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


|

lta

ESTABLISHED 1895







U.N. MAKE SMALL
GAINS IN KOREA

Bad Weather
Hampers Allies

ALLIED foot soldiers, caked with mud and)

advancing through
fully small gains today
front.

Attacking the Communist redoubt in the Chorwon- | aid from the United States. |!

TOKYO, June 5.

a thick mist, made pain-
along the Central Korean

Kumhwa area, they found themselves up against

well deployed artillery and high velocity

weapons.

All along the front Allied gains were very limited and in
many places the front remrined static.

An Eighth Army bric!ng cflicer said: “What was previously |

delaying action of Communi

defensive action”.

Recent bad weather has eet
pered Allied forces and given
Communists a respite, enabling;
them to bring up reserves of fresh
troops and place their guns for
effective defence.

United Nations troops trying to
push forward into the Chorwon
area fought yesterday’s heaviest
battle, encountering increased ve-
sistance from Communists, using 76
millimetre high velocity weapons.
Two of the Communists nine
attacks yesterday were in this
area,

An Eighth Army communicue
said today that the United Nation
attack was continuing agains
stubborn Communist delaying
action and reported two battalions
of Communist counter attack on
Allied positions across the Hantan
River, “i

Qne hundred Communists were
killed in this attack before it war
thrown back, according to reports.
One hundred more were unsuc-
cessful in their attack north of
Yongdong but Allied advances is,
this region were slow and costly.

There was little contact i»
Hwachon and the Hwachon rese*-
voir area.

Troops in’ the Kangsong area
now oecupying entrenched posi-
tions reported that infiltrators who
had caused the lines to be pulled
back 48 hours ago, have been
wiped out and positions have been
restored, Fighting in the western
sector was negligible being mainly
confined to-mortar duels'and minor
patrolling.—Reuter.

Spain Lifts
Ban On U.S.
WASHINGTON, June 5.
Spain -has lifted the ban on U.S.
newspaper correspondents after
two protests from America, the
United States State Department
has announced. A message from
Madrid said the credentials of
Sam Pope Brewer correspondent
of the New York Times had been
extended for six months. No
other details were given.
' Brewer was told on April 17
that his credentials had been can-
celled because the Spanish Gov-
ernment objected to the “general
tone” of his coverage of news
from. Madrid,
The State Department
protested against the ban.
On April 25, it was announced
that Spain in a note to the State
Department had refused to re-
consider its decision. —Reuter.

Allies Discuss

Korea Situation

WASHINGTON, June 5

Representatives of 16 countries |
with troops fighting in Korea met
at the State Department here
today. But they did not discuss
what steps if any should be taken
to end the war by negotiations it
was authoritatively reported.

The discussion here of what
negotiation machinery should or
could be set up is still apparently
confined to private British United





twice

ag tt rier de i a Sa en



~ States talks which are exploring

preliminary ideas,

It is known that Britain has
suggested that the present is an
opportune moment to make a new
cease fire offer to Chinese Com-
munists by means of a_ public
declaration, a direct approach by
Unified* Command or a combina-
tion of the two.

The meeting of Allies fighting
in Korea was one of regular
bri@fing sessions held with Dean
Rusk, Assistant Secretary of State
for Far Eastern affairs.

—Reuter.

Bonn Ratifies

Schuman Plan

BONN, June 5.
Chancellor. Konrad Adenauer's
Cabinet approved the draft
the Government bill ratifying the
Schuman Plan for pooling coal





of

sts has now definitely become

World Sugar
Increased
For °50-’51

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, June 5,
The latest estimate of world
sugar production for 1950-51 given
by Czarnikows in their current
bulletin, is nearly 35,000,000 tons.
This is an increase of over three
and a half million on the previous
twelve months.

The market position at the
moment is extremely satisfactory
with prices 1ecently reaching a
peak not attained in the world
market since 1947,

But, adds Czarnikows, it is
difficult to form any useful idea
as to the trend of the market
during the balance of this year.
In the present tight supply posi-
tion brought about by Cuban
holders showing no _ signs ot
enxiety to sel, it appears to be
entirely a sellers’ market. But
while certain buyers may pay full
prices for urgently required
supplies, there is at the moment
no indication of undue nervous-
ness amongst prospective buyers
as a whole,

Czarnikows expresses the belief
that in any case Cuban producers
are sensible of the jom of
avoiding an, exaggerated -rise in.
price and meeting the current
demands as far as possible with-



Spain Will
‘Resist Reds

S“ANISH AMBASSADOR

DETROIT, June 5.

| The Spanish Ambassador to
; the Unite@ tiates made a
j speech here today for mili-
tary ailiance and economic

t

e made overtures toward
co-operation with Atiantic
| Pact Forces against Com-
munists.

In a speech to a Detroit Busi-
néssmen’s Organisation, Ambas-
sador Jose De Le Querica said.
“Spain if necessary is prepared
to resist a Communist aggressor,
jis willing to co-operate in com-

}:mon tasks side by side with
peoples who are ready to build
ta military organisation to resist

* aggression.”
| Spain “will not ask fer Ameri-
_can soldiers” said the Ambassa-
, dor who seemed to chide the rest
of Western Europe for wanting
the United States to aid in_ its
defence,

| “Some may



be surprised” De
! Le Querica said, “to see a conti-
{Gent like Europe with nearly
, 300,000,000 inhabitants outside
; the iron curtain asking for Ameri-
lean troops. But we must let this
pass, There may be psychologi-
cal reasons.”



_

WEDNESDA*
——————neet

a

|

THE

“TRASH HOUSE”
Queen's Park, called so because

of

its thatehed roof, is airy. It enti: a
one to sleep. These two men
taking an afternoon rest. The o}
(left) is lying on the guard w
about a foot wide. The other, in ®
more comfortable position, is lying
|in the basin of the fountain pre-,
|sented to Queen's Park by Lady
| Carter. (Story on page 5),

{

|

| U.S. Not Taking

| A Rigid Stand
—DULLES





LONDON, see '

John Foster
Truman’s

Dulles,

special

President
representative,

, JUNE 6, 1951

J SIEST’



‘SHAH SEES BOARD



| OF MANAGEMENT

TEHERAN, June 5. 1

“THE SHAH OF PERSIA to-day gave special audience to |
the three-man Persian “Board of Management” which!

is to take over the Anglo-Lrs
The Board due to leave t

day for the southern oilfields has stated that the take over! Ment council he was today
will be completed in one month.

Pr

Queen Welcomes

-*
Spain’s Co-operation questioned on a Japanese peace; King Of Norway
The Spanish Ambassador had|treaty today refuted the sugges- ¢
| cold words also for certain Gov-/ tion that the United States was LONDON, June 5
fernments which “have said that; taking a rigid stand on the in- Queen Elizabeth heartily wel-
they view Spain's co-operation| clusion of the Nationalist Chinese}comed King Haakon of Norway

with reserve.”

Spain, he said, “is} Government among signatories ef

not going to look for treaties with} the Far East peace treaty.

them so long as such _ attitudes
are held,”

(The principal opponent to
| Spain as an Atlantic Pact member
are Britain, France’ and_ Italy
where strong Socialist Parties are
bitterly opposed to Spain's
Falangist regime.)

De Le Querica indicated how-
ever that Spain might be able to
co-operate through arrangements
with the United States and Portu-
gal with Atlantic Pact defence
plans. Both countries are Pact
members. But he appeared to
indicate that the Spanish Army
would remain. under “its *°own
indenendent command.

—Reuter



French Open | Unrest Brewing In

Big Offensive

FIANOI, June 5.
Strong French Union

supported by planes and gun-|
boats to-day opened their first
big counter offensive against

Vietminh rebels who have been
attacking in Tonkin Delta, North-
ern Indo-China.

Vietmirh forees launched their
attack eight days ago on the 25
mile front along the line of the
Day River between Phuly and
Phatdiem in an attempt to wrest

the rich rice harvest from the
French and _ Vietnamese. The
French Army said to-day that

they believed the first phase of
the battle was now over,
—Reuter.

South Africa

CAPETOWN, June 5.
Dr. Y. M, Dadoo President of
the South African Indian Con-

forces} gress said to-day that non Euro-

Africa are con-
sidering mass resistance against
the racial policy of Daniel
Malan’s Nationalist Government.

Dadoo just back from Johan-
nesburg said he found indications
among all sections of the peopl«
—but particularly non Europeans

peans in South

—in the Transvaal that thei
patience was exhausted.

“If Government does not de-
sist from the path it has _ set

South Africa is bound to feel the
incalculable impacts of mass up-
heavals and general _ unres/
Dadoo said.

—Reuter.



Truman Wants

Close Cooperation
From Americas

WASHINGTON, June 5

President Truman said today that American Republics must

co-operate closely to make the western hemisphere an

“ex.

ample to all the world for justice, progress and happiness of

their peoples”. Truman made the statement in welcoming |

the new Ambassador of Colombia, Dr. Cipriano Restripo
Jaramilio at the White House.



POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

orpte

and steel resources of six West p d vn Pre
European natigns, Adenauer who Seat ager vy tha‘ Reval
is also the Bonn Goyernment’s Horticultural Soviety for
Foreign Minister signed the six this 1” : ;

nation pact in Paris on April 18.
The pact must be ratified by the
Parliaments concerned before be-
coming effective. —B.U P.

REPRIEVED
SINGAPORE, June 5
An 18 year old girl guerilla who
swallowed “vital evidence” when
captured in Pahang last
ber



Decem-
to death

and was sentenced
was reprieved today
held under emergency





Sever Sentenced

TOKYO, June 5.
Seven former nuns of the Sacred
Heart orphimage and hospital in

Nanking have heen sentenced to
imprisonment or deportation for
|“gross maltreatment of Chine
ct I ano their deaths” Pek

I i ed last

\ —Reuter

Speaking at his first press con-
ference since the beginning of his
London talks yesterday with the
British Government Dulles said
he hoped that on this as on other
matters a _ solution would be |
reached which took into account’

‘the various opinions of interested.

powers,

Dulles said he did not oxpeaet
that procedure now being adopted!
to obtain a Japanese treaty would
result in a peace conference in the,
usual sense of the word.

He hoped that consultations
,which America initiated a ye

complete draft.

when he stepped ashore in Lon-
don today from the. British Royal
barge which had brought him up
the River Thames from the Nor-
wegian Royal yacht Norge.

“How good it is to see you
again” were the words with which
the Queen greeted the Roya! visit-
or.

The, same warmth was in the
cheers from thousands of Lon-
doners, given for Europe's oldest
and tallest monarch who returned

;on a state visit to the country

that gave him shelter during the
German occupation of Norway.

The seventy eight year ola king
n ‘ in oby enjoyed the event. ie
ago” would result in a virtually} broke traditions for a state visit

as dressed in naval uniform, he

Asked whether Japan would be! sailed up the River Thames into
; willing to conclude a treaty with-|the heart of London.

