LADY NELSON
LADY RODNEY

N.B,—Subject to change without notice. All vessels fitted witn cold storage chame
Passenger Fares and freight rates on applicatian tor—









bers,

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.,

SEARCHING FOR

0 For further information apply te - - -

DACOSTA &









CO.. LTD.—Agents









Satie Sotis Saile Arrives Sette =
Montreal) = Mu litax Boston Barbados Barbados,
+ 14 May 17 May 19 May 27 May 28 Mays:
17 May 20 May ar 29 May 30 May
. . 36 May 29 May 12 May 7 June ¥ 8 June
+» 5 June 6 June 11 June 20 June 2: June
+930 June 3 July 5 July 14 July 15 July
«30 July 2 Aug. 4 Aug. 13 Aug. 14 Aug.
—— a et
Arrives Saile Arrives

Barbados Barbados Boston

8th June Wth June 20th

2. 3 July 5 July M July - 16 July bx F a
«87 July 29 July 7 Aug. 9 Aug. ~
+26 Aug. 28 Aug 6 Sept 8 Sept.

nee Asrivey afontieg 3
Bt. Jo! Halifax ep
cot 2nd June 2th J =

Jtine





ie a
mnt



LTD. — Agents.

BEAUTY ?

You'll find it :

in our NEW i

cosmetic '

DEPT. |

PERFUMES }

BOT OWDERS Cae bos 3

LE LADEA BRILLIANTINES : 3

— ALSO — nila

HAIR BRUSHES COMBS, i

Oh OOTH PASTE

Toommpnusues | © TOOTH paste

Pay us a visit today, and make vour Selections

e
Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)

No. 16, Swan Street

ang DDD LLL LL LD ELL LA IGA
SARTRE PLE-AA EAP

FOGARTY LTD. ©





SUST
in

ASSORTED

W





And many more items of {nterest

"Ph



KESTOS
RASSIERES

TEA ROSE and WHITE.

OBTAINABL





RECEIVED ....

STYLES
SIZES

. FOGARTY LTD.



one : 2109, 4406 or 3534



ND



a

E AT

if 6a de

ae
—=="=— Foo~



cage

PAGE EIGHT

SPARTAN TROUNCE ROVERS 7—NIL | yas vnecar



Johnson, Chase Score

Three Goals Each

SPARTAN defeated Pickwick-Rovers seven—nil in

their returri First Division
yesterday evening.

football match at Kensington

Spartan dominated throughout the

game. Alo®g with Carlton, they are now heading the First

Division table.

The Spartan forwards missed many opportunities to

score.

Spartan Chase, their left win

At half-time they had in only three goals.

For
ger and Johnson at inside right

scored three goals each. The other goal was sent in by cen-

tre forward Keith Walcott.

Regatta
To-morrow

The tenth regatta of the 1951

Yachting Season will be sailed to-
row Bank Holiday, under the
uspices of the Royal Barbados
Yacht Club.
tarting times and Handicaps



18 follow

















B § Rascal

D 12 Rainbow 1,04 Yellow
BT Mo¥ra Blair 1.05 Red

Yellow

E 5 Mischief

myo Buccaneer 1,09 Red

E 1 Gipsy 1.10 Yellow
—<——

t 6 Eagle

9 2 inp 1.11 Red

D. % Sinbad

——_—$_
Gc -& Peggy Nan
¢.. 8 Folly 1,12 Yellow
I 2 Invader
K 4 Comet 1,13 Red

—

Cc 1 Miss Behave
K 3 Edril 1.14 Yellow
—————_

1 7 Mohawk

I 9 Dauntless 1.15 Red

I ll Reen

o. 3 Scamp 1.16 Yellow
cn Magwin

1 12 Dawn aT Red
a

c 10 Gannet

I 1 Gnat 1.18 faliow
—_—_—$
ae. Rogu 1.19 Ret
——$$<—$—— ==
K 40 Vamoose

1 18 Clytie 120 Yellow
———_—_———
I 4 Coronetta 1.21 Red
——— — —
K 2 Cyclone 1.22 Yellow

.B. The following dates have been
fixed for Regattas:-
Ith Regatta, Saturday 26th May at
2,30. p.m
12th Regatth Saturday 2nd June at
2.30 p.m
Frontenac Cup Thursday 7th June at
1.00 p.m.
H, BLAIR BANNISTER,
Starter.



South African
Match Drawn

LONDON, May 22.

Only twenty-five minutes play
was possible owing to rain on the
final day of the match between
the South Africans and the M.C.C.
at Lord’s today and the game was
declared as a draw.

The South Africans scored
thirty-one runs and lost one
wicket during the short period on
the field. Scores were: South
Africans 190, M.C.C, 271.

The King arrivea at Lord’s
shortly before the announcement
that there would be no more
play —Reuter,



Present Beat Past

Harrison College defeated Har-
rison College Old Boys 25—16 in
their First Division basketball
game at Y.M.P.C. last night.

In the other game Fortress beat
¥.M.C.A, 21—7.







Traffie Do's
No. 9



CONSIDER
OTHER ROAD
USERS

Space made available by
CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring.



They'll Do It Every Time




Spartan took the touch off with
Pickwick-Rovers defending the
northern goal. The Park team
nearly got their first goal when
Boyce at right wing, ran down and
centred. Samuel Griffith took a
beautiful header but the ball pass-
ed a few inches outside the right
goal post.

Boyce soon after received a neat
pass from centre half Cadogan.
He was unmarked and had only

oalic Foster to beat but he kicked
wide of the left upright.

Spartan opened their account
when Hunte at full back for Pick-
wick-Rovers kicked out and gave
a corner from the right. Walcott
who took the kick, sent in a
heautiful shot. Chase, with a nice
loader, completely beat Foster, the
Pickwick-Rovers custodian,

The second goal came soon
afterwards. Boyce received a
through pass from Cadogan. He
ran down the right wing and cen-
tred. Chase, who was running in
from the left wing, made no mis-
take, completely beating Foster
with another beautiful header.

Spartan shot their third goal
when Johnson dribblea through
the Pickwick-Rovers _half—back
line and centred to Walcott. Wal
cott settled the ball and then tap-
ped it into the left corner of the
nets. Half time found the score
three—nil,






A few minutes after the second
half started Johnson collected the
ball and earried it down into the
Pickwick-Rovers goal aree. He
beat full back Lewis and shot out
of the reaches of Foster to put
Spartan four up.

Cadogan then took a well timed
shot from outside the goal area.
Ht looked as though it would have
been a certain goal but was kicked
out by one of the Pickwick-Rovers
backs. A corner was taken but
no scoring resulted,

Soon after Spartan scored their
fifth goal. Chase ran down the left
wing and centréd. Johnson jump-
ed into the air and beat Foster
with a well placed header.

Johnson tes, was responsible for
the sixth goal. He scored from
well outside the Pickwick-Rovers
goal area.

The seventh goal was scored by
Chase who out-ran Hunie and beat
Foster with a hard shot.

The teams were as follows -

Spartan: Cozier; Giroons,
Bowen; Médford, Cadogan, Git-
tens; Boyce, Griffith, Walcott,
Johnson and Chase.

Pickwick-Rovers :
Lewis, Hunte; Carter,
Rebirth; Wells, Allan,
Kelly and L. Foster.

Mr. Howard,

M. Foster;
Worme,
Jones,

Referee :

WALCOTT FOR
GRENADA

Mr. F. L. Walcott, General
Secretary of the Barbados Work-



ers’ Union, Will leave the colony |

to-morrow for Grenatta to inves-
tigate the work of the Trades
Union in that colony on behalf
of the Inter-American Regional
Organisation, an affiliate of the
International Confederation of
Free Trades Union.

Mr. Walcott was appointed a
member of the sub-Committee set
up at the recent Trade Union Con-
ference in Trinidad held earlier
in the month. He is expected to
be away from the colony until
next Tuesday.



Busta Party Gets
New Member

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, J’ca, May 22.
While the Jamaica Labour Party
held two meetings today to en-
deavour the recall of Mr. A. M. D.
Douglas to the J.L.P. membership,
the Party’s slim voting strength
in the House of Representatives
was strengthened by the addition
of S. A; Scott, Independent Mem-
ber, who
group today.
© Douglas resignation issue
will not be settled, the Party an-
nounced today, until the return of
Deputy Leader Donald Sangster
from Barbados where he is repre-

senting the island at the Regional

Economic Committee.

joined Bustamante’s |

Regivered U5 Potent Ofce By Jimmy Hatlo |

te a oe ne nearer

EMPIRE



A LEFT from Roy Ankarah (Gold Goast) goes over the shoulder of Fonnie Clayton during their 15

rounds contest held at Earls Court, London.
weight title to Ankarah on points who gave a superb display of non-stop punching and stamina.

BARBADOS

Clay ton,

ADVOCATE



CHAMPION



Rain Interferes

With U.K.
Cricket

LONDON, May 22.

At Manchester, Lancashire beat
Kent by 159 runs, Lancashire 233,
(Greenwood 113) and secondly
255 for eight declared. (Grieves
70, Ridgway 5 for 67); Kent 178,
(Greenwood five for 66), and
secondly 151, (Statham four for
26, Hilton six for 75).

At Birmingnam, Warwickshire
Scotland match abandoned, rain.
Scotland 359, (Nichol not out
130) and secondly eight for no
wicket; Warwickshire 332, (Wol-
ton 92, Gardner 82).

At Oxford, Oxford University
Worcestershire match abandon.
ed as a draw, no play today, rain
Worcestershire 225, and second
ly 108, (Jessup five for 30);
Oxford University 195, (Hofeyer
84, and secondly 40 for one.



At Cambridge, Cambridge Uni
versity-Sussex match abandoned.
No play today, rain, Cambridge
University 300 for eight declared
(May 120, Popplewell 74);
Sussex 138, (Warr four for 39)
and secondly 173 for five.

At Chelmsford, Essex—North-
amptonshire match abandoned
no gecision, No play to-day owing
to rain. Northamptonshire 360
for 8 declared, (Brookes 117
Jakeman 124); Essex 224 for 9,
(Barrick 5 for 71).

At Yeovil, Somerset-—Notting
hamshire match abandoned, no
play today owing to rain, .Not
tinghamshire 401 for seven de-
clared, (Poole 106, Hardstaff 133,
Redman 5 for 151); Somerset 212,
(Angell 69), and secondly 4 for
no wicket.

—Peuter.



| What's on Today
| Police Courts and Court of
Original Jurisciction 10.00

a.m,
Meeting of the Barbados
Horticultural Society 4.50

p.m.

Football: Carlton, who along
with Spartan are heading
the First Division, meets
Jamaica. at, Kensington
Oval 5.00 p.m.

Basketball, Second Division:
Y.M.P.C. vs. J. S. at
Y.M.P.C. and Pirates vs
Modern High School at |
Modern High School 5.00



. pam,

Netball; Olympia vs.
Foundation Girls’ School
at the Nightengale Home
4.30 p.m.

Police Band
Pasture, St.



at Six Roads
Philip, 7.45

p.m.
Mobile Cinema at Black-

yoan’s Plantotion =yard
St. Joseph, 8.00 p.m.
CINEMAS
Globe—""Manhandled” — 5.00 and
8.15 p.m
Plaza (Bridgetown) — “Tea For
Two"—1.45 and 8.30 pm
Empire — “For Heaven's Sake'"—

4.45 and 8.40 p.m
Plaza (Oistins)—‘Dear Wife” and
| “Rainbow Island—5.00 and 8.30

pm
Olympic—"The Invisible Man” &
“Calling Dr, Death’—4.80 and



8.30 pom

Gaiety—""The Adventures of Kitty
O'Day" and “Violence’ — 8.30
p.m,





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COMPTON NEARS HIS 1,000 RUNS

Already he has run up a total
who shares the ©! 668 with an average of 167.
What is more wonderful is that
has already hit four centuries
been dismissed
less than a hundred. He has
been not out twice in six innings.

Compton keep up this
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—Reuter.
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LONDON, May 22, . ; ed
Emmanuel MacDonald Bailey of SEE THAT YOU GET—

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—Reuter.









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Full Text

PAGE 1

I'M.I llll K nVRIIMMl^ AllVOCATE UlliMMltN IMl BARBADOS ^jAWOgTE Wednesday. M.y 23. 1S51 \0 III I I iy has In-en Mr. But torn ley's Not ain.ul Ibt Cuban pact, cerlainly. He has only one message lo take back about that. But the devastating message "scrap the Cuban pact" has been ed by the acceptance of the very late n of the United Kingdom to visit Ix>ndon before going on to Canada. The West Indian public has not been told what reasons there are for the sudden change of front on the part of the West Indian Regional Committee. All that the West Indian public can see is that in spite of the unanimous decision of all West Indian Government! to back up the Economic Committee's decision to send a goodwill trade mission lo Canada at the time that Canada was having an "intimate look" with Ihe United Kingdom at the unbalance of Canada-West Indies Trade by which Canada bought $67,500,000 of West Indian products in 1950 and was allowed to sell only $30,600,000 to the West Indies, there will be> no West Indians present in Canada even to have private informal chats with Ihe United Kingdom and Canadian representatives attending the Ad Hoc and continuing Committees. These talks according to a telegram read lo the Regional Economic Committee yesterday from the Canadian Trade Commissioner in the West Indies are scheduled to open on May 25. The United Kingdom delegation is not expected to arrive in London until the middle uf June and are expected to spend at least two weeks before they go on to Canada (should there then be any benefit to be derived from a visit to Canada at that late hour). The West Indian Regional EconomicCommittee nas obviously been given reasons by the United Kingdom why they should not embarrass the United Kingdom by a sudden apparition in Canada, particularly as Canada would so obviously welcome the presence of a West Indian delegation ilurinR the talks which will begin this w< %  It is still not too late for West Indian representatives to go to Ottawa. A plane leaves Barbados tomorrow morning for Canada and priority could be obtained for West Indian representatives. But the really tragic note for the West Indies and the really triumphant note for Mr. Bottomley is the acquiescence of the West Indian Regional Economic Committee in the United Kingdom's determination to keep a Wot Indian delegation away from Canada at this period of crisis fur Canada-West Indies Trade. It is indeed very difficult for the West Indian public to understand just why the United Kingdom should be so anxious to keep a goodwill Trade Mission from going to Canada at this time. But what the West Indian public will be inclined to view with pessimism is the apparent discourtesy with which the United Kingdom has treated the West Indies by waiting until a decision has been made to go to Canada and then producing secret information of a nature to cause the West Indian delegates to change their minds so violently about that decision. One thing is quite clear and that is that the United Kingdom is not prepared lo take the West Indian public into its conBdtnce about Canada-West Indies trade. The Canadians who have no responsibilities fur the West Indies have acted with far greater candour in this respect than the United Kingdom. In view of the anxiety of the Regional Economic Committee to bare their thoughts lo the United Kingdom, and in view of their undoubted loyalty and goodwill to the Mother country, there can be every sympathy for West Indian politicians falling so easily into what the West Indian man-in-the street (deprived of any other information to the contrary) can only see as a trap. It is impossible for anyone to understand what is the real motive of the United Kingdom in inviting representatives of the Regional Economic Committee to go to London before going lo Canada, a country which has shown in a remarkable degree its goodwill towards the United Kingdom and its real interests in assisting the United Kingdom to help by means of trade in stabilizing West Indian standards of living. The fact which everyone seems to overlook is the complete absence of justification for the United Kingdom attitude towards Canada-Weft Indies trade. Before 1932 West Indians spoke with Canada direct on matters affecting trade, while the United Kingdom had an observer. Today the United Kingdom negotiates while the West Indies are invited to send observers, who are officials. The West Indies' representatives at the Regional Economic Committee now seem quit'happy to leave the Canadian negotiations to officials of the Colonial office while they tackle the United Kingdom lion in his den. There may be good reasons for this change of front, but the West Indian public has i v H been given them. They can only assume that the West Indian hark Is worse than its bite. The United Kingdom has won another 100'< victory and Mr. Bottom ley will have something to show for the Weal Indies. Would Russia Start? IFwlUelerSlumsIheCrilirs Finn j "V> men will :ign* n-litlciaii i<> say *Wc are ready •.ho.:" Third—and wtUi a casting VOIP — ,i man in greasy rails lo say "Our factories tan make all Ihe *tun" you need, and have Ii.import In get >' %  %  Than fou need ii Rumi has pfc anil politician* What .in'* third man 1 Then it-ason. happily, to think ih.it i %  would still have to say "I neen By CHAPMAN PINCHEJt There are also r. Eta to co they could not win ..tli i in • su.t.iinrd attack on th vtrful ecow< \ "' %  hire them Much or Hi wartime mob)lit.• short war w;ss due to c;mbat vohtcl in the near futunplied by the U.S INTKLUODfCE reports Lease-Lend supplies to Russia %  • rir:i in that (he Russian* havr -^ehstd -t men than £S,000 rourtd an> substantial "* l11 eluded raw miat rich uranium on I'-riaU like lUMtUn, c\|'i"-ivc-. ?i!t"t*'] comparable to the mines of the arid complete plant* for making Belgian Congo and Canada. industrial BscOaWl and %  witn.-ti. nee on low-pade suprubbei „ plies is relieved to be UmiUni Ruanda J* now self-* %  .:• lore the production of atomic bombs rubber Where are bit synthetic IT 'i: JHI U( * wo t* T mon t h which Is prorubber plants near Voroneih u-e are no* wwmay baUy about one-tenth of curren" Ample supplies of natural rubber Amr-i-.can output to mix with it are being oblainc. r.xampm 2 RfSSIA'S under-developed from nafcthnaad dindelions. l,oolc at the figures—and the* trMtttport system could ham. m>n d, 0 f an of. from B shortage of sulphuric acid • < %  Ui I->II 1 In %  ... that that the chances of winnlnt a ] I frnsivc which would have to caas British factories are. Th, war can be calculated on an add,^ r for counter-attiielu on two Russian aeid-planls are built t< mg machine longbefore the liri fronts--from East and West. use pyrites instead of sulpha*, shot is fired There are some There an s t,i[ reww than which is temporarily scarce, shortages that no amount o* ^QQQ mti9t nf ra ,[wav in the courage or luck can out-balance wno|( of h( s s { c spared Populations For example— Wllh 12.000 odlee in Hritain and Russia Is also self-sufficient (0 Russia's USD output of steel. 230.000 in the U.S.—and most of aluminium, copper, and mangan it is single track. ese. But Soviet stockpiles o The Politburo's plan to build four tungsten. 1 .bait, and tin an believed to M l< That Cap The Politburo is not likely 1 th^ fool itself on mere numbers. Those feaeta add up lo one con lion:— Russia has made an astonishm. industrial Tecovery from the war. but th "" lk still essentially a backward agricultural nation. facing t hiefly obtained from highly vul%  w^"^ 1 SySfT "mistake*" Stalin America and the British torn icrable wells round the Caspian wou ),j ma kc if he gave the Red monwcalth potential arsenals o Sea—total about 37.000.000 li>n. marching orders—frying to overwhelming power. vear. rtn M uuch wilh tllo BUlf. This is no guarantee that in. .S. home-produced oil exceeds Germany's economy could not Communists will not manocuvi 285 million Cms. A further 100 cop0 w(t| thp demand., of Hitinto 0 political position whic million tow is produced by lfr a f orceR fighting for ye.irs or will trigger off a war. American controlled companies manv fronts more than 1.000 But II does suggest that Stall, operalttig abroad. This does nor Illlltfl i„ H1v homo will do everything (o avoid include Ihe 30000,000 Ions ob~ showdown until the tromendou lolned from the disputed PerMobility gap between Soviet und Wester iian oilfields. So long as German supplies industrial strengths has bee Shortage* could be maintained the Red greatly reduced. Those figures must make the Army was no mnteh for the 'The t'.S .has more arable Un< hard-hended members of the Wehrmncht. thin Kuii. and because of ht|h. PoittbUrO dOUbl their etaneai "f When the Hil Army linalb meehanisallon produces twice a. Ding a IOMO global war any did surge forward Us supply much cr iln. time in the nexl ten >earpCOMailU MN .'inall compared —I..E.S. is The Festival Hall Good Or Bad? was about ^if.ccntained industrial "compssoMI ttM Silurian, the Urals. the Moscow, and Ihe Don complexes — is far from finished F01 ixamiile. the big Urals steal towns of Magnitogorsk and Sverdlovsk get their coal from lines 1.000 miles away. Tungsten is needed for harden .ng the steel used in tanks, am for making the armour-piercini shells. Cobalt Is essential for go barrels. What about Russia'* over liclming superiority in numti hich limits the production of tanks, guns, lorries, aircraft fines, and warships, 24,000.000 tons Thai is less than one-quaner of Ihe combined Heel production of Ihe Western Pott less fhn'i America irai producinti ' 1919 Lost year Soviet miners dug out 230 million tons of coal—on RumiB has no extensive system ^£^"£5 compensate, for he hich the production of explo((f , |n „ for dtaw ibu tlIui petrol %£ r !" x wca kness ? ^riJSsH^n^ and oU.ujn Bhtata_ld" Aa VS. •Russia's %& pepuM %  Thia at only 7 per ceril. more than rhe Rrilisfi nuiier.i produced. It is lewillias half US.pnduc,0^" .lid 'engineers The ed (ion. Ev.n Stalin $ 1961 lorye Uo|iJ|| llHckvv jranes „ „f lh . peot>1 500 n.lllioN ions barelu er|(l mah „ rapiA tra)n ing imposceeds Americas present ourpuf. a | buf Soviet ekvtrtc ischemes genTJlMC lC( hnk .i ani( who ar e well ended about 80.000 million kilotraim?d iro handicapped by ovcrtt-hours of usable power—on worked equipment Intelligence *hich practically every major ^—H^ snow t hut Soviet indus%  nunltions industry, and paiticu(r)a | expansion since the war has ly atomic weapon manufacbw n dur mote to fu | ler ^ of lure, depends. existing plant than This Is only 20 per cent more fhar. bui | dln< of nPW factories, po'i'er-itarred Hnraln produe^ these leports are true how c ed. It is less than one-quarter w-f RuM i a a i,ie to defeat Gero/ Ihe pou-er graflable in AmmBny wjlh far lru r-rif-a. strength than she has now? Russia's overall oil supplies— -j^. answer is lhal mtler ma* Brttai llhOI of trained technicians—skilled combined American and mechanics, machine-tool opera, opulatiod*. Red China's "* and the Kuiopean satellites ban the scale down heavily munism's favour. Bui, apart fron Czechoslovakia, these nations ar backed by small available re 11 .,i BM had experience itly—o musical first night so electric with expectation thut every hush and every burst of ipplaiisc was dramatic Three boueand people In tinauiiien.ee, ho King nn had amved in the" foyer By /vAkOARET LANE Rut lovely." said another. DasMann :md argument Was BollUJ in all over Ihe hall. By the lime the King and oils exper Wns il going I' 1 1"' Mieeessfu) The hall If like nothing we havo had before. Nobody has heard inusle, or watched an orchestra before in these condition:.. Rverygathered in : one who pushed through the coloured liKhl crowds and ascended the terraces - ihcm and stairs of Irm. slran^e and choristers, lidher dreamlike structure was _^^^^^^^^ keyed up to a high pitch of ritical curiosity. below a pyramid of living coloi had built itself up, facing the watching audience. A body of iOC musicians, drawn from t.ve gri mints and thousand voices burs into the opening bars of God Saw the King. It was an extraordinary experience. Everyone had been wondering what the effect would be. nov we knew—the bowl was tilled will sound to th-' Vgn limn. Wr wer. surrounded and drowned ii round sOUnd in which evi TV in rlnimenl and every choirboy' voice seemed lo have its scparal* and distinct pan. Before the arrival of the King and IJueen the three thousand guests, all in evening dress and many blazing with orders and decorations, wandered about the stairs and huge open spaces IlKo children exploring n fairground. There nu a hum of comment, criticism, exclamation. What d'you tbiiik of it?" "Bit odd. isn'l It i" 'An archilectur il triumph . "But have you seen the boxes'."* Nobody quite knew what to do first—exploro the building, aca.thc hall, or wall for the King and Queen. Gradually the concert hall, suspended above a foyer as big as a ballroom, lilleil and begm hun.mtng like a hive. It is immensely spacious. The seats ore steeply banked, so that ie Sees every part of il at on^c. %  VT There is no doubt that th" kcouatlca of ihe hall provide i orchestras. had '""''"I experience that fev pool of honeypeople hae bad neforc. Then und behind an! a,c ""any. accustomed to th. >sc u wa |j v f conventional concert hall, wh< will complain of loudnesa. To m. *t seemed us though .nslrumen^ and human voice hud'hever bee: heard In ihelr full range before. Great as was the volume, n less startling was the suddenness and completeness of hush. Ther. is no continuing resonance, echo. You could have heard a pir, drop. If u.iyonc m that discipline OKBKBVti had been allowed I drop one. Indeed, when lwo ol Ihe dniihlf basses enguged in a little ronversntlnnal exrhanKe latei In Ihe (iionramme it seemed extraordinary that one could not hear what it was about. ej Ia>ndon now has a new Concert hall on Ihe Festival site. It 's Ihe mlv permineiit prl of Mr. Mnrrlxm'* mi I.II ri.il WR .1 Is the Fritlval Hall #> A week 4io the FvenliiK M.iiiii.u.i in ,m. .i a n IHIII •torn a urofe^ional ssSHjk • tin. Ceil Smith, editor uf Muslrsl America, lie wrnt lo a lesl t Ihe hall, found a Rood deal lhal Mas unsatisfactory avnri the acoustics. # Recent.) the Fvrnlng Standard sent Margaret LaJW to the opening of tho Festival Hall. Maw l-ane Is a novelist nut a music critic. If the hall is ., new and strang< llipailaill II for audiences. It i also going to be a cruel lest fo. orctv Irai No flaw will pass unnoticed: nothing short of perfection will do here. Audiences who hear as much a* this will be doubly critical One seems to sit so much at th< Suddenly there waft a hush, and heart of music, so surrounded an. %  eryone ros•. The Archbishop of invaded by It. that even the most -ith the orchestra spread oui Canterbury, preceded by the gold unmusical attention canr below ul the bottom of this oddly cross, came in in procession. A wander. ^, ,„ shaped wooden bowl. The most discreel voice through a loudIt is going lo make c-oncerts in slartlmg fciturp s the boxes, speaker told us that the King other places seem like milk am projecting su far from the high e-.d Queen v ere here. The Royal water alter the strongest WII waltv and hall that thay lH.k us box and the dying white boxes But the wine must be good. •.houKh they were taking off into above and bosldc it lilleil silen/. WOHIJJ COPYRIGHT space. "Like flying dodg'em with rustlinj silks and blazing ItESERVKU said a dlsgrunlled voice, diamonds, and the hundred inslru—L.F. S. Americans |sj Atlantic rehearsal say: *lf he were British, they'd be proud.' I I'l IM KM U COOK NEW YORK. Out in tho Atlantic, in an area bounded by Cape Hatteras. Bermuda and Cape R.ur 100 United Stale-, nav.il vessels, MI.OOO men and hundreds of airplanes are on a three weeks manoeuvre designed to probe the weak spots in Americas defences against Russian submarines. In supreme command perched atop a Rlittering pyramid of admirals, is bitf bluff Bill Fochteler ( p nmmim t d FEh> IMIK THAI SPANISH GRAMMAR If. IlilU & Ford Advocate Stationery liliOOMS and BRUSHES BASS BROOMS SCAVENGER BROOMS STRAW BROOMS HAND HAIR BROOMS SCRl'B BRl'SHES WHISK BRl'SHES KITCHEN BRl'SHES SHOE BRl'SHES STEEL BRCSHES VEGETABLE BKU8HES LAVATORY BRl'SHES WILKINSON & 11AYNES CO. LTD. Successors to C.S. PITCHER &. CO. 'Phones : 4472 & 46S7 INTERNATIONAL PAINTS, LTD. THE ORGANIZATION THAT COVERS PAINTING REQUIREMENTS INSIDE and OUT. At present day renewal prices, li pnys you to protect your property from Hie ravages of weather. We ran offer you the following PAINTS FOR EXTERIOR AND INTERIOR WOODWORK AND METALWORK In a variety of beautiful colours:— LAGOLINE* I'NDERCOATtNG and Unrlercoating — $5 65 per wim depending on colour. •LAGOLINE" ENAMEL gallon, and upwards Enamel—17.25 per wine gallon, and upwards depending r colour For best results l oil owed;— the following instructions should be carefully 1. For new work, tPB*t ..II knols with "PATENT KNOTTING" Apply 1 coal of "INTERNATIONAL'' I'RIMER MIR WOOD Slop and 1111 all cracks. Then apply 1 coat ol "LAGOLINE" 1'NDERCOATING, followed within :!4 h"urs by 1 COM o! "LAGOLINE" ENAMEL. 2. For previously painted work, if the surface is in aood condition, rub down, clean, and apply 1 coat ot "LAGOLINE" 1'NDERCOATINC. followed within 24 hoars by 1 coat of "LAGOLINE" ENAMEL 3. For previously painted work, if Ihe surface k in poor condition, rub flown thoroughly. Clean, and carry out the procedure for new work, as described nt 1 above. MeUlwork. 1. For new work, apply I coat of "BROWN I'RIMOCON", then I coat of "LAGOLINE" 1'NDERCOATING. followed within 24 hours by 1 coat i.f "LAGOI INE' EN \MEL a. For previously painted work, if the surface is in good condition, rub down, clean, nnd apply 1 coat of "LAGOLINE 1'NDERCOATING. followed wllhln 2* hoars by I coat of "LAGOLINE" ENAMEL For previously painted work, if the surface Is in poor condition, nib down thoroughly, clean, and carry mit the procedure for new work, as described ut 1 above. TRY THESE FINE PRODUCTS OF INTERNATIONAL PAINTS. LTD AND BE CONVINCED. Tomorrow. Thursday Day and Ills Excelleno the Governor Sir Alfred Savage will formally open the Empire Week Exhibition at Cotnbernu'ie School Mr J C, Hammond. Headmaster of Harrison College explained the purpose of the Exhibition in a broaden*! on Mondav evening. Again, ns for the uM (•* raw the exhibition-one of the %  mpfcra LariguVi acUvtUa Is being staged in the Hall at Combermere School he said In the Hall you will see the rnlrles of a groat number of Schools fOC Ihe Project Competition* for which handsomo prizes are offered. This year the have also been drawn In by the re-institution ofthe Essa> Compelition. and His Excellency Sir Alfn-fl Savage has generously axreed t. gtv. I > Pi H I w*fl silve you a list of the piite winners at the end of this talk. The Hall will be open to children from compeliiiK from Tuesday, and on WedM from 10 am to 4 p.m Thin Bmptre Day. rfmd ai 10 a.m. i>n that day the loOTial to the public -ill umade by HiExcellency ihe Gov•rnor. The Exhibition will reEmpire Week Exhibition .aln open until Saturday afte: noon, but on Friday evening at 4 45 ihe Police Band will attend the official lowering of the flag. The primary purpose of this il nf course, to mark oacsj .i -car our memberaUp ol that grNt group of peoples all ol • then iillegi.nu'.' to HiUajeety the Klnc, btM v3 0 organisers have no' been content with just an official .-ivn m LI. but have given I i'i.nil a] niili'y lo their form ol celebration. A Competition which requires ikltl In OasMgn. and cnftamanahlp in construction. i of real value to the children who take part in it and an aspect of education which can hardly be i %  < i 'i. "t % %  ; in n.'i i'.ni I We lniie to s.-e you at CumIjermere Hall in large numbers. not only baeauaa wa baUeve rou will Ininloie>lcd. but also berause your coming is a groat enc mragement to those who have put tune and efTon into their exhibits If you cannot come on bnpire Day Raall, oonaa and listen to Hie PoUce Band on Friday, or spend an hour or %  i there on but IHMire to cone Bill the exhibits do noi forget thai has been organised a a pfactlc d expression of loyally to tha British Crown, which, with Ihe WrapUoTl of the Papacy. Is tho oldesi political :rislltution on this earth. Loyalty to something wider and greater than the individual is ah essential of the good life. A goo.i i ijyalt %  ma) I"-.ii I to spread (.ut in aver widening, eonoantrb .iicles. In the centre is his family; then his neighbours, the asnall (ommunlty in which ha Uvai wider -.till his area, his province, < r his island; and wider again that gi-cat comity of peoples which owe loyally to His Majesty the Kim; These loyalties are not contradictory they are complementary. Find the man capable or the smaller loyally, and you will find the man capable of the larger. And in the History of Ihl Britten I t.in be traced the nBblesl political experiment of thi? human race. Loyalty lo Ihe King once meant the personal allegiance Of a few to Ihe whim, of an m. wo shall be Joining countless thousands. In every continent of this world men will observe May 24tn as the day on which they pause for a moment to give gratitude (or this heritage, and I ike pride in their membership of that Empire which still stands, as it has stood *> long, as a bulwark against those forces which threaten human rights and with them hnm.ui divinity. LEAGI'E OE EMPIRE COMPETITION DA COSTA & CO.. LTD.— AGENTS. EMPIRE IIAY CALLS rou cMuauunm STtMK r# O.V WUESE leVft I'. TASTY BAKERY GOODS Carr's Cream Crackers Cart's Sweet BbkCUlbj Carr's Chocolate Lunch Anchor i Anchor Milk Pou Sandwich Bread imi Prtaa iaiuiae I MOR DIVISION AndU IK* spain-i, MaU CailUW B)Ui Pruc : Th* Clilel Ouldn T..i Wmifrr.lV iNTrawibiArr DIVISION %  > %  PrtM : Capuin Cook in Ih* l>ciiw Bay Strrrl Boy.' Srhool. Beutfe With S*nll Combrrirlr Brhool SIMOM IIIVUIOS r-T t o<4rrimoN I-i P....ITr-sMrrt bv lie & %  %  % %  > I'.noirmn A S Hopklluvn. Il#f*m ColkTr. tna_ PU Charl A Pfillllpi. irarrlOx Tails Ox Tongues Ox Brains A MEATS Fresh Salmon SmoKcd Kippers Fillet Sole THRIFTY GROCERY BUYS Mary C ... Jr.l PTIW Con.UlHi |>ru* %  bin. Hafrhun Tolirsr. BRMBSSHM 12 ot tin Meat Lunch 36 per tin Cooks Paste .06 per tin Tea Tuna Paate .15 per jar idno Kola tonic I 00 per bot DRINKS of the BEST *s<• I, Canada Dry Bass's Ale Worth inglon Ale Gulden Trel Beer Gold Braid Rum PHONE G0DDARDS WE DELIVER