‘out Russian or Chinese signature
Dulles said evidence showed that
Japan would prefer a_ partial
treaty to no treaty at all.

On the commercial implications |
‘of the proposed treaty Dulles said
that he did not expect the treaty
to seek to impose trade restric-
tions on Japan,—Reuter.

Puerto Rico Will |
Draw Up Own

Constitution
SAN JUAN, June 5





Puerto Ricans have decided by |Plete rest ordered by his doctor

referendum to accept United

States proposals giving them the | King still has catarrhal inflamma-

right to draw up their own Con-

* stitution.

+ From 501,957 votes cast yester-
‘day 383,714 voted in favour of the

Constitution and 118,243 voted
‘against. The majority also voted
/to continue the present fiscal and}
{economic relations with the}
| United States.
| The referendum passed _ off |
| without incident, |
'! The new Constitution would!
|replace the United States Con-
| gressional Act under which

| Puerto Rico is now governed, but
| would not affect the island’s

status as a_ territorial possession
| of the United States.—Reuter.

| Sever Relations

WASHINGTON, June 5.
Republican Representative C. J
| Kertsen introduced legislation
‘calling upon the United States
| to sever diplomatic relations with

He: said the point v ed v
gramme for technical aid was|states, pines, aueeety: Se
“concrete evidence” of this coun- | 8@Tla, Czechos ovakia, é
try’s desire to help under-de-,and Rumania. sili
veloped nations. Ee te Ca :

“We regret” he added “that CHEMICAL PLANT

urgent nécessity for defending the

free world against designs of
| Communist imperialism creates an

imperative need for materials
which we would prefer to see use
| for achieving our system.

Nevertheless, to the extent con



sistent with the requirements 0!
our common defence efforts the
United States intends to try to

and proper functioning, essential
to civilian activities and public
services and for the economic
| progress of under-developed coun-
| tries’. —Reuter.

| BG.

|
Lane the needs for maintenance

EXPLODES IN N.Y.
NYACK, New York, June 5
Police reported an explosion
ate todvy at Kay Fries Company,
a chemical plant at Stony Point in
Rockland County, New York.
Calls had been sent out for am-
bulances the report said.
State Police at nearby New City
aid “The whole building went up”
Fire swept the plant following
the explosion reports. said, There
was no immediite information «as
to casualties but a state police
officer said it was believed em-
ployers had left the building be-
fore the blast.—Reuter.



GETS $621,000

| MARSHALL AID

LONDON, June 5
| Economic Co-operation Adn
jistration today innounced





521,000 Marshall Aid grant to de-
elop production ir

Clinis
Gruian4

rice

opment of her dependent oversear
territorie.



Funds will be used to drain and
rrigate about 35,000 acres for rice
production

Vie completed, the project

produce large iditional food





—Reuter

{tonight but King George will take

Forty
salute
tower
bells

one guns fired a royal

from the twelfth century
of London and the city’s
pealed a welcome as the
Royal yacht Norge—a gift from }
the Norwegian nation after the:
liberation—sailed slowly under the
famous tower bridge.—Reuter.

King Ordered
To Rest

LONDON, June 5.
King Geo ge VI, leaves Lon-|
don shortly for four weeks com-



Who saw him again to-day, The
tion of the lung following a bout
of influenza,

A Buckingham Palace bulletin!
was issued ,to-day. indicating
that his condition remained un-|
changed. King Haakon of Norway)
on a four day official visit will,
see him at Buckingham Palace



no part in public ceremonies con-)

nected with the visit.
—Keuter



Asks Extension Of |
Stay Of Execution |

WASHINGTON, June 5
Warren Magee, defending seven



Landsberg war criminals today
alee to the United States {
{Supreme Court to extend the stay;
jof execution on seven men who
have been under sentence of
death for two years.

The Clerk of .the Supremg<



four pro-|Soviet Russia and six associated} Coyrt said that as the Court had

adjourned until the autumn term

he did not yet know what proce
dure would be followed,—Reuter



| Truman Names 3
COURT WASHINGTON,



anian oil installations
1ere either tomorrow or Thurs-

Deputy Prime Minister Husseir
Fatemi, one of the Government's
principal policy makers, was
present at this morning’s audience

The audience settled doubts
which have been expressed here
for the past two days. whethei
the Anglo-Iranian decision to send
negotiators here for talks would
cause postponement of the Board’:

ceparture
Fatemi said that the Board
would leave tomorrow for the

southern oilfields as planned.
“It is an irrevocable decision,’
he said, But some official political

sources thought today that the
3oard might not leave on schedule.
They said Dr. Mossadeq might

still decide to wait for the arrival
of the Company's representatives
from London,—Reuter.



Two Face Court
On Charge Of
Gold Smuggling

BOMBAY,

Indian Police
eables between a former Chilear
liplomat and a handsome youn
French nobleman to collect evi
dence on gold smuggling a police
inspector told the Court at thei)
trial to-day.

Manuel Carreton, formerly)
Chilean Minister to Turkey wa:
before the Magistrate of Bomba)
with the Marquis Guy de la Pas
Hardiere charged with attempt-
ing to smuggle in gold wort

June 5,
interceptec

| 1,500,000 rupees,

The police inspector
the police had been
cables exchanged between then
and another man he named a:
Count de Loriol, a Swiss national

said tha
intercepting | *

The inspector alleged that po-
lice had found evidence in the
Marquis’ room in Taj Mahal] ir

Bombay which disclosed complici-
ty with Garreton in smuggling
gold into the country by using his
diplomatic privilege.
Garreton and the
Pas Hadriere
last December and have been or
bail since then, Another accusec
Frenchman absconded, —Reuter,

Marquis de

la were arrestec



CZECH RED PARTY
LEADERS RESIGN

PRAGUE, June 5

More than half the regional
leaders of the Czechoslovak Com-
munist party have been ,replaced
as the result of the annual party
conferences held recently Rude
Pravo central organ of the party
disclosed today.

Reporting on conferences held
in 14 of 19 regions into which the
country is divided Rude Pravo
said the new chairman had been
chosen in 11 regions,—Reuter.

**Pirates”’

ANTWERP, June 5
Taxi drivers who began strike
on Sunday for a five percent wage





June 5. rs Py
| President Truman has appoint-| Tise today called police to ald
ed three new United States|them in+ their war against
membérs of the Permanent Court Be who were oe renairee
“pitrati t the He gue.| withou passing

iis are Wasa biscle Edwin | driving and medical tests.
Dewitt Dickinson and Charlie] Police motor patrols took]
Cheney Hyde : | “pirate ; to police stations. |
: —Reuter. —Reuter. |
THE POOR, HUNGRY ARE |

9

RIPE FOR COMMUNISM

The United States delegation
of Agricultura) Producers’ Cc

MEXICO CuaTY, June 5.

|
|
|
|
|
to the International Federation |

»nference warned that poor and |

hungry peoples of the world are ripe “for false promises and

the glittering lure of Commu

‘Petar Had Quiet Night

YEU ISLAND, June 5.
Ex-Marshal Petain, critically
'ill on the island fortress Yeu was

better after spending a quiet

night aoctors reported to-day
H hear : till rea ar

| pulse unstea

Case f et ai Reuter

nism”,
The spokesman for the four

man United States delegation said|

at a policy meeting that the}

strength of the free world depend: |
upon increased production |

One delegate said: “Food and
other prime commodities ar |
sential to build up. strength]
nece ry for defense of the free |
t perialistice Cx
igere "Reuter

the United States would never

PRICE: FIVE CENTS



Start Building
Last Coast Road

HAYNES TELLS HOUSE
ME. J. A. HAYNES (E), Junior Member for St.

Andrew, wants the East Coast Road project

started.

An address introduced by him

%
was unanimously

passed in the House of Assembly yesterday asking
the Governor to do the road from Belleplaine to
the public road to Cattlewash, St. Joseph, particu-
larly, as at present owing to the destruction of the
bridge at Lakes by heavy rains, the villages at
Lakes, Corbins and other lands are completely cut
off from the road communication.

Mr. Haynes said that this matter had been hanging fire for
many sessions. It had met with many frustrations, but it
seemed inconceivable that sucn an important matter should

be so often turned down.

Oil Industry
Challenged

HAGUE, June §
large known oil
which cannot be recovered by
present production methods pre-
sents a great challenge to oil in-

The

dustry of the future an expert |

said here today.
Dr. E. V. Murphree, President
of the Standard Oil Development

Company told the world petro-
leum congress of whose perma-
elected

Chairman, that research had
brought “huge Savings in invest-
ments required to develop oi)
fields and a large additional oil
recovery”

Some of this
fo a 25 percent
Murphree said.

Of 1,675,000 million barrels of
oil estimated to be in discovered
fields in the United States about
69,000 million or 39 percent had
been recovered the expert con-
tinued
g Of the remaining 107,000 mil-
ion barrels, about 82,000 million
were susceptible to modern re-
‘overy methods. If only 80 per-
ent of this could be drawn off
eserves would be increased by
‘bout 65,000 million barrels.

—Keuter.

research had led
additional vield



U.S. Will First
Consult With U.N.

WASHINGTON, June 5.
United States Secretary of State

Dean Acheson told the Senate
-ommittee inquiring into the dis-
nissal of General Mae Arthur,

-hat the United States would con-
sult with other United Nations
nembers before seeking an
rmistice in Korea,

Acheson told the Committees
that the bombing of Communist

oases in Manchuria would be more

likely to cause a world war than
would the invasion of the Chinese
nainland by Chinese Nationalist
forces from Formosa,

Asked about the possibility of the
veto of any move to seat Chinese-
Communists on the United Nations
Security Council, Acheson said

be
alled upon to use the veto unless
t found itself in a minority on the
eating question and “we do not
“xpect to be in a minority.”

—Reuter,

reserves |

In 1933, the Governor appoint-
ed a Committee to consider the
abolition of the Barbados Rail-
way. It was decided that the
railway should be abolished and
that that section of the railway
should be converted into roads,

Owing to the fact that the sec-
j tion from Belleplaine to Cattle-
wash was served by the railway
for about 50 years, that district
| naa been robbed of a road since
then. It was entirely a miscon-
‘epltion to say that this road
vould be a new one. This area
of approximately 4 miles had been
ut off by shutting down the
railway

Another misconception was the
dea that this road was owned by
ye cr two land owners. He had
statistics to show that there were
ibout 54 land owners to this
ection alone

Bridge Destroyed

rhe project mestioned was put
before a Committee appointed by
the Governor in 1949 to provide
seasonal and temporary employ-
ment for rural areas. That Com-
mittee unhesitatingly approved of
the project because they thought
t a very essential matter,

What had made the matter so
urgent was that during the heavy
rains they had experienced for
the last five or six months, the
one and only communication
‘hrough the village called Lakes
end Corbins had been cut off by
the destruction of the Lakes
Bridge,

A deputation from the Vestry of
St. Andrew had met the Director
ot Highways and Transport in
connection with this matter and he
agreed that it wo of the

juestion to re brid
Lecause there were two rivers
meeting where the existing
bridge was. At present, half of
the bridge was there and two

thirds of the approach had been
washed away. x
Tt was agreed that the bridge

should be replaced below the old
railway bridge as the existing
ibutments would enclose — the
Scotland River and the existing
Corbin’s and Lakes Road would
be a spur road leading into the
nain road

@ On Page 3.