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PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE Ul DM M1U M\V 23, 1U1 CcUiib falUny Tartan and nyfcn \*R ARTHUR BOTTOMI.EY. iVI M \> Secretary fo: NU Track, who headed u,. U K Trade Misaion accompan i Mr. Charley Eastwood. Assistant Under-Secretary for the ( Office, left yesterday afternoon for Tunirt.Vl M 1UVIA %  11 I I Leaving by the -am** plane vrai Hon I! Ki: 'voxt of Jamaica. w.irold RubiiiBon o( Trinidad and Mr Keiln MrCowan, HM n V.' r S.A., nre dm 1 lo leave for Trinidad I \ 'Mr,.,' to i, JVC by the Ml John Recife-r. Bxpraaa, 4 Times In 16 Years O PE to the U.K. tomorrow go Mr Ki>elv Tucker of the CDunci) and Mis Tucker !"'.mii off !hc (.olfilw. Watt* on leave, Mr and Mrs. Tucker will visit their son who' Is b -quadron in (le. m.'iiiy. Mr. Tucker ha* only big son four times h) the xteen years. Miss Betty Artie. Social Wei l MBCSM expected U be | h> the same opportunity. %  U.K. Bound O THER passengers U.K bound by the GalAI* u>-marrowJ Mr and Mrs C, M Adams* ;md daughter. Mr and Mrs W Breaks and two children. Mn B. S Boyce ami two chlldrer Out H i. Brtjn R N i) s •> Mi and Mn C chad Miss Elaine Cox. Mr* It Hadow, MiM V B llaynes. Ul Col. H M. Haukin. Mr. and Mm R. 0 Kerlev ..nri two children Mr and Mrs. F Lcra Mn Lawson, Mrs. I> Murrell. Mi -,i Fud S Olt.ni. Mr, and Mrs Q H* It s.Hle. Mr and Mrs VernonJ Smith. Capt ami Mis Peter'. WEARING fur,, a tartan taffeta BMrt Mlaa E J. Walker mnd} aktrt and whitr nylou blouse, Mrs G. M. Yard 'ocinu Natasha tarry. 20 year* Off to Trinidad *"'< %  an & a "< barn-haired, arrived for M ISS MAYOTTE KERNAHAN I** ""' "•<''" <" 'he Alduwh Maharajah for London foi Trinidad todn after a holiday in Barbados H fi lend Miss Perny O'Connor le on Monday along with Miss Pea OLANNINC to visit LOcMtOO Also returning to Trinidad on M within the next few weeks Monday were Mr. and Mn*. Eric are the Maharajah of Indore and Mr Johnson is General hi* wire, the former Fay Crano, Manager of Usinc Ste. Madeleine with their six-year-old son Sugar CoBaMlM UI Trinidad and Richard. They now livo cm a nlso D Director of the SugTir palatial estate In the moat ex Manufacturers' Association of elusive part of exclusive GreenTrlDWad wich. Connecticut. In Ix>ndon thsy will meet thMaharajah;* attractive 17 year old daughter Usha. with whon they will later visit India Asked about American news paper reports 'hat he Is lbs eighth richest man m tinSnatU the Maharajah laughed and said "I myself have read of over i hundred eighth richest man Frankly I don't know how risk em. I certainly don't know how rich the other seven ar#. But I'm nowhere as rich as toe' fab.t % %  Mil m;ihara,i.hv would have people believe." Leaving Today C OMDR. and Mis. E H Allen who have been In Barbe.da since May 9th, are due to fly back to British Gulanu early thi: afternoon. Comdr Allen is Mechanlcj Supt. of the Denier a m BauxiU Co., at McKenzie During hi: stay m Barbados, he was a.gues at the Ocean View Hotel Also expected to return ti 11(1. this afternoon arc Mr. Guj Eccles. Mr. W. A. Macnke urui Mr R Fotlet-Smith of 'he B W.IS.A. Leave the Trees I T SEEMS that several peoplt I misunderstood what I wrote about Fan-child Street on Sunday I did not say cut down thi ever-green trees. But definitely no. I laid have two lanes oi traffic, one between the warehouses and the trees and one between the trees and th careenage. It could then be arranged for lorries only to use the lane along. side the warehouses and othei 1 traffic use the new lane between the trees and the careenage after that area has been cleared of the many little sheds etc., and the loadway in that area re-surfaced Incidental Intelligence r T"MiE thing that keeps a man financially bent IK having to face his bills and foot them at the same lime.—Wall Sir, Journal. B.B.C. Radio Programme WIUNESB4Y. Mar TI. 1M1 • SO %  Annmipwr-i Otoico. T M a m t 1 I* %  m KMM AtMlfttt: ri'"i !" NfSSK 1 M • m : m g*4 Ut* 44 • m J.i. MuTrtr Spur nl lh* Miimj'i 1 I SO %  m Canv i"*i' •>( ihr Snl *S %  m Ttw C-l )iim T.J da). • U a in Tin New. • > % %  %  m Horn* Nrwi fr u n, Hnln. 'h-r Down; II IS a m pr.-ir.fn •nr 11 11 im aialrn.rnl ut Atom-*] .1 OS noo*. Ttw Maws. II It P tnali*; II 15 p m C'kiaa Down 4.1*—at* a a. It Tl llrath. 1 DMNfl-t— an— n of thr w..k S IS • r Haaaaina; lUpm violri Ca> Monlmaru* Platan. B 15 pm i Ihe Third Prafitmmf; 0 U |> -. Iud: I (1 p m Pi b M il a I dir.. p nThe N*w>. 7 10 p m Nrw. %  B, Til p in Callin* lh* Wnl In 1 pm lt*d I--iiri Day; %  Hadw Ntaitttl • IS p in BooMa lead. SM pm Thp Art. %  *\ p m rliHto; %  U p m I'ri.n. II, • Uiinriah. S 0 p in H.lrm-ri „( Arraunl. t 13 r-. 1,. (, Th< [nlt1u. 10 II p in Vaiw-ly 10 P m Mid MI Talk MOO rom ih* Third Prearammr r.a.r raooEAMMI • '(-••> Mai tl. i*.i |B '.. -, pins down The Middle Classes -WHAT exactly." remarked two learned judges (Lord*! Cooper and Rusaell) to each other, using the phrase beloved bv all ]udM "H W mcth, are the Middle Classes?" The British Middle Classes, my lords, are the people j that other people call (according to their line of vision) either "Bureaucrats." "Bourgeoisie," "Backbone." or I "Wrmin."' They are the people who are squeezed breathless be1 tween the rising cost of everything they value, the heaviest taxec m history, and the feeling that somehow it is undignified to accept a pair of spectacles on the cheap who ar callin; 4 I.OSSUOItlt B 1 H h B %  r I— aai ^jT^tr ~ po Li pr] 3 B IV* a." 57T Arrow X I'o can forth msv irrttan a. It may taitu or doiivariss. t\) W. Cliamc of Heart. |ftj il. It atiould bs new. (ft) '1. The very ain to Lake out a If wMt %  •'• uini. it. The Middle Classes arc Uv girl who is "got up". ;earU however m*mU t m h-u~ and garden of their own (howIt's the Middle Classes who are ever much too big), cricket as a aicused of "featrerlr g their own character-builder Heredity, and nesu"—and who for a hundred Being a Lady, years have supplied the doctors, ^^ ,k. without a strike. They produce the dowdies, women on earth and some of th, nv>st elegant ere itures in the v„rld-pr*f,ionl model. of '"","", .11 thMK MJoctaUon. THF.V . Ih, people, my ^ ~"~ " • nd "'""' I,inls. uho . a> Distrust Free Schools, gettina They are a writer's easiest to know their neighbours, modern target for jeers and the people 1 .rt. a "common" accent, RUM like best. who talk to you in trains, any —L.E3. travel agencies. nufaclurers. boarding school? light theati Harris Tweed he W.V.S tennis clubs, ubscription m ... ._ edible ... 17. Ttifa rate would taar. (4| ISSort of dun.inn thai RCU, mo>t attenlloo t 1*1 l-eap^ lor [Int. (41 30. Brir Obvi ]> %  i ntr. Rupert and the Ice-floiver—33 L.KS llli: AVE.\TI IIE.S OF I'll'A „**%&] 1 /s*^BY THE WAY T HI iriiKlent .it the rui-.eenth % %  .si..n of UM Co 1 on, when thai %  %  t Mn Rumpus gol wedged in the largest vent ol the bowlst*, hroSM rise on the swooning breeze, until the bricks and stu-co of Brunt wick-place dissolved, and on< seemed lo be wreathing In am! out among the nymphs in so.n< glade of Parnassus. An oboe n the Kidderminster Orphcaiih broke his Instrument ncross hi %  AM with a salvage oath, am vowed ne\'er to sully the worl. with another note. O magic flute O melodv for ever echoing in th' Halls of Apollo! JUNIOR COMPETITION The Evening Advocate invites all children under 12 to send ir n humorous essay, story or poem on the subject of "CLOCKS" The licst entry will be published every Monday in The Evening Advocate, and the winner will receive a prize to the value of 7/8 in either books or stationery. Entries must reach The Children's Editor. The Advocate Co Ltd. City, not )8>tr than Wednesday every week. NOTE : Stories must not be copied. Send this coupon with your story. 21. l^athPi 3S. Tim mrdic.r omeer return apllta lbs lot. (91 SB. pal of Bulldog DnaManotvaa. I I limn hct i outbren*. (Si oca aT Modi. Tna da _ •• i: M • %  I.I %  It) %  it. IS) nf tb* tb Mn t ii >i ard". IS. S ,tion may do fbla 0et"r than aootiitr. t*i IS. Rending, (7| 15. RPOUI for a Ootnio sren ? IOI in Marninlo makr Amv noH. IS) 32. It "a bud, 141 XI. Tow told Idouble. (31 34. It ma* otlar a band. (3i tim Niaian Falli: 4. R'palr: $. Oll-r; B. IT. r-w is. i roe: ? ttMiHtit: <• fim; ira: IS. lui: IS Tir 'vsr_; ssr.J" ic; .tutadfi Walking USMf. R U p-i ... -t %  bi ghi amm, whan hs finds the iravj sSsMMh ng in a bowi fi't **vl hummng hipp.ly 10 h.m%'f "^i*a." u.i the "ng abwot mt." Th i^rprisc. "Good | lOlgoftfr. •'Ot cox.1*. I'll halp you iliti w^rdcrtul thing you'vr don* lor m Youi bti way is 10 fc:mg iha dfdat in hcr I" Kl (. \IM li SIGHT SYDNEY. J A 45-ycar-old man from Sydnc, lUg week regained his sight after beingblind from birth. His reactions? Shock, at seeing; lipstick jn women's mouths; deliBht. -it motor cars; interest in tne sen; confusion at the number of colours in the world \Or.tllKIIIIII\Oll ,'M.mb.rsOnry) MATINEE : TO-DAY at 5 I'M TO-NIGHT it TO-MORROW NIGHT at 8.30 FHANCKS I.ANFOni> HAI.PII EDWARDS PHILIP TERHY in "BEAT THE BAND" and GENE KRUPA and Hts Band. Ilon't Ml It I All Indian Film ELAN DECLARATION! This Film will be shown at The PLAZA. Olstln. on Thursday 24th. at 10 a.m. Sharp Admlss ton:— Non-Indians I/: 1/6 You will Enjoy it. because You will Understand b nense JUNIOR COMPETITION Vimr Ae School Homr Addn White Duchess Satin 36" White Slipper Satin 46" White Sharkskin 46" Black Crepe-back Satin 36" Men's Hats s:i.02 ;i.70 1.0:1 SI.S.T 2...B -Mil I.UO 11. V2 GLOBE TODAY 5 A i -. P.M ONLY .w.i xii t \ in i it •• DAN DURYEA — DOROTHY LAMOUIt BIG BANK HOLIDAY SHOW TIIL'RSDAY 24th 5 A 8.15 P.M. ONLY ALAN LADD At DOROTHY LAMOUR ill HII II II A It VI SI OPENING l-l-OIII S FRIDAY LOUIS JOURDAV Uat(a* t an*b and Ml Only Columbu Whole Scii.il -7///; SEA HOI W" Starring BUSTER l-RAIim: ROYAL To-day al 1.58 Only 20lh Cfntuty Fox Double YOUM MY fVfmH/fVG" AND • %  SIM smccr" To-ntto al I 30 MYSTERY AND MAGIC •• TUB GREAT '•/ 17 I // I It I THE WORLD'S GIFTED MAGICIAN AND MIND READER Alonj with the picture "VOtfM MY IVIHYTHING" Starring Dan Dalley and Ann Baxter. EMPIRE LJS| THO Slum s |,i iln 4.4S Sail K i 20th. Century Fox Presents "FOR HEAVEWS SAKE m Starring Clifton Webb — Joan Bennett with Robert Cummkngs and Edmund Gwenn Also . "CARIBBEAN" A 3 ml ii-.i'.m. of the Caribbean Islands with "Small Island Prldr.' "Thr MOUM Brothers Band." Thr Vesta Lowe Choir." "Thr Beryl MaeBurnlr Little l arlh Ballet Group OLYMPIC Laal To Show. Tu-day. 4 30 and 8.13. Universal Big Double Claude Rains and Gloria Stuart in— ••r//j? I.WISIBI.E MAN" and •• CALLING DR. DEATH Starring Lon Chancy and J. Carroll To-niyht visit < LlIB >IOISs. V\ The tuosr Hrdiitl/iil Night Club from Miami to Rio with a K'orld-t.-ioV rrpuiation for flood food Music, Dancing Entertainment throughout the night Dial 4000 for reservations J Beautify your Rooms!! EV/llVS & WHITFiELDfJ DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220 FOR YOl'R WINDOWS—KlTKh Curtlln Tubing nnd Fillings Orlwitc Ahiminum Curtain Ttibms FOR VOl'R FLOORS—ConKnlrum lain Rugs A Wide Range from which you may select your requirements. THE II Mill \IMIS (IMII'IIIVIIVI IOIIOX %  \i ion. LTD. Hardware Deprtment Tel. No. 2039 PLASTIC and OIL CLOTH CONGOLEUM SQUARES %  THE CORNER STORE! %  /.:•.:•.<.: % % % % %  % % % % % % 



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I'M.I 1 I..Ill BARBADOS ADVOC'ATL WEDNESDAY, MAV 23. 151 SPARTAN TROUNCE RO VERS 7-NIL Johnson, Chase Score Three Goals Each SPARTAN defeated Pickwick-Rovers seven—nil in their returri First Division football match at Kensington da* i-vening. Spartan dominated throughout the S me. AloK with Carlton. they .ire now heading the First table. The Siiartan forwards missed many opportunities to At half-time they had in only three goals. For i.fl wftlfltr and Johnson at inside riijhl scored three goals each. The other goal was sent in by centre forwr.nl Keith Walcott. Spartan took Ihe touch ort with Tnkwuk-Hovers ilrlrnding the northern foal. The Pjik leant nearly lot their first goal when Boyce pt right wing, ran down and Samuel Griffith took a tcnutlful header but the bait paas*6 a te.v inch** outside the Till.I l.airilll. < u \*ii>i t eBUtifUl shot. Chase, with a nice MI. completely beat Foster, the l'i.-kwirk-Rov*w custodian. The second goal c?me soon alMnmrda. Boyce received '"*' through pnss from Cadogf.n ran down the right wing and centred. CheMt. V'-'io was lunmng in :. uri Uu left u.nic. made no mist ko. completely beating Foster With ..nolticr tx'autlful header Spartan shot t.ielr third goal •.hen Johnson dribblea through the Pick wick-Rovers half-back line and centred to Walcott. Wnl Busy Time For MacD. Bailey LONDON. May 22. Emmanuel MacDonnld Bailey of Trinidad, the British sprint champion has a busy summer ahead of him. All h,* running contests this month and in June are in a sense, btc events, but one that stands ou' i* on July IS and 14 (the Amateur Athletic Association Championships) when tw will try for the fifth time to win the 100 and 220 yard"*. 'My plans for the a *• told Heater to-night "are to remain active. 1 must keep on the rrtove That is most Important for a run %  icr. If I stay here doing nothing m the cold weather 1 'hall develop chilblains and be un'ble to work out properly. "Last winter I went to Australia New Zealand and the United States. 1 was on the go all the of good Ki*uler -lid i A LEFT from Roy Ankara!, (Oold Coa-t) goes over h<-lionld-r of 1 aaana Clayton during their 15 lOMMl. coiit-t n*ld at EarU Court, London. Clayton, ih* holdci. toft ln Brlti-nli Empire feather weight title to Ankaral, on point-, who gave a superb display of nonstop punching and stamina. __^ — Express. 2 Rain Interferes COMPTON NKARS HIS 1,000 RUIVS With L.K. .'.i' Cricket LONDON. May 22. Already ho has run up n total W J Edrlch, who shares tho •' *"• with nn average of 17. Captaincy of Middle % %  it w iimr,wonderful Is that Rl 1 % % % %  1., the sid,. fur tho IICM four ITMtChM, Th,' liri of :.',,.. g_ames starts tomorrow spfM Yrttow cntt settled the ball and then tapAt Mnwhtitm | h „... ,_, kCent by 1M runs Lan S3 Smiinlnat !h,,,...,.J|C ped it into the left corner of ihe Vg* !" * ''; S. Half time found the score ij 5 £*£&' 'th-ee—nil. ,rj,,, ond "M#lr A few minutes after the | half st-rted Johnson collected thi ball and carried it down into the At ninmngh,,,. HM pick wick-Rovers goal arer. Ma Scotland mutch %  % %  — beat full back Lewis and snot out Scotland SS9. (Nlrhoi Vriit* ol the reaches of Foxier to put 130) and aecondly eight for nv Sparla.i four up wicket; Warwickshire M2. |Wol Cidogan Tien took a well timed Ion M. Gardner 82). "** shot from outside the goal areu nam. i 11 looked as thou*. .1 would have At Oxfnr >'"— been I certain £" "ut was kicked Worcesteishi oTbyoneofthePickwick-Rovers % !" ? !" -'\ k__i.. a aAp was taken hut wnicesw-isnirv aWJ>. at. %  Ight declr.r ( mV Ridfway 5 for7); Koni 17| 0 I NeSt BatUTtaBy,'Middles^ k*a£l tl T !" " v '-"" iStaihnm four f two engagements wiU. with M Miltt n tx for 7>. E lMlT Inning-, give Donl-. anpton chance to ceangtlatt the coveted thousand nil he has already hit four centuries ind has not yet been dismissed than a hundred. He has "•^ %  n not out twice In six innings. %  OOmpCon keep up this t i work In the match againsv lainpshlre imd knock off the reQUaTed 332 runs for his thousand he will have reached four figures > :irlier in May than any other o( ataman who have scored : d before the end of that nUi —Reuter match pcki N.rt Tl>r ittlltiwrui dalK hrtvr W IKtad IVr Rciillaia lllh P*.tta. Skkturdav Stlh Hi %  *: pm IJIh Regalia Sulurday *il J""-s.aa pm Cup Thurtiay Tin ataaa > scoring resulted. *as taken but South African Match Drawn LONDON. May 22. Only twenty-five minutes play was passible owing to rain nn the flrwl dnv of the match between Eh Africans and the M.C.C. at Lord's today and the same was I as a draw The South Africans thirty-one runs and Ily 108. (Jessup five r.flhoal !" ha " down th. Irft 8< • %  %  < >dly 40 to, ulna and cantrcd. Johnson jumpAl Cambddaa. Canibridaa Unl M into the air and beat ro.ter m r .nth :. well placed header N „ „,,, lodnJi ral „ | , Johnaon tcv/as rmponslbte for UrUvarany 300 tor rlehl rleelanM Ihe nlxtn goal, lie K-oreo[Iron. M 120i p„,,,,|,. u ., .,,11 oi-tside the PieXwl'*-Hovar SutK% ,,, ,„„„. rol|r ,„,. 39 goal area. and secondly 173 for live. Tne seventh foal wal .cored by A C helmf..nl I Bl North, Chaae who out-ran Hunts ana beat nm|)ton Nortliamptonahlro 300 Spartan: Coalar: uteaona. [or jpcin.ed, (Hr,K*c 117 Howcn: M-dford Cadogan Oilj, kenull u,,. E„., 224 f„ r . tanai Boyce. Grimth. Walcott, ,„„„,,* 5 Inr 7 i, .lohnaon and Chaae A t Yeovil. Boneraet Nottinl Plckwlck-Raveni I M. foster. hnillsh | [P mgtcTI alKindoncl. no Lawbi Hunte: Carter, Worme. ,. lv I)1()J1V nlvll:t ,,, :nn Noi Robinson: Wells ; Allan, Jones, dn^^njuure 401 tor seven deKeily and L. Poster Refere" : Mr. Howard. WALCOTT FOR GRENADA dared. (Poole 106, llardauifl 133. Redman a for 151 ; % (Angell 69), and secondly i for no wicket. —Froter. A Mr. F L Walcott, Sccntaiv of the Barbados Workers' Union, will leave the colony scored to-morrow for Grenada to mvesOOa tigate the work of the Trades \Y hat's on Today rollee < oiiris jnd t aurl of Original Jurlt^llction Ifl.lW wicket during the short period on Union In that colony i,eld. Scores were 190. M.C.C. 211 The Kins %  "•* %  ihurlly before th. ere tteuter H Present Heal Past Harrison CoUate defeated MorI • Hit Boys 25—18 In their Flrsi Division basketball game a) V 4 P.C lit night In tiu> othei %  ante Fortress boa 1 % %  behalf South of the Inter-American Regional Organisation, an affiliate of the International Confederation of Fiee Trades Union. Mr. Walcott n appointed a member of the sub-Committee set up at the recent Trade Union Con lerencc in Trinidad held earlier In ll.e month. He is expected ic Merlins llonlc o t the lllur.il Si II 11 hill ifpletv 4 -lU Ixird's icemen I be away n.M T from thi ,day colony I tn-la Parly Gets New Member Traffir IO*N No. 9 CONSIDER OTHER ROAD USERS Spare made available hy C'ANAUA DRV for Safer Motoring. KINOSTON, J'ca. May 22. While the Jamaica Labour Party held two meetings today t dcavour the recall of Mr. A. M. D, Douglas to the J.L.P. membership. tba Party's slim voting strength in the House of Representative* was strengthened by the addition of S. A. Scott, Independent Member, who joined Buslamantc's group today The Douglas resignation Issue will not be settled, the Parly announced today, until the Deputy Leader Donald Sangstcr from Barbados where he Is representing the island al the Regional 11.ill t'arlton. who alone with Spartan *rr ha s a tta the lanM Ptriataa, mr... Jamaica., at, Renlnnloii Oval ft to p.m. Basketball. Second ll|v.*inn V.M.P.C *> I SB.S. at V.Mf.C. ami rir-U^ Modern Illsh School al Modem lliih School -.*"• p.m. Nrtbill; OiraaVta *• Fuundallon tlnn yard St. Joaeph. k n p-m IINKMAS ..,' %  Vl.ihlH.llrd' — Va I KSOV* Irom lour operlenee that RED HAND PAINT ivlll stand thr II SI Ol I IMI FLY d II to von for t:\lerl.r and Interior Work. Thr Sim of Quality PHONE 44M Slocked In Tru,il< *I tVMle, Mirbidoa Light and Dark Stone, Oral DHi (.rev. Da* Brown, (nam. •*' White Tulip dreen. Permanent Oreen; Matlnto flat W'hlte. Cream and Oreen; Conente Paint In tire*. I.rlkht Red, Mid Oreen Also PAINT RRMOVER foi ihe ea*v rrmov.il of old Paint. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO, LTD. %  .*,',^^'^vivvvv'*'**-^vv'**,v^'**-'*^.'%*.oo**--',,'--,*.'--^-*-.---.'.'in II n ll' IfW snitaini UGADi VIIIK SMILE LI VIIIIIOX IA Parke ltt h Produet) A general Tonic containing Live* concentrate vitamin B and Iron. Sprclalh for the Tr.uimenl of Anemia or funeral debility. SulUble for Children and Adults. PAA t r*ioy the hoaprrollty, comfort and thoughtful servico whieh have mode PA A "first choke" of veteran travelers the world over. NEW YORK \ is Saa Juan or bv connecting airlines from Miami. Reduced 15-day. i mind-tnp Kxcursion Fates now In effect from San loan. All PAA riiphfi to V.-ir York Nbiu land at Idlewild Airjiort futead of La Guardla Pltal MIAMI Dallv Highti-non-itoit a-^-zlw from San Juan. Special \\-\Hy Hound 1 rip F"-ariion Fan* now In effect. ST. CROIX ST. THOMAS Krrqurat Bights by iwilt Convalrtype Clipper'. Convcnifnt deparlure tiiran. You run now "My PAA" tc KLHOPK. SOUTH AMI-:HIC;A. AFRICA. MEXICO, the FAR EAST-IB fact, completely around the world. For S3 yaan tho Itading In tar national airline— PAA wot first to link the Amir.cat by air. first to fly to all tl* continontt. For irsrn-r-ithmt, irr iyour Travel Agent or IHNAMERrCAN mxrr/i *MH iia out t'a.. LU. Broad St. — Bridgetown 'Phonp 217! (Aflar bnslnraa hours —?3im They'll Do It Every Time MALT VINEGAR Its ?urt Its Brewed from MaHtd Barley ori\. QV^"''! Nothing else is quite the same. Watch *C^ -*JT I the difTercnce ii makes to your -.hoes! r.-rtUM PROPERrS i %  o i: | R | .% M IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIililllitltlllllllllltillllilllllllllllllll BRUSH... UP... YOUR... SMILE... %  1 V Hi I'*aaaWJ 1 *J 1 V r A WITH THE CORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH •kWiiJom'i iirairfla.ar>> Co t-tfl BASKETS AAAAAAA/AA, VI A^. SlKH'I'lNCi BASKETS—b. *2.5I). |.M. S3.75 CAMS I.II.Y ROOT—Ea Mr. & $2,511 NEEDLEWORK BASKETS—Ea. SI.SII & S2.UI1 SISAL BASatBTS—Eu I2.w A variely of luvrl.v I I.-I ... :u.-.l HASKETS at vnriiitis prirra — K5.II0. S4.ll". 9t.-i.nt) Etr. Cave Shepherd& Co., Ltd. 10, U, 12. & 13, BROAD STREET FINEST QUALITY SEA ISLAND COTTON SHIRTS IN WHITE GREY BLUE TAN WITH TRUBEMSED COLLAR PRICED AT Stt.O.1 fifaela. C. B. RICE & CO. BOLTON LANE.



PAGE 1

PACK SIX imtR\i>os \i\o< \TI: Ul l>MM>\\ M \Y 23. lftSI .. % %  I cy WHEN _/ IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPEGIAI. offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW Tina HEINZ SPAGHETTI 30 2 Pkgr,. T PAPER 22 17 in TOMATO SAUCS Tins CORNED BEEF with CEREAL 31 2" PRUNES (per lb.) 50 44 'Pkgs. QUAKER CORN FLAKES 30 * Bot. C. T. CHERRIES Urn 1.40 1.20 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street YITEXTIOKU FACTORY MANAGERS .Among c PlnnUrS Peanuts NCIIKHI'S Chocolate Bars— %  Variety M; rshmalL A in pkgs. & Uns Nervone THE 0 S MOI'OI i I 1 m PHONtS: 4441 and 2*41 JII-I a lew \.url from Ihr %  iirin.l snt. MM William Hrnr> Strrrt LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH IDRM IN QUALITY AM) I — Also — r.Al.v oil, CANS — i. '. A r. <;ln si?r* ,,u r T. HERBERT Lid. '"T/" !• Si II ROKB1TK STRU I Take Ihii opportunity of obtaining your, requirements IN GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE Ranging from V upwards MILD STEEL Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Stees BOLTS & NUTS-A11 Sizra FILTER CLOTH-White Cotton Twill At PRICES that cannot be repeated. r*. it tint \IH>S i in xim\ 1.1*1. White Park Road. St. Michael III \l. 452K



PAGE 1

\\l H\| x|l\\ M \\ RAKRUMis \|.Wi< \\\ r\l.\ llllli I McD. ill"" M ..(I' real <>f ioi%  Bigggrsl Cane I he for \ ear T in i U ,i -.. %  Oreyt i'i %  ure the property of Four Square Ltd. and were insured. T < (AVI riRES occurred at Frtre Pilgrim pi Christ Church on Monday night. A small one at about 6.45 o'clock burnt only six holes of tint crop ratooni. The other tinstem Kiti-i TI,,. burnt three ; ten "•. fti %  %  ind ratooaa belong to C I. Hi iyten of the ntAtfton. A MOTION i,. \[, nlneti the co I i %  %  %  %  unlookcc%  %  %  %  to the living bonus to its employees." Tii.\viiy appointed %  Conv mittee to consider UM givinu the Committee jwwer to eoopanta with outside persons h< will be able to Guide it. Appointed to the I hb UcD Bjrmmondf, Churchwarden, Hon. V i i, Ml-r,. Mi F I) Mottles M.C i Mi. T Milk-i. Mi. V i %  %  Mr I) O. Lcacock Jni. T MI \\ ALL .urrounmng the Government i been repaired. The un = : I %  found the crane hn. up. The area had an attractive appearance >aal—ilij The crane was loading equipment from Se: well on to tha m tl Caracas. T ill-: ST Mil IIAH. VFKTKV %  %  %  from the Headmistress nf St. altehai 1 nora wai oi \y m which the Vettry an Mtkmar wai mid to be constantly I a to lor school. The Vettry d ec ided t tetter id tiie ponotl of the ns> hibitionri. taken in see that she H punrli-. d %  1 tchooL T ile! IIOMK of Edith Moore at Venture. St fjeorge. was broken and cnterc" i.ver the week-end and $35 In cash stolen. The Police .ire maklnp invcstiDealh From Natural Causes bff natural ea I the verdict returned bfl %  -I Oawald Maaalah, a Mill Si. .Mirh.iel was COIK %  toner wu Mr E A MeLcod, Police Magi* District "A", Oswald Messiah died suddenly at hia home at Spooner's Hill, on March 18. Hit body was taken t o the Public Mortuary where a pent mortem examination was performed bv Dr. A. S. Aahby the same day Doath was attributed to gastro ..l.i.ii Dr A'lin. been cauaetl by suine trldano* ^< b rdaj Di Aot|n| l' itl.oluKlst said ..is shown sample of UM viscera by Sgl. Bancroft on April 24. Nothing COUM be done with the samples and some of the aaaaplflf veto HhM tint p'.-elil ..1 1 hi DO I laailnalkm which wi perfo -.1 at the PuWIc M When s l: t Bancroft handed 'ho samples i.. him tha}] aran plneed in a glass jnr. Sgl. Bancroft attache! to A" Station said on March 19. in consequence of %  ntporl lie received, he went to the Public Mortuary where he saw the body „f Otwald Ml Sometime the SHIV xamjnation was formed by Dr Asliby and of the stomach content* placed In a glass jar which put int.. the Coroner's box. March 24. ho "as ni\<-n instructionin the toronei in deUvof UM l-'\ to I>t James. Dr Jnmes examined the samples and sow that thaj were decomposed Another witnesa. Pearlie Jordan told the court that she used to *eep house'" for the deceased, who lived at Paradise Cap. Spooner's Hill. She last saw the din on Ma rch 18 when %  he Mm him home. Sh<;rturned to the hotno >ti the morning of March 19 and sow him lying in the bed are friendly for about three months. MIMIII. MnilS TO TW\ %  post per %  On flelp For Fake Xeeth i i>,jr Own Correaponafnti May ill Caat iron Pipes has i~ i [ ; in it i Honeet indmtry In Cast iron soil pipes and fittings and cast iron water pipes and nitlnci have boon declared pioneer products under the Aid to IndUSbiea Ordinance TIM inanufactui-ers of artlAolal '.i rih will soon come under the Itoneer industries. €2 For'Language' Kmi.ui Kin.ati-ce. a laUiurer of Baj Street wai ordered to pay a f 12 when he before Hit Worship Mi I A McLeori > %  <'teidaj on a ehnrge brought by the polkc -' utlnfj indecent langUBfB} OR the hichI When the offence mitled Kimatree wai standing in Piohvn • "PEACE PRISONEB" BERUN. A 20-yenr-old Herman youth this week began a six-year prtoor -eiueiice in the Soviet sector of Germany. He was accused of igainst pe:ice" and of MOUMauu comic songs nboiit SLilin The youth wa. an active member of the banned Social Daanocratlc Parta 3 Ft. Woman Visits City Iden Howe of Half Moon For'. St. Lucy, who is about three fee*, tall, visited Bridge, town for the first lime yesterday. She passed through the City on her way to the General Hoaptti where sh e had a tooth extracted. She i%  full • i Idene ire.te.! a sensation in the City. It was the (list time many people were seeing n woman of that height She was surrounded by a crowd that followed her through Bread SireeTi esca|io the crow.i I.hue took a seat ,n • Cunnell Town bus Whin the Speightstnwn bus i.iine Into id,. Lower Green Stan.l she quickly boarded it hut st I the crowd continued to gaze a! nei She appe-red a bit scared. As the looked up at the foui-slurev building < r Messrs Plantations Ltd., her eyes glowed with wonder Half Moon Fort is a quiet place and one person said; Its behind God's back." It was the first tune Men* was seeing so many cars, buildings and people. Bemay Greaves, a cousin to Idene. who acccnipanied her to the City, told the Advocate that others In the family ar t also very short. Also accotnpanviiH Ul. M to Bridgetown wa* Oral, her sister but she was newspaper-shy and would not give an Internew Another re-irtent of the district told the Advocate that Idene'* father is ateo very ihort HIKNF. ROWF, (coal ('.: \ >. i i • %  i seen embracing Ideii %  short oaann who faaa laattd peaple m with boafcol in hand, h ldrne's -i-tri Mother Has Dollars Fla?i Clubs To Take The Parents To See G.I. Brides From KRMH'BK'K COOK MEW YORK. DrXAUSE the majority of the 100.000 BrUloh *i DTM I \ In USA. Uld Canada "will MVer be ible l" fc *'^i m Amorn-a to brinic vhe Darenti over to tee the brides She and her husband — I lug thefl damjlitei. Mrs \l. Yoburn. wife of a V S Ann> dorlor. in ConneetlcUl Mrs Crocker founded tin Portsmouth Amen, an l tnd ReiaUvei \ eiaUi n tin abteel of which Is to r.iufu'ids |0 tinanee parents on to di ujhf : oho i aruiol affe-id to come home to see tl'.em Brides' t'ontiirl Sin> <* she arrived in Ame:ifa she ha I lieeu contaiting a | Tilo's Troops Are Massing LONDON. May 21. MoseiiW Radio reported thai u ("ommform journal alleged to no ntiUtoa ind ommanded d rortaei Me etiti-atniR on ttM I I of Albania and other People'* Republics. The article, written b> the |asj rotary of the Albam..:. A Party, and •quoted by Moscow Radio' as constant provocations by Yugoslavia, are taking place on the Albanian frontier Two hundred and fifty have teen counted ahead* '—Reuler. Doris < .uii-nl WIESBADEN. May 21 The Hessian Government le> d li.inned !>r rVftl Doris, and other leading members nf the Soelalloi ranch"! Parta ' public speeches In thl %  % %  poll,, ,-,,• Ml. U.I eafOtCtJ .i han wilh all means The iiiimi Qeasarai Otto Rincst Reiner, chief propa gandist of the parly, has already RI making apeeches in publk m Iwae for te ta ie U rn e. Relen'i Party h.it m t toram i branches in % %  it aiMal l^therto onl> ie. the N> I I slates of Lower Sav>?i>. 9 %  I Bremen —Keuter. Three Snituns Dint In A Chelsea Room With 91 Clocks Three Malayan Sultans—wnr.• tar a~". Ihrr I Irtrnt tnti Itllffll <* Iha imeu'nm itm inpuitna Mt WMS>H. Mi I Imls. hi* atbl i'ihi uli I..I..4 r-l lr.1 w > f mv bw Wan ••Uniing u by letter, radio appeau howing different times, m chi %  onal approach Her Intention (s to form Iheafi into dub*, which win remit ikilliits to Itritiim to help to pay for pan DKSKKTERS BERLIN. Deserters from the blackuniformed, jack-booted People's Police In Russian-occupied Oer many now number mure than lined men Uist week's haul in West Berlin nlone wns 33. Along the frontier with Western MO have given them selves up since the lieginnlng of the year UM •in No Progress |{a| ,. s Q f Exchange PARIS, May lit The fifty-fifth rneetlng of the DeputhM ended here after two hours today at 5 p.m. Q MT. There were no new pm., % %  !. inent on old proi RI aman Mid —Reuter. May ??. 1M1 CANADA Chtque* im H#nkM< MS/10 I j IVian4 Drsria .'. pi Siant Diatu 50*/to i Cable Currency BS1 10 i C'.iup..ri. *1fW. I S.K.I ;' %  ar. Con lctwcu To 17 ^.ar-(>Id Murder BERLIN, May 21. Farmer Nail S. S. Kurt Gildesch. Commander today confessed to the murder 17 years ago of an inti-*;. i it. CatholaC leuder dining bloody "(tight of long knife: June SO, i34 Gildesch told I court in British -ecU'i tli.d lie h>.i dead Dr Erli ..n,, wai Ministerial Director at the Ministry of CorooHuilcoUoB tnd leader of the "Catholic Action." Thfc, was on the night of Hitlerspurge of allege.) rebel* among Na/i Browttthlrtl. Krnest Roerun. Commafldet' of the Hi -own -.huts and pioneer "t 111N.i/i mo'.eineii: araa one nf thoee Gildesch said today he me! Klnusener in the corrida of tin panlod him to hioffice and shot him there —Reoler. The i,..i|ority ..( the ...•i with tamlllei hope of ev. tholr parents Bialn," Mr-. Crocker told rac pare thi the money When the America i re foinied. (he mem he i* will hold atlei of wort Ise dances and other i < lev Die eluba iU '"i non-profit boast. We ask no charity. Wo irre working t-j reuiu'ic these families. The Suit,ire. Of JOHORF. %  I > .10 SKMBILAN %  %  pi tale oi Malayan anthju* leaser and etock >llwtor Mr oHAl ROSS at his home In %  %  BILE BEANS Nature'* Gentle Aid In the I I utea up* m and throufn %  i mini ilock-%  The> stiuck a fete rainpan with chimes, gongl. .ul tinkles ('We wind hem ever* Sunday—ft hikes two Lours." Mid Mr. Doral). 'Atlantic p-l' Kmergencics mich a will l covered by an pool.' ii money reserve I gifts, competitions and various functions." Mrs. Crocker i let start the scheme before she goes home In eight week time But !>he is hand .>• %  •> lack oi fiinits sin has no dollar allocation from Britain Radio stations I ne her ttory Mo* she Is looking for someone who will lend bet .i hull for meeting*. PI with chicken i.nd mutton :r* the i n le >l il curry. Rice (brought i TI Malaya by the Sultan of DbMI Ke.aln was cooked in rosew.it' Aft'-iwurd" Mr. Dor..I showed %  sat, wluih IIH lud<> a 4no.vear-olr( 0Op) the Km in "Hnt you heard about Parade!?" BKKFAST TONIC WINE i.-hc MAIL NOTICE Will br closed .' i• ,. i fAltrgt. MAIL at 10 in n.si.lotiNi la 11 al I IIII .4 Ordinary Mail DI p n> ano the rajd M*v, ll U.S. Atom Mn II -Id W ill Go Up WASHINGTON. May IB memlici of the Senate Araed Barvl at C nlttee Mid last night he wan are would bi .i trei ie doui usereoM in the United Stab %  art .i turn .i Republican, a/at -i>c.iking in i i — Kriilrr. Dosrr Musi OUT on a lonrolanned outing or party . whs* Pi osuesfy helps to relieve per pains, s/ifhout disagreeable lerdo*n or|alter-erTects! Scieniinc.illy Compounded from 4 iogreUu-iil.— Paradol ia excellent for hejdjclies. loo. Get Dr. Chase's Paradol today—the name "l>r. ChaM" is your assurance. 29 OR. CHAM'S PARADOL — Quiet s.l,rl from Poh —a URRAY'S ,. MILK STOUT WM h, 'f, L' EDINDURGH SCOTLA ND MANNING & CO., LTD. AGENTS Oli II Im f a fiiii a I iliil f/lorninfr ^s f* .<& yip i i : /' v e\ T HE beat mornings uojallv auri the nighi before .. with a cup nl aatttloaa '0**atfaae' i bodrlne. tsperlence *how* thai there i< nothfna lik OVataasM (or foaterini thai rearful, rettoraovr aleep whi. h help* you o awake with ne rner t \ new Lonndente ... bright el e\ e and light of heart. Remember that (Haliinc* .I,.,. cosne* In a perfecilv natural tea* I r -Ovsltine' l made vn'.\ from Nature* fine.i foodt. rVodtSGtf of thefamoiK 'OvatOsM l-nn. in tha higheit steadardl for the m.h. m Ik and eaga u-.J after a real Good auflit's Sleep/ Make 'Ovsltine' Vfl nig he liorrlii-. 1( h gives so r regular | (M> I I # Ovaltine 7/if H6r/t/i Best Mt/ht cap BWIA BRITISH WIST INDIAN AIRWAYS


_ Canada E

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creme er me a ES!



pHhav



ESTABLISHED 1895





ottomley Throws

—

Sop To W. Indians

—Daily Express

. LONDON, May 22.
LORD BEAVERBROOK'’S “Daily Express’’ to-
day commented as follows on the visit of the
Secretary of Overseas Trade to the West Indies:
“With all the air of a rich man tossing a sixpence to
a beggar, Arthur Bottomley throws a sop to hungry
West Indians.

“Grandiloquently he tells them that Britain
has decided to buy no Cuban grapefruit after all.
But what of Cuban sugar and Cuban cigars. That,
says Bottomley, is a different proposition.

As far as these commodities are concerned, Britain’s
Black Pact with Cuba still must stand.” And West Indian
producers? They apparently must be content to keep their
fingers crossed, their production down, and hope that actual

destitution does not reach their doors.

a ae = To whom does Arthur Bottom-
ley think he is talking?”
The West Indians are not a sub-



e best right in the World.

\ t Cri k t This right they won by sacrifice
It is not good enough for Bot-

‘ tomley to offer reprieve only to

Marshall And ject race who may or may not
of blood in wartime for the com-
oem | Brapefruit growers, He must re-

. , e be granted privileges. They have
eekes Shine a right to the British market.
Th

mon cause
{}move the shadow of danger from



fae sugar and tobacco growers
ifas well
“He must give the fullest as-

‘} surance that instead of whittling
|}away imperial association he will
nurture and sustain and develop
and increase it

xpect





-}

peat Pact altogether”.

|

|



€

E, WEEKES R. MARSHALL ~

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, May 22.

West Indian cricketers” playing
professionally in England ave
made a wonderful start this sea-
son. The latest to hit headlines
are Everton Weekes. and Roy
Marshall, both of Barbados.

Yesterday Weekes bettered a
32-year-old Lancashire League re-
cord by hitting his third century
in four days for an aggregate of
382 for once out.. His 108 last
night was not his only contribu-
tion to Bacup’s win.

He also claimed six wickets for
64 and. took a brilliant catch to
dismiss the last Haslingdon bats-
man in the last over,

While Weekes was breaking re-
cords, Roy Marshall was setting a
new tayget for bowlers. For
Lower House against Ramsbottom
he took nine for 31—the best
League performance of the season
—an effort which also gained a
last over victory.



Policeman Shot
DUMFRIES, Scotland May 22,

One Policeman was shot dead
and another wounded in a fight in

Dumfries Street early to-day.
The man for whom they were
searching fired into their car

when they pulled up to question
him.

The man was later charged with
murder,—Reuter.



Truce Possible

WASHINGTON, May 22.

General Omar Bradley said to-
day the Korean War might just
peter out—without a negotiated
peace, but with simply a halt in
the Communist attack.

The Chairman of the United
States Joint Chiefs of Staff, giving
evidence in the Senate on General
MacArthur's dismissal, also said it
might be possible to negotiate
some kind of a truce or peace with
the Chinese Communist leaders
with or without the approval of
Soviet Russia.

—Reuter.




nr eestor —

|

“There is only one way to give
that assurance. Scrap the Cuban

Wrecking Action

Daily Express cable from
Bridgetown on the meeting yes-
terday between Bottomley and
the West Indies Regional Eco-
nomic Committee was carried on
the front page under the head-
ing “long long way to say so
little.” The Correspondent says
West Indians ‘just tore into pro-
posed Black Pact with Cuba.”
“They accused Britain.of a wreck-
ing action and callous sacrifice of
the West Indies needs for easy
business with Cuba, “There was
even a suggestion that Britain hav-
ing given new constitutions te
the West Indies, was wrecking
their economy to assure that their

new democracy did not work,”
added Daily Express corre-
spondent. —Reuter,

Russians Holding
Up Big Four Meet

PARIS, May 22.

Ernest Davies for Britain, told
Four Power Conference Foreign
Ministers’ deputies here to-day,
that western delegates could not
accept any agenda for the Foreign
Ministers’ Meeting which includ-
ed the North Atlantic Treaty.

Russian insistence on this item
was preventing the Foreign
Ministers’ Meeting, he said

The North Atlantic Treaty was
a collective agreement for mutua!
defence between three western
powers and other countries, It
could not be admitted for dis
cussion with another Govern-
ment that was not party to the
treaty, he added. —Reuter.



Dig For Fortune

MONTEVIDEO, May 22.
Digging for a cardinal’s fortune
in Montevideo’s central cemetery
continued with renewed hopes
today after a mysterious under-
ground wall,
relation to a fortune said to be
worth $2,000,000 in gold and
jewels, was found, The presence
of a wall three yards underground
in Montevideo’s municipal charts
had been prophesied by the
Cardinal’s grand-daughter Claudia
Mazzellatti, on the basis of a
plan allegedly inherited from her

excommunicated grandfather.
r —Reuter.



PYGMALIO!





AT last night's performance of PYGMALION at the British Council

“Pocket Theatre.”
Idris Mills (Higgins)
truths in Act V.

home
hom

and Thelmz



allis (Eliza) get down to

supposed to bear,







de Los Deportos. No sign of cigars

Allies Move.

Onwards

|
TOKYO, May 22 |



United Nations tanks and in-
fantry were tonight reported back
within four miles of the 38th
parallel, less than a month after
Chinese and North Koreans nad |



launched their great spring of-
fensive,
United Nations forces swung)

fiercely into the offensive to-day.
Tonight front line reports
told of Communist withdraw-
ing all aiong the 40 miles Wesi
Korea front except on the extreme!
eastern flank in face of high
spirited hard punching attackers.

One tank and infantry task
forced advanced to within a mile
on Kaesong major road and rail
town 35 miles northwest of the
South Korean capital, Seoul, and
only three miles south of the
parallel, a Fifth Air Force com-'
munique announced hére. |

Earlier tank and infantry patrol
had driven 26 miles northwest rd
Seoul to the bank of the Imjin
River. They captured and des-
troyed a Chinese arnmunition
dump despite moderate opposition,

A United Nations air control
plane pilot reported tanks and jn-
fantry near Kaesong.

Elsewhere on the western front
United Nations made steady ad-
vances against light to nil resis-
tance.

The main fighting was on high
ground between western and west
central sector Artillery and air-
craft heavily bombed and inflict-
ed high casualties on columns of
Communists streaming northwards
with mule trains behind delaying
columns.



—Reuter.

“Telephone” Call



People in West Germany who

call Berlin on the phone are
‘greeted by a warning: “you are
in danger.” It comes from the

operator at the East German enc
of the line.
Asked what it is all about, tha
operator replies: “you are in
danger if you admit the remilitari-
sation of West Germany.
here is your Berlin number.”
And instead of “Good Morning”
East German operators say: “fight
for peace and force the plebiscite”
(on the question of remilitarisa-
tion).

Now

—Reuter.



Strikers Still Out

MANCHESTER, May 22. !

The leaders of 2,300 Manchester
dockers today said they would
defy the ultimatum to go back to
work or look for new jobs,

Only three men turned up at
the dock gates after this move by
dock labour leaders. The strike
which has paralysed the docks
here for 27 days started because
two men were suspendéd when
they refused overtime work.

—Reuter.



Fourteen Jéts

CYPRUS, May 22.
A formation of 14 Royal Air
Force Vampire jets took off from
here today flying east. Their des-
tination was not revealed.

The fighters belong to a squad-
ron based here.

—Reuter.



WORKERS

MADRID, May 22.

A chain-letter appeal for cost
of living demonstrations emptied
many buses, trains and cafes in
the working class area here to-day
but hardly touched the middle |
class and business districts. |
The call was for 24 hours boy- |}
eott on public transport, shops |
and places of amusement. It wa
|



passed around by anonymous

chain letters circulating in the}
capital during the past three}
weeks and believed to have

come from both left wing and}

bados
s B.

$$ an ee i

THE RED MENACE, one of Cuba’

CUBAN MENACE

s mi
or sugar. —Express.









> y

outstanding wrestlers seen in his fighting togs at the Palacio



Persia. Rescinds
Tax Agreement

PERSIAN MINISTERS,
Anglo-Iranian Oil Company, ‘have issued a decree calling
on it to pay customs duties on all goods and supplies which
it has hitherto imported duty free, two Teheran new

papers revorted to-day.

TEHERAN, May 22
ar move against the

Ow

in

The Oil Company, destined for nationalisation under
Government plans at present, has an agreement with the
Persian Government, exempting it from the payment oi
customs duties on all materials imported for its use.



Then And Now

The Heuse ef Assembly
appointed the first Barbados,
Agents in London in 1691
fo watch the interests of
the ebviony. These agents
were appointed down to the
year 1848. To-day there is
talk about a Trade Comtnis-
sioner Service,



Income Tax Will
Drop In Jamaica

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, J’ca, May 22.
Governor Sir Hugh Foot opened
the 1951-52 session of the Legis-
lature today with a speech which
contained notable departures from
previous Throne speeches The
Governor took the line giving the
overall layout of Government fis-
eal policy for the financial year.
He said Jamaica's financial posi-
tion so improved over the last few
years that it was possible to an-
nounce income tax abatement
totalling £280,000 to industry and
individuals by increasing allow-
ances and that further taxation

was not immediately envisaged.





The colony started the financial
year with a surplus of £2,694,000
and budgets for an expenditure of
nearly £12,000,000 for the current
year with a deficit estimated at
£162,000 which is expected to be
turned into surplus as a result of
an increase in revenue through
customs duties.

In an important speech, the Gov-
ernor announced the early estab-
lishment of an agricultural and in-
dustrial development corporation
He said that the British Govern-
ernment had turned down request:
for a £2,000,000 low interest loar
for development purposes, but
suggested that the island should
seek assistance through the World
Bank.

The Government proposes to re-
quest the Bank to make a survey
of the island for this purpose



“Peron” Lauriched

BIRKENHEAD, Cheshire, May

President Peron, the 18,400-ton
Argentine tanker, was launched
to-day by Madame Carlos A. Ho-
gan, wife of the Argentine Am-
bassador at Camell Lairds ship-
yard, Birkenhead.—Reuter.

95
ee.



MORRISON IN VIENNA

VIENNA, May 22,

Herbert Morrison. British For-

eign Secretary, flew here froin

Germany ,to-day. He was met by

Austrian Foreign Minister Grum-
ber at thé airport.—Reuter.







But the new decree issued by
the, Council of Ministers will
change that, according to right-
wing newspapers Atesh (Fire) and
Dad (Justice). It will henceforth
have to pay duties, they said

Hussein, Makki, Secretary of
the Gengtal National front and

Secretary of the Oil Nationalisa-
tion, Board, estimated last October

ae Vip réement saves the com-
fans 64°000,000 per year.
Téda,’s report spotlighted the
growing financial difficulties fac-
ing Persia The international
financial experts here think the
financial crisis is just around the!

|
|

1



wer iews

corner {

The position is that Govern- |
ment is heavily in debt and that
little or no money is finding its
way into the national purse to!
meet expenses j

Political observers here today
saw the tempo of events not
quickening and forecast the dram- !
atic developments in the next ten
days. |

Signs of the present financial
crisis have been visible for about
two years, but the Government has
been helped in its financial diffi-
culties by advances dt the tate of
£ 2,000,000 per month from Anglo-
Iranian

These advances have, now been
stopped and this has accentuated
the already serious economic situ-
ation.

The present Government debts
inclhide £60,000,000 due to the
bank Melli, frorn whom no more
can be borrowed and £ 18,000,000
owing to public works cont*sctors,

—-Reuter.

Israel Flouts

U.N. Decision

TELAVIV, May 22.
Israel intends to continue drain-



ing the Huleh marshes on the
border with Syria, despite the
Security Council’s call for sus-
pension, Israeli officials said here

to-day



But they added that the matter |
will be reconsidered when Major ;
General William Riley, United |
Nations Chief of Staff, makes his
recommendation.

The said that the Security |
Council , Resolution did not fix
dates for the suspension and that
this was a matter entirely in the |
hands cf the Chief of Staff. It
was up to him, they said to sug-

gest the next move.

Israel's drainage
the marshes touched
border clashes with

off
Israel,
—Reuter.

recent

i
'



THE WHITE STICK

Look out for the man or
woman carrying a white
stick, Give them every as-
sistance in traffic

THEY ARE BLIND











«1. Delegation Friday ©

PRICE: FIVE CENTS

aed

U.K. Plans More Dollars

From Canada—W.I. Trade



Change Of Plan

After requesting on May
17th the Governments of the
United Kingdom and Canada
to agree to the attendance of
members of a B.W.1. dele-
gation at mevtings of the
Trade Liberalization Com-
mittee which begins diseus-
sions en May 25, the Region-
al Econcmic Committee late
on Monday night, May 21st,
accepted a suggestion made
by His Majesty's Government
in the United Kingdom that
a West Indian Goodwill Trade
Mission should pay a visit to
London before proceeding to
Canada. The Mission expects
to arrive in Londor about the
middle of June and to remain
there at least two weeks

BRITAIN
STUDIES
OIL CRISIS

LONDON, May 22.

The British Cabinet studied the
deepening (Persian Oils Crisis
to-day. No reply had been re-
ceived to the offer for negotiations
over the nationalisation of Per
sia’s oil which Britain renewed in
iis week-end note to Teheran



right to refer the dispute to the

|

Secret Trade Conference
Meeting In Progress

4 OTTAWA, May 22. i

] NFORMED QUARTERS disclosed on Monday

that Britain is giving favourable consideration
to a plan to ease import controls and so allow more
Canadian manufactured goods to reach the British
market.

Informants said that she also is considering a
scheme to release more dollars from her exchange
pool to allow the British West Indiés to increase

purchases from Canada.

These developments emerged as finance, trade and eco
nomic officials from both countries plunged into a three-day
secret trade conference. The meeting was the fifth session
the Canada-United Kingdom Continuing Trade Com
mittee—a trede link born of Britain's critical exchange
days in 1948

of

On this basis a delegation fro

Meetings will continue for three 'the British West Indies is expected

days and the decision reached] to arrive here on Mav 25 to work
will form the basis of recom-|out further trade expansion de-
mendations to both government; | tails with Canadian officials.—(CP)
though it is not mandatory that



governments will
commendations,

‘ecept these re

Informants recalled that ihe Demonstrate
major decisions reached at pre- :
vicus meetings were in fact uc- Ag ; ‘ + 7
cepted and adopted by govern alist Britain, U.S.
ments, 7 TEAERAN, fran, May 22
Britain’s plan to ease import | iran’s Moslem religious leaders

controls will most likely be


dollars to buy more goods from

International Court at the Hague] Canada,

if negotiation is
Persia,

The Cabinet also discussed
teday the United States proposal
to admit Greece and Turkey into
the Atlantic Pact.

United States yesterday
the North Atlantic
Council to consider the matter
Britain's service chiefs were
present at part of today’s cabinet
meeting here, Observers under-
stood that they had been called in
during discussion of the question
of Greece and Turkey,

—Reuter

Death Expected

LANDSBERG, Bavaria, May 22.

Frau Eleonar Pohl told Reuter
to-night she expected that her
husband, Ex-General Oswald
Pohl, and six other Nazis under
orn sentence in Landsberg
Prison, to be executed during
Thursday night.

She said she had received tele-
frams today from the Prison Com-
mandant, Colonel Walter R. Gra-
ham, stating that Thursday would
be the last day for visits.

Other sources told Reuter that
two prison chaplains had inform-
ed the men of their execution,

Reuter

Two Ships Hit

WASHINGTON, May 22
Two United States warships oft
Korea have been hit by Commun-

rejected by

asked
Deputies’



ist shore fire with the loss of two
dead and twelve wounded, the
United States Navy announced
here to-day. The ships were the
Battleship New Jersey, and the
destroyer, Brinkley Bash,
—Reuter.

Advarce Royalties

operations in| Payment May Stop

LONDON, May 22.
A British Foreign Office spokes-
man said today he did not think
the Anglo-Iranian Oil Company
Would continue to pay advance
royalties to Persia
The next instalment of advance
royalties due on an agreement of
1948 and not ratified iy Majlis
(Persian Parliament) should b«
paid at the end of this month
Asked whether he expected the

payment to he resumed, the
spokesman replied, “I do not
think so.” —Reuter,



TRANSPORT



|

In the working cla distr j ers ad beg weake Soor | trams and trains remained almos |
the demonstration started off weii | buses train nm cafe filled | empty. Cafe terraces were peo- |
with the early morning rush for|until they were doing almost] pled only by despairing proprie- |
busés and trains trundling almost | normal business, ; those in the} tors and bored waiters }
empty through streets. Bewilder-jcity centre and middle-clas |} The demonstration caused lit- |
éd driver and conductors stared! districts had done since early i tle absenteeism among the city’s |
jat thousands of rkers walking | morning. | 400,000 workers |
to their factories. In the mid-afternoon, Minister |

of Interior Blaz Perez, announce Police precaution were dis-

Many underground trains stat everythin quiet in Madrid|creet, but effective. Extra force
ed the day running less than and in the st of Spain } of the civil guard were brought]
full, Cafes normally serving | into the capital from towns in the}
ing refreshments, were deserte But late in the day, in the] surroynding province |
up till noor ork cla yutskirts, the city| clothes “policemen patrollec e]

But by early afternoor boycott wa till being observed| stréets watching for r |

er ¢ ¢ thering Reuter '

Twice As Much

Canada has repeatediy pointed
out that the B,W.1, area last year
purchased $30,000,000 worth of
voods from Canada while Canada
bought about double that amount
from the colonies

This left a big balance in favour
of the British West Indies

It is Canada’s contention that at
least part of this balance should
have been used to build up pur-
chases from Canadian suppliers.

Informants said “it now appears
likely that Britain will agree to
an inerease in doliars for the
British West Indies, dependent of

course on the nature of her own
dollar needs for defence pur-
poses.—C,P,

pemereemmeence





Trade Unionists on Tuesday mornh-
ing. Thig also is expected to
develop into a_ blast against
Britain and the U.S. —(CP)

New Consulate
FRANKFURT, May

Argentina has opened a Consul-
ate in Hamburg under A. M. Gav-
azza Buchardo, Argentine Consul-
ate General for West Germany, it
was announced here today

—Renuter.



THE “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS
DIAL 3113
Day or Night





Nhew oily Moe best will de



In tins of 50

$1.06
SUPER VIRGINIA CIGARETTES

BENSON). / HEDGES

OLD BOND STREET, LONDON

it itl 9 ee DOR NS

Not every day, but now
and then, comes an
occasion which rises far
above the ordinary and
demands a fitting tribute
of nothing but -he best,
Benson & Hedges
cigarettes are made with
precise care, appropriate
for jast such times as
these—when the merely
good must be left for ether
people—when, for you,

only the best will do,



AY APROINTRENT
TOBAC CON «



BY









wh Roreien aay Ten ae of the token | both sworn to drive foreign oil
Prime Minister Attlee is directing! "Port pen 4 interests, out of their land called
British policy in the dispute is Quota Doubled nn uieetien - cae ad oe
Persian rejection ot the Anglo Under this scheme Canadian Britain cart ta United natin ”
Iranian Oil Company's demand’ @xporters were allowed to ship lasted i sch eth
for “arbitration under the terms of ‘nto Britain 20 per cent of the Moslems, who threaten pen
the 1933 concession agreemeni,| Value of their goods bought by’ WW" - crates gt ear
gave no final indication of an| Britein in pre-war years | Oil Company, ealled # cemonstra-
guswer to Britain’s offer of| This quote was doubled to 41 Gon to express the hatred against
negotiations between Govern-| per cent in January. _ {the “interferences which violate
ments, Informants believed that within | our independence” The rally
But one development was} a month Britain will either aN*|aiso is aimed against the U.S
feared here to foreshadow refusal} nounce a further percentage in- taking any hand,
to negotiate on lines suggested by! crease or add further goods to the The underground Tudeh (Com-
Britain, This was notification to} restricted list to widen the vari-|munist) Party which opposes
Anglo-Iranian Compiny by Per-|eties which may be shipped, Premier Mohammed Mossedegh's
sian Oil Commission to hand} The British West Indies havel]electoral reforms and accuses him
,Over its properties, been particularly anxious to get{ot dallying on olysnationalization “
' Britain’s note reserved the} U.K. agreement on an increase inj has summoned uo meeting of
~4e

PAGE TWO

ee



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ub Calling

R. ARTHUR BOTTOMLEY,
M.P.; Secretary for Over
seas Trade, who headed the U.K.
Trade Mission accompanied by
Mr. Charles Eastwood, Assistant
Under-Secretary for the Colonial
Office, left. yesterday afternoon
for Trinidad by B.W.LA,. intren
sit for the U.K,
Leaving by the same plane was

Hon, Robert Kirkwood of Ja-
maica.
Hon. Harold Robinson of

Trinidad and Mr. Keith McCowan,
Secretary of the B.W.IS.A., are
due to leave for Trinidad today.

Also expected to leave by the
sume plane is Mr. John Redfern
of the Daily Express, r

4 Times In 16 Years

FF to the U.K. tomorrow’ go
Mr, Risely Tucker of the
British Council and Mrs. Tucker.
They are leaving by the Golfito.
While on leave, Mr. and Mrs,
Tucker will visit their son who is
in a jet fighter squadron .in
Germany. Mr. Tucker has only
seen his son four times in .the
last sixteen years.
Miss Betty Arne, Social Wel-
fare Officer, is expected to be
leaving by the same opportunity.

U.K. Bound
THER passengers U.K. bound
by the Golfito
Mr, and Mrs. G. M. Adam
and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. W
3reaks and two children, Mrs
B. S. Boyce and two children
Capt H. G Briggs, R.N.
D.S.O., Mr. and Mrs, C. Chad
derton, Miss Elaine Cox, Mrs
H. Hadow, Miss M. E, Haynes, Lt.
Col. H. M. Hankin, Mr, and Mrs
R. G. Kerley and two children.
Mr. and Mrs, F Lewis, Mrs
Lawson, Mrs. D. Murrell, Mr.
Fred S,. Olton, Mr, and Mrs. G.

are,

to-MOr;row @)

Tartan and nylon

*































&

%

H. Smellie, Mr. and Mrs, Vernong

Smith, Capt. and Mrs, Peters
Short, Miss E. J. Walker andj
Mrs, G. M, Yard c ©

Off to Trinidad .

ISS MAYOTTE KERNAHAN

leaves for Trinidad today,
after a holiday in Barbados. Her
friend Miss Peggy O’Connor left
on Monday along with Miss Pear]
Sellier,

Also returning to Trinidad on
Monday were Mr. and Mrs, Eric
Johnson. Mr. Johnson is General
Manager of Usine Ste. Madeleine
Sugar Combine in Trinidad and

also a Director of the Sugar
Manufacturers’ Association of
Trinidad,



HE incident at the fourieenth
session of the Cocklecarrot
Commission, when the nose of
Mrs. Rumpus got wedged in the
largest vent of the bowler, broke,
of its own accord, into verse.
I called Mrs. Rumpus
A beautiful flower,
As I fondled her hand
In her Kensington bower
But I find it absurd,
When this fair English rose
Goes about with a bowler
Impaled on her nose,
Refrain: Singing trolly-i-olly-i-
addy,
With my trolly-i—olly—i-ay.

Mrs. Rumpus Replies

I recall the occasion
You mention. You prove
How weak your devotion,
How faithless your love,
For it fades like a daydream,
It wilts like a rose
At the sight of a bowler
Impaled on my nose.
Refrain: Sinzing dumbledown
derry and dumbledown dee,
And who shall fool the parson?
Our Duet
RS. RUMPUS
sing:
Oh, love’s a delusion,
A fugitive dream,
The gold fails to glitter,
Things aren't what they seem.
For a cloud hides the sun,
There's a blight on ‘the rose,
At the thought of a bowler
Impaled on the nose.
Refrain; Singing heigho, the
myrtle, and heigho the rue,
With my nippity-bippity bo.
Forthcoming Attractions
ATCH this column for
“Melisande’s report on what
women are wearing at the Oval
this summer; Mrs. Cuffe tells how
she converted an old aquarium

and I now

tank into a sink; Dr. Sigmund
Traumgarten discusses Blubottl’s
Theory of Retarded Suffixes,

Trivia Tansy tells you how to
make your skin sparkle like wine

The Other Crazy Gang
HAT is such tun about the
House of Commons to-day is

that the more it becomes like a

BRR ee eee
White Duchess Satin
White Slipper Satin
White Sharkskin
Black Crepe-back Satin 36”

Men's Hats

DIAL 4606



THE ADVENTURES —

Rn a



WEARING furs, a tartan taffeta
skirt and white nylon blouse,
actress Natasha Farry, 20 years
old and auburn-haired, arrived for
the first night at the Aldwych
Theatre. —L.E.S.

Maharajah for Loridon

LANNING tto visit London
within the next few weeks

are the Maharajah of Indore and

his wife, the former Fay Crane,
with their six-year-old = son
Richard. They now live on a
palatial estate in the most ex-
clusive part of exclusive Green-—
wich, Connecticut,

OF

BY THE WAY

music hall, the more ludicrous
seems the attempt to keep up the
ritual of dignity and formality.
It is as though Messrs. Nervo
and Knox were to do their fooling

in seventeenth century court
dress, the one bowing until his
false nose fell off, the other

drawing a meat-skewer out of a
golden scabbard. So completely
ridiculous has the place become
that I doubt whether anyone but
the Speaker would detect any-
thing unusual if Mr. Bud Flana-

gan suddenly rose from the
Treasury Bench and began te
sing.

Annoyed

ILM actresses and their pub-
licity men were considerably
annoyed yesterday by a rumour
that the public was about to take
them at their word, and to stop
bethering about them.

They have before them the
warning of what happened to
Trivia Tansy. On arrival at Lon-
don Airport she was wearing a
thick veil. She said she loathed
publicity and was going to hide
herself in one of the simple little





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a humorous essay, story or poem on the subject of “CLOCKS”.
The best entry will be published every Monday in The Evening Advo-
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In London they will meet th:
Maharajah’s attractive 17—year-
old daughter Usha, with whon
they will later visit India.

Asked about American news
paper reports that he is the
eighth richest man in the world
the Maharajah laughed and said
“I myself have read of over i
hundred eighth richest men.
Frankly I don’t know how rich .
am. I certainly don’t know how
rich the other seven are. But
I'm nowhere as rich as tne fabie
about maharajahs would have
people believe.”

Leaving Today

OMDR, and Mrs, E, H, Allen
â„¢ who have been in Barbado
since May 9th, are due to fly back

to British Guiana early thi
afternoon.
Comdr, Allen is Mechanica

Supt., of the Demerara Bauxit
Co., at McKenzie . During hi:
stay in Barbados, he was a,gues
at the Ocean View Hotel,

Also expected to return t
B.G, this afternoon are Mr, Gu
Eccles, Mr. W. A. Mgenie and
Mr, R. Fottet-Smith of the
B.W.1LS.A.

Leave the Trees

| T SEEMS that several people
misunderstood what I wrote
about Fairchild Street on Sun-
day. I did not say cut down thc
ever—green trees. .But definitely
no. I said have two lanes of
traffic, one between the ware.
houses and the trees and onc
between the trees and _ the
careenage,

It could then be arranged for
lorries only to use the lane along-
side the warehouses and othe:
traffic use the new lane between
the trees and the careenage after
that area has been cleared of the
many little sheds ete.,
roadway in that area re-surfaced.

Incidental Intelligence

and the!





6.30 a.m.—I12.15 pm

The

From the Editorials; 7 30 a m
ter Day; 7 45 a m

B.B.C.. Radio
Programme

WEDNESDAY, May 23, 1951
19 60 M







6 30 a.m. Announcer's Choice; 7 00 a.m.
News; 710 am News Analysis;
15 am Programme Parade; 7.20 a m

Red Let+
Jazz Music; 8 15 a.m,

The Spur of the Moment; 8 30 am Com, .

posers of the Week; 8 45 a m
onies To-day; 9 00 a m

The Col-
The News; 9.10¢

a m. Home News From Britain; 9 15a

n

Programme Pi

ade; Statement of Accow
200 noon The News; 12 10 p.m. Ne

Close Down; 11 15 a m
1125 am

Analysis; 1215 pm. Close Down

4.15—6.45

Pm 976 M

415 pm _ Ted Heath, 5 00 p m Com-

posers of the Week;

515 p.m. Ulster

Magazine; 5 45 p m. Violet Carson; 6 00

p
From the Third
Interlude; 6 45 p m

6.