THE “ADVOCATE”
pavs for NEWS

DIAL 3113



\

Day or Night







NOTICE

CORRECTION

Will all

dealers

and the

general public please note

that

the price of

Barbados Bottling Co. Ltd.

B.B.C.



per bottle

and not 6%
published in error
paper
5th.,

on

1951.



bottle as
by this

per

Tuesday, June











cea ne ae mea meer ter mn eae

Carb Calling

PAGE TWO

MORROW evening from

6.30 to 8 o'clock there will
be a Cocktail Party at Govern-
ment House to which over fout

hundred guests have been invited
The party is in honour of the
King’s Birthday.

During the evening, His Excel
lency the Governor will make the
presentation of New Year Honour

Havana, Sir?

r Extract from a London paper
, M®* AKTHUR BOTTOMLEY
4 Secretary for Overseas Trade,
trie 1 gigantic bluff with the

naicans He tells them that
when Havana cigars return to
Britain under the Black Pact with

iba, the British will continue to



Awards. \ smoke Jamaican cigars,
Among those receiving medals
will be Mr. B. A. T. Williams ——— The Jamaicans do not believe
(O.B.E.) Miss Norah Burton consi ‘ him. Neither do I.
(M.B.E,) and Major A. R. Foste: oe
(M.B.E.). i F In the 10 years since the im-
+ Berea rt of Havanas was stopped,
Free Cables! E Ss Jumaican cigars have improved
AVE you a relative or frienc remendously; consumption has

in Leeds, Aberdeen, Liver-;
pool, Wrexham, Wolverhampton
Plymouth or Bath? If you have,

ef leapt from 200,000 a year to near-
Drsmiat ly 12 million,



you're in luck. During the G.P.O. “ But there can be no question
Touring Exhibition in the U.K ne that a large proportion of cigar
organised by the Genera! Postâ„¢ mokers would prefer to have a

Office, London friends or relatives
in any of these places can send

Ri
3

Havana.

She’ We
shaie.i@ Pes In London clubs and restaurants



y z zh a scheme aaeree Me ( u
ee idteawen he Post Office ; ane wen cigar sales have declined mae er
in the U.K., and Cable and Wire- s This is not because men do not
less Ltd. during the period of the Back to snes went cigars. In these days they
tour. i as eR ‘M* AND MRS. Lé “=~” carry their own. Cigar smoking

These cables will begin with ROPER who have been jc far cheaper if you buy from a
the word “Tourex”. You will spending their honeymoon in Trin tohacconist instead of at a club or

know from this indicator that it
was sent without charge and that
you can send a free reply,

The Exhibition starts on
71 and continues until the
of September.

Signs Then And Now

IGN on the People of Britaim

Pavilion, South Bank at the
Festival of Britain: ‘The early
Britons left vivid signs of their
Tives behind them.”

In the stretch of water along-
side the pavilion there is a daily
deposit of litter, which has to be
fished out every night.

Aly Khan’s Money
LONDON expert in Moslem
law does not agree with Aly

June
end

4

Khan’s letter to his wife, film
actress Rita Hayworth. Miss Hay-
worth is at Lake Tahoe, Nevada,

establishing a residential qualifi-
cation for divorce.

In his letter, Aly Khan wrote
that under Islamic Taw “whether
IT like it or not, Yasmin will in-
herit one-fifth of my property,
whatever happens.

Yasmin is the 16-month-old
daughter of the Aly Khan-Rit*
Hayworth marriage. Mr. Bartley
Crum, who is Miss Hayworth’s
American lawyer, is claiming a
settlement of £1,000,000 on Yasmin.

The London expert says Aly

Khan is wrong. He _ explains:
“The children of a marriage, or
warriages, share the whole

property. of their father on his
death, after deducting the share
due to the widow or widows.”







BY THE WAY

I PROPHESY that the new
_ three-drum horizontal cross-
drive curve-burner steam boilex
is going to be all the rage,

It has a soot-hopper with fer-
reted edges, to fit over the
draught fan, and the cooling flues
are dished, drilled, and caulked
by the Huxtable Clandon method.
The plates pass through whelved
rollers, with vice-rams under the
copper fireboxes, and the screw-
taps are joggled against the
matted face of the lag-sheet.
They are not, of course, portable,
but, if fitted with castors, they
can be pushed from one place to

g ‘ ; “L thought |

a > ; . Pa) 1 didn't i |

pian Give her one for hers everyone in these parts, bu: he's that,"’ Bailttees Bnaggat Coaged
. new t Mig 1 : ah ae

(See: “How To Get Down Fromy en °° Ht 89 and speak to queer chap he is. i

An Elephant,” by Lieut.-Colonel
M. J. Namby.)
The Orfl Plan

re nanOR ORFL, heckled at

a Traffic Week Rally at Stow-
in-the-Wold,
sides of one-way streets were
used for parking, there would
still be room for a single line of
narrow traffic down the middle.
Such streets would be marked W.
with the word “Lights”

said that if both

idad and Barbados left over the

hotel.
week-end for Jamaica where Mr

Roper is a planter. They were Price will make no difference
taying at the Ocean View Hotel. to the cigar smoker's choice. The
Intransit Empire preference on Jamaican

R. AND MRS. FRANK Cigars is laughable. It is a halt-

M BUSHE and daughter are Penny on a cigar. Tory Chaneelior,
_ intransit through Barbados from “° late Sir Kingsley Wood last

+ . re t Qe
Trinidad on their way to the U.S., “ut it in 1943

and Canada, on one of the Alcou

ships at present anchored in Record

Carlisle Bay. Mr. Bushe who is

Assistant Maintenance Superin- “"J*HE Old Etonian Club held its

tendent, B.W.LA., is on long leave annual dinner on Monday

He is stationed at Piarco night at the Colony Club, St.
They will be here another few James. A record number of six

days, while the ship they are Old Etonians attended. (Present

om continues to load molasses,

Laughton Returns

membership of the club is three).

Those attending the party on

HARLES LAUGHTON is to Monday were, Sir Edward Cunard,
appear on the British stage Mr. Alfred Part, Mr. Ralph Lloyd-
again. He has not played there Thomas, Mr. P. Hewitt Myring,
siace before the war Mr. Francis Hurt and Mr, Peter
With him will be Sir Cedric Greig who returned’the same day
Hardwicke, Choeries Boyer and from a holiday in Grenada and

Agnes Moorehead. They will b< Tobago.

going te England later this month During dinner a toast was made

These, four, presenting Shaw's to their old school and earlier a
Don Juan in Hell— the Man and telegram was sent to the Provost
Superman dream sequence—have of Eton. It is traditional that this
grossed £85,000 in the U.S.A, telegram be sent in Latin,

The quartet present their
reading on a bare stage with only
four stools and four music stands
The show runs two hours.

They will appear in Manchester,

Incidental Intelligence

BOVE the
University

of the

Colorado

main door
of



Birmingham and Liverpool. But Library, an inscription carved in
not in London, stone reads, “Enter Here the

Why not in London? Says Timeless Fellowship of Human
Hardwicke: “John Clements is Spirit.” A card on the door itself,
presenting Man and Superman in which is kept locked, reads

London now and has prior rights
He is contemplating adding thi
sequence to his production.”

“Please Use Side Door.”-——The New
Yorker.
—L.E.S.



THE ADVENTURES OF PIPA




Vaz Dias Int Amsterdam

upert and

Uj





him.”
calls out cheerfully.
prise the boy, who has not heard
im coming, jumps nervously and
makes off at top speed. ‘ Gracious |

Spring is here, flowers are appear-

ing everywhere and Rupert decides

,» % pick some for his mother. On
(i 4the common he spies the figure of a
boy. “ Hullo, | wonder who that
“is.” he thinks, cw

Following over the
To

rass_he
is Sur







ASTOR THEATRE
WED., THURS. 8.30
“BANDIT OF ELDORADO” Charles
AND
“UNDERCOVER MAN” Glen Ford

WED. MID-NIGHT SHOW 12 P.M.
(1) “ALONG THE NAVAJO TRAIL”—Roy Rogers







Starrett



Gate, “ae ee on qne (2) “A GUY COULD CHANGE” — Allan Lane

s nd'No Lik gn athe

other, On emerging from a one. GOULET POO OT TTT OOOO
way parking street, alternate |%

vehicles would turn left anda|% N D bD ; Ne E

right, subsequently rejoining the $ GRA A %
main stream at an “octopus,” }% oO ‘ fe %
ae L. Asked what on earth x T NIGHT Al 9.00 %
all this had to do with anything,|$ 36 x
wae sont passed round copies % ADMISSION i 2/8 1h %
of his Co-operation Schedule. In| %& Ee Een . i

this it is made clear that traffic % TICKETS obtainable at the Aquatic Club, and (with masks) %
coming the wrong way into a g from Johnson's Stationery and Robert's Stationery. x
one-way parking-street would | n . ‘
have to back out in the reverse |} AT THE AQUATIC CLUB x
direction to that in which it had] % .
cone ie Asked if this would not } ¥ (Members Only)

nvolve turning ‘in the narrow S Mr. C. B. Browne’s Orchestra

aisle between parked vehicles, the
Professsor said, “Undoubtedly.”

a
a
a
& Ferguson

LOUISE

Ferguson

DIAL 4220

BEB

CARLOSPUN 36”

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

EOC SEOCOCES*S

S
4 46 ; x
LLCS PECL OELOLPLLLOLOE>

diemenmainchinmnattiiaiiiiiieisaa elt TEER

TTE 36’

NI

re ee ee nH SR Oe, a ae

YOUR SHOE STORE DIAL 4294

BARBADOS



B.B.C. Radio |
Programme







WEDNESDAY, JUNE, 6, 1951
11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11.25
a.m. Listeners’ Choice; 11.45 a.m, State-

mnt of Account; 12 noon The News;
13.10 p.m. News Analysis
4.15 pm.—6.45 p.m.

4.15 p.m. Ken MacIntosh, 5.00 p.m
Tourist Trophy Races in the Isle of Man,

19.76 M





6.15 pm. Ulster Magazine, 5.45 p.m
Threesome, 6.00 p.m. Montmartre Play~
ers, 6.15 p.m. From the Third Fro-

gramme, 6.35 p.m. Interlude, 6.45 p.m
Progr ne Parade
6.00 —11.00 p.m.
Savion sesietunrtaghabaaaniare
1.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. News
Analysis, 7.15 p.m. Calling the West
Indies, 7.45 p.m. Red Letter Day 8.00
vom. Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m Books
to Read, 8.30 p.m. Theatre Talk, 8 45
»m. Interlude, 8.55 p.m From the
}ditorials, 9.00 p.m. Statement of Ac-
count, 9.15 p.m. weer ae. an BS
Verious Argument, 10. . *
1010 p.m. Interlude, 10.48 p.m. Variety



25.63 M 31.32 M







Ahoy, 10.45 p.m. Mid Week Talk
P C B.C. PROGRAMME
WEDNESDAY, June 6, 195:

14.00 p.m.-—10.15 p.m, .. New

1S pam —10.30 p.m, Canadian Chrom-
1136 Mes 25.51 M

———$—$—$——
AMERICAN COLUMN

Jobs For All The

Women
From R. M. MacCOLL
NEW YORK,

In America it is the women who
rule the roost, but { nad not
realised just how far they have
extended their beachhead in that
sacrosanct realm of the American
male—Business.

Latest figures show that 17,300,-
000 women are holding down jobs
(that’s not counting the girls down
on the farm, either); by far the
largest number of any record
peace-time war.

There are two main reasons for
the rush. First, there are more
iobs going. Second, married
women want to work because of

the high cost of living.
Rather more than half the
women at work are married. And

the slogan is “Let ’em all come.”
As the head of one big Chicage
employment agency puts it, “If she
walks and breathes, I can place
her.”

MURRAY KAPLAN, of Brook-
lyn, advertises “the only three-
ring flea circus in the Western
Hemisphere.” A flea grows in
Brooklyn?

ASKED whether she might meet
Romance on her trip to Europe,
Margaret Truman, the President’s
daughter, smiled and said. “It’s
education I seek.”



CROSSWORD











ADVOCATE







WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6, 1951

New Loveliness For You

wit PALMOLIVE SOAP


















STARTING FRIDAY
2.30 and 8.30



\\ Follow this
Simple Beauty Plan
Awash your face with Palmolive Soap

BThen, for 60 seconds, massage with
Palmolive’s soft, lovely lather. Rinse!

AT
EMPIRE THEATRE

Do this 3 times a day for 14 days.
This cleansing massage brings
your skin Palmolive’s fl)
beautifying effect!










yroee %
x )
: ‘ x
GLOBE :
+
TODAY 5 & 8.15 %
3 %
q . * ‘ & rae
% “SEPTEMBER AFFAIR
x Joseph Cotten — Joan Fontaine
4 a : Ask your Friends who have seen this remarkable Film
G I O B H $ Extra: POPEYE IN HOTAIR ACES

LOOPS CSSESSSSSECSTOGOSSSUESERS OOGSSCSSS





AQUATIC CLUB CUNEMA (Members Only)
MATINEE: TODAY at 5 p.m.
TONIGHT and TOMORROW NIGHT at 8.30

“SAVAGE SPLENDOR”
Color by Technicolor.

“T could be a one-
man woman... if
CNC Mima:
QUE

Also the 2-ree] Musical Short - - -
“CARLE COMES CALLING”
An RKO Radio Programme,












ow. 2310) PLAZA

~~.

THEATRE --
BRIDGETOWN

Today to Thurs, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

Big Week End Special for
Mid-Week Engagement !

CAPTAIN CHINA

John Payne, Gale
Russell, Lon
Chaney









— SPECIAL —

Thurs, (Bank)

9.30 a.m. & 1.30 p m
Johnny Mack Brown in :

“LAWMEN’ &

“WEST OF THE ALAMO”

Jimmy, Wakely —_

FRIDAY Sth 2.30, 445 & 830 p.m, & continuing

| Joseph Cotton & vaui in" WALK SOFTLY, STRANGER”
| GAIETY

|| THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
|

| MAT: Thurs,

}











PLAZA 35%
Dial 8404
TODAY & TOMORROW 5 & 8.30 p.m

Monogram Double ! ! TONITE 8.30

Â¥ Mack Brown in (both) (Bank) 4.30 p m
PY ’ ¥ 7 LOUISIANA Jimmie Davis &
“WEST OF THE KLO GRANDE” SONG OF THE WASTELANDS



Jimmy WAKELY
“THURS. NITE 6-30



PLUS

Special MAT; Thursday (Bank)





1.30 p.m, Eddie Cantor in—
ALLOTMENT WIVES STRIKE ME PINK &
| Gertrude Michael & Charlie Chan in—
LOCAL TALENT O Moos OVER, MONTANA tae GOLDEN EYE
Jimmy Wakely. “FRIDAY to SUNDAY 6.40 pm:
FRIDAY 5 & 8.30 p.m. & Continuing MAT; SUN 5 p.m,

HELL'S KITCHEN & G-ME



|
|
“LAW MEN” &
|

TICKETS ON SALE FRIDAY NITE

AMAZON QUEST & DEVIL'S CARGO



























J mi SEE
Here’s a BOMBSHELL Announcement ROY AL
ee | EMPIRE
§ P (’ K B k D { { | TO-DAY & sae
pa TO-DAY & TOMORROW 4.30 and 8.30
Ne 00 ¢ I men 4.45 and 8.30 ‘ Columbia Double .
Es . Hurd HATFIELD &
SENSATIONAL BEST SELLERS Columbia Pictures Presents oy Jean WILLES
They are - - - in
EXCITING “HARRIET CRAIG” ;
| ENTERTAINING sy “CHINATOWN AT
sand: tarring IDNIGHT ””
EVERYTHING YOU'LL EVER WANT. = Joan CRAWFORD ML AND
e BEYOND THE EAGLE’S RAGE (A Novel- by Hugh Popham. “ ,
3 gga See BEDE, +8) THE KON-TIKI EXPEDITION (the story of a daring voyage Wendell COREY « GUNFIGHTERS ”
19. Bete! Wy Fae Maate. 44) by the author and five companions on board a primitive — With — Starring
12° Tt Matton it's truant, (8) raft from the coast of Peru to the Pacific Islands) by Thor ; Randolph SCOTT &
13, How all tasks end. (4) Heyerdabl. Lucile Watson and Allyn Barbara BRITTON
1¢. 7. be. this you need o. nighg THE RAINBOW THROUGH THE RAIN (A Novel) by Susan Joslyn. -
16. Allows for little company ab Tweedsmuir.
7 foe Rot the weight that returns. EVERY MAN A PENNY by Bruce Marshall, OLYMPIC
(3) 18, Chants for grab. (6) WHITE STRANGER. by Harry Wilcox = Ss
28+ Brome oe town Rasta () OUT OF MY LATER YEARS by Albert Einstein. ROXY LAST TWO snows
2! Rectangular. a) i ‘ CRICKETING LIVES: TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15
thing, to start, Reyptian water PLUM WARNER by Laurence Meynell ; Geen airs ae
24, Does” not snow tenderneen” (8). DON BRADMAN by Philip Lindsay POBAY & eerey Universal Bia: Dawk
Down MAURICE TAITT by John Arlott : ’ Michael REDGRAVE &
1. The choice made. (9) j and Joan BENNETT
3: Gixinsonsty. 10) . C. B. FRY by Denzil Batchelor Republic Whole Serial . in
4. Cor 5 CRICKETERS IN THE MAKING By Trevor Bailey and D. R. hel 7;
Sen "the! chine rise. (9) | Wilcox. : ° ns SECRET BEYOND
8. Thinki } nothing. (3) H. G. WELLS (a Biography) by Vincent Brome «PHANTOM RIDE THE DOOR”
9 Such provides variety. THE WORKS OF OSCAR WILDE
11. Bastern salutation. (6) | —(Stories, Plays, Poems and Essays), at AND
14. Anon. (4) 19. Diplomacy. (4) BOOKSELLING IS OUR BUSINESS, Starring
re sajutien. 0! yesterany 4 wast Aecose: | {{ _2t'Stlane for you to let the - - - «MA AND PA
1s UBhade AK. Mgen, 1 Vaiuascg it S P.C. K Robert KENT with KETTLE”
; en oe 7 & Starring
HELP YOU IN YOUR CHOICE OF GOOD BOOKS. i Peggy STEWART Marjorie MAIN & |
\ Georgé J. LEWIS Percy KILBRIDE h
——————————



throughout
Dial 4000 for

THE BARRADOS

CLUB MORGAN

The most Beautiful Night Club from Miami to Rio
with a world-wide reputation for good food

Music, Dancing
Entertainment

MAKE YOUR...
WEDDING

$
A USEFUL ONE %
& . . .
i. range their
Gane tiie tae Oils align a % Will Customers kindly arrang

CAKE FORKS 3 . : :

TEA SPOONS : Purchasing accordingly:
FRUIT SPOONS *
BUTTER DISHES 13

BISCUIT BARRELS & o

CARVING SETS 2
ELECTRIC KETTLES s
ELECTRIC TOASTERS 5
BOILING STOVES

@ae There is no Parking Problem when you shop with us.

COTTON FACTORY
Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039





‘+

3

{

+



visit





Will our Customers please note that











in future, beginning from

SATURDAY J UNE 9,
our HARDWARE and

LUMBER Departments,
Pierhead, will be CLOSED on

SATURDAYS at 12 NOON

the night

reservations

GIFT

MANNING & CO., LTD.

CO-OPERATIVE PIERHEAD

LTD.

lp lhl ln bbb ttt tas PB teh fb bbb tbe bs bn bbb bebo dvb tb bu bobo bod
PLELL LLL ELE IIE EE TIO OOO OOO OO OOOO

ott ttn detent

o
o

$$
4s

$

5

3s

3

3

Se noe woshecee noes :

“ Sa PBL EIT







WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6, 1951



CROSS



ome
BREED



SANTA GERTRUDIS BULL developed by U.S. cattle breeders, by

cross breeding Indian Brahman cattle with English shorthorns.

The

new breed is of unnsnaily high quality and has a high percentage of

choice cuts.

New Top-Quality
Cattle Bred In U.S.

LEXINGTON, Kentucky.

By cross-breeding Indian Brahman cattle with English
Shorthorns, United States cattle breeders have developed
the Santa Gertrudis—a new breed of unusually high quality.
The name of the new breed is taken from the Santa Ger-

trudis Land Grant made by

Spain in the area now known

as Texas. It was on the King Ranch here that the new breed
was first produced, according to The Louisville Courier-

Journal.

Australian Dock
Workers Walk Off

SYDNEY, Australia, June 5.

Thousands of dock workers dis-
frupted ports in four Australian
states Tuesday when they walked
off their jobs in protest against
Court action against three Mari-
time Union leaders,

Union officials face Court charges
arising from the waterfront boy-
ecott of New Zealand shipping in
sympathy with New Zealand
strikers, Ports affected were Syd-
ney, Brisbane, Melbourne, Hobart
ana others in Queensland. The men
are expected to resume work on
Wednesday.—C.P,



Leis acd

Japs Lift Limits
On Police Force

TOKYO, June 5.