Analysis; 715 p m
dies;
pm Radio Newsreel;

m Montmartre Players; 615 pm
Programme; 6 35 pm
Programme Parade.
1—11.00 pom 25 53 M 31322 M
700 pm The News; 7.10 pm News
Calling the West In-
Red Letter Day; 8 00

815 pm _ Books



74 pm

to Read; 8.30 p.m. The Arts: 8 45 p.m

1

900 pm_ Statement of Account;

nterlude; 8.55 p.m. From the Editorials;
915

pm Margerie Few; 9 30 p.m_ Serious

Argument; 10 00 p m
pm
Ahoy;
pm

The News; 10 10
Interlude; 1015 pm Variety
10.45 p.m. Mid Week Talk; 11,00
From the Third Programme
C.B.C. PROGRAMME
Wednesday, May 25, 1951



10 00—10.15 pm —News; 10 1510 30

Pp




m —Canadian Chronicle
196 Mes 25 °°) M



CROSSWORD 7



ot

Lt 2

Paid Dacia
3 x)

<4 |
af
ewe tt |

Across
2. To call forth may irritate. (7)
8. It may take six or eight
deliveries, (4)
Â¥. Change of heart. (5)
11. It should be new. (5)
12. The very girl to take out. (4)

14. If (4)
17, This rate would tear. (4)
18. Sort of duckling that gets must
attention ? (4)
{$)

food it's edibie.

19. Leap for ring.

20. Briefly a job
| ai. Baris? xner country. (4)
‘Te . Contend.
E thing that keeps 8 man a6: Synonym of 11. (3)
financially bent is haying to' 27, Leather resin ? (5)
face his bills and foot them all| 28. Tents One ihe omer returning
at the same time—Wall Street) a9. pai of Bulldog Drummond's. (4)
Journal, Down
1. Perplexing. (9)
—L.E 8S. %- Sort of outbreak. (6)
Rest on it to replace. (3)



PIPA




By BEACHCOMBER

West End hotels. She chose for
her remote cell the largest and
most glittering, and there, having
engaged a whole fioor, she waited
for the rush—which never came.
Nobody took any notice of her.
She sacked the publicity team
and left England in hysterics.

Piri-Piri-Piri
HE choice of “Piri-Piri—Piri,’
Mr. Gerald Barry’s immor
tal flute-melody, for the Festiva
Band Contest, is like sending :
rhinoceros to catch a_ tiddler
Hew can a band capture the
fragile beauty of that air? How
well I remember the day when
first I heard that lovely melody
rise on the swooning breeze, until
the bricks and stucco of Bruns»
wick-place dissolved, and one
seemed to be wreathing in and
out among the nymphs in some
glade of Parnassus. An oboe ir
the Kidderminster Orpheans
broke his instrument across hi:
knee with a savage oath, anc
vowed never to sully the work
with another note. O magic flute
O melody for ever echoing in th:

Halls of Apollo!

reach The Children’s Editor, The
than Wednesday every week,

$3.02
3.70
4.03

$1.95 2.58

DIAL 4220

Made from the skin of acaif. (6)
6. The day of the 29th May. (3. 5)
7. Royal Horse Guards, (3, 5)
10. One nation may do this better
than another. (4)
13, Rending. (
15. Request for a Gothic arch? (5)
16, Machine to make Amy nod. (6)
22. It’s bad. (4)
23. This fold is double. (3)
24. It may offer a hand. (3)
Solution of Saturday's puzzie.—Across:
. Kangaroo; 7, Etiquette; 9. Tarn: 10,
Rig; 11, Brae; 12, Ital; 1 Tires; 14,
Nursery; 16. See 3 ;
Even; 21, Bro
Keyring: ‘2.
Niagara Fall
Bearskins; 8,
17, Pew: 18, Lee.

22 Ss. Down: 1,
nd 16 Across,
5, Otter; 6,

Sa
Repair: e
Uses;

8; ¢.§
15, Tears: 15,





REGAINED SIGHT
SYDNEY,

A 45-year-old man from eal

this week regained his sight after
being blind from birth, His re-
actions? Shock, at seeing lipstick

on women's mouths;

delight, at

motor cars; interest in the sea;

confusion at the number of colours

i

=



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You will Enjoy it, because
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pins down
The Middle Classes

“WHAT exactly,” remarked two learned judges (Lords
Cooper and Russell) to each other, using the phrase beloved
by all judges “What eractly are the Middle Classes?”

The British Middle Classes; my lords, are the people
that other people call (according to their line of vision)
either “Bureaucrats,” “Bourgeoisie,” “Backbone,” or
“Vermin.”

They are the people who are squeezed breathless be-'
tween the rising cost of everything they value, the heaviest
taxes m history, and the feeling that somehow it is undig-
nified to accept a pair of spectacles on the cheap

The Middle Classes are the
people who feel it is disrespectful
to be informally dressed on a
formal occasion, and would
rather go to Buckingham Palace
in an ancient mothholed tailcoat
ihan turn up like Mr. Bevan in
a lounge suit.

girl who is “got up”, men wnao
are emotional, people who are
frank about sex, and “calling
names.”

@ They put their trust in Public
Schools, British justice, real
pearls (however small), a heuse
and garden of their own (how-
ever much too big), cricket as a
character-builder. Heredity, and
Being a Lady.

@ They are the mainstay of the
travel agencies, Harris Tweed
manufacturers, the W.V.S
boarding schools, tennis clubs,
straight theatre, subscription
libraries, all those associations
for taking care of people, morn-

It’s the Middle Classes who are
accused of “feathering their own
nests”—andg who for a hundred
years have supplied the doctors,
the nurses and the schoolmasters
without a strike.

They produce the dowdies:
women on earth and some of the
most elegant creatures in the
world—professional models’ of
the Goalen standard.

THEY are the people, my = coffee places, and _ bridge
. ’ clubs.
lords, who... ua,
@ Distrust Free Schools, getting They are a writer’s easiest

target for jeers and the people I
like best.
—L.ES.

to know their neighbours, modern
art, a “common” accent, men
who talk to you in trains, any



rt

Ms





yD



a 2 i a
Wal now? My mumm

king faster, Rupert arrives in
a bright cavern, where he finds the
man stirring something in a bow!
over a fire and humming happily

will be worry-
ing about me." The man turns in

surprise. ‘* Good gracious, I'd quite
oo your trouble! *' he Jaughs.
“OF course I'll help you after the

to himself. “Please,” says the wonderful thing you've done for
little bear, “could you come out me. Your best way is to bring the
how me how to get home © sledge in here!”

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MATINEE: TO-DAY at 5 PM.
TO-NIGHT & TO-MORROW NIGHT at 8.30

FRANCES LANGFORD — RALPH EDWARDS
PHILIP TERRY

in “BEAT THE BAND”

and GENE KRUPA and His Band.









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BIG BANK HOLIDAY SHOW
THURSDAY 24th 5 & 8.15 P.M, ONLY





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To-day and To-morrow 5 & 8.30 p.m.
“DEAR WIFE" William Holden &

“RAINBOW ISLAND”
Eddie BRACKEN—Dorothy LAMOU!



MAT. (Bank Holiday) THUR, 1.30 p.m

‘SONG OF THE WASTELANDS" &
“LOUISIANA”

Jimmy WAKELY Jimme DAVIS!

Opening Friday 5 & 8.30 p.m,
JAMES CAGNEY in





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“THE SEA HOUND”

Starring

Larry BUSTER CRABBE

To-day at 4.30 Only
20th Century Fox Double
“YOU'RE MY EVERYTHING”

. AND.
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To-nite at 8.30.

MYSTERY AND MAGIC

“THE GREAT
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THE WORLD'S. GIFTED
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Along with the picture

“YOU'RE MY EVERYTHING"

Starring Dan Dailey and
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OPENING GLOBE

(piAL 23100) WPLAZA
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GORDON MacRAE — Doris DAY in

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FRIDAY |

with
LOCAL TALENT ON
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WILLIE IFILL
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and

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(2) Singing Discoveries
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and

DOUGLAS GRIFFITH
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Tickets on Sale Daily



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FRIDAY
230-445 & 8.30 p.m
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To-day and To-morrow
“The Adventure of

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“VIOLENCE”

8.30 p.m,
aa O'DAY”

Michael O'SHEA

Thurs. (Bank Holiday) 4.30 p.m.

“JOR PALOO , ”
Leon ERROL & KA CHAMP

“MILLION DOLLAR KID’
Leo GORCEY
Friday 8.30 p.m
“FANCY PANTS” and





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Last Two Shows To-day
4.45 and 8.30

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“FOR HEAVEN'S
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Starring
Clifton _Webb

Bennett with
Robert Cummings
Edmund Gwenn

Joan

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Also
“CARIBBEAN”

A 3 reel feature of the Car-
ibbean Islands with “Small
Island Pride,” “The Mootoo

Brothers Band,’ The Vesta
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OLYMPIC

Last Two Shows To-day,
4.30 and 8.15.

Universal Big Double
Claude Rains and Gloria
Stuart in—
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WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 1951

Biggest Cane
‘ive For Year

HE LARGEST cane fire for
the year occurred at Lower
Greys Plantation, Christ Church
on Monday night Thirty-five
acres of first ang second erop
canes and seven acres of ratoons
were burnt. The canes and ratoons
are the property of Four Square
Ltd. and were insured.
WO CANE FIRES occurred at
Frere Pilgrim Plantation,
Christ Church on Monday night.
A small one at about 6.45 o’clock
burnt only six holes’ of first crop
ratoons.

The other fire started about
four hours later. This burnt three
and a half acres of first crop canes
and 200 holes of first crop ratoons

The damage was covered by
insurance, The canes and ratoons
belong to C. L. Drayton of the
same plantation.

MOTION by Mr. McD



Symmonds which reads:
That whereas the cost of food-
stuffs and other items essential

to the maintenance of human life
have recently increased to an
unlooked-for extent, and Where-
as it is necessary that immediate
steps be taken to give some
measure of relief to the em-
ployees of this Vestry,”

“Be it resolved that a Commit-
tee of this Vestry be appointed
lo consider and make recom-
mendations in relation to the
question of granting a_ cost-of-
living bonus to its employees,”

The Vestry appointed a Com-
mittee to consider the motion,
giving the Committee power to
cooperate with outside persons
who will be able to guide it.

Appointed to the Committee
were: Mr. McD. Symmonds,
Churchwarden, Hon. V. C. Gale,
M.L.c,, Mr. E. D. Mottley, M.C.P.
Mr. T. Miller, Mr. V. Chase and
Mr. D. G. Leacock Jnr.
on WALL currounaing the

Government Crane has now
been repaired. The small terrace
around the crane has also been
cleaned up.

The area had an _ attractive
appearance yesterday. The crane
was loading equipment from Sez-
well on to the vessel Caracas.

HE ST. MICHAEL YESTRE

received School Re

from. the Headmistress of St.

Michael’s Girls’ School on Vestry
Exhibitioners

There was only one case in
which the Vestry was forced to
take action. In this case the exhi-
bitioner was said to be constantly
late for school,

The Vestry decided to write a
fetter to the parents of the ex-
hibitioner asking that stens ke
taken to see that she is punctual
at school,

HE HOME of Edith Moore at
Venture, St. George, was
broken and entered over the
week-end and $35 in cash stolen.
The Police are making investi-
gations.



»poris



£2 For ‘Language’

Kumar Kimatree, a labourer of
3Zay Strect, was ordered to pay a
fine of £2 when he -appeared
before His Worship Mr. E. A.
McLeod yesterday on a _ charge
brought by the Police of using
indecent language on the high-
way.

When the offence was com-
mitted Kimatree was standing in
Probyn Street.

No Progress

PARIS, May 18
The fifty-fifth meeting of the
Big Four Deputies ended here
after two hours today at 5 p.m.
G.M.T. There were no new pro-
posals, no agre2ment on old pro-
posals, a spokesman said.
—Reuter.



Printed in guaranteed fast colours

0 obtainable from all leading Stores

Death From
Natural Causes

Death ‘by natural causes was
the verdict returned by a nihe
man jury when the inquiry into
the eireumstances surrounding
the death of Oswald Massiah, a
labourer of Spooners Hill, St.
Michael was concluded yesterday.

The Coroner was Mr. E. A.
McLeod, Police Magistrate of
District “A”. Oswald Massiah
died suddenly at his home at
Spooner’s Hill, on March 19. His
body was taken to the Public
Mortuary where a post mortem
examination was performed by
Dr. A. S, Ashby the same day.
Death was attributed to gastro
enteritis which Dr, Ashby said
could have been caused by some
irritant taken by the deceased

Giving evidence yeterday, Dr.
O. James, Acting Pathologist said
that he was shown samples of the
viscera by Set. Bancroft on April
24. Nothing could be done with
the samples and some of the
samples were decomposed, He
was not present at the post
mortem examination which was
performed at the Public Mortuary,

When Sgt. Bancroft handed
the samples to him they were
placed in a glass jar.

Set. Bancroft attached to
District “A” Station said on
March 19, in consequence of a
report he received, he went to
the Public Mortuary where he
saw the body of Oswald Massiah,
Sometime the same day a_ post
mortem examination was per-
formed by Dr, Ashby and some
of the stomach contents were
placed in a glass jar which was
put into the Coroner’s box. On
March 24, he was given instruc-
tions by the Coroner to deliver
the box to Dr. James. Dr, James
examined the samples and saw
that they were decomposed

Another witness, Pearlie Jordan
told the court that she used to
“keep house” for the deceased.
who lived at Paradise Gap,
Spooner’s Hill. She last saw the
deceased alive on March 18 when
she left him home,

She returned to the deceased
home on the morning of March
19 and saw him lying in the bed
They were friendly for about
three months,

Help For False Teeth

(From Our Own Correspondent)
May 18.
Cast Iron Pipes has been de-
clared a Pioneer Industry in
Trinidad. Cast iron soil pipes and
fittings and cast iron water pipes
and fittings have been declared
pioneer products under the Aid to
Pioneer Industries Ordinance
The manufacturers of artificial
teeth will soon come’ under the
Aid to Pioneer industries.

“PEACE PRISONER”
BERLIN,

A 20-year-old German youth
this week began a six-year prisor
sentence in the Soviet sector of
Germany. He was accused of
“offences against peace’ and of
composing comic songs about
Stalin. The youth was an active
member of the banned Social
Democratic Party.

DESERTERS
BERLIN,

Deserters from the black-
uniformed, jack-booted People’s
Police in Russian-oceupied Ger~
many now number more than
1,200 trained men, Last week's
haul in West Berlin alone was 33,
Along the frontier with Western
Germany, 140° have given them-
selves up since the beginning of
the year.

——

Rates Of Exchange

May 22, 1951
CANADA
618/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 59 8/10 pr.
Demand Drafts 59.65°% pr
Sight Drafts 59 6/10°% pr.
61 8/10% pr Cable









60 3/10% pr. Currency 58 3/10 % pr.
Coupons 57 6/10% pr.
50°. pr. Silver 20% pr.

ee



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



SHORTY COMES TO TOWN





3 kt. Woman
Visits City

Idene Rowe of Half Moon
Fort, St. Lucy, who is about
three feet tall, visited Bridge-
town for the first time yesterday,
She passed through the City on
her way to the General Hospital

where she had a tooth extracted.
She is a full woman,

Idene created a_ sensation in
the City. It was the first time
many people were seeing a
woman of that height. She was
surrounded by a crowd that fol-
lowed her through Broad Street.

To escape the crowd Idene
took a seat in a Connell Town
bus. When the Speightstown bus
came into the Lower Green Stand
she quickly boarded it but still
the crowd continued to gaze at
her.

She appeared a bit scared. ss
she lcoked up at the four-storey
building cf Messrs Plantations
Ltd., her eyes glowed with
wonder.

Half Moon Fort is a quiet place
and one person said; “It’s behind
God’s_ back.” It was the first
time Idene was seeing so many
cars, buildings and people,

Esmay Greaves, a cousin to
Idene, who accompanied her to
the City, told the Advocate that
others in the family ‘are also very
short. Also accompanying Idene
to Bridgetown was Oral, her sis-
ter but she was newspaper-shy
and would not give an inter-
view.

Another resident of the district
told the Adveeate -that Idene’s
father is also very short.



Confesses To 17
Year-Old Murder

BERLIN, May 21.

Former Nazi Ss. S. Kurt
Gildesch, Commander today
confessed to the murder 17
years ago of an anti-Nazi Roman
Catholic leader during the
bloody “night of long knifes” on
June 30, 1934,

Gildesch told a court in the
British sector -that he shot dead
Dr, Erich Kilausener who was
Ministerial. Directoy ofthe Minis—
try of Communication and leader
of the “Catholic Action.”

This was on the night of
Hitler’s- purge of alleged rebels
among Nazi Brownshirts. Ernest
Roehm, Commander ~of ‘the
Brownshirts and pioneer of the
Nazi, movement was one of those
murdered.

Gildesch said today he met
Klausener in the corridor of the
Ministry, accompanied him to his
office and shot him there.

—Reuter.



oe

IDENE ROWE (centre) is the short woman who fascinated people in
the City yesterday afternoon. Her cousin, with basket in hand, is
seen embracing Idene, On the left is Idene’s sister.

Mother Has Dollars Plan
Clubs To Take The Parents
To See G.I. Brides

From FREDERICK COOK
NEW YORK,

BECAUSE the majority of the 100,000 British war brides

in U.S.A. and Canada “‘will never be able to see England
again,” Mrs. Bertha Crocker, of Clarence Parade, Southse,, |
is Waging a one-woman campaign in America to bring the}
parents over to see the brides.
She and her husband are visit- —--— pointed

ing their daughter, Mrs, Michaci



Yoburn, wife of a U.S. Army | the impurities that cause

doctor, in Connecticut.

Three Sultans Dine
Mrs. Crocker founded — the 3
War Brides and itelatives asso. 42 A Chelsea Room

ciation, the object of which is to
raise funds to finance parents on
visits to daughters who cannot
afford to come home to see them. Three Malayan Sultans—worth
Brides’ Contact millions of pounds—-dined with
Sincé she arrived in Amerida their wives in an _ incense-filled!
she has been contacting war brides Tecm with 91 striking clocks, all
by letter, radio appeal, and per- Showing different times, in Chel-
sonal approach. \' sea
Her intention is to form them, Y
into clubs which will remit _The Sultans’ of JOHORE,
dollars to Britain to help to pay KEDAH and NEGRI SEMBILAN
for paren.’s visits were guests of Malayan antique
“The tnajority of the girls, dealer and clock collector Mr
settled here with families, have DORAI ROSS at his home in
given up hope of ever seeing Cheyne Place,
their parents again,”’ Mrs.
Crocker told me, In the ante-room and througa
“They cannot spare the time or the house were more clocks—
the money. When the American total 114, ‘They struck a few min-
clubs are formed, the members utes apart with chimes, gongs,
will hold sales of work and organ- bells and tinkles (“We wind
ise. dances and other events to them every Sunday—it takes two
raise money. hours.”” said Mr. Dorai).
“The clubs will be run on a
non-profit basis, We ask no The Sultans had a ful) Malayan
charity. We are working to ecight-course dinner with chicken
reunite these families. and mutton as the main dish and
15 types of curry, Rice (brought
‘Atlantic pool’ from Malaya by the Sultan of
“Emergencies such as illmess Kedah) was cooked in rosewater,
i “ g 4 antic
es pent eae eee by Afterwards Mr. Dorai showed
gifts, competitions and various them some of his treasures, which
functions.” include a 400-year-old copy of
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With 9] Clocks couple at bedtime,



Tito’s Troops
Are Massing ,

LONDON, May 21.
Moscow Radio reported that a
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that Titoist awmies, one million
strong and commanded by United
States And former Nazi officers,
were concentrating on the border
of Albania and other People’s
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» The article, written by the Sec
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hundred and fifty have been
counted already .’—Reuter, | ee

Dorls Gagged

WIESBADEN, May 21
The Hessian Government to-
day banned Dr. Fritz Dorls, and
other leading members of the
Socialist Reich’s Party from
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state. The police were ordered to
enforce a ban “with all means
available.” The former General
Otto Ernest Remer, chief propa-
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Reich’s Party has just formed
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states of Lower Saxony, Schleswig,
Holstein, Hamburg and Bremen
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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS dg ADVOGAT

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St. Bridgetown
oe —

Wednesday, May 23, 1951

NO BITE

SO the victory has been Mr. Bottomley’s
after all. Not about the Cuban pact, cer-
tainly. He has only one message to take
back about that. But the devastating mes-
sage “scrap the Cuban pact” has been
softened by the acceptance of the very late
invitation of the United Kingdom to visit
London before going on to Canada.

The West Indian public has not been
told what reasons there are for the sudden
change of front on the part of the West
Indian Regional Committee, All that the
West Indian public can see is that in spite
of the unanimous decision of all West In-
dian Governments to back up the Econo-
mic Committee’s decision to send a good-
will trade mission to Canada at the time
that Canada was having an “intimate look”
with the United Kingdom at the unbalance
of Canada-West Indies Trade by which
Canada bought $67,500,000 of West Indian
products in 1950 and was allowed to sell
only $30,600,000 to the West Indies, there
will be no West Indians present in Canada
even to have private informal chats with
the United Kingdom and Canadian repre-
sentatives attending the Ad Hoc and con-
tinuing Committees.

These talks according to a telegram read
to the Regional Economie Committee yes-
terday from the Canadian Trade Commis-
sioner in the West Indies are scheduled to
open on May 25.

‘The United Kingdom delegation is not
expected to arrive in London until the
middle of June and are expected to spend
at least two weeks before they go on to
Canada (should there then be any benefit
to be derived from a visit to Canada at
that late hour).

The West Indian Regional Economic
Committee ‘has obviously been given rea-
sons by the United Kingdom why they
should not embarrass the United Kingdom
by a sudden apparition in Canada, particu-
larly as Canada would so obviously wel-
come the presence of a West Indian dele-
gation during the talks which will begin
this week,

It is still not too late for West Indian
representatives to go to Ottawa. A plane
leaves Barbados tomorrow morning for
Canada and priority could be obtained for
West Indian representatives. But the
really tragic note for the West Indies and
the reglly triumphant note for Mr. Bottom-
ley is the acquiescence of the West Indian
Regional Economic Committee in the
United Kingdom’s determination to keep a
West Tridian delegation away from Canada
at this period of crisis for Canada-West
Indies Trade. It is indeed very difficult for
the West Indian public to understand just
why the United Kingdom should be so
anxious to keep a goodwill Trade Mission
from going to Canada at this time. But
what the West Indian public will be in-
clined to view with pessimism is the
apparent discourtesy with which the
United Kingdom has treated the West
Indies by waiting until a decision has been
made to go to Canada and then producing
secret information of a nature to cause the
West Indian delegates to change their
minds so violently about that decision.

One thing is quite clear and that is that
the United Kingdom is not prepared to
take the West Indian public into its con-
fidence about Canada-West Indies trade.
The Canadians who have no responsibili-
ties for the West Indies have acted with
far greater candour in this respect than the
United Kingdom.

In view of the anxiety of the Regional
Economic Committee to bare their
thoughts to the United Kingdom, and in
view of their undoubted loyalty and good-
will to the Mother country, there can be
every sympathy for West Indian politicians
falling so easily into what the West Indian
man-in-the street (deprived of any other
information to the contrary) can only see
as a trap.

It is impossible for anyone to understand
what is the real motive of the United King-
dom in inviting representatives of the
Regional Economic Committee to go to
London before going to Canada, a country
which has shown in a remarkable degree
its goodwill towards the United Kingdom
and its real interests in assisting the United
Kingdom to help by means of trade in
stabilizing West Indian standards of living.

The fact which everyone seems to over-
look is the complete absence of justification
for the United Kingdom attitude towards
Canada-West Indies trade, Before 1932
West Indians spoke with Canada direct on
matters affecting trade, while the United
Kingdom had an observer. Today the
United Kingdom negotiates while the
West Indies are invited to send observers,
who are officials.

The West Indies’ representatives at the
Regional, Economic Committee now seem
quite happy to leave the Canadian negotia-
tions to officials of the Colonial office while
a tackle the United Kingdom lion in his

en.

There may be good reasons for this
change of front, but the West Indian pub-
lic has rot been given them. They can
only assume that the West Indian bark is
worse than its bite. The United Kingdom
has won another 100% victory and Mr.
Bottomley will have something to show for
his mission to the West Indies.



























BARBADOS ADVOCATE

WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 193]



Would Russia Start? 'Fechteler Shows The Crities

It takes three men to Start a
war. First, an army genera] to
say “My men will fight.” Second,
a politician to say “We are ready
to. shoot.” Third—and with =
casting vote—a man in greasy
overalls to say “Our factories can
make all the stuff you need, and
we have transport to get
where you need it.”

Russia has plenty of generals
and politicians. What about Sta-
iin’s third man? There is good
reason, happily, to think that he

time. A big war, a long
.we are not ready fcr

more
war.
that.”
Examples

Look at the figures—and they
are not so dull when you realise
that the chances of winning a big
war can be calculated on an add-

There are some

shortages that no amount

courage or luck can out-balance
For example:—

_ Russia’s 1950 output of steel,

which limits the production of

tanks, guns, lorries, aircraft en-
gines, and warships, was about

24,000,000 tons.

That is less than one-quarter of
the combined steel production
of the Western Powers, It i
less than America was
ducing in 1913. ;
Last year Soviet miners dug

out 230 million tons of coal—on

which the production of explo-
sives, synthetic rubber, and roc-
ket fuels depends.

This is only 7 per cent. more than
the British miners produced, It
is less than half U.S. produc-

of 500 million tons barely ex-
ceeds America’s present output.
Soviet electric schemes gen-

watt-hours of usable power—on
which practically every major
munitions industry, and particu-
larly atomic weapon manufac-
ture, depends.

power-starved Britain produc—

erica.

Russia’s overall oil supplies—

nemic

they could not win a short war
in the near future: —

" j “ ; plies is
would still have to say “I need the: produgtios of a i i

to two per month, which is pro-
bably about one-tenth of current
American output.

transport
cope with the demands of an of-
fensive which would have to ca-

of 65,000 miles of railway
whole of the U.S.S.R.—compared
with 52,000 miles in Britain and
230,000 in the U.S.—and most of
it is single track.

self-contained
plexes”~-the Siberian, the Urals,
t

of
mechanics, machine-tool
at * tors, and engineers.
tion. Even Stalin’s 1961 target tional backwardness of the peo-
ple makes rapid training impos-
sible.

shiefly obtained from highly vul- the
nerable wells round the Caspian would make if he gave the Red

By CHAPMAN PINCHER

There are also powerful eco-
facts to convince them

i. INTELLIGENCE reports

j, confirm that the Russians have
”, nos
Ueposits
comparable to the mines of the
Belgian Congo and Canada.

yet found
of

any
rich

substantial
uranium ore

Dependence on low-grade sup-
believed to be limiting
2. RUSSIA'S under-developed

system could hardly

for counter-attacks on two

ing machine long before the first ¢ronts—from East and West.

than
in the

There are still fewer

The Politburo’s plan to build four
industrial “com-

he Moscow, and the Don com-

plexes—is far from finished.

For example, the big Urals

PTO- steel towns of Magnitogorsk and
Sverdlovsk get their
mines 1,000 miles away.

coal from

Russia has no extensive system

of pipelines for distributing petrol

and oil as in Britain and the U.S.
3. RUSSIA is seriously short

trained technicians—skilled
opera—
The educa-

Those technicians who are well

erated about 80,000 million kilo- trained are handicapped by over-
worked equipment.
reports show that Soviet indus-
trial expansion since the war has
been due more to fuller use of

ar a existing
This is only 20 per cent. more than, building of new factories.

Intelligence

plant ithan to the

If these reports are true how

ed. it is less than one-quarter og Russia able to defeat Ger-
of the power available in Am- jany with far less industrial
strength than she has now?

The answer is that Hitler made
same fatal mistake Stalin

Sea—total about 37,000,000 tons Army marching orders—trying to

a year.

U.S. home-produced oil exceeds
265 million tons. A further 100
million tons is produced
American—controiled companies

do too much with too little,

Germany’s economy could not

cope with the demands of Hit-
by jer’s forces, fighting for years on
many _ fronts

more than 1,000

operating abroad. This does not jijes from home.

include the 30,000,000 tons ob~
tained from the disputed Per-
sian oilfields.
Shortages
Those figures must make the
hard-headed members of the

Politburo doubt their chances of ,

winning a long global war any
time in the next ten years.

Mobility

So long as German _ supplies
could be maintained the Red
Army was no match for the
Wehrmacht.

When the Red Army finally
did surge forward its supply
problems were small compared



Is The F estival Hall Good

London had a new experience
recently—a musical first night so
electric with expectation that
every hush and every burst of
applause was dramatic. Three
thousand people in the audienge,
the King and Queen in the Royal
box, an orchestra of a hundred
pieces, and a massed choir of
many more had eome together
in the new Royal Festival Hall
to take part in a new and hazard-
ous experiment,

Was it going to be successful ?
The hall is like nothing we have
had before. Nobody has heard
music, or watched an orchestra
before in these conditions. Every-
one who pushed through the
crowds and ascended the terraces
and stairs of this strange and
rether dreamlike structure was
keyed up to a-high pitch of
critical curiosity,

Before the arrival of the King
and Queen the three thousand
guests, all in evening dress and
many blazing with orders and
decorations, wandered about the
stairs and huge open spaces like
children exploring a fairground.

There was a hum of comment,
“What

criticism, exclamation,

Wyou think of it?” “Bit odd,
isn’t it?” “An architectural
triumph . . .” “But have you
seen the boxes?” Nobody quite
knew what. to do. first—explore
the building, see.the hall, or wait
for. the King-and Queen,

Gradually the concert — hall,
suspended above a foyer as big
as a ballroom, filled and began
hun.ming like a hive.

It is immensely spacious, The
seats are steeply banked, so that
one sees every part of it at once,
with the orchestra spread out
below at the bottom of this oddly
shaped “wooden bowl. “The most
startling feature is the boxes,
projecting so far from the high
walls and hall that they look .as
though they were taking off into
space. “Like flying dodg’em
cars,” said a disgruntled voice.



Empire Week Exhibition

Day and His_ Excellency



with those it would eventually
face in a sustained uttack on the
Western Powers

Much of its wartime mobility

was due to combat vehicles sup-
plied by the U.S.

Lease-Lend supplies to Russia
—valued at more than £3,000
million—also included raw ma-
terials like tungsten, explosive,
and complete plants for making
industrial alcohol and synthetic
rubber.

Russia ——- self-sufficient for
rubber. ere are big synthetic
rubber plants near Voronezh

Ample supplies of natural rubber
to mix with it are being obtainec
from cultivated dandejions.
Soviet industry is not suffering
from a shortage of sulphuric acid
as British factories are. The
Russian acid-plants are built to
vse pyrites instead of sulphur,
which is temporarily scarce.

Populations

Russia is also self-sufficient fo
aluminium, copper, and mangan-
ese. But Soviet stockpiles o
tungsten, cobalt, and tin are
believed to be low,

Tungsten is needed for harden
ing the steel used in tanks, anc
for making the armour-piercini

shells. Cobalt is essential for gu
barrels.
What about Russia's over

whelming superiority in number
Does that compensate for her in
dustrial weakness ? 7
* Russia’s total population-
about 200 million—just equals th«
combined, American and Britis.
populatiors. Red China's million
and the European satellites ban
the scale down heavily in Com
munism’s favour. But, apart fron
Czechoslovakia, these nations ar
backed by small available re
sources,

That Gap

The Politburo is not likely t
fool itself on mere numbers.

These facts add up to one con
clusion:—

Russia has made an astonishins
recovery from the war, but sh
is still essentially a backward
agricultural nation, facing 1}
America and the British Com
monwealth potential arsenals o
overwhelming power.

This is no guarantee that th:
Communists will not manoeuvr
into a political position whic
will trigger off a war.

But it does suggest that Stalii
will do everything to avoid
showdown until the tremendous
gap between Soviet and Wester
industrial strengths ‘has bee
greatly reduced.

*The U.S -has more arable lan:
than Russia, and because of highe
mechanisation produces twice a
much grain.

—L.ES.



Or Bad?

By MARGARET LANE

“But lovely,” said another. Dis-
cussion and argument was going
on all over the hall.

By .the .time the King and
Queen had arrived in the foyer
below a pyramid of living colour

had built itself up, facing the
watching audience. A _ body of
i06 musicians, drawn from our
five © greatest orchestras, had
gathered in a pool of honey-
coloured light, and behind and
above them rose a wall of
choristers.

EN NEES GEST

London now has a new
Concert hall on the Festival
site. It is the only perma-

. nent part of Mr. Morrison's
memorial.

e What is the Festival Hall
like ?

A week ago the Evening
Standard printed a report
from a professional music
critic, Cecil Smith, editor of
Musical America. He went
to a test st the hall, found a
good deal that was unsatis-
factory bout the acoustics.

Recentiy the Evening
Standard sent Margaret
Lane to the opening of the
Festival Hall. Miss Lane is

a novelist, not a music critic.



Suddenly there was a hush, and
everyone rose, The Archbishop of
Canterbury, preceded by the gold
cross, came in in procession. A
disereét voice through a loud-
speaker told us that the King
and Queen were here, The Royal
box and the flying white boxes
above and beside it filled silen ¢y
with rustling silks and blazing

diamonds, and the hundred instru-

main open until Saturday

noon, but on Friday evening at

ments and thousand voices burs
into the opening bars of God Save
the King.

It was an extraordinary experi-
ence. Everyone had been wonder-
ing what the effect would be, nov.
we knew—the bowl was filled wit!
sound to the very brim. We wer.
surrounded and drowned it
round—sound in which every in-
strument and every choirboy’
voice seemed to have its separat«
and distinet part,

There is no doubt that the
acoustics of the hall provide a
musical experience that few
people have had before. There
are many, accustomed to the
conventional concert ‘hall, whe
will complain of loudness. To me
fit seemed as though jnstruments
and human voice hadâ„¢never beer
heard in their full range before.

Great as was the volume, no
Jess startling was the suddenness
and completeness of hush. There
is no continuing resonance, nc
echo. You could have heard a pin
drop, if anyone in that disciplinec
orchestra had been allowed tc
drop one, Indeed, when two otf
the double basses engaged in a
little convérsational exchange later
in the programme it seemed: ex-
traordinary that one could not
hear what it was about.

If the hall is g new and strang:
experience for audiences, it i:
also going to be a cruel test foi
orchestras. No flaw will pass un-
noticed; nothing short of perfec-
tion will do here.

Audiences who hear as much
as this will be doubly critical
One seems to sit so much at the
heart of music, so surrounded anc
invaded by it, that even the most
unmusical attention cannot
wander.

It is going to make concerts in
other places seem like milk anc
water after the strongest wine.
But the wine must be good,

WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED
—L.ES.

after-





expression of loyalty to the British
Crown, which, with the exception

Americans in Atlantic ‘rehearsal say:
‘If he were British, they'd be proud.’
FREDERICK COOK r
NEW YORK.
Out in the Atlantic, in an area bounded}
by Cape Hatteras, Bermuda and Cape Race,

100 United States naval vessels, 50,000 men!
and hundreds of airplanes are on a three! }}
weeks manoeuvre designed to probe the
weak spots in America’s defences against),
Russian submarines.

In supreme command perched atop a glit-
tering pyramid of admirals, is big bluff Bill
Fechteler (pronounced FEK-teller, with the
wceent on the first syllable), now C-in-C of
America’s Atlantic Fleet and tipped for the
op job of the combined naval forces in the
North Atlantic in any future war.