The Japanese Government on
Tuesday lifted restrictions and
Jimitations on the strength of the
police force originally imposed by
occupation authorities, This fol-
lowed the approval by the Japan-
ese Parliament and the gradual
easing of ocupation controls under
order of Government in May, to
conduct referendums to amalgam-

ate municipal and rural police
units hitherto kept separate.
—C.P.



STUDENTS STILL
DEMONSTRATING

GUATEMALA, June 5.
Students of the Granada Uni-
versity in the state of Nicaragua

are still demonstrating in protest

against the proposal to transfer
them to the National University
at Leon about 60 miles to thr
north,

Martial law, declared by Presi-
dent-General Anastasio Somoza

on June 1 is still in foree in Gran-
ada and the Nicaraguan capital,
Managua.

Demonstrations are under con-
itrol according to travellers arriv-
ing here from Granada, and Man-
agua is now calm.—Reuter.



ST

SUPREME

The new breed has many ad-
vantages, reports Robert J.
Kleberg, Jr, owner of the ranch
and nationally known breeder of
eattle and thoroughbred horses,
t is the first breed of cattle that
does not run a sun temperature.
Santa Gertrudis calves at 8
months have an average weight of
more than 500 pounds. The
weight of mature steers and cows
averages about 200 pounds more
than that of British breeds of the
same age he reports. The 4-year-
old steers on the King Ranch in
Texas weigh about 1,400 pounds
when ready for market.

The carcass has a high percent-
age of choice cuts anda high
proportion of meat to bone. Mr.
Kleberg says that the quality of
the meat is similar to that of
British breeds

U.S. cattle breeders began ex-
perimenting a number of years
ago to find beef cattle that could
be adapted to #ecific American
climate and pastures, and that
could produce the most desirable
cuality of beef. It took almost
three years to single out the best
individual first-cross bull. The
method employed in the cross
breeding was as follows, according
to Mr. Kleberg:

“After making the first cross
with the original bulls (approxi-
mately seven-eights Brahman) on
purebred Shorthorn cows, and
subsequently replacing these bulls
with bulls of bettersand more uni-
form type from our own high-
grade Brahman stud, we set about
the evolution of a desirable beef
type with the blood percentage of
approximately three - eighths
Brahman and five-eighths Short-
horn,”

The cattle are described as
“red, or cherry-red in colour, very
large with a very fine beef con-
formation cnd carrying a deep,
mellow covering of flesh.”



PAVING THE WAY
ATHENS, June 5.

John Peurifoy United States
‘Ambassador called on Prime
Minister Sophocles Venizelos

today continuing his effort to pave
the way for Field Marshal Alex-
ander Papagos to return to office
as Greek Commander-in-Chief.
—Reuter,

i¢tea
oe

“sy

ANDS

$1,210 Passed
For Customs,
Waterworks

THE House of Assembly passed
a supplementary resolution for
$1,210 under the Heads “Customs”
and “Waterworks”.

Under the Head “Waterworks”
for which $720 was voted, the note
to the resolution explained that it
was proposed to increase from
$240 per annum to $960 per
annum the amount paid by the
Waterworks Department to Cod-
rington College for the privilege
of drawing off water from springs
situated in the grounds of the
College.

No increase in the amount has
been made since the Agreement
of 1865 under which this conces-
sion was granted,

The remaining $490 was voted
under “Customs” as refunds to
Messrs General Traders Limited
of the Customs duty amounting to
$489.89 paid on 800 bags of flour
and which were subsequently ex-
ported to the Government of St.
Vincent on loan to ease the serious
shortage there. The Government
of St. Vincent proposed to regione
the flour by direct shipment from
Canada on which it will also be
necessary for Messrs General
Traders Limited to pay customs
duty.

Dr. Cummins (L) took charge
of the resolution. He suggested
that each Head should have been
dealt with separately.

Mr, Haynes (E) speaking on
Head XL, Waterworks, said that
he wanted to know the reason
why there was an increase of
400% in the price paid to Cod-
xing College by the Water-
works artment, He was won-
dering whether there was four
times as much water drawn by
the Government from the springs.

No Private Property

Mr. Allder (L) said that he too
noticed the big increase in the

price voted for. He did not
feel that water, like all other
natural resources, should have

been considered as private prop-
erty. Water was essential, he said,
and they must be careful in
making increases in the amount
they paid for draWing such water.

He said that it was very impor-
tant an item as far as the social
part of the community was con-
cerned. If the Government had
to pay for it, they should pay the
owners a pepper corn rent for any
inconvenience they, the owners,
should suffer. Water, he said,
should be owned and controlled
by the Government Without much
cost to the tax payers.

Dr, Cummins, in replying, said
that In 1865, the Government paid
Codrington College £50 per day
for drawing water. At that time,
the Government drew 200,000 gal-
lons per day. Since 1865, the
price was unchanged. If water
was worth £50 in that day, it is
worth £500 to-day he said. The
Government was still getting a
benefit on the water they drew at
the College.

Mr. Allder said that it would
have been justifiable if it were not
water. The Government should
always try to see that the natural
wealth of the island was not ex-
ploited. He had not seen where
the owners of the spri had
added to its improvement as a
natural supply. The resolution
was then passed.



WASHER ON
LARCENY CHARGE

HEARING in the case in which
Florence Ward of Black Rock is
charged by the Police with larceny
of goods valued at 1/3, the
property of the Governor-in-
Executive Committee was further
adjourned until June 10 by Mr.
H. A. Talma, Police Magistrate of
District “A” yesterday. .

Mr. E. W. Barrow is appearing
pn behalf of Ward who is a washer
at the Mental Hospital, Black
Rock. The offence was alleged to
have been committed on April 20.







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Start Building
Kast Coast Road

@ From Page !.

A lot had been said about using
mechanical equipment and having
a survey for this road, but these
were not essential because. the
road had already been graded for
the railway.

Up to 1945 Mr. Haynes said, the
then Comptroller for Development
and Welfare had passed money
for this project, and in 1945, the
Colonial Development and Wel-
fare Acts were all linked up and
Barbados was given a sum af
£800,000 of which £300,000 had
been spent on Seawell Airport

He had been told on ~ good
authority that the present Comp-
troller for Colonial Development
ad Welfare was quite willing to
alloeate some of the remainder of
this -money for this project and
they could get it done at the cost
of the British Government instead
of the Barbados Government.

Essential

Mr. L. E. R. Gill (E) seconded
the passing of the address. He
said that the East Coast Road in
his opinion was absolutely essen-



tial, particularly for the parish of
St. Andrew
St. Andrew, was situated in the

hilly districts of the island and
because of heavy rainfall the
reads were always slipping and

sliding and sometimes for months,



two of the main highways were
impassable
During the heavy rains of last

year, the Lakes District was and
is still completely cut off from any
public highway. Years ago, in
the time of the old railway, he
was told that people owning lands
along where the East Coast Road
vould be constructed, cultivated
their lands and grew canes which
were taken by the railway to
Three Houses Factory

Since the abolition of the rail-
way, no means of ingress to or
egress from those lands had been
siven to those land owners who,

he was informed owned 200 odd
acres of land and asa result
those lands had not been culti-

vated and had been more or less
abandoned.
Mr. Gill said that the East Coast



= OUT 274;



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Willemstad,

me into Itivation

and not only tind employment far
people but would help to increase
the tput of the island

Tourist Attraction

ber of unemployed people in the
island and the eonstruction of this
road will not only find employ-

ment for many, but it will be of

lasting benefit to the island” he
said
They were trying and would

like to encourage other industries
and he could think of no better
way of attracting tourists than by
the construction of a proper East
Coast Road running along the
level foreshore on the most pic-
turesque part of the island

He could see in time that with
the construction of such a road,
the erection of houses and possi-
bly hotels along its frontage would
not only create employment, but
would add to parochial taxes and
ultimately to the general revenue
ef the island.

“He should imagine that it woul
be far easier to drive along the
level foreshore than to have to
travel in overleaded huses up steep
inclines overlooking deep ravines

He hoped that the Government
would, without unreasonable
delay, implement this Address.

Harbour Log

| In Carlisle Bay



| M.V. Sedgefield, Sch, Marion Belle
| Wolfe, Sch Cyril E Smith, Seh
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Enterprise S., Sch. W. L. Eunicia,
Seh. Belqueen, Sch. United Pilgrim S.,
Gardenia W., 8.8. Mormacrey,
Rainbow M., S¢h Florence

Mary E, Caroline, Sch

Excelsior Hodge.

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PAGE THREE

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PAGE FOUR



Sea se ees
Printed by the Advocate \o.,

Wednesday, June 6, 1951

LAND LOANS

IT must now be apparent to everyone
interested in the agricultural progress of
this island that there is need for greater
credit facilities to enable the small land
holder to undertake a more efficient cul-
tivation.

That such efficiency is imperative can be
gauged from the fact that thousands of
dollars’ worth of vegetables and fruit are
imported into this island annually.

At present there is an emphasis on agri-
cultural development in the Caribbean and
it would be futile to let Barbados lag behind
her neighbours in this respect and then to
ask for a premier place in the economy of
the area,

From the time of the first West Indian
Conference in 1944 the view was expressed
that these colonies should endeavour to
attain greater self sufficiency. At recent
meetings the need for agricultural develop-
ment in the area has again been stressed.

It is fortunate for Barbados that up to
this time there has been a series of good
sugar crops which have built up our agri-
cultural economy. It is now necessary to
stabilise that economy and no_ better Hospital but it would be neces-
method could be found than to extend the sary to carry out oheerwalicns
present credit facilities which would make | 4 ae ee eed tle
available funds and services not now within staff might go to the yee ym
the easy reach of the peasant class. dine tale tnt amosbiasis

The Peasants’ Loan Bank, founded with a and ee Sete. ee ation
capital of ten thousand pounds has rendered we - the baad, with a view
valuable service during the last few years, | to nage aoe from scene
but with the increasing needs for agricul- ae is’ disturbed.
tural development there must be a cor- An interchange of observations
responding need for credit facilities if there from all tropical a ee
is to be a maximum production. yn — ath the

It is laid down that owners of land who opening on May 24 by- the
hold papers proving title can be accom- Ties “ eer iied timo
modated with loans; but for those who rent of Tropical Diseases. For the
land or who are in possession of lands even nea = re ie =
with controversial titles are not entitled.

It ought to be possible for people who
rent land for agricultural purposes and who
in the opinion of the Manager of the Bank
or a Peasant Agricultural Inspector are
deserving of help, to get loans from the
Bank. This would mean a liberalising of
the policy of the Bank.