The war game is the most realistic yet
organised by the United States Navy in
svery respect save one. There is a most un-
‘ealistic but determined effort to keep Russia
rut of it. Her name is never mentioned. But
2verybody knows who the “enemy forces”
really are.

THE NERVE CENTRE..

Main purpose of the exercise is to test the
American communications systems across
vast areas of ocean.

An operations centre has been set up in
the sprawling Navy Yard at Norfolk, Vir-
ginia. There in a series of lofty rooms with
great wall maps a movement-report centre
charts the positions of all ships in the Atlan-
tic Fleet and the Military Sea Transport
Service and of the United States and Pana-
mian-flag shipping.

Another of the principal nerve centres is
in a series of rooms high above the roar of
Manhattan traffic at the Navy headquarters
in Church Street. New York close to the
financial district’s skyscrapers. There Ad-
miral Oscar Badger, Commander of the East-
ern Sea Frontier, is directing the protection
of convoys within the coastal waters.

IF WAR CAME

The war game differs from most of its salt
water predecessors. It is no set “piece.” It is
olanned to resemble what America’s com-
manders think they might face in the first
few weeks of war.

Six to eight submarines—an admittedly
small number, but corresponding to the num-
ber Hitler sent to this side of the Atlantic
in 1942, where they wrought havoc among
coastal shipping—are operating under the
command of Rear-Admiral S, S. Murray, boss
of the Atlantic Fleet’s submarine arm.

Sensitive to criticisms of the choice of Ad-
miral Fechteler to run naval affairs for the
combined Powers in the Atlantic, United
States navy men at Norfolk Navy Yard are
counting on the exercises to give their chief
a chance to show what he can do,

Said one of them to-day: ‘‘7he critics can
say what they like about the Admiral’s nation-
ality. But they can’t say he is not a sailor. Tf
he were. British, they'd be proud of him, and
say he was in the true Nelson tradition.’’

AND' NO’' MUTINY

Fifty-five-year-old Fechteler,; huskily-built
without being unusually tall, has been a full
Admiral only a little more than a year. But
he has had a great deal of experience, at the
desk as well as on deck.

A smiling, open-air type with the blue eyes
and tanned leather skin of the sailor, he be-
lieves the sea to be the greatest career open
to a man of the 20th century, and to com-
mand a ship one of the féw jobs left where a
man can really be master.

His father was an Admiral. He himself
put on uniform as an ensign in 1916, and
since then has served in every type of ship
except a submarine.

During World War II he fought in numer-
dus engagements in the South Pacific.

Fechteler and his wife, the former Goldye
Stevens, of Washington, have two children—
Joan, 19, and the Admiral’s step-son, Rodney
Dobson, 26.

He is intensely proud of the United States’
navy and loves to needle his Royal Navy

for itself. Not a single mutiny in all our
naval history. No other nation on earth, in-
cluding Britain, can say as much.”
WORLD COYPRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.



sands.




|
|

|

|
{

|
|



friends with “Look at the record—it speaks!



Governor Sir Alfred Savage will
formally open the Empire Week
Exhibition at Combermere School

Mr. J. C. Hammond, Head-
master of Harrison College ex-
plained the purpose of the Exhi-
bition in a broadcast on Monday
evening.

Again, as for the last few years
the exhibition—one of the Em-
pire League's activities is being
staged in the Hall at Comber-
mere School he said.

In the Hall you will see the

entries of a great number of
Schools for the Project Compe-
titions for which handsome

prizes are offered, This year the
Seniors have also been drawn in
by the re-institution of the Essay
Competition, and His Excellency
Sir Alfred Savage has generously
agreed to give First Prize. I will
give you a list of the prize win-
ners at the end of this talk.

The Hall will be open to chil-
dren from competing schools
from Tuesday, and on Wednesday,

from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Thurs-
day is Empire Day, and at 10
a.m. on that day the formal
opening to the public will’ be
made by His Excellency the Gov-
ernor. The Exhibition will re-

4.45 the Police Band will attend
the official lowering of the flag.

The . primary purpose of this
Exhibition is, of course, to mark
once a year our membership of
that great group of peoples all of
whom recognise their allegiance
to His Majesty the King, but very
wisely the organisers have not
been content with just an official
ceremonial, but have given a
practical utility to their form of
celebration. A Competition which
requires skill in design, and
craftsmanship in construction, is
of real value to the children who
take part in it, and an aspect of
education which can hardly be
over stressed in Barbados.

We hape to see you at Com-
bermere Hall in large numbers,
not only because we believe you
will be interested, but also be-
reause your coming is a great en-
couragement to those who. have
put time and effort into their
exhibits. If you cannot come on
Empire Day itself, come and lis-
ten to the Police Band on Friday,

or spend an hour or so there on
Saturday, but be sure to come
But in coming to see the exhibits
do not forget that this Exhibition
has been organised as a practical

of the Papacy, is the oldest political
institution on this earth. Loyalty
to something wider and greater
than the individual is an essential
of the good life. A good citizen's
loyalties may be said to spread
out in ever widening concentric
circles. In the centre is his family;
then his neighbours, the small
community in which he lives;
wider still his area, his province,
or his island; and wider again that
great comity of peoples which
owe loyalty to His Majesty the
King. These loyalties are not con-
tradictory they are complemen-
tary. Find the man capable of
the smaller loyalty, and you will
find the man capable of the larger.

And in the History of this British

marchy can be traced the
nOblest political experiment of the
buman race. Loyalty to the King
once meant the personal allegiance
of a few to the whims of an indi-
vidual. It has evolved into the
reverence of many peoples for
those political institutions which
have proved to be the foundation

of the liberties the Western
World holds dear. When we in
Barbados pay tribute to the
Empire, and renew our loyalty to
the person of His Majesty, we

shall be joining countless thou-

world men will observe May 24th °

as the day on which they pause
for a moment to give gratitude for
this heritage, and take pride in
their membership of that Empire
which still stands, as it has stood
so long, as a bulwark against
those forces which threaten human
rights

dignity.

and with them human

LEAGUE OF EMPIRE
COMPETITION

JUNIOR DIVISION

Ist Prize: Acrdss the Spanish Main—
Combermere School.

2nd Prize: Sailing into Carlisle Bay—

Queen's College.

Srd_ Prize: Wandering Through the
Caribbean in the 15th Century—All
Saints’ Girls’ School.

4th. Prize: The Chief Guide’s Tour—
St. Winifred’s,

INTERMEDIATE DIVISION
ist Prize; Captain Cook in the Pacific
~Bay Street Boys’ School.
2nd Prize: South With Seott—Comber-
mere School. “

SENIOR DIVISION
ESSAY COMPETITION
Ist Prize: Presented by His Excellency
The Governor — A, S. Hopkinson, Har-
rison Collece.

2nd Prize; Charles A, Phillips, Harri-

son College,

3rd Prize: Mary ~— EF. | Brathwaite,
Queen's College

, Consolation Prize ; ‘presented by Mf
Aubrey Douglas-Smith — 3, A.-A. Cor-
bin, Harrison College.

‘In every continent of this
i

eens Stee ernie
ees






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WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 1951



R.E.C. Will Discuss House Pass

Oils And Fats

THE Regional Economic Committee at their meetiug
vesterday st Hastings House agreed that there should be an
early meeting of the Oils and Fats Conference to consider
ways and means of creating a regional policy for the pro-

‘Accidents’ Bill

The House of Assembly yester-
day passed the second reading of

g@|@ Bill to provide for the notifi-

cation of accidents and occupa-
tional diseases, The Bill was then
referred to a Select Committee.

Dr. H. G. Cummin, (L) intro-

tection of the industry and to suggest how the Conference | duced the Bill. He said that they

thinks that this might best be achieved.

Hon. J. B. Renwick told the
Committee that there was con-
siderable dissatisfaction among
the producers of copra, He felt
that it was high time that they
reviewed the gentleman's mgree-
ment for Oils and Fats prices.

Since the prices obtaining at

4
Customs Union
present had been fixed, the cost

of production had _ skyrocketed, THE Hon. Albert Gomes, at yes-
labour costs too had skyrocketed. terday S meeting of the Regional
He was in favour of a regional | EConomic Committee in effect, pre-
policy being created to safeguard oes any discussion on the re-
the industry but there should be |POrt of the Customs Union Com-
a meeting of the conference to mission claiming that before the
aah aa 3 : - : Committee could enter upon any
review the situation and give], Z :
: Ae : discussion of the Report that it
some increase in price to the pro- should first be ertained th
ducer until the present agreement },. ti h ECE eine e
expired ‘next year, reaction of the several Govern-
eer ments to the report of the Standing
A Review Closer Association Committee,
He therefore moved that the

committee recommend to the par-
ticipating governments that tnere
should be a review of the exist-
ing oils and fats agreement with
a view to improving the present }
price to the copra producer.

Sir John Saint pointed out that 7 ‘i
the Oils and Fats Conference was pov persnaves the
the correct machinery to deal
with prices, the Regional Eco-

nomic Committee, he did not|/ments had decided their views on
think, was the body to deat with lihe report of the Standing Closer

prices. Association Committee
It was their business to ask for

guidance as to the creating of a
regional policy with regard to the
industry itself, but there was a



Gomes Hinders
Discussion On



diseussed the

not see how they could discuss the

West Indies,
Customs Union could not come,

An Anomaly

Mr. Gomes onserved that several | schedule
Governments had not yet ‘even| diseases

were looking forward to the day
when they would have certain
industries in Barbados and it was
well that they made provision for
this against diseases which indus-
tries brought.

The list of disease in the
schedule did seem formidable
but for the exception of one or
two such as anthrax and lead
poisoning. They would never
have any diseases mentioned in
the schedule, unless and unti)
the industries were contacted
with,

He then moved that the Bill
be read a second time,

Mr. J, H. Wiikimson (E) said
that the Bill was cumbersome.
Part of it was unnecessary for
this island, particularly the third
which, referred to
caused by industries

report, signed by}|Which they did not have in this
their representatives' and he did | island.

Mr. F. C. Goddard (E) said thar

Customs Union before they receiv-|in Barbados, the majority of busi-
ed the opinions of the participating | messes were small with few em-
to the Political | Ployees

and

returns th

they were not

Mr, Gomes said, before Govern-|0n them.

No Opposition

He admitted that he did not
examine the Bill very closely and
would not oppose it if it was

He therefore moved that that] felt that it was necessary for the

ruling committee of the Oils and|Committee ask the Secretary of| Welfare of the people to have it
Fats Conference that had all the|State for the Colonies to approach |" the Statute Book.

information at their disposal and |'those governments who had not
the benefit of the advice of ex-|yet discussed the S.C.A.C. report
perts who had to deal with the|saying in unmistakable terms
oils and fats. that the time had come when the

Other members of the com-|British West Indies were faced
mittee shared this view and Mr.{With yet another anomaly and it
Renwick’s motion was not | Was considered another step to-
adopted. wards another anomalous situa-

Professor Beasley and Sir John |tion if they did not first obtain the
Saint also drew to the attention| Views of the member Govern-
of the meeting the fact that the;ments on the S.C.A.C. report be-
Oils and Fats Conference was a}fore they discussed the report of
wartime creation and as such was |the Customs Union Commission,
governed by the Defence Regula- Mr. G. H. Adams disagreed with

tions. Seated Sveereed by Mr. Gomes
Regional Policy e thought that there was a meas-
Owing to the fact that steps|We Of agreement that there

were now being taken to declare a
legal ending of the war, it was
necessary to formulate a regional
policy for the industry and cre-
ate necessary trade tariffs since
the Defence Regulations would
then be outdated,

Mr. Beasley also referred to the
anomalous practice of charging
one price internally for copra and
another price externally for the

‘there was no reason why this
should precede the establishment
of a Customs Union.

federation. The more any element

from federation.

Big business which had ade-
quate staff, could without diffi-
culty or additional expense
make the necessary returns to
the proper quarter, but smail
businesses were unable to cope
with the increasing number of
Government returns required
to-day.

He felt that Bills which were
put before their time, only
added to the expense anc worry
of small businesses,

Mr. A. E. 8, Lewis (L) said
that he was wondering whether
this Bill had not come in the ab-
sence of the Public Health Bill.

should be a political federation but|'The Public Health Bill had been

through the House already and
he was wondering what had be-
come of it. He hoped that the

Barbadians simply would not be}/senior member for St. Thomas
bulldozed into accepting a political] could tell something about it.

Mr. Crawford (C) said that

‘ried to bulldoze Barbadians the|they had had the bill before them
farther away they would find them]|for a little while.

It was par-
liamentary procedure, he said
that when a bill of the sort came



to make the necessary | w
at this Bill was plicing| he

BARBADOS ADV



OCATE

Govt. Investigate

Milton King’s Death

DR. H. G. CUMMINS told

ay that the untimely death

a

Mr. EB. D. Mottley at last we

notice of an Address to the

In it was stated that there was
information to the effect that King
who was ‘working on 't SS,
Strategist had been foully’ beaten
to death by a member or members
of the Police Force.

The request ,was that efforts
should be mede to have the mat-
ter investigated thoroughly. The
purpose to bring whoever was re-
sponsible to justice and to ensure
adequate compensation be given to
King's children

Yesterday, Dr. Cummins. said
that he had been authorised to
make a statement on behalf of
Government relative to the mat-
ter.

It had been reported to Govern-
ment on March 31, he said, and
since then they had been moving
in the matter

“The Government has communi-
cated with the Secretary of State
for the Colonies, evidence has
been given by several witnesses,
including two Barbadian members
of the ship’s crew, there was a
post mortem examination and the
accused was charged.”

From the point of view of Brit-
ish jurisprudence the case’ was
still before the courts and they
ere asking the honourable mem-
r to refrain from making any
further statement,

Later Dr. Cummins pointed
out that the matter of compensa
tion for King’s wife and children
was being looked into

Mr. Mottley (E) still asked
for leave to deal with the matter
the Speaker agreeing if he would
just deal with the point of com-
pensation,

Mr. G: H. Adams objected on
the grounds that the case was
sub judice and therefore should
not be discussed by them






The Speaker’s ruling was
maintained. however and eventu-
ally Mr. Mottley was permitted
o move the passing of an
amended Address which was
passed. This stated that the
House were apprehensive that

King met his death as a result of
an altercation with a member or
members of the Police Force of
the Union of South Africa and in
a matter that suggested foul play.
The Governor was requested to
take all necessary steps to ascer-
tain all the facts of the case and
put them promptly before the
House, The hope was also ex-
pressed that His Majesty's High
Commissioner in South Africa
would see to it that in the even!
the information be right, the
culprit or culprits be brought to
justice, and compensation be
secured for King’s family.



the House of Assembly yester-
in South Africa of Milton King

arbadian seaman, was being investigated.

ek’s meeting cf the House gave
Governor about this matter.



Amend Teachers’
Persion Act

The House of Assembly yester
day passed a Bill to amend the
Teachers’ Pension Act, 1925

The chjects state

The Teachers’ Pension (Amend-
ment) Act, 1949, was passed - tc
place secondary school teachers or
the same footing is Government
officers under the Pensions Act
1.947. The Bill was introduced into
the House of Assembly in earl
October, 1948, but owing to pro-
rogation the Bill tapsed, It was re-
introduced in December, 1948, and
came into operation on the 16th
May, 1949, Unlike the Pensions
Act 1947, and the Police Force and
Fire Brigade Pensions Act, 1949,
it was not given retrospective
effect from the 23rd October, 1947.
As a result any teacher who re-



tired. between the 23rd October,
1947, and the 16th May, 1949
failed to get the benefits of the

legislation. It is considered equit
able that such teachers should no
be deprived of any benefit which
was clearly intended for them

WHAT AN MP.
WANTS TO KNOW

Mr, W. A. Crawford tabled the
following question in the House of
Assembly yesterday
@Has the attention of — the
Government been drawn to reports
that the Government of St. Lucia
which had at first refused t
participate im the B.W.I, Worker
Emigration Scheme to the U.S.A
has now wwreed because ha
succeeded in obtaini botte
terms and conditions fo: emigrants



than were ‘at firs offered,—
specifically, that the 12-week
period of contract has beer
extended? :

2 Will the Government im

mediately re-open negotiations
with the U.S. authorities with the
view to obtaining a similar exten.
sion for Barbadian workers?

3, Will the Government take
steps to enable Barbadians who
may be in the U.S.A., in appreci-
able mumbers, under contract a’
the time of the next Genera
Election—the first to be held in the
Colony on the basis of Aduh
Suffrage—to record their votes?

(i

In The House |
Yesterday |

The House of Assembly yes-
terday met at 3 p.m. and passed
two supplementary Resolutions,
one for $24.540 and another for
$42,377.

The House passed three Bills
one to authorise the payment of
an additional gratuity and pen-
sion to F. A. C. Clairmonte; ore to
amend: the Teachers’ Pension
Act, 1925 and another to settle
the rates of Income Tax for 1951.

The House also passed: Anj
Address by Mr. E. D. Mottley
relating to the death of Mi!ton
King; another by Mr. A, E. S.
Lewis relating to the extension of
a scheme for cane weighers and
food inspectors to purchase moto.
cars; and the second reading of a
Bill to provide for the notification
of accidents and occupaticna!
diseases. This was referred to
a Select Committee ;







Dr. Cummins on behalf of Mr
Adams laid the Petroleum Driil-|

ing and Production (Amend-)
ment) Regulations, 1951; the |
Civil Establishment (Paymen

af Passages) Order, 1951; State
ment of the sums of money pa'd;
over to the Colonial Treasuro, |
by the Commissioner of Polic: |
during the Quarter ended 31s !
March, 1951; Report on the Vita) |
Statistics of the Island and o her)
Registrations for the year 1948. |
Dr. Cummins on behalt of Mr.|
Adams gave notice of two rese-
lutions: One was to approve the
Order made by the Goverror-}
in-Executive



Committee on tne!
third day of May, 1951, unde.
the provisions of section 4 of the |
Special Registration of Voter
(General Assembly) Act, 1951:)
and the other was to approve
the Order entitled “The Civil

Establishment (Payment co
Passages) Order, 1951, made b
the Governor - in - Executiy
Committee on the third day of
May, 1951, under the provision |
of section 3 of the Civil Estc>-
lishment Act, 1949. j

Mr. Cox gave notice of a Resc
Intion to approve the Book «
Reference and Plan of the pro-
posed extension of the Water |
works in the parish of St. Mi
chael; and another one to ap-'
prove of the compulsory acqu
sition by the Governor-in-Exe
utive Committee of all that cer. |
tain parcel of iand (part of th
tenantry lands of a place calle’)
Bosvigo) containing by estima-|
tion 13,870 sq. ft, for the pur-!
pose of establishing a distr'c
market

Mr. Walcott gave notice of
Resolution to approve the Orec ,
entitled “The Sugar Indust:
(Rehabilitation, Price Stabilico
tion and Labour Welfare) Ord. |
1951. '





PAGE FIVE



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TAXES REMAIN THE SAME:

THE rates of Income Tax this year remain the same as last year
A Bill was passed in the House of Assembly yesterday to fix thes¢
rates and to make vrovision for certain other matters in connection

No Support before the House, for the person

He himself had worked faith-| taking charge of the bill to make
fully in the cause of federation|a proper speech, explaining the
for the past fifteen years but there} various points.

Collins’ Ltd., 28 Broad Streec
copra they exported.

Hon. J. B. Renwick explained
that in Grenada, for example, they

LOVEE ES PRVO PRVORG



Chinese Will Stay



charged a very high export duty were parts of the S.C.A.C. report of SAINT GALL, May 21 with the levying of the tax.
for copra so that local business- which he had told the Committee The introducer, he said, ex-! The Executive Committee of the The schedule reads
men were not loath to take ad- he did not approve at all and which | plained the nature of the bill and| Universal Postal Union today de- On every complete dollar of a Age aiits
vantage of a better price. he was not prepared to support|the benefits that would derive|cided by ten votes to six with taxable income up to $ 480 a 4 cent
Mr. McLeod Smith thought that from the floor of the House of|from its passing as far as he could.|three abstentions that Chinese | On every complete Geuine. $ 480 and up to $ 960 at’ 5 cent
one drawback that would start Assembly. Mr, Crawford said that it was|Nationalist representatives should wae ee a "960 a do 1,920 at 10 cent: @
in the way of abolishing this! The fact that his Government]a bill of the nature of the Holi-]continue to sit on the’ Fxecitive. ao aa 1,920 do 2'880 at 15 cent
external and internal price was had remained silent did not mean! days With Pay Bill. It could even|The vote was secrct. : do do 2,880 do 3,840 at 224 cent’
the fact that recently some copra that they intended to sabotage the have been regarded as one like] Today's four-hour session was as do 3840 dd 4,800 at 27 cent:
producing colonies had spent S.C.A.C. efforts, It meant that they }the | Workman's Compensation | devoted entirely to a Soviet motion do do 4,800 do 8,400 at 37) cent REDUCTION SALE OF
considerable sums on _ capital were awaiting a full mandate from | Act. It sought to provide for peo-}to unseat the Nationalists and to do do 8,400 do 12,000 at 47} cent
equipment for processing the the people. He would assure Mr,.}Ple who should suffer from occu-j)a protest from the Peking Gov- do do 12,000 do 24,000 at 60 cent
covra, hence they might try to Gomes that a Select Committee of pational disease, ernment.—Reuter. do do 24,000 at 75 cent:

stick to the better internal price.

—_—_—~_

Youth Killed

the House of Assembly was going
,to consider and report upon the
/report of the Standing Closer As-
a Committee soon.



The bill can do no harm, he
said. The introducer had said
that they had no industries in

J. B, Renwick said that|Barbados of the nature of those®

Kighteen-year-old Carol Reid
of Greens, St. George, was caught
in the machinery at Lemon Arbor
Factory, St. John, at about 3.50
p.m. yesterday and killed.

It is understood that Reid, who
was employed in the factory as a
laboratory boy, slipped and fell.

Grenada was not willing to join «
Customs Union except under the
umbrella of a Political Federation.
Hon. C. A. Beaubrun gave a similar
assurance for St. Lucia and Hon.
C. D. Shillingford told of Domin-
ica’s intentions to support the view
of St. Lucia and Grenada in that



whose workers were prone to}
disease, but the Government was
sending down the bill because
they hoped to have industries in
Barbados soon, Mr, Crawford said
that the Government should take
care to select industries in which
people could work for a _ long!
space of time without becoming!

i





Ww
W
Ww






















F.6.C.
RADIOS

COOK LLL ECCLES SLEPT ETO

The body was removed to the respect. ; ; ~
mortuary at District “C’’ Police The text of Mr. Gomes’ resolu- etn ee through disease rk *
Station. A post mortem will be tion will be circulated and decided , a % To Clear for Newer Models §
performed to-day. upon to-day. Dr, Cummins said that he or % y
wanted to allay the fears of some F y iii i ‘
honourable members that the % 5 VALVES $120 — Reduced to $60 %
diseases mentioned in the Bill C A E * oi &%
V t AQ B77 I r were not possible without indus— V % 5 i $145 — ” ” $80 S
ialisation, ¢
O e 4 or TTA. Bor was then given its sec- The above may not mean much to the average person, x q i $177 - of » $100 x
ond reading. : but to cricketers it means we have an excellent selec- SHEPHERD % %
2 a.2 ia iat tion of the most. prized BATS autographed by such % *
itiona xX ens a o 3 oe oe oe eee famous players as Clyde Walcott, Everton Weekes, % icsheonisideinibiiabas %
: which was highly industrialised Frank Werrell and Len Hutton. & Co., Ltd. % x
i i in it esent form, would : ‘ :
THE House of Assembly at their meeting yesterday oe eS + sorkiaake ‘to Prices from $10.00 (to $17.00 % CITY GARAGE TRADING (‘() LID ~
passed a resolution for $42,377. This money is in the nature this island. He moved that it be s 10—i3 Broad Street % j 1 ii 4 OV. \ x
of a revote to complete certain works including the purchase |sent to a Select Committee to see NOTE: 10% discount allowed on any bulk purchase 1s x
of land at St. Christopher’s Girls’ School; the purchase of!if anything could be done to of Cricket Sundries. % Victoria Street s
“Club Willow” to be used as barracks for the Police and|make it workable in ere | % %
the Fire Brigade; the replacement of’ two navigational eon er eat object to | eewooeos: PLLA LLL LAO AALAND *
buoys and alterations to and equipment for Science ro principle of the Bill, yet he | Y2O0%09999G9999990% SOLE PPL OLDRLBBAPLPLPVEPLP DIE, @aeaweseaeuan &@ wo @ a a

Laboratory at Harrison College. j

Dr. H. G. Cummins (L) took Indies market. He would not have !
charge of the Resobution, been surprised to learn that they

Mr. A. E. 8. Lewis (L) speaking} could get the buoys cheaper from
on Head VI—Miscellaneous, said|Canada or from the U.S.A.
that he saw in the case of the] He said that there was no price
buoys there was going to be ax|control on exports and they: got
increase of $1,500. He felt that|bled white in consequence
they were voting a lot of money | Occasionally, they did get a slight
for the buoys and that Govern-|increase in the sugar price, but
ment knows now that there is an}|that in no Way compensated for
increase in the cost. the appreciable advance in the

“Do they know now if there will}cost of “British manufactured
be an increase in all the other|#00ds. In that case, the advance
items that will be revoted?” he} Was fully 60 per cent, he said.
ag i 9
asked, He noticed that $23,700 was] yar Crawford said if an esti-

set down for equipment for Har-

He was not sure if the equipment] forced to spend yearly in buying

would not cost $24,000 when it) goods from the U.K., goods which

should arrive, could be obtained much cheaper
Mr, Allder (L) said that he wes] elsewhere, one would be surprised

wondering if the condition of the|® the total. This money could

buoys was so bad that they could advantage: he said.

not be repaired,

“Whenever they referred to the

agreed that it should be sent to a
Select Committee. This was
carried,

Extra Money For
Clairmonte

THE House of Assembly yester~
day passed a Bill to authorise the
payment of, an additional gratuity
and pension to Mr. F. A. Clair-
monte,



states;

This Bill seeks to authorise the |
payment of an additional gratuity |
of two hundred and ten dollars
and additional pension at the rate
of sixty-three dollars per annum
to Frederick Archibald Conrad
Clairmonte retiring Commissioner

have been spent to some greater/ of Income Tax and Death Duties.

From the 1st March, 1909, to the

Objects and Reasons of the pat Y

‘



Let Us Show You
the ‘5- STAR’ car

GOCE LLL LEE OSSOS OEE

cent tO

WARNING

Customers and Friends are reminded that:
STARTENA, GROWENA & LAYENA

are registered Brand Names of the RALSTON PURINA

° COMPANY of St. Louis, Mo., U.S.A
Always insist on getting genuine STARTENA, GROWENA
and LAYENA as we have received complaints that other
Poultry Feeds are being sold as Startena, Groweéna and
Layena.

H. JASON JONES & CO, LTD.

Agents and Distributors

L

Quickly

relieves

Our





EPHEDRG

—





COLDS
and
CATARRH.

Every year the Government
voted a certain amount of money}
for their repairs, and they were
then about to spend $2,500 .in
buying two new ones.

He felt it would be better to



high cost of U.K. goads by com-| 31st March, 1912, Mr. Clairmonte
parison with U.S.A. and Canada,!was a supernumerary and under
they were told that we do not! the provisions of the Pension Act,
_earn the dollars for more dollar] 1925, such service cannot be count-
expenditures. In spite of this, yet}ed for pension purposes. Tne
7 gts oe ; oa ne Pension Act, 1947, now provides
ae ay ohne release particulars of our dollar! for supernumerary service to be
eae 2 eget scam Sigg ye Bird earnings and expenditure,” he} taken a onnt as pensionable
hand o} m. He en said. “Whenever I ask questions) oryice and an undertaking a





clears the nasal
ces to remove
ness and the
istressing ec o n @ i-
tions of head colds
and catarrh, The




*‘Kive-Star’ Motoring
The Best at Lowest Cost

work of a more technical nature in order to obtain th’s informa- given at Whiley Council in 1946,

done locally. It would be a means | 4; the Gove fuses to é
of helping local labour, he siid. reply”. CAEN: 5S that instead of amending the



Mr, Crawford (C) said that what ee Se ee eae tation. bottie:te fata
struck him was the considerable | Mr. Miller (L) referring to the|*!milar provision, the necessary ‘ely Detter tied
advance in the price. in the 1951-52! -emarks made by the Hon. Senior! #¢tion would be taken by special | J ie spray or dropper
Estimates, he said, the price was|Member for st John, said that ' legislation to cover the case of an OIN THE BARBADOS ASSOCIATION and can be ear-
only $2.500, and in the space of six|there were no méans of making' Officer whose service as a super- f ries ca Un elie
or seven months, the price had|such buoys in the island. numerary would be of benefit }

without fear of leak-
age





gone up to over $4,000, Mr. Crawford (C) was up again! when the officer retired under the

He said that the increase in the |to say that it was not expected} Pension Act, 1925. Mr. Clair-
cost of the buoys was due to the |that a colony such ag this should’ monte is the only officer whose
fact that they were imported from |sit down and submit spinelessly | case has called for this adjustment
the U.K. British manufacturers arejto such conditions, “Let us pro-j and hence this Bill is drafted to
in the habit of exploiting the West \test,” he said. give effect accordingly.

SSC ELL LEE LL E LL LLL SSS

er

CHARLES Me ENEARNEY & CO. LTD.

ee PPPOE OFOO

Obtainable from all Drug Stores:

oS

‘ - Distributors
Att

PPP PPP PP ed LPL ISe



OSG COCO LVOD o

S)
sh
PAGE SIX: -
HENRY

el PS
BLONDIE

| ¥
Samat tadietton
CAN YOU GO T
A STAG Fart
WITH ME
TONIGHT \

— I'VE BOUVET
THE MOST WOME FU
RACING SYSTEM —_IT Gay’
suet LAGT SEASON IT FOUND.
A ars AND ONLY
poate

i A
le yf
Mi

THE LONE RANGER

, TLL NOT SHOOTY UNTIEN [KOONA TO-KAY=
| hrs WOTN A MAN WHO'S HIM, MAH BAU
| Af HE TO Ag A =
Le . ’



PETE
io



YOU MAKE ME SICK-YO \
HAVE & SE NOT 7
TO ANY LE
j MOMBEL

THE SUBIES ay



RIP KIRBY

| SS €

N'S NRCS
| SPOTTED Soo .
\ |

@ [6\UG, HERES A GUY WANTS)
B TO TALZ TOME.AFTER
WE FINISH TALKING,
| WANT You To :
TAKE HIM

Ky BT
|













THE PALt
DAMES F









e's @ [i wonperep iF wats THE
fi “THIS MAN SPOKE { DIFFERENCE? |!
i mT] A H a eats at a4

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Ge ee ep nee oe ctaemennnennenmenaaiee emanates eee Nee ame

CARL ANDERSON













BY WALT DISNEY

wuatsS Tae MATTER.
~ IGN'T IT ALL fo

IT CLAIMS { \ e
TO BE ¥) od
Sn ;

gy

e



BY FRANK STRIKER



SHOOT BEFORE | COUNT FIVE,
ORT'LL SHOOT YOU! w

a B)




‘S
P








pe L 1
} 1 A GRAND \}
AK Yt On’ | i
YAK- { KER: Ou DOT \\
rey || ee KNOW WHAT I] Z !
oo. it YOU MISSED! |} -
Â¥ Ap tad |

o> pe Nel) ee

COLLEGE ATHLETES* 4
THINKS HES a



















Sensational New Make-up

Foundation
and powder
ie SRS,









NEW! Not acake make-up, not a greasy foundation!

“Angel Face” is foundation and powder all in one. No wet sponge,
no greasy fingertips. ‘Angel Face’ goes on easily and smoothly with
its own white puff. Gives you a soft, velvety complexion instantly.

NEW! Stays on longer than powder!

The special “cling” ingredient fused into “Angel Face” makes it
stay on much longer than ordinary powder. And it’s never drying,
never greasy.

NEW! Can’t spill!

You'll say Pond's ‘‘Angel Face” is the most convenient make-up you've
ever used it can’t spill over handbag or clothes. It's perfect to use
anytime, anywhere

Choose from five angelic shades: Blonde Angel, Ivory Angel, Pink
Angel, Tawny Angel, Bronze Angel, At all the best beauty counters,






A shake of Vim, a quick
rub with a damp cloth,
and surfaces are spote
lessly clean and bright. Vim cleans
so thoroughly — smoothly — easily.




: nigeene {

wt Sor

| cleans everything ,
smoothly and speedily

Srv 48am erie



“
«
re



|
|

|
|











f. EVER
reopucr





'
'








| To WAKE

| FEELING
TIRED

Now rises
full of

| What a bad start for 4

day's work if you wake

up feeling tired and

listless, instead of being

brisk and full of energy.

One woman who can

appreciate the difference from

her own experience, writes to

us i--

“Before taking Kruschen, I
always used to wake in the

morning feeling very tired. Now

i have lost all that tiredness and

1 wake feeling full of energy.
' Kruschen has made me feel years

; younger. I also suffered with

| rheumatic pains in my shoulders
and swellings round my ankles.
I am now completely cured of
these peu and swellings. lL take
Kruschen Salts regularly and
cannot speak too highly oe

Kruschen keeps you young

kidneys and bowels and keeps
them all working smoothly and
efficiently. The reward of this
internal cleanliness is a freshened
and invigorated body. Poisonous
waste materials are expelled and

And as you continue with Kru-
schen, your whole body responds
$o its purifying force.

Kruschen is obtainable from ald
‘Mhemists and Stores.



Vigour Restored,

Glands MadeYoung
In 24 Hours

| qt is no longer necessary to suffer from
loss of vigour and manhood, weak memory
pnd body. Derr ounners aon blood, ae

skin, depression, an: r slee} use
wae Atherivan Doctor, has discovered a
quick, easy way to end these troubles.

does a operations and is
| bringing new youth and vigour to thou-
sands, It works aieeekty ® ” glands and

| nerves, and puts new, jood and en-
| ergy in your veins. In 24 hours you can see
jand feel yourself getting younger, Your
eyes sparkle, you feel ve and full of
youthful vigour and power.

|” And this amazing, new pane and vigour
| restorer, called Vi-Tabs, is nteed. It
| has been proved by thousands in America
and is now distributed by chemists herr











ARE YOU PREPARING
FOR THE BIG
ATHLETIC MEETING



To avoid muscular pains
and to keep up your stride
You should rub down with

SACROOL

THE GREAT PAINKILLER

on sale a’
KNIGHTS DRUG STORES





= aad: aaceee oe
IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE












USUALLY NOW

in TOMATO SAUCE

AN OLD FRIEND IN A NEW SPOT!

Among a few. Recent Arrivals.

Planter’s Peanuts Noxzema Cream
wee BBLS Evenflow Feeding Bottles ”
Marshmallows in pkgs, & Small Ize Jars

tins Nervone



THE COSMOPOLITAN
PHONES: 4441 and 2041

Just a few yards from the eriginal spot.
Prince William Henry Street.

o









YES, YOU CAN BUY IT AGAIN

LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH



— Also —
GALV. OIL CANS —1, 2 & 5 Gin, Sizes

1860 1926



10 & 11 ROEBUCK STREET,

SPEGIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only





Tins HEINZ SPAGHETTI 30 26 Pkgs. T. PAPER 22 17

Tins CORNED BEEF with CEREAL 31 2.5 PRUNES (per lb.) 50 44

'Pkgs. QUAKER CORN FLAKES 30 26 Bot.C. T. CHERRIES 1407. 1.40 1.20

(ISLES
ATTENTION !!

.FACTORY MANAGERS

Take this opportunity of obtaining youx requirements
IN

GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE
Ranging from %4” upwards

MILD STEEL
Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes

BOLTS & NUTS—All Sizes

|
|
|
|
SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH | FILTER CLOTH—White Cotton Twill
At PRICES that cannot be repeated.
|



wien HERBERT Ltd. sce | | The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lad.
)

;
White Park Road, St. Michael

| it DIAL 4528
) 2+ STS ET RENAME, || OaS ST SEREETEE







USUALLY NOW



oo


9°

oe,

WEDNESDAY, MAY



CLASSIFIED ADS...

1951

TELEPHONE 2508



DIED

KUSSELL—On May 22nd
residence, “Stelville’, Chelsea Road
St. Michael, Edwardina Russell. Her
funeral leaves the above residence at
4.30 p.m. to-day for St. Paul's Church
and thence to the Westbury Cemetery

Emmeline Russell, Ermyn Bladen
and Sylvia Bladen, 23.5.51—In

TAYLOR — BARBARA OLIVE. Her
funeral will leave her late residence
Dunoon, Rockley, at 430 p.m. this
evening for the Westbury Cemetery.
Friends are invited.

Kenneth Taylor, Seymou~ and Ivy
Brooks. 24.5.51—In.

1951, at her





BELLAMY: On Tuesday 22nd May 1951
at Jessamy Lane, WALTER St. CLAIR
BELLAMY, Funeral leaves above res-
idence at 4,30 p.m. today for the West-
bury Cemetery. Friends are asked to
attend

Cecilia (Wife), Gladstone Sisn;tt
(Son), Duleina Drakes (Daugater)
23.5.51



THANKS wr

WHARTON—We the undersigned beg to
return thanks to the many friends and
sympathisers who sent us wreaths,
fiowers and other tokens of sympathy
at the death of Beatrice Amelia (Aunt



FOR SALE

|

















Minimum charge week 72 eonts and
16 cents Sund t over 24
word. cen we * cents a
word on Su.day
—_— - Sa eg —
AUTOMOTIVE
iahaalaelte teeta osies
EXCEPTIONAL CAR—26 M.>.G, 1949
Fiat 15. Very good condition. Phone
2950 22. 5.51—3n.
ELCTRICAL
REFRIGERATOR—One U.S. 7 cubic

foot Frigidaire Retrigerator, Apply:

Harold Weatherhead c,o Weatherhead’s

Drug Store. Phone 2164—3144.
17.5.51-—tfi.n

POULTRY

DUCKS — Khaki Campbell, Dial 6369.
22.5.51—2n

MECHANICAL

BICYCLE—Gents 3-speed Raleigh Cycle.
tu good cond tion. Phone 4076.
23.5.51—1n,















GRASS CUTTERS — Massey-Harris 5

and 6 ft. immediate deliveries. Enquirie:
Solicited Courtesy Garage. Dial 4616



Emmie) Wharton, late Cloth Merchant

of 21 Swan Street 22.5.51—6n
Dr. Arthur C. Thornhill and family

(U.S.A.), Edna Thornhill.

23 .5.51-—1n.

“IN MEMORIAM

MAHON—In ever loving memory of
Mrs. Maybel Mahon, *vho departed this













life on 28rd May 1944,
Asleep in God's beautiful garden
Seven years free from sorrow and
pain

Some day we hope to meet again.
L. Mahon and children. 23.5.61—in.
—
ROLLINS—In loving memory of my
dearly beloved wife Ada Rollins, who
fell asleep on 22nd May 1950,
There is a dear face that is missing
A dear voice that is stilled
A place is vacant in my home
That never can be filled





Thore flowers placed upon her grave
Have withered and decayed
But the love for her who sleep
beneath
Will never fade away.
Ever to be remembered by her loving

husband Lionel, Vernon, Gordon, Muriel,





Lucille (children) and Estwick family.
23.5,51—In,
EDUCATIONAL
WANTED





GEOLOGY—The Resident Tutor would
be pleased to hear from those who would
welcome an Extra-Mural course in
Geology. Write to Sandy Hook, Maxwell
Coast, Christ Church, (Tel. 8526).

23.5.51—1n.



BECKFORD & SMITH’S SCHOOL

SPANISH TOWN, JAMAICA, B.WI.

TWO ASSISTANT MASTERS: (1)
graduate in English, with History or
Géography as subsidiary subjects. (2) A
graduate in Mathematics, with Frenca
or Latin as subsidiary subjects. To
assume duties on Ist September 1951
Selary scale:-— £400 x 20-500 x 25-550
p.a., plus marriage allowance £50 p.a.,
and service allowance according to
service. Apply in own hendwriting,
forwarding testimonials to:

The Secretary,

BECKFORD & SMITH’S SCHOOL.

Spanish Town, Jamaica,

UNIVERSITY COLLE OF THE
INDIES. LECTURESHIP IN
PATHOLOGY

Applications are invited
of Lecturer in the
Pathology.
include pathological work in the
University College Hospital and instruc-
tion in clinical pathology of students
working for the medical degrees of the
University of London.

The salary scale is £800 x 50 — £1,000
per annum and the point of entry in the
scale is determined by qualifications and
experience. Child allowance 18 paid and
also a temporary cost of living allowance.
Superannuation is under FSSU_ arrange-
ments, Unfurnished ccommodation is
available at a rent of 5% of basic salary.
The successful applicant will be expected
to take up the post not later than January
1952, but the date is subject to arrange-
ment. Applications (twelve copies)
giving full particulars of qualifications and
the names of three referees, should be
received before June 15th 1951 by the
Secretary, Senate Committee on Higher
Education in the Colonies, Senate House,
University of London, London, W.C.L,
from whom further particulars may be
obtained 23.5,51—In
—<—<—<———$_$_$_——— —————
UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE WEST

ENDIES, SENIOR LECTURESHIP IN

PAEDIATRICS

Applications are invited for the post
of Senior Lecturer in Paediatrics, The
cuties of the post will include the clinical
work in the University College Hospital
and instruction of students working for
the medical degrees of the University of
London, The salary seale is £1,200 x 50—
£1,600 per annum and the point of entry
in the seale is determined by qualifica-
tions and experience. Child allowance is
paid and also a temporary cost of living
allowance. Superannuation is under
FSSU arrangements, Unfurnished acecom-
modation is available at a rent of 5%
of basic salary, The successful applicant
will be expected to tuke up the post
during December 1951. Applications
(twelve copies) giving full particulars of
qualfications and the names of thre>
referees, should be received before June
10th 1951 by the Secretary, Senate Com-
mittee on Higher Education in the
Colonies, Senate House, University of
London, London, W.C.1., from whom
further particulars may be obtained.

23.5. 51—1n.

A



for the
Department

post
of
The duties of the post will

1
1
i





UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE WEST
INDIES, SENIOR LECTURESHIP IN
SURGERY
Applications are invited for the post of
Senior Lecturer in Surgery. The duties
of the post will include the clinical
work in the University College Hospital
and instruction of students working for
the medical degree of the University of
London. The salary scale is £1,200 x W
—£1,600 per annum. The point of entry
in the scale is determined by qualifica-
tions and experience, Child allowance

is paid and also a temporary cost of
living allowance. Superannuation — is
under FSSU arrangements. Unfurnished

accommodation is available at a rent of
5% of basic salary. The successful
applicant will be expected to take up the
post during December 195!. Applications
itwelve copies) giving full particulars
of qualifications and the names of three
referees, should be received before June
10th 1951 by the Secretary, Senate Com-
mittee on Higher Education in the
Colonies, Senate House, University of
London, London, W.C.1., from whom






articulars may be obtained.
further p aa et



SUCCESSFUL

AUCTION
SALES

John M. Hiadon
Low Charges,
Prompt Payment.
PLANTATION BUILDING
Phone 4640.



|

* MISCELLANEOUS

i th rts ater eretecanpcnaplels a
ANTIQUES — Of every description.
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Sil
Water-colours. Early books, Maps,
Autographs etc., at Gorringes Antique

Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club.
3,9.50—t.f.n.

CIGARETTES — Ardath Cork tipped
Cigarettes. Buy now before the ad-
vanced price comes into effect. We still
have a small stock at the reduced price



namely 10's. 16c. and 20's 32c.
KNIGHT'S LTD.
19,5.51—3n.





CLOTHING—Oddments in Gents, Ladies
and Boys worn clothing, all in perfect
condition, very reasonable prices. Apply
Bungalow 2. White Hall, opbosite Hast-
iugs Hotel 23.5.51—1n.



GALVANISED SHEETS—Best quality
new sheets. Cheapest in the Island !
6 ft $5.04; 7 ft $5.88; 8 ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56;
10 ft $8.40. Nett cash. Better hurry!
A. BARNES & CO., LTD. :

4.5.51—t.f.n.

LODGE SCHOOL BLAZER—Fit boy



8 to 10 years. $12.00. Woodhouse. Tel
2896. 22.5.51—2n

LAUREL RAZOR—If you are in need
of a Razor, try a “Laurel”. Special
offer now 1/6 each. Obtainabie at—
KNIGHT'S LTD. 23.5, 51--2n



PRIMUS—Lantern Parts, from needles
to tops. Primus Stove parts, Primus
Round giant stoves, boils 5 gallons in
20 minutes, Send your Primus troubles

1 to us, we will remedy them. Chandlers

Hardware and Bicycle accessories, Reed
end Tudor Streets. Phone 4024.
22.5.51—2n



WHITE TILES—6/" White Tiles. Enquire
at the Auto Tyre Co. Trafalgar St. Phone
2696. 22.5.51--t.f.n

~ GOVERNMENT NOTICE





Vacant Post of Government
Analyst, Department of
Science and Agriculture,

Barbados.

Applications are invited for the
post of Government Analyst,
Department of Science and Agri-
culture, Barbados, Applicants
should hold an Honours Degree
in Chemistry or have obtained a
Fellowship or Associateship of an
Institute of Chemists and have
had subsequent experience pre~-
ferably in a Food and Drugs
Laboratory. .

Applications stating age, quali-
fications and experience and
indicating the salary and condi-
tions of service under which the












applicant is prepared to accept
appointment in the event of
selection, should be submitted
together with two testimonials to
the Colonial Secretary, Bridge-
town, Barbedos not later than
the 26th May, 1951.
ist May, 1951.

12.5.51.—2n
POOPOPPOOSOOSTSOS
















BUILDINGS FOR SALE

INVITED



OFFERS ARE
FOR

ALL OR ANY
OF

THE VALUABLE

FREEHOLD BUILDINGS
OCCUPYING

THE WHOLE OF ONESIDE |
OF

THE MARKET SQUARE
IN

ST. GEORGE, GRENADA.

FOR DETAILS Apply to:-

P.O. Box 6, St. George,
GRENADA.

view of the island wide Wage
the above represents a splen-
to any



In
Increase,
cid opportunity
businessman,

OO |
}

SSSSCOSOPOV GO SOSSOOS
Revitalise Your
And You'll Feel Young—Look Young
Nothing ages man or :
than achen cntised through bad kidney
| action, This makes you suffer from
Getting up Nights, Burning, Itching
Passages, Nerves, Dizziness, Rheu-
matism, Backache, Leg Pains, Circles
under Eyes, Swollen Ankles, Loss of
Appetite, Energy, etc., because kid-
neys which should filter blood fail to
throw off acids and poisons, now creep~
ing to joints and muscles. In 24 hours
Cystex kills kidney germs, strength-
ens kidneys and expels acids and poi-
sons. Get Cystex from ar7 Chemist on
Guarantee to put you rfght or mee

k. Act Now! In 24 hours you wi
oar better and be completely well in

one week.
oo Cystex

The Guar-
Tor Kidneys, Rheumatism, Biadder tects you.



antee pro-

6

COCKTAIL PARTY?

To make your drinks
softer and nicer

USE

DISTILLED WATER

Your friends will notice the
difference,
your GAS WORKS,
Bay St.



Get it at

“GO-AHEAD | our



6 cent
words 3 ce a
word on Sundays



HOUSES

Opposite
Apply to present tenant.
22.5.51—6n

BERACHAN
Dayrells Road.







CARLDIEM—And Fiat at the Cam>
On the sea,,St. Lawrence, fully furnished,
Apply: Miss K. Hunt Bratton,
Coast 23. 9.61-—t.t.n
an approved — tenant

Dayrell's Road. Fully
furnished, 2 bedrooms with water and
inner cupboard from 15th August to
30th November. Telephone 4641.

23.5.51-



COTTAGE—To
Pleasant Hall,

2n

FLAT —
Dundee,
2 only.
8240

a, Furnished
St. Lawrence
Apply on

Flat at
Gap, suitable for
premises or Phone

8.5.51—t fn

ROOMS — Partly
housekeeping privileges.
rental. Two minutes walk from Rockle
beach and bus stop. Apply: “Lauraton*

furnished, Light

Rockley Terrace 23.5. 51--2n
“WINSLOW”, Cattle Wash. For the
months of. June, October, November,

December, Apply to Mrs. W. T. Gooding
Strong Hope, St. Thomas
20 5 51—3n

PERSONAL

a

_The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, Tean Waldyon
(nee Suttle) as I do not hold myself re-





ver] sponsible for her or anyone else con-

tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me.
BERTIE WALDRON,
Bourn Land,
Christ Church.
22.5.51—-2n





The pubiie are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife RUBY HAYNES

(nee CALLENDAR) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in
my name unless by a written order

signed by me.
CONRAD HAYNES,
Maxwell Hill,
Christ Church,
22,5.51-—2n.



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife VIOLET
STUART (nee GRIFFITH) os I do not

hold myself responsible for her or any-
one else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order
signed by me.
EDWARD STUART,

Westbury Road,

St. Michael
22.5. 51—2n

ST
The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife CLARICE
GREEN (nee GRAHAM) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone else
contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signed
by me.
AUSTIN GREEN,
Jerico, near Jordans,
St. George
22.5.51

2n



The public are hereby warned
giving credit to my wife, GLENDEEN
GOODING (nee Waleott) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her or any-
ane else contracting any debt or debts
In my name unless by a written order
signed by me.

Bigned STANLEY GOODING,
Content Cot, St. Philip.
22,5.51—2n.

against

The public are hereby warned against

giving credit to my wife, ESTELLE

LOUISE MURRELL (nee Mills) as I do

not hold myself responsible for her or

anyone else contracting any debt or

debts in my name unless by a written

order signed by me.

Signed FRANCIS MURRELL,

Fitz Village, St. James.

22.5.51—2n





The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, SILENA WHITE
{nee THOMAS) as I do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me.

ARTHUR LEON WHITE,
Beckles Hill,
St. Michael
23.5.51—2n,



THE LOYAL BROTHERS OF
THE STARS
Proudly Present their

1951 CARNIVAL

AT QUEENS PARK
mi iin
THURSDAY
and
SATURDAY 9th June

7th




















The Sun God
Dazzling Spectacular, Brilliant

THE CARNIVAL BAND

From Trinidad,

Sway to the Rhythm of Trinidad’s
Leading Steel Band beaten by a
team of experts.

The 1951 Costume Champions
from the South will bring glam-
straight from the History
Books when staging the Execu-
tion of Essex. Straight from the
Romantic West come the Wild
Gndians and the Ranchers, and
out of the Belfry Come the Bats.

CONFIDENTIAL
At 7.30 p.m. on 7th, June,
Queen’s Park will be transformed
into a family lang of Song and
Colour.



Don’t Miss it.

IMPORTANT





NOTICE



=

The Annual General Meet-
ing of the Barbados Cricket
Association will be held at
KENSINGTON OVAL (and
not at Queen’s Park) on
Friday, May 25th at 4.30

lenor Stand.

p.m.
Entrance by George Chal-
W. F. HOYOS,
Hony. Secty.

I —S









Roumanika, |

Reasonable |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



PUBLIC NOTICES



authorising the said Vestry to borrow

a sum of money mot exceeding $7,200.00 | of the Estate of the late William Jordan,
to be used by them (a) as to $6,564.00 'n
repairing existing roads and paths in the

iexwett | Christ Church Cemetery, and laying out













Leen a te MSeT 40 Ge efecting ee | ge ™ BANTS 81-80] JUNIOR GURRK—For our General] CURACAO & JAMAICA.
the Mortuary Chapel in the sai¢ | ————————__—__ } Office, Pier Head Lane. Preferably gne] MS. Oranjestad” 24th, May 1951
Cemetery, and (c) 3s to $48.00 in clean- BUNGALOW—One newly built stone with experience in accounts, CENTRAL Limited Passenger accommodation
mg a drainage well in the said Cemetery, | Wall Bungalow with galvanize roof at! FOUNDRY LTD. 23.5.51—3n available
the said sum so raised to be repaid tr | Britton’s Cross Road. It has open SS eer SEE Ss. P. MUSSON, SON & CO, LTD.
ten annual instalments of $720.00 each, | Verandah, drawing and dining rooms, MALE AND FEMALE—5 Ladies to] }j Agents
commencing in the year 1955, together |2 bedrooms, water toilet and bath,} contact American Families in U.S.A. 4] ——— ——~—————~——__.____
with interest at a rate not exceeding | Kitchenette with water, and a garage, }evergetic young men for Americar
5 per centum, per annum on the prin-| Can be bought for cash or on terms. } Farmers. Write for particulars. Mr. H.| :2665..0GSRRN RRR
cipal sum and the unpaid balances | Immediate possession can be given. For} Smith, 30 Fulton St. Canning Town
thereof for the time being owing. j all particulars apply to D'Arcy A. Scott, | London, ©. 16 23.5.51—2n
| Deted the 2ist day of May 195) | Magazine Lane. Dial 3743. The M/V “CARIBBER” will
YEARWOOD & BOYCE, | 23,5.51—tin YOUNG LADY—Shorthand Typist, in- accept Cargo and Passengers for
Solicitors for the Vestry of i ciabatta » ed in teaching good business pro- Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Christ Church. DWELLING HOUSE standing on 251% to the write person. Apply in Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing ist
22.5.51—3n, | Perches of land, situated at corner of | Person and by letter, Magazine Lane, June 1961.
| pte Buckingham and Bank Hall Cross Roads,| ext door to Cosmopoliton Garage The M/V CACIQUE DEL
THE SUGAR INDUST?R. AGRICUL- House is built of Timber and roofed 23.5.51—2n CARIBE will accept Cargo and
| TURAL BANK CT, 1943 with Galvanised Iron and is comprised Passengers for St. Lucia, St. Vin-
|'Po the Crediters hold! specialty lie! of Open Verandah on three sides, Living | —————_—_—______ ~_ ~--—__-. —___ cent, Grenada and Aruba, Sailing
| against LITTLE SPA Plantation,| 2" Dining Rooms, Three Bedrooms, Tuesday 22nd. inst
St. Joseph. Breakfast Room, Bath, Kitchen, etc., ANNOUNCEMENTS The M/V “MONEKA” will
TAKE NOTICE that I, the owner of | With a@ large yard all enclosed. Very . * = â„¢ accept Cargo and Passengers for
the above Plantation am about to obtaim aru Dis ai evan ena Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
loan of £250 under ihe provisions of . on application to S, E, Cole : SRR APS ok|) Seen Nevis and St Kitts. Sailing
the above Act against the ie Plantation, | ea aa eee Of, Smt where a cai Mere eee SEU SXGRy fren oat
in respect of the Agricultural year 1951 | terms and conditions of sale can be! ¢®n now hire a new Typewriter hourly
to 1952, obtained : daily or weekly it may only cost B.W.1I. SCHOONER OWNERS
No money has been borrowed under 20,6.51—4n ee to have a naw Typewriter | in ASSOCIATION (Ine.)
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, . a Ea ——~—~«me-}! Our home to do your work privately signee. Tele. No, 4047,
MOORE Mak! tae Siar tome nae ee tel , § WOODEN BUI iG — 21 ft. x; Apply: Magazine ‘Lane, ,Cosmopoliton —
respect of such year, 3 ft. x 8 ft, in good order. H. C. Man.| G ge 23.5, 51--2n
Dated this 22nd day of May, 1951. | NritingN®Wlands: Two Mile Hill, St} ———————_____ ‘a
L. E. SMITH. ichael. 22.5. 51—3n. . : . eaten s dntangeoiloniepanih
Owner, }
vo OWN, AUC.ION LOST & FOUND

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Julian Boxill and
Tnez Poxill, hoeldirs of Liquor Lic ©
No. 818 of 1951, granted to James Cal-
lender in respect of a board and
Kalvanize shop attached to residence in
St. Lawrence, Christ Chureh, for per-
mission to use said Liquor License at a
boarfl and shingle shop at Lower Beckles
Road, St. Michael.

Dated this 2ist day of May
To EB. A. McLEOD, Esq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A™

Signed JULIAN BOXILL,
for Applicants.

N.B.-—This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A" on Thursday
the 31st day of May 1951, at 11 o'clock,
a.m





1951



BR. A. McLEop,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A.
23.5.51—-1n



In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd., advise
that they can now communicate with
the following ships through their Bar-
bados Coast Station:—

8.s, Golfito, s.s. Hudson Firth, s.s
Alcoa Polaris, s.s. Esso Knoxville, s.s
Arniston City, s.s Letchworth, 8.
Araby, s.8. Robin Hood, s.s, Brazil

s. Governor Kilby, s.s. Rodas, #.8
Grove, s.s, Wave Commander,
Clara, s.s. Eliza Jane Nicholson,
Rosario, s.s, British Valour, s,s,
Rosa, s.s. Boskoop, s.s. Rosewoo,
Alcoa Clipper, s.s. Tiberius

Council
a8









Asthma Mucus
Dissolved ist. Day

Choking, gasping, wheezing Asthma and
Bronchitis poison your system, sap your
energy, ruin your health and weaken your
heart. In 3 rhinutes Mendaco—the prescrip-
tion of a famous doctor—circulates through
the blood, quickly curbing the attacks. The



very first day the strangling mucus is dis- ,

solved, thus givi free, easy breathin,

and restful sleep, No dopes, no smokes, ne
injections. Just take pleasant, tasteless
Mendaco tablets at meals and be entirely
free f.om Asthma and Bronchitis in next
to no time, even though you may have guf-
fered for years. Mendaco is so successful
that it is guaranteed to give you free, easy
breathing in 24 hours and to completel
stop your Asthma in 8 days or money back
on return of empty package. Get Mendaco

oO @ from yourChem-
Mendaco

ist. The guaran+
Ends Asthma * Bronchitis * Hay Fever

ORIENTAL |

SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
JEWELS
New Shipment opened

THANTS

ovement





DIAL
3466







——— =



FOR YOUR INSURANCE
NEEDS CONSULT

ANDREW D. SHEPPARD ||

Beores ene
Confederation Life Association j
C/o F. B. ARMSTRONG LTD.,
BRIDGETOWPF. S.

SEA VIEW GUEST
HOUSE

HASTINGS BARBADOS
Under new management.
Daily and longterm rates
quoted on request
Permanent guests
welcome,
Dinner and Cocktail
parties arranged,
J, H,. BUCKLAND,
Proprietor.

It Relieves Colds Quickly.

C. CARLTON BROWNE
136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813

Wholesale & Retail Druggist

)

CHECK THAT

COUGH

} WITH
BROWNE'S _
CERTAIN

COUGH SYRUP

SSS

WE NEVER LET GO.

Our Vigilance over the
Quality of

8. & §. RUM

is never relaxed.

That is why it is always the
same,

“A truly outstanding Rum,
in a class all its own.

Blended and Bottled

aw BY ae

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LID.

Headquarters for Best Rum.

tee protects you, |





PUBLIC

SALES











Ten cents per ate e on week-da ts per agaty da
nd 12 cents per ne on Sundaus nts per ayaie @ on Sundays
minimum charge on week-days ay charge $1.80 oF ee \-deys
and $1.80 on Sunde end $1.80 on Sundays,

>
NOTICE | REAL ESTATE
IS HEREBY GIVEN that it is the in- |
tention of the Vestry of the parish of By public competition at our office

Christ Church te cause to be introduced | James Street on Friday 25th May 1951,
into the Legislature of this Island a Bill| at 2 p.m, 1 rood 14 perches of land at

| Upper Carlton, St. James, the property

deceased.

For further particulars and conditions

of sale, apply to















HILLMAN MINX 1949 MODEL
We are instructed by the owner who
has left the Colony to auction this very
fine motor car which has only done 9,000
| miles and to the best of our knowledge
| has never been damaged in an accident

Sale at Cole's Garage on Friday 25th
May at 2 p.m,
JOHN M. BLADON,

Auctioneer



51

4



HAMMER

ON TURSDAY

29th by order of Mr.

Wood we will sell his House

‘Appointments ot Brittons House, Brittons
Hill, which ineludes

Norman

cushions; all in Mahogany; Vitrolite Top



Coffee Table; Chiming Clock, Electric
Lamps; Glass Ware, Pitd. Tea Servi ;
| Westinghouse Vacuum Cleaner; Cine

Camera 8 m.m Kodak Projector and
Sereen, Electric Kettle Toaster and Iron,







Good Carpets; Twin Single Bedsteads,
Simmons Springs and Deéep-Sleep Mat
tresses; Vanity Table and Stool; very
rice Press and Bedside Tables all in
Mohogany; Child's Bedstead, Cradl»,
Desk, Dressing Table, Press c., all
painted Blue and White, Cany Cot,
3-Burner Oil Stove, Kitchen Utensils
Larder, Austin 10 Cer in perfect running
ordeyg a good Ecko. Redio and other
items.

This furniture is modern and in perfect
condition

Sale 1.30. Terms cash.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers

23.5.51—2n



ANNUAL DANCE

of the
EMPIRE CLUB
on the
23rd MAY 1951
' at the
CLUB’S PAVILION
Bank Hall
! Subscription 3/-
Music: Mr, Perey Green's
Orchestra
Admission by Invitation














|

|



Extension Dining Table (seat 8), Side-|
b ard, China Cabinet, Upright Chairs,
Tea Trolley, Morris Suite—(Settee (for
2), 2 Arm Chairs, 2 Rockers with





rrds over %4



word on Sunday



HELP
CAPABLE TEACHER of Portuguese
Apply: Beli, Phone 4014





STENOTYPIST (Beginner or qualified) | SATLINGS TO TRINIDAD, PARAMAR-
TBO, GEORGETOWN

“Boniare”
“Hersilia”

wanted

immediately, Apply in person
and by letter to J. A, Marson & Sor
Lad. 19.5.51—t-f.n



















LOST



THE BARBADOS MUTUAL LIFE
ASSURANCE SOCIETY LOST POLICY

Messrs, Harold Proverbs & Co., Ltd,
; having made sworn deposition that
Policy No, 23,105 on the life of Sydney
Gordon Cole has been lost, and having
made application to the Directors to
grant a duplicate of the same NOTICE

is hereby given that unless any objection

is raised within one month of the date
hereof. the duplicate Policy asked for
will be issued
By Order
Cc. K





implesG

| Cause Killed in 3 Days

The very first application of Nixo-
derm begins to clear away pimples
like magic. Use Nixederm tonight
and you will soon see your skin be
coming soft, smooth and clear, Nixo-
derm is a new discovery that kill»
germs and parasites on the skin that
cause Pimples, Boils, Red Blotches
Wezema, Ringworm, and Hruptions
You can't get rid of your skin trouble
until you remove the germs that hid:
in the tiny pores of your skin, S«
get Nixoderm from your chemist to
day under the positive guarantee thu!

Nixederm will banish pee and
clear your skin soft and smooth o:
mone
Nixoderm = itis‘
xX er return o
empty
For Skin Troubles packoge



TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Telephone Cords in different
Coloured

Plastics, Easy to
put on, Saves that annoying
Twisting and Knotting.

CABINET GLASS
Opened by
JOHNSON’'S STATIONERY
& HARDWARE

REISE IIE TIDE IGG OTN IG GGG FFG NTN GS IGE,



PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominica, for

Sailing to Europe fortnightly.
Dublin, London,
reduction for chi.dren.








Pier H

Cocoa, Rowntrees Cocoa,
Cocomalt, Milo, Nutrogen, €
and Packages

SEE US NOW,

Roebuck Street



or Rotterdam.

BOILER GAUGE GLASSES
are obtainable from

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

Sizes too numerous to mention.

Place Your Orders for the following—

Schwartz Jelly Crystals, Tower Jelly Crystals, Carltona
Jelly Crystals, Birds Jelly Crystals, Birds Jelly de Luxe,
Chivers Jelly Crystals, Tins Shulleworth Cocoa, Frys

— Also —
Tins Nutricia Powdered Milk, Select Powdered Milk,
Danilae Powdered Milk, Nespray Powdered Milk and
a large assortment of Sausages.

JONHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.

The usual ports of call aré
Single fare £170; usual

u






ead Lane,

George Payne Cocoa, Tins
Ivaltine, Kraft Cheese in Tias

YOUR

GROCERS

Dial—4335











Exciting

Bargains like these are hard
offers

KNOWLEDGE
ESSENTIAL KNOWLEDG

HORSE)

PYGMALION by
edition)

S.P.C.K. BOOK

C, F. HARRISC
WE MAKE THIS OFFER NO

Again and again

we offer New and

Here’s What you'll get

SHADOWS MOVE AMONG THEM by Edgar Mittc!holzer
A MORNING AT THE OFFICE by Edgar Mittelholzer
FIFTY TRUE STORIES (stranger than fiction)

FIFTY THRILLING WILD WEST STORIES
THE GREAT ENCYCLOPAEDIA OF

THE EARTH IS OUR HERITAGE by Ernst Wiechert
THE TUNNEL by Eric Williams (author of The WOODEN

THE WOODEN HORSE by Eric Williams

ROSE TIMSON by Magucrite Steen

OSCAR WILDE (Stories, Plays, Poems and Essays)
and

George Bernard Shaw

BUY NOW WHILE LIMITED SUPPLIES LAST FROM THE—

TOMERS to have THE BEST ALWAYS

to find—-take advantage of these

UNIVERSAL
E FOR ALL

(in a Penguin

DEPARTMENT

Floor,
IN & CO, LTD

'W Because we want our CUS-





MS











M.S

—. | SATLINGS TO TRINIDAD, LA GUAIRA



29th. May 1951.
llth June 1951





OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM










PAGE SEVEN

ots
SHIPPING NOTICES “

nd , na
“wes “TROYAL NETHERLANDS | i
STEAMSHIP CO. | =

SAFLINGS FROM AMSTERDAM | } I

M.S. “Hersilia” | 24th. May 1951 FRENCH LINE 4

M.S “Willemstad” 7th, June 1951 %
SAILINGS TO PLYMOUTH & | sad
AMSTERDAM | Cie Gle Transatlantique “~

MS. “Oranjestad” Mth. June 1951 =a



SAILING TO
ENGLAND & 1! RANCE
GASCOGNE, May 12, 1951.~

via St. Lucig, Martinique,
Guadeloupe and Antigua.

Ww

CARIBBEAN’ CRUISE.

COLOMBIE, May 30th, 1951.
Trinidad, La Guaira, Cu-
racao, Cartagena and_

4a #

?

Accepting Passengers,

AeA
eta

HARRISON LINE -

©



Due
" Vessel From Leaves Barbados
SS. “LINGUIST” London 16th May 7th June
SS. “TRIBESMAN” London lst June 15th June
3.8. “FACTOR” Liverpool early June Mid June
S.S. “TRADER” Glasgow &
Liverpool early June Mid June
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM '

Vessel For Closes in Barbados
S.S. “SPECIALIST” Liverpool 2ist May
$.S. “ASTRONOMER” London 28th May

Canadian National Steamships

SOUTHBOUND

LADY NELSON

Cc.

CAN, CHALLENGER

AN, CRUISER

LADY RODNEY

L

ADY NELSON

LADY RODNEY

NORTHBOUND
LADY NELSON

ADY RODNEY

LADY NELSON
LADY RODNEY

N.B,—Subject to change without notice. All vessels fitted witn cold storage chame
Passenger Fares and freight rates on applicatian tor—









bers,

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.,

SEARCHING FOR

0 For further information apply te - - -

DACOSTA &









CO.. LTD.—Agents









Satie Sotis Saile Arrives Sette =
Montreal) = Mu litax Boston Barbados Barbados,
+ 14 May 17 May 19 May 27 May 28 Mays:
17 May 20 May ar 29 May 30 May
. . 36 May 29 May 12 May 7 June ¥ 8 June
+» 5 June 6 June 11 June 20 June 2: June
+930 June 3 July 5 July 14 July 15 July
«30 July 2 Aug. 4 Aug. 13 Aug. 14 Aug.
—— a et
Arrives Saile Arrives

Barbados Barbados Boston

8th June Wth June 20th

2. 3 July 5 July M July - 16 July bx F a
«87 July 29 July 7 Aug. 9 Aug. ~
+26 Aug. 28 Aug 6 Sept 8 Sept.

nee Asrivey afontieg 3
Bt. Jo! Halifax ep
cot 2nd June 2th J =

Jtine





ie a
mnt



LTD. — Agents.

BEAUTY ?

You'll find it :

in our NEW i

cosmetic '

DEPT. |

PERFUMES }

BOT OWDERS Cae bos 3

LE LADEA BRILLIANTINES : 3

— ALSO — nila

HAIR BRUSHES COMBS, i

Oh OOTH PASTE

Toommpnusues | © TOOTH paste

Pay us a visit today, and make vour Selections

e
Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)

No. 16, Swan Street

ang DDD LLL LL LD ELL LA IGA
SARTRE PLE-AA EAP

FOGARTY LTD. ©





SUST
in

ASSORTED

W





And many more items of {nterest

"Ph



KESTOS
RASSIERES

TEA ROSE and WHITE.

OBTAINABL





RECEIVED ....

STYLES
SIZES

. FOGARTY LTD.



one : 2109, 4406 or 3534



ND



a

E AT

if 6a de

ae
—=="=— Foo~
cage

PAGE EIGHT

SPARTAN TROUNCE ROVERS 7—NIL | yas vnecar



Johnson, Chase Score

Three Goals Each

SPARTAN defeated Pickwick-Rovers seven—nil in

their returri First Division
yesterday evening.

football match at Kensington

Spartan dominated throughout the

game. Alo®g with Carlton, they are now heading the First

Division table.