But if this suggestion does not meet with
‘general approval, it might be that the funds
used under the Labour Welfare Fund could
be utilised for this purpose. There is pre-
eedent for such action.

The Labour Welfare Fund is now being
used to facilitate the repair or reconstruc-
tion of houses owned by people engaged
in the sugar industry. ¥ might be of
greater advantage to lend a man one
hundred dollars to cultivate his own land or
land which he rents than to rebuild his
house. He might be able to. get returns
from the one which would never be possible
from the other. And so the need for credit
facilities becomes more and more apparent
as the agricultural position is examined.

114., Broad St. Bridgetown



LONDON.
Arising out of observations in
West Africa recently, reseaTch
workers attached to the London
Hospital for Tropical Diseases
are likely to pursue in the near
future important research in
other parts of Africa, and possibly
the West Indies, into the problem
of anaemias resulting from_ in
sufficient protein in native diet.

Whue all concerned with this
serious handicap to progress
throughout tropical territories are
agreed that the real solution lies
in higher standards of living,
medical men are hopeful that
lines of research now being
followed may lead to notable
improvements.

Work in this connection now
going on at the London Hospital
was stimulated following a visit
to the new West African Univer-
sity College of Ibadan, Nigeria,
of Dr. Woodruff, the consultant

jhysician on the Hospital staff.
fis chief, Professor Murgatroyd,
in an interview recently, told
me that Dr. Woodroff had ob-
served particularly that pregnant
African women suffereq severe
anaemias and, did not respond to
ordinary treatments such as liver
or iron. He brought back to
London a number of blood
specimens. , i

Professor Murgatroyd said that
the observations in West Africa
linked up with experimental
work already engaged in at. the

I HAVE been reading Pierre
Clostermann’s fine book The Big
Show — the Evening Standar
Book of the Month for May—and
I have just finished the chapter
entitled The Luftwaffe’s Last
Effort, which describes the large-
seale attack carried out at a low
altitude on January 1, 1945, by
the German fighter force on the
Western Front against the British
and American airfields in Holland,
Belgium and Northern France.

There have been divergent
views on the success or otherwise
of this massed attack, Closter-
mann obviously regards it as a
big success for the Germans.
Other people have represented it
as sommatning of a failure, and so
I have taken the trouble to ex-
amine the official records which
have now been compiled by the
Air Historical Branch of the Air
Ministry, which include the actua’
German records which we have
been able to examine since V.E.

Day.

is a result, I have come to the
broad conclusion that the outcome
of the battle was a draw.

The Losses

Clostermann is right in sayi
that “nearly, 800 Allied airera
had been put out of action.” The
actual-figures were 167 British and
American aircraft destroyed and
140 damaged to a greater or lesser
degree; but Clostermann under~
rates the casualties suffered on the
German side. -Clostermann puts
the German casualties as 36
enemy fighters shot down by Brit-
ish and American fighters, with 57
more shot Gown by Allied A.A.
guns, a total of 93,

The German ‘records, however,
say that 193 German aircraft were
destroyed, including 165 missing,
and that 18 in addition were dam-
aged. Of this total, about 90 were
shot down by the Allied fighters,
and about 100 by Allied A.A. The
Allied A.A. gunners, it will be
seen, had a bit of a field day, as
they accounted for the majority
of the German fighters shot down.

As for personnel: the R.A.F. had
46 killed and 145 injured, includ-
ing both the pilots and ground
personnel, but the "Germans lost
more than fighter pilots ac-
cording to thelr own squadron re-
ports,



Post Registration

NOW that the registration of potential
voters has been completed by the Assistant
Registering Officers the time allotted to the
Registering Officers of the Parishes for
compiling the lists is two months.

It has not been made public whether any
provision has been made for any extra
clerical assistance for them and who is to
foot the bill in case any such expense is
incurred,

It is impossible for the Registering
Officers to complete with any degree of
accuracy, the lists of persons which took
the Assistants two months to prepare.

Elections are due in November and there
should be no hitch. It would be well for
the Government to provide extra clerical

assistance for the Registering Officers so
that there will be no difficulty when the
elections are due to be held later in the
year.



OUR READERS SAY
U.N.O. And 8. Africa





beyond refute, is that S.A. is a
member state of the U.N.O. and



qd caught napping



lous indifference to the senti.
ments of the world community.

new buildings, with finely
equipped laboratories, are likely
to become a_ focal point of the
greatest value for all workers in
tropical diseases. The Hospital
now offers scope for a wider in-
terchange of doctors, students
anq nurses with hospitals and
schools abroad.

Asked how far research activi-
ties could be carried on satisfac-
torily in London as against
research on the spot in tropical
areas, Professor Murgatroyd
pointed out that the time has
now come when a central head-
quarters for workers of all ter-

ARTIE'’S HEADLINE

“Genie nothing—I’ve come
to negotiate on behalf of the
British Government.”



ritories was of increasing impor-
tance. “‘We know now,” he said,
“most of the parasites; their life
cycles and other basic information.
So much depends now on compli-
cated apparatus in laboratories
which is not readily available in
tropical countries,

“We can do highly techni-
eal stuff here, ut of course,
our aim is to send people out
constantly to grapple with the
actual field problems.”

A spacious building, within
the site of St. Pancras Hospital,

tropical disease work and the the new London Hospital is ready trouble.

Goering’s Last Fling

WERE the R.A.F.

that day when the
Germans wrecked
nearly 300 Allied
aircraft in a few
utes? The
question is being
asked about a new
account of the
Luftwaffe’s last
effort.
TO-DAY, the war-
time chief of
Pighter Command
(1940-42)
the first authori-
tative statement
on this attack.



By Marshal of the Royal Air Force,
Lord Douglas of Kirtleside

The loss of this number of air-
craft was of course, a severe blow
to the R.A.F. and American Air
Force, but the losses were made
good within a week.

Too Costly

The German pilot losses were,
however, a more severe blow te
the hard-pressed Luftwaffe. The
operation, in fact, proved to be
too costly to repeat, as the Luft-
waffe simply could not afford. at
this time to lose so many peas
again, including experienced form-
ation leaders. After this operation
no more than desultory air attacks
wes. of the Rhine were made.

It has been asked why ‘..c
R.A.F. fighters were so crowded
up on their airfields, and why #
greater degree of dispersion was
not enforced. Air Marshal Con-
ingham, however, considered that
it was necessary to take this risk
in order to proyide the maximum
support to the Allied armies in
their advance from airfields close
to the front line.

He was Right

In this I am sure he was right.
As far as possible he tried to have
not more than one wing on each
airfield, but this rule could not be
adhered to on the watery fields ¢
the Low Countries, where concre
runways and hardstandings were
very ~searce. Consequently our
erowded airfields presented very

against the



methods
prescribed by the Administering 4

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

to carry on the tradition founded
by the late Sir Patrick Manson,
“the father of tropical medicine,”
the man who with Sir Ronald
Ross’ established) that malaria
was transmitted by mosquito.
One of the three physicians to
the Hospital is Australian-born
Sir Neil Hamilton Fairley, whose
investigations into the use of
drugs and development of mepa-
crine in the suppression of
malaria, enableq the Allied forces
in World War II to take part in
campaigns against the Japanese
which might otherwise have been
impossible, Sir Neil leaves Lon-
don this weekend for a_ short
visit to East Afriea to continue
studies there of tropical diseases.

The London School of Tropical
Medicine and the London Hos-
pital, working in closest associa-
tion, attracts students and nurses
from al] over the world. On a
recent course there were medical
men from Africa, India, Ceylon

‘S.A. South Africa, West
Indies, New Zealand, China,
Germany, Denmark, Norway,
Italy, Bulgaria, Egypt, Palestine,
Iraq, Persia, Poland and Burma

Trained nurses wanting tropical
diseases experience come to the
Hospital for six months’ special
attachment. A Chinese gir] and
a Duteh girl are with the Hospi-
tal at this moment.

The new Hospita} headquarters
will enable the School to intro-
duce a longer course of eight
months, involving four continu-
ous months at the Hospital, for
those wishing more thorough ex-
perience.

The Hospital improvements also
mean extended service for pat-
ients, with 68 beds — 20 more
Patients ate drawn from a wide
field — employees of rubber firms
and tea plantations, Governors
and District Commissioners and
other Colonial servants, mission-
aries, King’s messengers, airline
pilots and people of all national-
ities from tropical countries,

All 68 beds were atready occu-
pied before the oflicial opening on
Thursday. The firs: operation,
earlier this week, was carried out
en a young Sierra Leone visitor.
But he was not suffering from a
tropical disease; he had appendix

A



vulnerable targets to the low-fly-
ing German fighters.

What was the idea behind this
extravagant expenditure of pilots
and aircraft by the Germans?
Apparently it was due originally
to Hitler’s dissatisfaction with the
Luftwaffe. Consequently, about
November 1, 194%, Goering called
a meeting of his air commanders
in Berlin. The great man cracked
the whip. with some vigour, his
Luftwaffe had not been pulling its
weight, the scale of effort was not
big enough and attacks were not
being pressed home; in fact, re-
sults were so poor that Hitler had
been hinting that the Luftwaffe
would do better in the infantry.

Hang-over?

The operation was originally
planned to synchronise with Von
Rundstedt’s Ardennes offensive in
December 1944, and this would
have obviously been the right tim-
ing from the German point of
view. At the beginning of this
battle, however, the weather was
not favourable to such a fine-
weather operation, and in the later
stages of the battle the Luftwaffe
was too busy with other tasks of
a defensive nature.

There is no evidence that New
Year’s Day was chosen in the hope
of finding the R.A.F. suffering
from a hang-over. The date was
selected, because, for the first time
for weeks, the weather forecast
for the whole area was quite fav-
ourable, though itsis true that one
German commander, according to
some of his pilots who were shot
down and taken prisoner, did hint
that the after-effects of New
Year’s Eve might make things
easier for the attackers,

From the result, however, it is
evident that the defence was well
on its toes.

The Verdict

To sum up, one can say that this
spectacular operation, while mod-
erately successful from the Ger-
man point of view, had little or no
effect on the course, of the war,
owing to the vast American and
British aircraft production in
January 1945, which - enabled
destroyed and damaged aircraft to
be quickly replaced.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED.

—L.E.S.

nn $e ES

of election fall any

chieve

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6, 1951



New Research Into |W Wile Wash

“ ‘ On Everything
Tropical Anaemia =: ley

General lists Churchill’s War-Winning

Ways

By MORLEY RICHARDS

GENERAL MARK CLARK,

6ft. 3in.

American liberator of Rome, the man who
landed from a submarine in French North
Africa to prepare the way for an invasion
into Vichy territory to-day describes Winston
Churchill as:—-

. the greatest man I have ever met—|;

dynamic in the extreme, full of charm, persua-
sive, with plenty of ability and drive, and a pro-
found understanding of world affairs.’’
Although he sometimes disagreed with
Britain’s war leader, Mark Clark says of him

in his war book, “Calculated Risk’*:

“He

had a surprising knowledge of tactical and
strategical problems, but the military factors
were always subordinate in his mind to
political considerations.