The Spartan forwards missed many opportunities to

score.

Spartan Chase, their left win

At half-time they had in only three goals.

For
ger and Johnson at inside right

scored three goals each. The other goal was sent in by cen-

tre forward Keith Walcott.

Regatta
To-morrow

The tenth regatta of the 1951

Yachting Season will be sailed to-
row Bank Holiday, under the
uspices of the Royal Barbados
Yacht Club.
tarting times and Handicaps



18 follow

















B § Rascal

D 12 Rainbow 1,04 Yellow
BT Mo¥ra Blair 1.05 Red

Yellow

E 5 Mischief

myo Buccaneer 1,09 Red

E 1 Gipsy 1.10 Yellow
—<——

t 6 Eagle

9 2 inp 1.11 Red

D. % Sinbad

——_—$_
Gc -& Peggy Nan
¢.. 8 Folly 1,12 Yellow
I 2 Invader
K 4 Comet 1,13 Red

—

Cc 1 Miss Behave
K 3 Edril 1.14 Yellow
—————_

1 7 Mohawk

I 9 Dauntless 1.15 Red

I ll Reen

o. 3 Scamp 1.16 Yellow
cn Magwin

1 12 Dawn aT Red
a

c 10 Gannet

I 1 Gnat 1.18 faliow
—_—_—$
ae. Rogu 1.19 Ret
——$$<—$—— ==
K 40 Vamoose

1 18 Clytie 120 Yellow
———_—_———
I 4 Coronetta 1.21 Red
——— — —
K 2 Cyclone 1.22 Yellow

.B. The following dates have been
fixed for Regattas:-
Ith Regatta, Saturday 26th May at
2,30. p.m
12th Regatth Saturday 2nd June at
2.30 p.m
Frontenac Cup Thursday 7th June at
1.00 p.m.
H, BLAIR BANNISTER,
Starter.



South African
Match Drawn

LONDON, May 22.

Only twenty-five minutes play
was possible owing to rain on the
final day of the match between
the South Africans and the M.C.C.
at Lord’s today and the game was
declared as a draw.

The South Africans scored
thirty-one runs and lost one
wicket during the short period on
the field. Scores were: South
Africans 190, M.C.C, 271.

The King arrivea at Lord’s
shortly before the announcement
that there would be no more
play —Reuter,



Present Beat Past

Harrison College defeated Har-
rison College Old Boys 25—16 in
their First Division basketball
game at Y.M.P.C. last night.

In the other game Fortress beat
¥.M.C.A, 21—7.







Traffie Do's
No. 9



CONSIDER
OTHER ROAD
USERS

Space made available by
CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring.



They'll Do It Every Time




Spartan took the touch off with
Pickwick-Rovers defending the
northern goal. The Park team
nearly got their first goal when
Boyce at right wing, ran down and
centred. Samuel Griffith took a
beautiful header but the ball pass-
ed a few inches outside the right
goal post.

Boyce soon after received a neat
pass from centre half Cadogan.
He was unmarked and had only

oalic Foster to beat but he kicked
wide of the left upright.

Spartan opened their account
when Hunte at full back for Pick-
wick-Rovers kicked out and gave
a corner from the right. Walcott
who took the kick, sent in a
heautiful shot. Chase, with a nice
loader, completely beat Foster, the
Pickwick-Rovers custodian,

The second goal came soon
afterwards. Boyce received a
through pass from Cadogan. He
ran down the right wing and cen-
tred. Chase, who was running in
from the left wing, made no mis-
take, completely beating Foster
with another beautiful header.

Spartan shot their third goal
when Johnson dribblea through
the Pickwick-Rovers _half—back
line and centred to Walcott. Wal
cott settled the ball and then tap-
ped it into the left corner of the
nets. Half time found the score
three—nil,






A few minutes after the second
half started Johnson collected the
ball and earried it down into the
Pickwick-Rovers goal aree. He
beat full back Lewis and shot out
of the reaches of Foster to put
Spartan four up.

Cadogan then took a well timed
shot from outside the goal area.
Ht looked as though it would have
been a certain goal but was kicked
out by one of the Pickwick-Rovers
backs. A corner was taken but
no scoring resulted,

Soon after Spartan scored their
fifth goal. Chase ran down the left
wing and centréd. Johnson jump-
ed into the air and beat Foster
with a well placed header.

Johnson tes, was responsible for
the sixth goal. He scored from
well outside the Pickwick-Rovers
goal area.

The seventh goal was scored by
Chase who out-ran Hunie and beat
Foster with a hard shot.

The teams were as follows -

Spartan: Cozier; Giroons,
Bowen; Médford, Cadogan, Git-
tens; Boyce, Griffith, Walcott,
Johnson and Chase.

Pickwick-Rovers :
Lewis, Hunte; Carter,
Rebirth; Wells, Allan,
Kelly and L. Foster.

Mr. Howard,

M. Foster;
Worme,
Jones,

Referee :

WALCOTT FOR
GRENADA

Mr. F. L. Walcott, General
Secretary of the Barbados Work-



ers’ Union, Will leave the colony |

to-morrow for Grenatta to inves-
tigate the work of the Trades
Union in that colony on behalf
of the Inter-American Regional
Organisation, an affiliate of the
International Confederation of
Free Trades Union.

Mr. Walcott was appointed a
member of the sub-Committee set
up at the recent Trade Union Con-
ference in Trinidad held earlier
in the month. He is expected to
be away from the colony until
next Tuesday.



Busta Party Gets
New Member

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, J’ca, May 22.
While the Jamaica Labour Party
held two meetings today to en-
deavour the recall of Mr. A. M. D.
Douglas to the J.L.P. membership,
the Party’s slim voting strength
in the House of Representatives
was strengthened by the addition
of S. A; Scott, Independent Mem-
ber, who
group today.
© Douglas resignation issue
will not be settled, the Party an-
nounced today, until the return of
Deputy Leader Donald Sangster
from Barbados where he is repre-

senting the island at the Regional

Economic Committee.

joined Bustamante’s |

Regivered U5 Potent Ofce By Jimmy Hatlo |

te a oe ne nearer

EMPIRE



A LEFT from Roy Ankarah (Gold Goast) goes over the shoulder of Fonnie Clayton during their 15

rounds contest held at Earls Court, London.
weight title to Ankarah on points who gave a superb display of non-stop punching and stamina.

BARBADOS

Clay ton,

ADVOCATE



CHAMPION



Rain Interferes

With U.K.
Cricket

LONDON, May 22.

At Manchester, Lancashire beat
Kent by 159 runs, Lancashire 233,
(Greenwood 113) and secondly
255 for eight declared. (Grieves
70, Ridgway 5 for 67); Kent 178,
(Greenwood five for 66), and
secondly 151, (Statham four for
26, Hilton six for 75).

At Birmingnam, Warwickshire
Scotland match abandoned, rain.
Scotland 359, (Nichol not out
130) and secondly eight for no
wicket; Warwickshire 332, (Wol-
ton 92, Gardner 82).

At Oxford, Oxford University
Worcestershire match abandon.
ed as a draw, no play today, rain
Worcestershire 225, and second
ly 108, (Jessup five for 30);
Oxford University 195, (Hofeyer
84, and secondly 40 for one.



At Cambridge, Cambridge Uni
versity-Sussex match abandoned.
No play today, rain, Cambridge
University 300 for eight declared
(May 120, Popplewell 74);
Sussex 138, (Warr four for 39)
and secondly 173 for five.

At Chelmsford, Essex—North-
amptonshire match abandoned
no gecision, No play to-day owing
to rain. Northamptonshire 360
for 8 declared, (Brookes 117
Jakeman 124); Essex 224 for 9,
(Barrick 5 for 71).

At Yeovil, Somerset-—Notting
hamshire match abandoned, no
play today owing to rain, .Not
tinghamshire 401 for seven de-
clared, (Poole 106, Hardstaff 133,
Redman 5 for 151); Somerset 212,
(Angell 69), and secondly 4 for
no wicket.

—Peuter.



| What's on Today
| Police Courts and Court of
Original Jurisciction 10.00

a.m,
Meeting of the Barbados
Horticultural Society 4.50

p.m.

Football: Carlton, who along
with Spartan are heading
the First Division, meets
Jamaica. at, Kensington
Oval 5.00 p.m.

Basketball, Second Division:
Y.M.P.C. vs. J. S. at
Y.M.P.C. and Pirates vs
Modern High School at |
Modern High School 5.00



. pam,

Netball; Olympia vs.
Foundation Girls’ School
at the Nightengale Home
4.30 p.m.

Police Band
Pasture, St.



at Six Roads
Philip, 7.45

p.m.
Mobile Cinema at Black-

yoan’s Plantotion =yard
St. Joseph, 8.00 p.m.
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Plaza (Bridgetown) — “Tea For
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Empire — “For Heaven's Sake'"—

4.45 and 8.40 p.m
Plaza (Oistins)—‘Dear Wife” and
| “Rainbow Island—5.00 and 8.30

pm
Olympic—"The Invisible Man” &
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8.30 pom

Gaiety—""The Adventures of Kitty
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COMPTON NEARS HIS 1,000 RUNS

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who shares the ©! 668 with an average of 167.
What is more wonderful is that
has already hit four centuries
been dismissed
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PAGE 1

ESTABLISHED WEDNESDAY Y.\ Canada Expects B.WU. Delegation Friday Bottomley Throws Sop To W. Indians — Daily Express LONDON. May 22 LORD BEAVERBROOKS "Daily Express" to day commented as follows on the visit of the Secretary of Overseas Trade to the West Indies: "With all the air of a rich man tossing a sixpence to a beggar, Arthur Bottomley throws a sop to hungry West Indians "Grandiloquently he tells them that Britain has decided to buy no Cuban grapefruit after all But what of Cuban sugar and Cuban cigars That, says Bottomley, is a different proposition these commodities are concerned. Britain's Marshall And Weekes Shine At Cricket Al Black Pact with Cuba still must stand." And West India, producers? They apparently must l>e content In keep theti Sini'er trussed, their production down, and h^pe that irtual Hi on does not reach their doors. To whom does Arthur Bottomlev think he i, talking?" The U%  re not Who may or may not bo grunted privilege* They hsivr Q light t the lliitioh market, The best right in the World. Thl right they won by sacrifice ct blood in wartime for tl EOT mon cnuso. It 15 not good enough lor Bot •i mlov to offer reprieve only to %  rowan He must reUMdJOW <>f danger from t and tobacco gTo %  Be must give the fullest ranee that instead of whittlim s..y imperial .isRoriation he will rture and auataln end drveioo .i HltTl -i Than i> only ooa way to give s Bl-22 "' %  i ickelers ulaylng professionally in England have made a wonderful start this season. The latest to hit headlines are Evert on Weekes and Roy Marshall, both of Barbados. Yesterday Weekes bettered %  32-year-old Lancashire league terord by hitting his third century in four days for an aggregate of 382 fur once out. His 108 last night wns not his only contribution to Bacup's win. He also claimed six wickets for 14 and took a hrilb.-int rateh to dismiss the last Heslingdon batsmen in the last over While Weekes was breaking re\ curds. Roy Marshall was setting a new target for honicrv Foi Lower House against Ramsbollom dp took mmfur 31 -the best league performance of Uia %  .. on —an effort which ;ilsn gained a last over victory. Polircinun Shot DUMFRIES. Scotland One PaUeeman am shot dead and another wounded in a lighi Bl Dumfries Street early to-d iy. The man for whom the> Mfl searching fired Into their car when they pulled up to question him. The man was later cli .rged with murder.—Renter Truce Possible WASHINGTON. May 22 General Omar Bradley said today :np Korean War might Just peiei out—without a negotiated peace, but with simply %  i.nli m the Communist attack. The Chairman of the United States Job Staff, giving In the Senate on General MicArthur's dismissal, might be poadbll to negotiate some kind of a truce or peace with the Chinese Communist leaders with or without the approval of Soviet Russia. — %  eater, ifussiuns Holding Up Bin Kacsong major road and ml town 85 miles northwest of the South Korean capital, Bo onlv three miltf south of th parallel, a Fifth Air Fore. COSttmiinKfiic announced here Earlier tank and Infantrv p itml had driven 26 mile* nortl m ul to the bank of flH Iinjln River. They captured and de>troyed a Chinese ammunition dump despite moderate opposition. A United Nations air control plane pilot reported tank' -ind Mfantry near K icsong. Eltewhere on the western from United Nations made iteadj ad/antes against light to nil "resistance The main fighting was on nigh ground between western I central sector Artlllerv raf: heavily bombed ;tnd Inflicted high casualties on colunuis ol Communists streaming northwards with mule trains behind delaying olumns. —Renter. Persia Rescinds Tax Agreement i PERSIAN MINISTERS, nr-w move agalnM i'.• Andlo-Iranian Oil Oninanv < talHrq on it to pas customs duties on al! fooda and puppllej it has hitherto imported duty free, two Teneran new papers reoorted to-d:i> The Oil Company, destined for nationalisation under Oovemnent plans at present, h :i*nt with the PertlaUi government, exempt ir.^ it from the payment customs duties on all materials imported for its Then And \ou The House cf A*rmbl> appointed the Hr| Bsrhados UnitIn i.'iini.iii in 1601 to watch the loaacaala of the euionv. lheae -.m1 Wate appotnled down to Ihiyear 1848. To-dav Ihcre is talk about %  Trade CoanaJr1 1 Mionrr ffewlw. Mi % %  i will I'hatmc that, %  ccordlng %  rightIt esh (Flre> and I ill hem-eforlh Huasein Makkt. Secretary the Oenerttl National from <>.l NatlonalUa. d uui Oetoba i:th ii'.Qaveraaaauito oi ika Ihstkai !• n. iii m and i ii ',i i to atree | the nt.-idin.,..I mniil..-ts of 4 H \\ | ii, 1, R.'IIOI. j| m..thi!.s nf U>e Trade Librrallsatlun Comm ttee whirh beilns dleu> 'ion. on May 25. the Regional fcron mic rommittee Ute on M-.mii. m.hi Mat 21-1. acceiled a tucsesdon made by III. M.rM. Oovernmrnt U ii-.I Mit. : i Kingdom thai a West Indian fioWwIII Trade MK.|n *houM |my a vtdlt lo London beforr ameeeillni to (anada. The Miwlon ripecU In arrive ia I..H.I..Iahtuit the middle of inn. .!,< i„ remain Iherr JI lri*| two weekis BRITAIN STUDIES OIL CRISIS I.ONDON. May 22 The II K li.-d 11 'eettneing Persian Oil Crisi' No renl) had i>e-n %  > %  eivrvi to tnr nffVi fo-negotiation %  utloeaUaatloa or ret Bta'l oil which I'.II %  id ib o Teheran AM Forelvn Secretary llei U-< Morrison is visiting Austria Prune aftaigtei Aiiiee is directing Briuah pollc>m the dlsputa Persian rejection oi the Anglo. Iraedan i m Coaaparq s demand f. ''Mi, i mi %  :u mreihadow re(i Ui nejtotinte <>n lines augj OTTAWA, May 22 ] NF0RMED QUARTERS disclosod on Monday that Britain is giving favourable consideration to a plan to ease import controls and so allow more Canadian manufactured goods to reach the British market Informants said that she also is considering a scheme to release moro dollars from hor exchange pool to allow the British Weft Indies to increase purchases from Canada These di wlnpmenU emwgcd .1 Anence, trade an I iiimu. ofttcials from both countries' piuni'cd Into thn %  Lraide conference Tl.e m eettni draa trig fUi %  o) illCenade-Unltajd tOngdom Cdrtttnuini li idc 1 mtttet .< irade link bom ol Brttaln 1 critical esrl deyi In 1MB On this ba 1 1 1 Ion froin If 1 MiM •< Wi I Irulti I %  Till I Meett ng j will continue for thre11 e ,|. ..... rcache 1 1 .ih 1 .igh it i' nm nandetor) thi 1 government! will >ccept these % %  coniniendTitlniih Ii i-.t manl r ilaad that ih" major dvclaions re.iched at pre(ict ae11 pled and doptad 1 moot Britain*! plan to ease import controls will moat ihrmatn %  • import %  ehenw, (junta ISnihld 1 %  \i"'i i.: %  were iNowed ti InlO Mnt Ml par cent of th' %  their goods bought hy lin* in ." %  %  a ai 1 t( Tnis ijiiolii was doubled to 4l'j 1-1 eani In January. Informal thai within a|a month Britain win 1 1 aounes 1 hu Uiei 11 el-.M' >n ndd luiiiu'i bi t" id. of th. Tofcen %  nil rrive her* on Ma; ml further imd BXpeB Britain. ThK was notification to restm-tie I..'. In widen the rtt atvee the fTflfrflOO.oOO |>.'i yi %  potfl^hted itir Income lax Will thy/ft in Jamaica "1 .'lephoi*r Call BONN. M;iv 12 People in West Germany who PMl Berlin on the phone are jtrceted by a warning: "you are in danger." It comes from tho operator at the Fast German en. Of the line. Asked what it is all about, th < operator replies: "you are in danger if you admit the remilitarisation of West Germany. Now here is your Berlin number." And instead of "Good Morning" Earn German operators say: "fight for peace and force the plebiscite" (on the question of rcmilitari^.tiont. — Renter. Strikers Still Out MANCHESTER. May 22 The leaders of 2,300 Manchester dockers today said they would defy trie ultimatum to go back to work or look for new jol*. Only three men turned up at the dock gaUs after this move by dock labour leaden The -friKwhich has paralysed the docks here for 27 days started because two men were suspended when ruaad overtime work —Reuter. KINGSTON J\ i. May 22 QoV< rnor Sir Hu^h Fool the 1951-12 session of the Legi laturc tcdat with ;i Bpeevh which contained liotabta Departures from previous Throne rpaechei The Governor look the line uiving Ihe overall layoul of Government nral policy for HM) lui.incial year. He said /amah %  ' nnanrial pmltion ad Improved ovel Ihe last few >e;in; thul it was possible to anoounce Incprne tax aba I totalling £280,000 to industry nnd ill uv increasing allowances and that further taxation %  I'lv envisaged. %  iinartvi.il year with %  MI. plus of t2.fl94.0O0 and bmlgets for an cxnendinirc of nearly C I2.IMIO.OU" rot the current venr with a deficit estimated at t leUOO which i^ expected to bi turned Into surplus ia a result o' an inrri'.i"' m revenue through lutlas. In an important speech, the Governor announced the early est.it;uahmeni ol i ind i dust rial or veioprr.cn t corporation Hi I -"at the British Governcrnment had turned down request; for %  £2.000,000 low InU foi development pUTpl I suggested that lite island snOldd teck assistance through the Worl'l Bonk. The Government proposes to re. Of the Island for thjj p u o:m> T.i.1 growing financial ilinicultiea facThi • \.. rti hot. filnk the financial crlsti is |ust around the (urnei The position Ii tl '' uVverniiicnl is hi ivth in debt and that little nr no mdnrv is finding Its way Into Ihi %  i %  purse to i'l'iises I *i th.tempo ol event! rw' ludckenlng ind rorecast the dramstlc devslopmenui In ihe next ten davs. Signs of Ihe present financial %  i.. i %  rtslbli %  nit ihe Qovei nr'' nl hai been t.. 11 %  • >\ in its nnandal dihi-ni'.,. in advances nl the rnU ol i pet month from AngloIiani.iii I Ivaneoi have now been ind tins has ... i itomlc sltugejan. i.nt debut include i:i,iMI(MMMi due to the bank Melh. from whom no more owed "i-i i iH.ooo.ooo owing to pub!" work %  mil ictorj,. geuter ptr. bar Anglo-Iranian Compny sum Oil Commission ,ovor tta> properties Britain's note reserved tl [light to refer the diapule to U| Imtorrurtfonal court at oas Ftegti if nasjol i.iiiim irejected b Persia : The Cabinet iihn dlsvussed [today the United States proposal It. admit Greece and Tiirkcv into the Atlantic P United Stales yesterday asked the North Aiiantir Deputlea 1 OoUtKll b consider the matter Britnin's -ervice chiefs were present ul part of today's cuhine' meeting here Observors understood that they hud bseu iailed In during discussion of the question uf Greeceand Turkey. —Iteuter Fourteen J*ts f YPRUS. May 22 A formation of U Royal Air Force Vampire jels took ofl fraro nerc today flying east. TWr destination area not revealed The lighters belong to a squadron based here. —tenter. "FVroii" ...miichi'il BIRKeNMEAFX Cheshire. May 22. Prrsldrni I'rrtn. the 18,400-tor Argentine tanker, was launchi"! to-day by Uedarni Carica A. Hogiii. wife of Ihe Arcentlne Ambassador at Camell ball yard, Rirkenhead. —feeuler. Israel Flouls U.N. Derision TEl-AVIV. May 22 i>,... i nl. iid* to contlni %  ing ihe Huh-h rnarsha hi i m lyrli aeapHi U for sw %  But 'ii. ttar will lie mi General Williim Rilej I i I 'trillon. • i not fix i %  ind that In Is was a matter entirely in 'hi hands cf I was up t" bin 'in next move. | %  'i .lions in border rlashes with Isi —He liter MORRISON IN VIENNA VIENNA. May ?j. • ign Secrl here froi.. Germany to-day. lie w.. V foreign M < %  Gruml>er Bt the airport.— Kruter. THE WHITE STICK I %  % %  '. but for Ihe man or MI: ma n rarrying a white *t.rk Give ihem enr. 4^sivtance In IrafTlr ran Ait*; HUM) Death Kx/H^cted i i ,'.i iiiiKidBaverla, !•>] I Iran Deonar PohJ told Renter lo-iught ihi ex|M>cted that her Oswald I'M. iinl M\ i.lhei Nil death eentenea in Landsberg Prison, to he executed durinu Thursday mglit I ul icceived die grams today from the l'ri. >n (' %  manrtant. Colonel W.ilter R. CM' ham. stating that Thursdny weuld be the Iriit ii,i> t-.r visits. area lold Itenter that hra i i loon cbeplaina had lnl Cd the men of tlnn ew •viter Two Ships Hit WASHINGTON. May 22 Two United States WarSnlpS Oil i huavi % % %  !! hit by Cornrnuni fire aith the lovs of two !i I ind felvc wounded, the United Stntr< Nnvy announced OS shtpS were thr Ktleahip New Jersey, .mil the nn,ikk> Hash. —Iteuter. ANDON. M... 22 A Brltl o 1 nice spoRei S an said tedai ha did iw>t think e Anglo-Irnnian Oil Compan> onttnua to pay advance es to Persia. Of advance roy.iltndue on an agi" 194H aim not united by Majle nenti should %  paid :,\ tl.e end nf this month rtk"l whether he expected the %  1.1 11" umed. Ihe i i replied, 1 do not think SO Keiiler. irleties which may IK* ibjoped The BHUsfa West Indies have bi. peri %  > '< %  s*. U.K. ogrrement on an In dollbrs lo huv mongo Canada Twice As Much c.in.niii hai repeatedly pointed inn thai ihe i; v. I %  i I3U.OOU.000 worth ol ie Cenadii bought about double thai arnounl limn tho Tins left .. big belance r the Hntish W<"ii Indies. It is Can on th .t ,d le.is) pHit of this luilnnce should have teen used to build up put •hases from Canadian supplier* Informants said "it now nppe:u< llkel) thai Britain win giee to Increase in dollars for Uie British Wi %  I dV ie,,endenl ..I oouraa on Ihe r*aturs M •loll. M needM '•" defenci pui c.P. I) inmwlralr N^aiimlllritain.l >. loaV i %  nd her CO I %  %  it of then UU mass ralln I %  i iy to fan the growing nwntment agsrtn^t Britain and the UeJU Moslem • win if Britain rantsti neti lion of Iheii .uui, Arii'lo-lraniaii OH Company, ended a den earpra tininterferences which rioiali utdependence Tta also is lUMd agsslnel Ine U B tiiking anv hand The underground Tucb h ( munist) Party which opuoas* Premier Mohammi.l M electoral reforoib % %  ol aUllyniK m wi h'ta summoned Trade Unionists on i ,>.. 11 ... pected to ... i %  Britain ..n opened ate in Hamhiug under A M Onv..//j Buchordo, Argentine ConsulVest (lei mom li ivas announced l re 'i IBI —Renter THE -ADVOCATE" Bay> for NEWS 0IAL 3113 Day or Niiht ///>/ %  //> .o/s/y //>/ %  fa&f // %  /// f/o WORKERS BOYCOTT TRANSPORT MADRID. May Tl chain-leiler appeal Of living demonstrations emptied many buses, trains and cafet in the working class area here to-day but hjrdly touched the middle cla-and busines* dtstl I The call was for 24 ho cott on public transp: Snd places of amusement passed around by Bra chain letters circulating m the capital during the past three weeks and believed to have come from both left right wing sources. i durtrn-t the gtmon i otr wen : th tl" %  '.I'll I": empty through streets !' %  eri driven and conductors stare.* walk In v %  Many underground tr.ilns start%  Ing refreshments, were deserte-: up till noon. on it wn clear thnt footsore hung] %  A | %  %  until th* ng jliiuc'. % %  iddle-class I morntna. %  quiet in Madrid and in the re.! of Si>>>' But late in the day. n the working class • H being observed del Buses, l trains remained -ilmO' emply ( ji.. UOTacea w*'re p"'i pled only by despairit.i lors and bored waiters. The dasnonstretion caused li'' tee ism among 400.000 workers. Police precautions were d.I -!ra (onet of the civil guard were brought into the capital from towns in the surroundiiig province. Plain %  r -lied the street* watching for anv suspl* clous gatherings. —lletiu-r


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WEDNESDAY, MAV 23. 19.-.1 RAKBUHis VIA u( Ml PAGE FIVE R.E.C. Will Discuss Oils And Fats THE Regional Economic Committee at their meetine j M: -lay -'t Hastings House agreed that there should be an %  .ii h matting nf the Oils and Fats Conference to consider Uld means of creating a regional pdlicy (oi the protection nl the industry and to suggest how the Confenrnc thinks ih.it II.is mit*ht best be achieved. Hon. J. BRcnwuk tola ihe ; Games Hinders Discussion On Customs Union Committee thai there was conr'drrabie dissatisfaction among the producer* Of copra. He lelt that It was high lime thai they levirwed lh.gentleman's agreement for Oils and Fat* price* :.lining at present had been lixed, the east of production h id skyrocketed. oats ton had skyrocketed. in favour ol a regional intt created to safeguard -try bul there %  hould be .1 meeting of the cold HM BttagfeUOB and give %  OHM increase in piici ;<> |he produce* until lhc> present agreement next year A Krvirw Ha therefan moved that the committee recommend to the par%  DTtnunenii that war* should be a review >1 the existing oils and fats agreement with a in niipiuving the present to I he copra producer Sit John Saint pointed out that the OH* and Pats Conference was the correct machinery to deal with prices, ihe Regional Economic Committee, he did not think, MI the body to deal with %  It was their business to ask for guidance as to the creating of a ragtona] policy with regard to the industry itself, but there was a ruling committee of the Oils and Pats Conference that had all the information nt their disposal and Ihe benefit of the advice of exlerts who had to deal with the oils and fats. Other members of the committee shared this vie* gad Mr Henwick's motmn was not adopted. Professor Roaslcy and Sir John Saint also (irew to the attention of the mooting UM fact that the Oils and Pats Conference was a wartime creation and as such was Koverned by the Defence Retaliations. Regional Polley Owing to the fact thai steps were now being taken to declare a legal ending of the war. It was necessary to formulate ., policy for the industry and create necessary trade l.nifTs ante the Defence Regulations would then be outdated THE Hon. Albert Gomes at yestcidav'* meeting of the Regional Economic Committee in effect, prevented any discussion on th,report of the Customs UBlon Con mission claiming that before the Committee could enter upon an> discussion of the Heport that it should first be ascertained ttv Reaction of the several Governments to the report Ol the Standing Closer As5ociaticn Committee. ',. i;. II.I %  %  .. %  :i .* I-M .., Governments hid not >n even diseufatfed the report, signed by their representatives and he did not see how they could discuss the Customs Union before they received the opinions of the participating Governments as to the Political Federation of the Wet Indies. Customs Union eould not come, Mr. Comes said, before Governments had decided their views on :>.! raped of the Standing Closer lUon Committee. An Anomaly He therefore moved that that Committee ask the Secretary of State for the Colonies to approach those governments who h id not >et aaetawod tha SCA.C report saying in unmiMikable terms that the time had come when the British West Indies were faced with yet another anomaly and it wos considered another step towards another anomalous situation if they did not first obtain tha views of the member Governments on tlie S.C.A.C report before they discussed the report or Ihe Customs Union Commission. Mr. G. H. Ad.ims disagreed with the view expressed by Mr. Gomes He thought that there was a measure of agreement that there should be a political federation but raj no reason why this should precede the establishment Of | Customs Union. Barbadians simply would not be bulldozed Into accepting a politic! I federation. The more any clement tried to l.ulldozc Barbadians the farther away they would Und 'hem Mr. lieasley also referred to the .ui..io;dous piacttog of churftna jJLMarti one price internally for copra and another price externally for the J^Q Support copra they exported. | He hunself had worked faiUiMon. J B Renwuk exnlained fuHy i„ the cause oi federation tint in Grenada, for example, they for the past fifteen years but there enargad I earj high export duty were parts of the S.C.AC. report of for copra so that local businesswhich he had told the Committee men were not loath to take adhe did not approve at all and which vantage of a better price. he was not prepared to support Mr MrIpod Smith thoueht that from the floor af thf House >f one drawb.uk thai would start Assembly. in the wiv „f ahollahlng thi; 1 Thftl tact thai hi* Government external und internal price was had remained silent did run mean the (act that recently some copra that they intended to sabotage the producing colonies had spent 6.C.A.C. efforts, it meant that (bay considerable sums on capital were awaiting i full mandate fr.i-n equipment for proces-iint the the people. He would assure Mr. %  I' i banco they might trv to Gomes that a Select Committee of stick to the belter internal price, the House of Assembly was going %  t o consider and report upon the V .1 • III l report of Uie Standing Closer AslOlllll Klllrtl soclatlnn Committee soon. I Hon. J. B. Renwirk said thnt Kightecn-ycar-oUl Carol Rrid Grenada was not willing to join .. f Qraana, St Qaorajt, PrM OBOght Customs Union except unaer the IF tha machinery ( t lx>mon Arbor umbrella of a Political Federation. Factory, St John, at about 3 50 Hon. C. A. Beaubrun gave a simlla p.m. yesterday and killed assurance for St. Lucia and Hon It is understood that Peld. who C D. Shlllingford told of Domin%  raa employed In lha factory as a ica's intentions to support the view laboratory boy, slipped and fell, of St. Lucii. and Grenada in thit The body was removed to the respect. nn rttiary t District "C" Police The text of Mr. Gomes' resoluA pot marlem will be tion will be circulated and decided performed 1o-day. upon to-day. Vote $42,377 For Additional Expense THE House of Assembly at their meeting yesterdiy passed a resolution for $42,377. This money is in the nature of a revote to complete certain works including the purchase of land at St. Christopher's Girls' School; the purchase of "Club Willow" to be used as barracks for the Police and the Fire Brigade; the replacement of two navigational buoys and alterations to and equipment for Science Laboratory at Harrison College. House Pass 'Accidents'Bill Tne House of Assembly yoater day paaaed the second reading of a BUI to provide for the notifl cation of accidents and oacuoM tional disease. The Bill was then referred to a Select Commute* %  >H. G. CanmUi I introOlgeM the Bill. He said that thev were looking forward to the day when they would have certain industries In Barbados and it was well that thev made provision foi this against diseases which industries brought. The list of disease In the rchedule did seem formidable but for the exception of cne or two such as anthrax and lead poisoning. They would never have any diseases mentioned in the schedule, unless and until the industries were contacted with. He then moved that the Bill be read a second time. Mr J. H. WiiklnMin i %  „.., that the BUI was cumbersome. Part of it was unnecc—,,n. f.> thb island, particularly Ihg IfalM schedule which referred to diseases caused by industries which they did not have In this Island. Mr. F. C. GssMard (E) said tha In Barliado*. the majority of buslr.casci were small with few employees and they were not equipped to make the neeejsarv returns that this Bill WAS placing i them. No Opposition He admitted that he did examine the Bill very iloaglj and would not oppose it If it was felt that it was necessary for the elfare of the people to have it i the Statute Book. Big business which had ade quate staff, could without difficulty or additional expense make the necessary returns to the proper quarter, but small businesses were unable to cope with the increasing number of Government leturns required to-day. He felt that Bills which were put before their time, only added to the expense am' worry of small businesses. Mr. A. E. 8 Lewb said that they had had the bill Itefm-e them for %  little while It was parliamentary procedure, he said that when n bill of the sort came before the House, for the peraon taking charge of the bill to make proper speech, explaining the various points. The introducer, he said, plained the nature of the bill and the benefits that would derivi from Its passing as far as he could Mr. Crawford said ftal ll m a bill of the nature of the Holt dayt With Pay Bill. It could even have been retarded as one like the Workman's Compensation Act. It sought to provide for people who should suffer from occupational disease. The bill can do no harm, he id. The introducer had said that they had no industries in Barbados of the nature of those whose workers were prone lo disease, but the Government was sending down the bill oceans* they hoped to have industries in Barbados soon. Mr. Crawford said that the Government should take care to select industries In whicf people could work for a long space of time without becoming incapacitated through disease from the work. Dr. Cummins said that he iwanted to allay the fears of some honourable members that the diseases mentioned In the Hill were not possible without industrialisation. The Bill was then given its sec ond reading. Govt. Investigate Milton King s Death DR. H c; CUMMINS told the House of Assembly yesterJav that the untimely death In South Africa of Milton King ;i Barbadian seaman, tvaj Dtlng mvt\;t:. Mr. E. D. Mottln -'I last Waekg DMCtUnfl >'i llic House .;.i\< notice of an AonrH In thfl Govirti aba Hi that matter. stated U>.it time was i that King :'v beat information to the tsTtc who was working Strat-iiM had been foully beaten to death l>> a member or members of the Police Force. The request was thnt efforts nude to have the matter in\cstigatert thoroughly. The purpose to brlna whoever was re%  poglBSble in justice and to ensure t otu.itc rompenutioa l*e given ty ling's ehtl 1>' Cummins said that inhi i been wthovioed '" make a Matcment on behalf of rmiii-ii relative to the matter It had been reported to Governrnaaj on March It, he said, and stCsCa than they had iiecn moving in the mattai "The Government has comnuinleatad with ihe Seereurv of si.tr for the Ootoniaa, tvldanea has been given by -. including two Barbadian members cf the ship's new, Ihara ai %  oosr mortem examiiintiun and the tcettMd was charged." From the DOUll "f view ol ItrilIsh jurisprudence the case "; %  itlll before the courts and the> were asking the honourable memhai i. refrain from rnaldni inj further statement Later Ttr. t'ummian t ulnterl out that the mattar ol rompeiisa tion for Klng\ wffl not was being looked Into Mr. M.fi.-, (() .,,|| Hated tor leave to de;t] with lha the Speaker agreeing if he would lust deal with the point of oom< liensation. Mr. 0. II. Aaaaaa i the grounds that the ease was judire and theiefore should not be discussed by them The Bpankar*! ruling was aintnincd. however and aventu* ally Mr Mottie> wag paenUttad ) move tin' pagatna "i m nended Aridrcs* wliieh MJBjaaaad Thli stated that tha iae ware aporel -isive that King met Ida deatii a a recuji o( n .iitercation with a member oi ncmbers ol u. Pollca Force ol the Union of South Africa and in matter that suggested foul play, TsM >'• rvernor was requested to take all necessary steps to asceri nil the facts of Ihc case and put them promptly before the House TlM bOpS wag also expressed thai Ih M i' ty's High Commissioner in South Afrlf.i ;,uld see t? it that In tha ven' the information IHught. the culprit or CtUpiitl be lirntight l i protaat from lha Peking Govei-nm* 1 nl.—Renter VIIMIHI Teachers' IVp.sioir \vi A tUJ in am.-nd th %  %  %  %  PCnstOB (Amendment i Act, place secondary school li' same tOOOU I Q %  B) Act %  samblj In ssut %  the Li.ii lapaad H IMS, and to oparatton on ihc ith Mli.v 1949 I'nlike tha Pensions %  I'olice Kmcv and ,\. t, IMt\ A w .s 004 Uvan retrospective till Oclober. 1847. | b I %  HfhiO letha l*Jrd (K-tober, \%i i the lOtn M ... IM failed to t-r: the beneBti at ISM lagtslauon. u is conakkrad aqull gbk ih.n -in %  wachcri shDuld no K" deprivoi "f .in> btntfll WfaJCfi 11> intendad f^r them WHAT AN M.P. WANTS TO KNOW M W A Crawford tabled th* queatlon In tl i aaj j atienUon ol thi nt to icp" tOovanuisaM 't si. Lucia which had .i tir-t refuaad b : tha I W i w *kei iulg Btlon Scheme to Iho U S-A .is Dtn ha In obtain] batto t.i in. and condtttong I" i-mig'-anl! than wan oi Bn padAcaUy thai thi H-weel period of contraci his beer %  2 AMI the OovarnnMni In re opari ntfol with thrt' S authnntio with th i view ti> oht lining .. similio ex ten Boi ba llaji >rtti 3 Win me Government tahi slept to en.dile I be in the USA In ODpracI t numbers, uiuiei enntrart a lluUma "' the riext I lasHVI i • in be held In th Colony on the basis of Aduli to record thali votes? In The House ) rstvrday The House of Assembl> JSS>| terday met at 3 u rr and passed two suppleim nU one for (24 Mil and anrther fOi HS 377 The Houaa OOM one to autiu.iisc tinpaymenl of I an additw>nai gratuity and p'ii•ion toF. A. C. CMrtneJ amend the Teachers' Act. 11125 and .nother t.. setUej the rates of Income Tax for 19&I. I The House also passed: An; Address by Mr F. D MottlCi i relating to the death of Ulrton King: another by Mr. A B. oVl Lewis relating to the exi> a icheme for cane weigher* sSSflj f.-i Inoptcten :.> purehasc mo.-j cars; and tha second reading of j( nil in provide fee the not of accidents and occupaiu it..' | diseases This was relerred t< a Select Committee Or. Cammhu OB Lehi.lt ,.t Ml j Adamn laid the Pi-ti.lt la Ing and l*roductn i [Ami ment) BagUJOtlOfiS, IHL Civil Establishment (Pa ul l'as.s,iK.*s) Oidi i 1M.M :.t ment of ihe sums t>i gaj i>vei to lha Colonial Ti' by the Commissionei ol Poll, during the Qu.ieter ondM HIMarch, Ml; Hep..rt on the Vita'j Statis'icsof the Wand aw) Hegistralions lor the year 11)18 [ llr. t'asnmisw on behalf of Mi > Adanu gaea notice i iw.. ra %  %  • >iw wu to avprore the Order made b> the G > in-Executive Committee on tne third day of May. liM. un.le tha pn rtsiofu ol section 4 of th* Special Registration ol V( (^Mnatal Asswjnhlyl Act. INI | and the othei the Order entitled -Tin CIvU E>t..tlishment (Payment t',1 Passages) Order. IBS1. m H the Governor in KX.MHI Coearaltoso on the thud da) o' May, 1951. under the pn of section 3 of the Civil Kf oH tbH I • tain parcel of land (poll of tl •eniintry lands of a \I\M< I ;I1'I lloovigol containing by astim .. tion 13.B7(I so,, ft., for Ihe p." | now "( -stidilliihing a dlstr t rnarkal Mr. Waleotl g.ive n tier Resolution to approve the Or^i entitled "The Su,n* IndUfd (Itehiihilitation. Price Sl.rl.il>tion and labour Wi Ifarei ih.l 1931 Make a beautiful jelly... with Bird's Jelly-de-Luxe! %  a 9hW avatf ssasl a pan* -p> % %  -.) % %  I .i.o %  ervi Bard li %  di Luxe m we. qutcfch perfenb .md MM w.imi.'itiii wg) 9 ours bring ii.li. CtaM OOksSTI . nil Ihc orchard right lo \oui ihem whh IU.II Make m par hu aj UMOI Mik pmt) and iu*t vecl • ii.l, lllr.l i l.ll, .t. -1 .... 01. % %  r x|M>l> (4lit.i. IM hall >|iu>tli<*> .n.lHil. H tlM<.-K. H ) ...mbm a blg BIRDS JELLY-DE-LUXE Ever/ cpoonful gives you more and more energ y a nd fitness! • E-sr/ ipooii'iJ ol • Kcplur |„ you X rich luppl-T ol vliimin* A and D. TIAM nUusOM nimrt'i wondar worfcw*. Miufing Keiitti md (itMom liem illnm • Nan. woman, children -'l ihould ittn tkmi assty 'Mpltr' today KEPLER' COO tlVU Oil WITH MALI EXTRACT TAXES RIMAIN THE SAMI %  "-"^ m ^.... ..o.uc, *c THE -ates of Income Tag IhU -ear remain the asm as • A Hill uir* passed in the House of Assembly yesteni to inaha provlaton for eaiaaln other matters in connection with the levying ol the i". The schedule reads On over) contpleta dollar nf up to 11 mplata Dr. II. *'.. cummins tL) • hargt> of the Hesoliition. Mr. A. K. S. Lewl (L) ,VI—Misocllaneous, siid th,it ba 0BW In the case of the buoys there WJS going to be a'. f H.500. He felt that they were Voting a loi nf money fir tha buoy* and that Government knows now that there L. an increase in the coot. "Do they know now if there A ill he an increase in .ill the other item' that will be rcvoted?" he asked. He noticed that $23,700 was iet down for equipment for Hari laon Co %  iboratory. He was not sure if the equipment would not c • S24.000 when il should an v. Mr Allder (L) said that he was wondermg if the condition uf the buoys was so had thnt they could not be repaired. Bear* yg r the Governmcit voted a certain amount of mone. lor their repairs, and they weie then about to spend $2,500 in buving two new ones. He felt it would be letter ti see if Ihe foundries could make a hand of them. He nad seen some work of .i more technical nature done locally. It would be a means of helping local labour, he sod. *tr CYiwfard (O) Mid that wlnt "truci: him wa the considerable advance in the price in the 1951-52 Estimates, he said, the price wag only $2 500. and in the space of six months, the price had gone up to over $4,000. He rir from .Sill.(Ml Mill 10% disTfMllit allnwrd on uf Cricket Sundries. to S 17.011 any hulk purchase CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 10—il Bron! Slreel REDUCTION SALE OF RADIOS Tn eli-ar for Ni-wi-r Models .-. VAI.VIS XI2II — ileilured lo Slill .'• ,. IMS — $811 7 „ S177 $1M i; CITY (iAIIAlii: TRADING CO., III). ^///////.V/V.MVV-V///,'/ /.•,V.'//-'.'/-'''''/.V.'/.V.V//.V.V/A' %  |> 0 t i t '****M \ ii tori.i Street Extra Money For Clairnionte I THE House of Assembly yesterday passed a BUI to authorise the payment of an additional gratuity and pension to Mr. F. A. Clairmonte. Objects and Reasons of the Bill •states: This Bill leeks to authorise the payment of an additional gratuity uf two hundred and ten dollar.and additional pension at the rate of sixty-three dollars per annum to Frederick Archibald Conrad Clairmonte retiring Commissioner of Income Tax and Death Duties. Prom the 1st March, 1009. to the high cost of UK goods by"com-|31t March, 112. Mr. Clairmonte part son with USA and Canada. I was a aupernumerary and under they were told that we do not the provisions of the Pension Act Let Us Show You the'5-STAR'car WARNING the dollars for more dollar expenditures. In spite of this, yet the colonial authorities refuse to release particulars of our dollar earning and expenditure," he said. "Whenever I ask questions in order to obtain tha infor.n.iUon the Government refuses to reply". Mr. Miller (L) referring to the remarks made by the Hon. Senior Member for St John, said that | there were no means of such buoys in the island. 1WS, such service cannot be counted for pension purposes. Tne Pension Act, 1*47, now provides for supernumerary aervice to be taken into account as pensionable aervice and an undertaking wai given at Whitley Council in 1940 that instead of amending the Pension Act, 1825. to Includ similar provision, the necessary action would be taken by special legislation to cover the case of an laking! oflker whose service as a supernumerary would be of benefit Mr Crawford C) was up again! when the officer retired under thi to say that it was not expecte.; J Pension Ad, f2B Mr. Clair that a colony such as this should' monte is the only officer whose sit down and submit spinelessly, case has called for this adjustment to such conditions. "Let us pro-| and hence this Bill is drafted to tesV' he said. give effect accordingly. THE ^ M c || L Oi.i i II lomei %  .,11(1 I s|\|;|l\\ QROWaWA A I.AVIA* RALSTON PURINA I .II'ANV Of SI LOUS*, Mo. t" B A -i vmvt. QatOWBNA and LAYBNA %  l intl that other Poultrj Peodi are being sold OiuofBU and H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD. Agent* and Diilrlbutor* EPH i: II ICO I 'Firv-Stur' .Mntnrinf/ IIIi' ltf\i al I tm f,I font ^JOIN THE BARBADOS ASSOCIATIONCHARLES Me ENEARNEY & CO. LTD. Qokklj relieves COLDS and %  ji-mti. Th* i *i speii• 'in uun ObUIriahle from all llrus Stores: K.VH.HI'S lllll U VHMUS D.,,^.





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\\ I li\l sllW M \Y 22 1951 BARBADOS \n\llt Ml PAGE -.1 w \ CLASSIFIED ADS. rtLSmoMi 25o DIED HUTUOn Ma and IK I. at rMMntf. '-Stelvuhv-. Onei*.. lu.l ML Michael M W M Bueeell. MM funeral Maae* At above i"lr*F at 430 pin to-day for 91 I'. fend thence to the WMbun ( bar late P HUWH MM, Heckle., al I JO p m ihli ning lor the Wetibury Cemetery -n d. are invited Kenneth Ta.lo'. Vmnuand Iv> Brook. 1. J M—la Dk HIIVN1. On Tuesday 3*nd Hay >t Jxwny l-ne. WAUTB % %  CUM* HCIJAVV Fm.r.al love* above rti< .dance al 4.IB p m tod..* fr lit* V bur/ CMkMMl r dan saga] ka -: i MMHION W. I ivmpalhlaeri who aent us wreath.. iinv.cn jtid a a ha i ukaoi i al llie death of Be.unr.Amelia lAunl Da Mitth.iit' I r Thmnhlll and lam.l> lit 8 A I, Brlnn Thomllll. HIM lr. IN Ml MOK1AM to \Mos In ever loving mniatv ui Mr. Maybel Mahon. -vho departed thii life on Strd May lt*4. Asleep In Ood'* beautiful gardn Seven -ear. Iree from .orro* MM pain i.v r hnpe lo meet turn 1 Mtl-ui and children ns M-In FOR SALE AlTOMOTIVr I •: %  VnOMAL i Fit ii van %  %  • EIXTRICAL HCri'lCEHATUH-oe US 1 cubl 1 BlOt. Apftl Harold Weatherni.. Drug Store, f*hone 716* 31*4 POIXTRV in; KK,i i n I :.i jr MECHANICAL %  ICYCIsTO— U J -tpved Kilelgh CyeR I.. gnoJ cond to i rrvxie '. i l in till Ami C(TTrHfl — Maaaey.Iljrhl i and ft. Immed-ate deliveries Ei.ui.iri,Solicktcd Courtesy Quife Dial MIS MISCELLANEOUS %  ObUNI In loving memory n( mv dearly beloied wile Ad. Kolln.-. grhg fall a.leep on Bud May ISdO There In n dear lace Unit at BUMBI A gjggg *,.II. M A place la vacant In my home That never ran be tilled Tho'e fttntcr* plated laMB her Brave. Have withered and decayed Bm ihe love lot hi i baa %  •!, Will never fade away. Fvet In be remembered b' rut loving liutband Lionel. Vemnn. Cord.. > Munrl I ucllle ichlldlem ,ind RatwUk l^mlly IIM rvnowi WANTED nk M-w.ll am 3J .1 N 111 sf^SI-H TOWN JAMAIt'A. MWI TWO AASLSTANr MASTKItS I A tnud 1 ,..le In l^lgllih. Wl HI MM 4 Oxnir-ph} %  .uh.1111.., tubleti* ill A graduate In Malhrmatut. wllh Frenen o, LaUn an aubtldlary *ub|ertTV> niOgg on lit Rept.mber ll SrUry tcale — £400 10-900 x I9-1M pa, plua marrtag* allowance £M p a and tervtcr allowance accord tug lo •ervlre. Applv hi own hendwrlllng fi rwardmg letlimonial* to: The Secretary. iifx-KFimn SMITH* -HO..I Spanl.h Town. Jnmaiia. II W I i.l ,.t 1 l\ Appllralum. I ol iMturer in I he Department of Pathology. The dutie* of the pot I wil; Irclude palnukigii.il woik In Ihf UmverUly College lloapiuil and Imlruclion In clinical pathology of -tudenu working for The tnedUal degrees of the UnlvertltT of London The .alary scale la CMO x SO Cl.Onn per annum and Hie i.unt ••' %  %  Kale It delennined by qiiAiiflcalioiia Mtd Child allowaiwe M paid and -l n 1'mp-nary n.-l i.f livlu* ollowanrr %  lion u under rsair arrangenenl. Unfurnished .rommadatlo.i JovnlUble at a rent of V. ol ba.le -ilari The ^ic-earfiil applicant will be rupee led to take up the pn>l ii.it later than J.iuu-. !•*. bul the dale It -ublect lo arrangement Application. itwelve copies giving full particular* nl quaUni'itlon* and ihe name* ol three refereea, fhould be icerived before June ISth I1l h> th. Seciet.irv. Senate Commlllee 0 > Higher Education In the Colon lea. Rei.tr Houae of London. Londu-. W.C I ANTIQITS Of etery detciipl^.. Glatt, China, old Jewel*, fine Silver Maier-roiour*. Early book*. Map*, Autographt etc. al Comnge* Antluvir Shop, adjoining Royal Yacnt Club 3 •.Mtf n CKIAHETTES — Ardath Cotk tipped Cigarette*. Buy now before Ihe advanced price cornea Into effeel. Wa ilHI have a email dock al the reduced ptfar —namely lO'i. lie. and 30'• 33c. KNIGHTS LTD ia S SI—in. ci.oTHING-Oddn^TiU In Oent*. Ladl^i and r*o>. worn clothing, all In perfe.1 Anifj %  > White 11.11 oalbaalle i:II..White Hall. opfHatlle Hot GALVANISED SIIFETS Det q UJ ||| new .heel. Cheapeel In the Itlaiwl li fl eSOl: T ft BN. 8 fl M 71: • ft -. -. 10 fl t* 40 Neit t ah. Belter hurry A HARNES a. CO., LTD. 4.ft ftl-l.f n. I/OIXiP. SCHOOL B1.AZER—Fit boy la 10 yean. I100. Wood haute Tel IB* B 3 II in LAl'IIH. IIA7.UKII KNIGHT'S LTD. vau are In need Obtainable at B ft . %  In PBIMl'R -laintern Parli. from needl".. to lopa Prtmua Stove parta. Primua Round giant Move* bolla ft gallon* h ID minute*. Send your Prlmut trouble* lo ut. we will remedy Ihem Chandler* Hardware nnd Bicycle arretunne*. Kred and Tudor Street*. Phone 40M. 32 •> M z.i WHITL T11.KM fi" Wli %  Tile* Enqulr ..I,..i SI Bftftl Ifn li..h ad 23iSI-lti I MVIH-MtY IUI.UOI ll ll I1M (Mill. -I 1HIK I M II HI -Mir IS I' \l l>l • I I:IAppllc.llona are invited for Ihe po*l ol Senior lecturer In Paedlatrtc* The cfullea of the po*( will include the cllnlfal work in the Unlveralty College Hospital ,-nd IMtrtHtlOn of .tudenlworking fo. Ihe medical degree" Ol lh. Univcr.llv of liondon. The *alor\ er-le la £1 mo x fl.BOD per innurn JIKI the |mlnt of entry In the vale I* determined by Quallhca Iron* and experience. Child allowance it paid and alao a temporary eeel of livma allowance Huperannuatlaai I* under lilSU arraiifemtuU Unfurnbhed acenmiTtodallon It available al a rent of ft*. of I %  ..!..TIN will % %  upo-lo! during December 1UI. Apphc ilwrlve (opic*> giving full parllrular* (4 determined by quallnVttion. and experle .. ( 'A\.< %  • paid and also a lempotar coat tl l.vmg allowance. Super." under FSU arrjnBen.eiila Unrumlar/d accommodation t. available at a rent ..( i.n*kT aaUry. The .ueeeaaful .-.pphrant will be e* pee ted lo lake up the ,• December IMI Applleatum* %  l-rlvr cople-. giving full particular, of qualification* and thne.i.e. <>' Ibrea HfllMI .'-lull he received before June 10th IfOI If tbe Secretary. Senate Committee on Higher Education M the Colonlet. Senate Houae. Unlvernl> if Ijmdor l-.ndon, W C I from whotn further particular* ma) tie obtained. B.ft SI—in GOVEIINMEM NOTICE Varanl Post of Government Analyst, Department of Science and Agriculture, Barbados. Applications ;it t iiivlled loi ttw post of Government Analyst, Department of Science and Agriculture. Barbados. Applicants should hold an Honours Degree in Chemislry or hove obtained a Fellowship or Assocuiteship of an Institute of Chemists and have hod ub**>.,uei.t experience preferably In a Food and DruR" Laboratory. Applications stating age. qualifications and experience and indicatinR the salary and roodlUMer which the applicant Is pi-epared u< BGCSp4 appuinitnent in the event of selection, should be submitted together with two testimonials to the Coloni;*] Secretary, Bridgetown. Barbi'dos not later than the 26th May. 1651. 1-1 Mav, 1951 12.5.31.—2n. .v///.v/.v/,v.w.ww//. BUILDINGS FOR SALE FOR RF.\T %  •I MIC MM HI > VI III U SAIIA HOl'SI S nr-RAiii KN . vl ,. Dayrell* Hoad Ann B 9 ftl—Sn BI And flat al the CamOn the *ea,St Lawrence, full) furnlthed Appiv: Mn. K Hun) Hi." Coa.1 a Ml—t i '• COTTAGE To an .,.,„..„! leaakM Pleaaant Hall. Dayroll> Road. PMU) furniahed. : bedrooma witn water and inner cupboard from iftth Auatutt la 3h November Telephone *04i NOTICE ia the |nI U nUan of the Veatry of th. p.i i.h of I ChrM Church ia caute to be mtiodueed 1 autlieruUng ihe aald Vt.tr* In borrow %  awn of asoty noi taeeeduta; HWa to be ud by them ... a. to M.M4R „. r~patring ematlng road* and path* In the l'hri.1 Church CemeUry. aatd laying 01M .i.l miking new ro.da and p-lh, th.,c, b. a* to aasroa m ,rttvii.. h the Mortuai HAT >l asw Flat at ."liable for M I mi > %  i 1'U.IMS .-.„!., | .., .,.,, (ll n.mtekeepioii privilege. Rea>...ieb'< 11 '%  --Ik from Ho.-kl. beach and but .top Apph Rmkl. Terrace a 5 Jl t, ajgj < diain.ae well lr. Ihe aald Cemetery the ittd nun to railed lo be repaid ir InHalnient. ol STJDOU gajgh, ." ir. the >ear ISM. logelhet with intcrert at a rate nnt ev.-edmg •i per annum an the pekn'•pal tunt a~d the unpaid balance* the time being .. id Ma* ItOI YtAKW.Hill a, IKiYCr: ihe Vaatri of Cttti 23 S SI—Jn WISSI 0* '. Cattle Rhjgh For SM %  N.v.n !r: r • %  i i I'll -I %  l I %  ... 1.1 l Jet Kl \l INTATI h> pvl ile FaanM aiffgajl it 1 p m I rood 14 perche* of laid a| ;p*r Carllon. St j.m H the pioper* %  I ol the late W Tm further r-aitwular* and condiUt %  ale. apply lo Hl'TCIHNHON A RANriU-II IB i ftl l.L-ilt iloit galoa* wnn galtanim roof il tMSkm-i Croa. Road II ha* ope.' verandah, drawing and dining noon,. 1 hgdioonu. water toilet and hath. .tehe'ttie **uh water, and a farage. Can be bought fur rath or eat term*. Inuntdiale pa a te I n n ran h.all paitirulara apply to IVAtO A Scolt. I ..ne Dial JtfM u > II—4a I'HIMIMI be pubik..... herb, waned .-.gam. ng credit to V) "ife. Ilr.in WaM.o. r Suitlei a* I do not hold nyeall te• debt. In m. n otiKr turned by nrjtTit: WAIJ1RON. Bourn lj,,d Chrl-i < W!lll Sn n*g ibUt i %  uvuwcrMii in mv M'lfr nnr. i nee CAIJINDARi ,i* 1 do not hold i.yae'f rrtponaible for lier lair contracting JII* debt m aja) i. oj ny n..me unleaa by a written OfSM -igin-l liv me COHBAB IIAVNTS .M.l.**€ll Hill. ChrUI Chjireh rt.S 5l-3n The pu'.lle are he.il-' w.med imii-iat .living credit to %  (rtfg \ Mi If *TUART Ihaa CiHirriTM. -a I do ne! hold myteir ie.,.,11-,1.1, i„r her or an*I Mta .I.M or det.li igtie.1 by i ntten EDWARD BTt'ART l*, %  ". ... II.. .i Si U >!:„ %  ; ttsaiThe imbliiaie lh>ruy w mod agal nt ivlnir credit to n | iI I AT'! Y CKTTS .per CPAHAM' a. I do not h-ud plf reeponubie for hi or nnrone th(iiniiacting anv debt or drbi* In rag o unlett by a written ardOV -m. i M.SJI Hi The |>uhlli are hPTOb • wan d %  %  !.• lo in* -.1. 01 SND1 GOODINC inoo WaleolH a* I do % %  hold niyaeir retpomible f.. r her o* any contract lug III lane unleta by a written order Stned tai mg Plgned STANIJtV OOOniNC. Content CtK, Si I'l.iUu ItSJt—tn The public arc hereby warned againd i .,..-• %  >ii l.Oi;iHE MtmnriJ. nee Mill*n* I do lor her or elao conlrnctlng any debt or •Mg br T1CE r..t I ihe owner of %  Ml ii ohiuar ,..„... ,lie .bo., Acl aajgdnM the ...id riant illon. ir. raapect ol the Agricultural neg itai Ne money haa been borrow..* i.ndet Ine AgSieultural Aid* Acl. 1*00. o. the) .above Art gag the cuae may bci 10 leapecT of nj.ii -• %  ..< Dated Ihl. Jlnd da of Mav, INI. L. I. SMITH. ZJ y m SB DWKLLINO HOCSE .landing on >i perehe. -I land, .ituated at corner of Bucklneham and Bank Hall Crea* Road*. Houae i* built of Timber and roofed with GaKaniaed Iron and I* cotnprlaed il Oi,. n Verandah on three I and Dining R.-t. Three Bedroom.. Hreakfa.t H.m Ilath KiUhri.. wllh a large yard all encloaed 1 rool ami I ln.pe.llon m apphcat..., | 8. r Cohf Dial 4JM „ %  41*) when term* and eaaMUtMaM pi .ale can obtabtad SSI In A WOODEN BVILD1NO -SI fl i H ft. %  ft n. In fund order II C Mar "ing. Nr.lan*. Two Mile Hill, si Michael n J.ll -Sn AUCrlON IJQI'OR MCENSK NOTIl'F In *U INI -.... i..i %  -1en.lv. M | SI I ,v, 1 ..... | I-. k .-. llatiMl ""• 21*1 d.i of Day IMI r.i TA U.LEOD IXi milt. %  "A %  Signed Jl'I.IAS BOXD I -. | Tl... ..,,plt. ..I". ,t 1 In— all a t iM.. i .. n Hi%  a ion Thii he net %  1— of May 1U0 at II oI.I. k. R. A M.I.EOD 1 %  %  .". tj | 6 In %  IIJ.MAV MIV\ laaa MODBL I W are Ititirucled by the ..,, gda, ha. left ihe C0ftaa) to aucti| • fine nnilor ew wlikh ha. ..nl. ,!..,,o.oo niltaa and to Ihe hr.t p| ,i„r I.IH.WI.M,. been damaged In an accident -..Ittal a .... ii. i In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station Cable and Wlreleaa |*>J i Ltd. ad*in Hiat they M* IMM M n.mtcale wtth the following .hlnthrough then II r' %  '•: siatloni — . Golllt,.. a lludton Firth. • t Alcoa Polarta. a %  E—. Kno.vlile. Arniaton Clly. %  a Ixl.hwortb • I Araby. %  • Robin Hood. *i Braiil. %  %  Governor Kllby. %  Bbiatal rounril Grove, %  a Wa.e Coi.unainlcr. EJUe J JOHN M Dl-IIVIN. UNDER TUB SILVER HAMMER ]I\V %  .'•'Id I %  ..id w, will ppll : MOt • i a not .. n, .II,.,.. Hill .u Extension Duuiig Table ...i gi sldrbeord. ci | M ,-h.,,. r.a Trolir. Merrit Hunt iSoihte -tm 81. S Am. Chair.. J e*kei. Wllb .uahlon. all In M-b.-gnn V.liolH.T.o ( offee Ttilile. Chl II Chxt I I lamps: Glaat W if e. PHd Tea BnrVbaa; ia Vacuum Cleaner; Cine Ciirr.r.1 S HI Itl Kod'ik I'ri.Jtclor .r ,< aarreen. riennc Kellle Toaifer and lion. Co.-l cupels. Twin *liii(ie ned.te.d-. vooju %  > %  V.AMIII CAPABLC TEACHER of PortugueApply. Bell. Phone 0I SI ft St—lr RTENiVrVplBT .hvegliiner or qualkfkM wanted inunedi.lel. Api>i> in Mrg and by letter to J A. Mareon a. On US. 10 ft 11 11 Jl-SKIH I IJIK With r-, %  I FOUNDRY LTD MALE AMI IKM.l | I ill-%  nlact 'amlllei in USA %  .;*,%  lara Mr 11 %  ..th. w rune.. sr D %  R U M ft SI Sn • Apply \ V OI\(I:MI:STS KB*. rVPoTeTV .* ptivalel' 1 r.auM.pol.t.1 I OS I A I Ol Ml LOST .1 T..blm ChlW. Bed*. Desk. Dr...,,,* T.1.1. 1 . MS 1 1 WhJh I j Bonwi % %  1 i.i.i . 1 I.1 ., perfect nedey OB 4 I | SJ | IH t „ti,~. Thi. rumitun M m gfconi -nui m perfivt II itmiiiii"MI 11 \. mi \--l It \SI I -III II It I 11.I I'HI |< %  I .rold Proverb. AC I '.I %  9 MA ,.n tlwM. baa ni.de applKalio'i to Ihe P in.i.l a duplicate of Ihe ggaj MOTK I %  %  %  >* ralaed within one monli. %  Will be 1 Mv OrSoj K liliOWNE. Pimples Go Cauie Killed in 3 Days Th very tint %  npllcatlon of Nik*, derm b'glna t> clear away plmni-Hke inaHl'-. l'* Nlaodarm tnulelii nnd you will BOM -'" )'"" %  % %  >" BSa|M %  pft, -in.Milh and lOBT. Nlaodrm la a new dl-roverr that kill' Hernia an.l noraalle* on the akin II. %  ,.!•*• I'tlnpl.-. Holla, Red Itloi'i. i>ieuia. Illngworni. ami Paroptti 1 ... T H.l 1 ...... i.L ... If b b SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. in mm i Boa \M.IIIIIIAM M S % %  HetMltaa*lh Mav IMI > etnalad" tlh June l.M Ml MM io rt urn in a t*t.TIBI>AM \-. III...,..I..,I I in June IBM \ll I*.,.. Ill IklMLi.H rABAMAK illO* lABLCNOg To TBSMUtli i i.t Ubt4 • IBM \.i JAMAM A M S Ot.njc.tad Nth Maa mftt i'i->rngee aecom modal Ion S. P. MU9SON. SON CO. I TD The M V CARIBREK" will %  >nd raattnger* lor Dominica, Anllgua. okoMgOfTOt, N ,t si Kit. Sailing 1*1 June IBM The M V CACIQUE DKL CAKIIir will -..,' P.HCimei* tor St Lucia. Kt Vin... Ida and Arube Bailing Tiiewday SSnd Wtgl UONEKA % %  will -ecerit C.rgo and Paaaengeit for %  \nlig i'.i M.Mit-ir.l. OH inat OWNERS FRENCH LINE Cte Cle TranooUonlloae RAILING TO i N(.I \ND a : RANCS; CrASCXMiNE. May 12. 1951. via St I in 14. Martinique. i.iMII I.I.IJI.and \nin:it.i (AdimiMs (RUSH ( OI.OMB1F. May 30th. 1951. Trinidad. La Giuir*. C'urogsio. ( .uUt'tia and 1.1 IM.I I. : \. • 'lltlll. l'...rll.:i is Carto and MaU ii..\i.JOM:s\c.i..i.id. AGENTS Pliose. ::: Ml HARRISON LENE OUTWARD FROM THZ ONITKD KIN0D0M Vassal SB "LINGUIST" S.S 'TRIBBSM \\ -S r ACTOIl" SS TRADEIt" DBS Froai L>svea narWdoa London 18th May 7lh June London 1st June 15th June UveriKM.1 early Juno Mid June Glaigow A. Liverpool early June Mnl June Hf-MF-WARD FOR THE UNITED KINOD0M VeB**i Far Closes In Barsstlss ss -SPBCIAUST" SS. -ASTHONOMER Liverpool London 21st Mar 38th |faa The public are hereby -inid atatii.t ring credit to ml *US, SII |:NA WH'.T %  TISOMASi as I do not bo itible for her or n>-one elac conig any debt or detila In i gsesa b .. wr.lten order ilgned by • i >N IVIIIT> HreklO Hill Asthma Mucus Dissolved 1st. Day Tor rurthar infornuition apply IP %  • DA COSTA & CO.. LTD.—Aatat. Canadian National Steamships s*n* Barhadn. 10 May SO MX S Jurm I 1! June ii Jwry H Aug SUCCESSFUL AUCTION SALES l.kn >l. Hladaia ] Low Chargn. Prompt Payro.nl. rLANTATION 111 II HIM, Phonr Hill OFFERS ARE INVITED FOR ALL OR ANY OF THE VALUABLE FREEHOLD BUILDINGS OCCUPYING THEWHOLEOFONESIDE OF THE MARKET SQUARE IN ST. GEORGE. GRENADA. FOR DETAILS Apply to:P.O. Box 6. St. George. GRENADA*! In *t*w of the Inland wide Wag' Increase, the above repeeaeni. a %  P M i ; did oppoemnl-./ lo any •OO-AHBAD buslnesaman. Revitalise Your KIDNEYS Aril l.u'tl fool Ton-toa* Toenej action Tina mob* Catling up Night. Patiafltl. N.IVII Appetite' n Oi LI n *Pji"i. C M tbr..** .,n -it* (Ilid ( Cy*ta kill, kldn' ., %  .Hi.. %  %  %  'l > %  %  on* ili-t Cale 1 tluarBritee t'i i<' %  :i [ %  lelaly well Bsnu to the Rhythm ol TMntdad*! LeadinK Steel Band be:ilen by a team of expert"-. The 1951 Costume Champions from OnSouth will bring glamour utraifiht from the Hiatory Book* when staging the Exctu tion of Ei-avx. Straight f Homantie West eomc the Wild Indians and the Ranchers, and out of the Belfry Come the Bat*. CONFIDENTIAL At 7.30 p.m. on 7th. June. Queens Park will be transformed into a family land of Song anJ Colour. Don't Miss itIMPORTANT NOTICE ..Cystex i COCKTAIL PARTY? To make your drink. DISTILLED* WATER ThaAnnuaJ General Meetng of the Barbados Cricket i Association will be held ; KENSINGTON OVAL (and i not at Queen's Park) | Friday, May 25th at 4 30 | P-m. Entrance by Geore.e Chalj [ lenur Stand. w r. HOYOS, Hony. Secty. WE NEVER LS| GO Oar Vlillanre uvr tin Quality of S. & S. RUM la never relased That it why it U always, (he A truly •ulatandingT Kum. In a elsoB all It* own Blended and Bottled . — By — SII tl.I & SAMPSON (1938) LTD. Headquarter* for Benl Rum. SHADOWS -MOVE AMONG TIDAl tl Iholssr A MORNING AT THE OFFICE b I Igai Mitt Ill-TV iHii NIORII.-. than fiction) FIFTY THRILLING WILD eVKaTf SIOK1I I THE GRKAT KM Vt I.OI'AEDIA OF IMVERsAL KNOWLKDGI ESSENTIAL KNOWLEDGE FOR ALL Till; IAKI II IS OIK HKRITAGE by Krnst Wiechert THK TCNNEI, by Enr Williams (author of The WOODEN HOUSE) THE WOODBN HORSE b> Erie Williams ROSE TIMSON by Mag lortiS EWsso OM AH WILIH Poems olid Essays) and rVGMALIGN by George (MTtiard Shaw (in ii l sdition) BUY NOW WHILE LIMITED Sl'Pl'LlES LAST FltOM THE— S.P.C.K. BOOK DEPARTMENT 1st Floor. I F HARRISON A ( O. LTD WE MAKE THIS OKU MOtl nil Mff/f ALWAYS KESTOS BRASSIERES is son ir: it STYLES .\\n SIZES TEA ROSE and WHITE. OBTAINABLE AT Is. FOGARTY LTD.