“Once he had decided that a certain course
of action was proper and would produce the
best results for the Allied cause—and par-
ticularly for Great Britain—he relentlessly
pursued that course, ruthlessly eliminating
obstacles in his path.”

At Chequers, where General Clark went
many times with General Eisenhower, there
were the intimate pictures of the Prime
Minister who “never bothered to change
from his siren suit and slippers either for
cocktails or dinner.”

Churchill, he says, told the Americans they
could discuss war plans before Mrs. Churchill
because “she knew everything.”

Confusion

When they discussed Operation Torch (the
invasion of French North Africa) there was
confusion over constantly changing sets of

plans. Eisenhower and Clark asked Churchill

for a decision,

“As Churchill talked he walked round the
room restlessly. Once he walked over to a
corner and rubbed his broad back on the
jutting edge of the wall.

“‘T expect I got them in Egypt,’ he observ-
ed, with a grin.

“A little later he rang one of the many
bells beside him, and a valet came in.

“*Change my socks,’ the Prime Minister
commanded. He held up one foot, and then
the other, but he never stopped talking to

”

us.

The author, known to some Commonwealth
troops he commanded as General Mark-time
Clark, repeats Churchill’s comments on his
trip to Moscow :—

“Stalin and I talked very bluntly, and some-
times I had to squirm a bit.

“There was a formal state dinner in my
honour,” Churchill said, “I attended it in my

siren suit.

I thought I’d show them how

proletarian I was!”

“Churchill

moment.

‘Kissed Him’

paused and thought for a

Then he said that while he was at
Stalin’s apartment,
19-year-old daughter came in.

the Soviet Premier’s
‘And do you

know’ said Churchill, apparently amazed that
anyone could be affectionate towards Stalin,
‘she walked right up and kissed the bloke!’”
About the plan to land General Clark on
the African coast to contact pro-Allied
French leaders, Clark recalls:—
“Churchill got on the phone.

What have you got?’ he asked.

is secret.’

‘This phone

Big Grin :

“T handed the telephone to ¥ke, who said
the message was too important to talk about

over the phone,

When Churchill suggested

that we come to Chequers, Ike said that there

wasn’t time.

The Prime Minister stiffened

up a bit at this informal procedure, and said

formally.

‘Very well.
“Yes sir,’

Should I come back?

“All right,’ said Churchill, ‘I'll meet you

at No. 10 this afternoon.’

There when we

read the cable he broke into a big grin behind
a giant new cigar.

““This is great, he kept saying.”

It is history now that Clark was landed
from a British submarine and. successfully
brought off his mission for the loss only—of

his trousers.

' human activity
is to fall over its own



To_the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I believe that it is with a
great feeling of relief that non-
racially-minded people throughout
the’ world have heard and read
about the effort of thousands of
ex-servicemen in South Africa to
take up the cudgels of the sup-
pressed in that country, Since then
all our hopes have been cast into
the bottom of the well by a most
remarkable statement made by Dr.
Malan at a Public Function some
days ago in S.A., that if interfer-
ence from other nations in the
domestic affairs of h’s country is
continued, his zovernment may de-
cide to become in Independent Re-
public.

Tn your issue of the 24th ult. a
contributor to your “Our readers
say”, discussed the state of affairs
in ©.A, as he saw it, and during
the course of his remarks he asked
a question. which, though I am no
depressionist, has made me (and
many other coloured people) feel
that @ general lapse from square
dealing has once again cast its
shadow across “the Justice Rooms”

of a World Organisation. The
principles of the U.N.O. are being
questioned, and how many of us
in this part of the world are able
to provide an answer free from
comtra or What we dc %



has used her presence there to’
shield herself from the invectives
of world opinion, We also know
she is assisting the U.N. in Korea
in what her representative calls
“the restoration of peace and
liberty to the oppressed people
of Korea and China,” but a hog in
armour is yet a hog and it is
time that the other nations of
this Organisation take a categoric
stand against her policy of
Racial Segregation which is con-
trary to the provision of the
U.N. Charter and the Universal
Declaration of Human Rights.

It is time enough that the S.A,
Government be instructed to re-
frain from steps which would
prejudice its relations with other
nations. In particular, it should
refrain from the implementation
or enforcement of the Group
Areas Act, which this govern-
ment enacted in 1950. It should
be condemned for its wilful re-
fusal to obligate itself to secure
the enjoyment of human rights
and fundamental freedoms for
all those _people who inhabit, its
territory. It should also be told
that the Free World has noted
with anxiety and grave concern
the continuance of serious
f tier of violation

ac-

and its eal-nax

Should not the U.N.O, regard
the loss of friendship with the
Chinese people more than that
of a fortuitous collection of atoms
of S. African Society wha call
themselves a Government? Bri-
tain, who is not too sure where
her sympathies rest in this mat-
ter, is not, and has never really
been the Giant she has been ac-
claimed to be, but she has been
known to play. the role of Jack
the-Giant-killer more than once
and it may be wise for her, in
the interest of her relationship
with the rest of the Common-
wealth, to undertake this role
again. a

Maybe, the British Govern-
ment feels that if the U.N.O. is
called upon to tackle the S.A.
Government in the way that it
should be tackled, Britain and
one of her closest allies—France
—will find themselves amongst
the condemned; for there. are
about a million Ewes, distributed
between the Trust Territories of
British and French administered
Togoland and the Gold ~ Coasi
Colony, who have been reneated-
ly and unsuccessfully asking that
they be united under a_ single

and © con ining

,



Authorities.

Petitions are regularly being
sent to the U.N.O. from Italian-
administered Somaliland, Tan-
ganyika, the two Cameroons,
New Guinea and Bechuanaland.
These petitions deal with a
variety of subjects viz: the denial!
of civil rights, racial discrimina-
tion, poor educational © services,
appeals for greater participation
in the Local Administration and
complaints from husbands and
wives about the compulsory filing
of divorce suits without specific
reasons. Nothing has yet been
done about these complaints,

Is it not then obvious why the
U.N.O. can take no decisive action
against the South African gov-
ernment? Does it not appear
that the only real difference be-
tween the Malan policy and that
of the other Authorities is the
fact that Malanism has succeed-
ed in openly offending the Free
World with impunity? UNO, in
condenining the S.A. Adminis-
tration, will be pronouncing it-
self guilty of harbouring nations
that are grossly violating obliga-
tions assumed by all member
states of the Organisation. This

hed for the hardest



bluff. Some one once said that
Racialism does not endure long
in the blood but is modified by
physical environment or by the
desire of the germ-plasm to ac-
cord with its environment; let us
for the sake of peace hope that
this is so.

Thanking you for space in your
widely read edition.
“FON OF BIKON”

Civil Servants

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I was very much relieved
to see that somewhere in our com-
munity, someone is thinking of
the “Civil Servants’” welfare. The
title “Civil Servant” is a fittingly
wohderful one to bestow upon
such seemingly contented souls;
but, justice is forgotten, when, in
the face of such a high cost of liv-
ing, engendering a correspond-
ingly low standard of living, a
sespectable pay is denied them.
For over a period of weeks now,
the cost of living has been rising,
and the pay of almost every othe
worker has been investigated and
adjusted e “Civil Servant”
been neglected. These peo
expected to set an examy
warn ient? vhich the








*Harrap, 20s. 6d.—L.E.S8.

——



also to carry themselves worthy of
the office which they hold; yet the
means whereby they may live up
to such expectations, is withheld
from them.

It is accepted in the West Indies
that the average educated Barba-
dian is the most outstanding, when
compared with scholars of the
sister Colonies; then wi
should the young Barbadian “Civil
Servant” wait two years to earn
the sum, which the Guianese or
Trinidadian “Civil Servant” earns
in one year? This is a serious state

in a vice, from which they searcely
dare to shake themselves or rather
fearfully so. ‘

It devolves into a matter of
“Kicking against the pricks”; but
which Ex-Harrisonian is content to
enter the “Civil Service” with a
Higher Certificate to his credit.
only to receive $40.00 monthly un-
less some near relative is already
established in the same organisa-
tion? Nevertheless, however far
from just this state of affairs may
be, I sincerely hope that in the not
too distant future, some step may
be made towards making the Civil
Servant’s post, a more remunera-
tive one

Y

DEPRESSED

‘
hy
of affairs, and places its victims
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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6, 1951



Utilities Board Bill

The setting up of a Public Utilities Board in Barbados
moved rapidly towards realisation yesterday when the Leg-
islative Council passed thirty-three sections of the enabling

bill and postponed consideration of one. ‘
The Bill, passed by the House thereof shall be assessed upon and

of Assembly in February of this
year has sixty-one sections. It
came before the Council on
February 13 and was referred on
second reading to a Select Com-
mittee under the chairmanship
of the Hon. Dr. H. G. Massiah. . .

It seeks to set up a Public
Utilities Board which will con-
sist of three members appointed
by the Governor and its principal
function will be to supervise
public utilities exercising mono-
polistic powers so as to ensure
that the rates which they charge
are fair and reasonable ‘and that
the service which they: provide is
adequate.

It will inquire into and deter-
mine impartially any matters of
difference which may arise from
time to time between the electri-
city, gas and telephone companies
and the public as regards rates of
service.

The Honourable Dr. H. G.
Massiah said that it would be
remembered that on February 13
last the Council passed the
second reading of the Bill and
deferred it to a select committee
for consideration,

That committée had held
meetings

r six
in all and after care-

fully considering the bill from

every point. of view, the report

was laid on the table of the
Council on April 24 last.
Controversial

The Select Committee, after

careful consideration, and in all

sincerity, he might say, presented
the report they had then. He
was only going to speak on two
parts of the report which might
be controversial,

In section 24 a proviso was
added to the effect that sufficient
business meant that the company
in question should have a reason-
able return of profit on their
outlay. ‘

That to his mind was unfair.
If, for the sake of argument, the
Board forced a company to
extend a telephone or electric
light for certain reasons, politi-
cal or otherwise, into a sparsely
inhabited district of the
island, it would not be economic
from the point of view of the
company.

The amendment provided that
the company should get a reason-

able return for their capital
outlay under conditions of that
sort.

Secondly there was a new sec-
tion to be drafted to replace the
ene in the original Bill. It said
simply that a decision of the
Board, not only in points of law
but also on points of fact should
be presented to the Chief-Justice
of the island for settlement. That
to his mind was eminently just.

The Chief Justice as they all
knew, sat impartially above all
political considerations and when
he made judgments, everyone
would feel that justice had been
,done. s

If the appeal on facts were left
purely to the Board, he felt that
although justice might be done,
yet it would not be universally
felt. in every case that it appeared
to have been done,

As regards the appealing to the
‘Governor-in-Executive Commit-
tee on points of facts, that to his
mind was quite untenable.

The _ Executive Committee
would always be a political body
and when political factions were
inflamed as was in the case of the
Electric Company not long ago,
one could not always feel that a
decision was a good one.

For those reasons, tne majority
of the committee had decided that
thaf was a reasonable and just
course of this Bill. They were
breaRing new ground in the matter
and his whole object was to see
and feel that justice was done not
only to the companies, but to the
consumers. That, he felt confi-
dent in saying, would serve the
purpose he had in view. He then
presented the report of the Select
Committee.

Deleted

The principal amendments to the
Bill were as follows:—

Section 11 of the original Bill
was deleted. This read as fol-
lows:—

11. (1) Each year the ex-
penses of the Board for the pre-
ceding calendar year including the
remuneration of the members

_pending the final determination of ing be inserted!—

finally determined, such sum

shall represent the difference be-
tween the gross income obtained
from the rates prescribed in such
temporary order and the gross in-
come which would have been ob-
tained under the rates finally de-

termined if applieq during the
period such temporary order wa
in effect.

borne by the ‘seyeral utilities Proviso Added
carrying on business during the A proviso was added at the end
whole or any part of the pre- of Clause 24. The Clause stated:—
ceding calendar year. . 24.. Where the Board after a
(2) On or before the first day Hearing upon its own motion or
of July in each year, or such later upon complaint, finds that en ex-
date as the Board may determine, tension by any public utility of its
the Board shall assess upon each existing service would in the
of such public utilities its just opinion of the Board provide suf-
share of such expenses in propor- ficient business to justify the con-
tion to its gross earnings for such struction and maintenance of such
preceding calendar year or part extension, the Board may order
thereof, as the case may be. the public utility to make such ex-
(3) The amount assessed under tension to its service as the Board
the preceding sub-section on ao may deem reasonable and ex-
public utility shall be paid by such pedient.
public utility within one month This proviso read; —
after it has been notified by the “Provided always that for the
Board of such amount and in de- Purposes of this section ‘sufficient
fault of payment, the Board may business’ shajl mean such busi-
sue for and recover the same in Mess as will yield gross revenue

any court of competent jurisdic- Within the extendei area of
tion. supply at the rates for the time
Substituted ane authorised as wil pro-

This sectio i uce a sum not less than
ll. meee sabeciated. the cost of maintenance and

(1) Each year’ the ex-
penses of the Board for the pre-
ceding calendar year including the
remuneration of the members
area are to be assessed
upon orne by the several i z i .
utilities carrying on business aaa: Ca ee wea Te
during the whole or any part of Provided always that for the
the preceding calendar year shall purposes of this section, sufficient
be calculated and settled by the business means a supply by the
Board. Public Utility within the exten-
(2). On or before the first.day of sion area of its products or service
July in each year the Board shall of such a quantity as will at the
assess upon each of~such public Tate for the time being authorised
utilities its just share of such ex- Yield not only for the period of
penses in proportion to its gross three years the sum equal to 20
earnings for’ such preceding Per cent on the capital cost of the
calendar- yearor part thereof, as ©xtension.
the case may be. Mr. Evelyn’s counter motion

was defeated in a division of 12
(3) The amount assessed under yotes against. and two for the
the preceding subsection

: ed on a motion, the Hon. G. D. L, Pile

public utility within one montn and himself.

after it has been notified by the Under the head

Board of such amount and, in de- Section 27 stated.

fault of payment, the Board may 27. (1) No public utility shall

sue for and recover the same in Issue any stocks or shares or any

any court of competent. jurisdic- debentures or other evidence of

tion, indebtedness, payable in more

(4) The sum so assessed on a than one year from the date there

public utility shall when paid be Of, unless i pe first obtained =

o e c

depreciation and will produce a
reasonable return on the capital
outlay,” in respect of such exten-
sion,

Hon'ble G. B. Evelyn made a

Securities

treated as and included in the @Pproval Board to
general expenses of the public Proposed issue, ;
utility in the year in which it is _ (2) The Board may grant 1s

approval of the proposed issue in
the amount applied for or in any
lesser amount, and subject to such
conditions as it may deem rea-
sonable and necessary to impose.

paid,”
Postponed
The Council postponed consider-
ation of Section 20 on acéount of
certain ambiguity in the conclusion Provided that in the case of a
of the clause. It read:— company registefed in the United
20. (1) The Board may, in any Kingdom. the approval of the
proceeding involving the rates of Board for the proposed issue shall
a public utility brought either upon not be required where the prior
tts own motion or upon complaint, permission of any body recognised
if it is of the opinion that the by the Board for such purposes
public . interest. so requires, im- has been obtained. —
mediately fix, determine and pre- The Select Committee recom~
scribe temporary rates to be mended that the proviso to this
charged by such public utility Section be deleted and the follow-

i “Provided that in the case of

puch: rate Ipatiiry. any proposal (a) for the raising
(2) Whenever the Board, upon of any Capital that may be
examination of any annual or necessary for the development. of
other report, or of any papers, the Undertaking or (b) for the
records, books or documents or of underwriting .of any stocks
the property of any public utility, shares or debentures, the approval
shali be of the opinion that any of the Board for the proposed

rates of such public utility are pro-
ducing a return in excess of a fair
return upon the fair value of the
property of such public utility,
used and useful in its public
service, the Board may, by order,
prescribe for a trial period of six
months, such temporary rates to
be observed by such public utility
as in the opinion of the Board
will produce a fair return
upon such fair value, and the rates
so prescribed shall become effec-
tive upon the date specified in the
order of the Board, and so shall
become permanent at the end of
such trial period, or extension
thereof, unless at any time during
such trial period, the public
utility involved shall complain to
the Board that the rates so pre-
scribed are unfair and unreason-
able,

(3) Temporary rates so fixed,
determined and prescribed under
this section shall be effective until
the final determination of the rate
inquiry, unless terminated sooner
by the Board.

(4) If the rates as finally de-
termined are in excess of the rates
prescribed in such temporary
order, then such public utility
shall be permitted to amortize and
recover, by means of a temporary
increase over and above the rates

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issue shall not be required if such
issue is subject to and has com-
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quirements of the proper authori-
ties in the United Kingdom.”



Sent To Sessions

Twenty-year-old Lloyd Atwell
of Richmond Gap, St. Michael
was yesterday committed to the
next sitting of the Court of Grand
Sessions by Mr. C. L. Walwyn,
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A”. Atwell is charged with
larceny.



—e

OBSTRUCTED TRAFFIC

A fine of 20/- and 2/- ccsts . to
be paid in 14 days or in default
one month’s imprisonment was
yesterday imposed on St. Clair
Bostic of St. John by Mr. C. L.
Walwyn, Acting Police Magis-
trate of District “A” for obstruct-
ing traffic on Trafalgar Square on
May 31.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Leg. Co. Approve Part Of Public Take Over Estates

With Absentee

Owners—ALLDER

Mr. O. T. Alldes
passing of an
Excellency
House of
relating to

moved the
address to His
the Governo; in the
Assembly yesterday,
the purchasing and

taking over of estates in this
island owned by absentee
proprietors.

After speaking on the address,
further consideration of the
address was postponed.

Mr. Allder (L) said that Hon-
ourable Members would have
known that there were many
estates in the colony which were

acquired in the sixteenth century.

Those esiates, he said, had
passed through from seed to seed
until this day when they are many
persons in Eng and still holding
on to them. The approximate area
of the estates is 7,000 acres.

He said that the population in
the island had increased, and no
attempt had been made to accom-
modate the expansion of the
masses. As a result they had got
high land prices which were be-
yond the means of the people to
purchase. It was clearly shown
that that problem would continue
to imerease, he said, unless the
Government did something about
it. He did not agree with the argu-
ment that if the Government took
over the estates owned by absen+
tee proprietors, it would harm the
sugar industry.

Mr. Allder sid that he read in
the newspaper that the Earl of
Harewood owned the Beile
Plantation in Barbados, “If we
were to be asked to consider the
population problem of this colony
and the limited amount of wealth,
and we were to ask the Earl to
give up the acres he owns here
he would mot consider it un-
reasonable,” he said

He felt that the estates could
be allocated to a co-operative
scheme and to the building up

of a peasant proprietorship sys-
tem, such as what (france and
some of the Balkans depended
on,



In the Legislature
COUNCIL

The Legislative Council met at 2 p.m
yesterday The Countil passed resolu-
tions:— For the sum of $24,544 at the
disposal of the Governor-in-Executive
Committee to Supplement the Estimates
1951—52, Part 1 — Current; for the sum
of $42,377 at the disposal of the Goy
ernor-in-Executive Committee to sup-
plement the Estimates 1951—52, Part IT

Capital

The Council passed Bills; to author-
ise the payment of an additional gratuity
and Pension to Frederick Archibald
Conrad Clairmonte: to amend the Teach-
ers’ Pension Act, 1925; to settle the rates
of Income Tax for the year One thous-
and, nine hundred and fifty-one, and
to make provision for certain other
matters in connection with the levying
of the said tax

The Council postponed consideration
of a bill intituled an Act to make pro-
vision for holidays with pay for em-
ployees and passed 33 sections of a Bill

to provide for the regulation of Pubiier

Utilities

HOUSE

The House of Assembly held a short
session yesterday. The meeting began
at 3 p.m. and ended at 5 p.m,

The House passed a Supplementary
Resolution for $1,210 under the Heads
“Customs” and “Waterworks”

The House also passed a Resolution to
sanction the Regulations entitled “The
Trade Act (Temporary Importation of
Motor Vehicles) Regulations 1951, made
by the Governor-in-Executive Committee
on the Twenty-Sixth day of May 1951,
under the provisions of Section 177 of
the Trade Act, 1910 (1910—4)

Other things passed were: A Bill to
authorise the Vestry of St. Peter to raise
a loan not exceeding £1,500 to purchase
land and erect Bath and Latrines

An Address to His Excellency the Gov-
ernor relating to the project known a8
the East Coast Road

Discussion was begun on an Address by
Mr Allder about the purchasing and
taking over by Government of estates ip
the island owned by absentee proprietors.

Mr. Adams gave notice of a Resolu-
tion for $186,429 to Supplement the Esti-
niates 195152, Part 11 Capital, as shown
in Supplementary Estimates 1951—52, No
2. which form the Schedule to the Reso-

lution, '

Mr. Cox gave noiice of a Bill to
Amend the Trade Act 1910
The House adjourned until Tuesday at

2 p.m.



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Queen’s Park Over The
Last Half Century

KING GEORGE VI has

Queen’s Park House was for-
merly the home of Lt. Colonels
who were Commanders of local
forces. To the rear of the Park
House, the building now occupied
by the Department. of Science and
Agriculture was called the Pavil-
ion.

On October 10, 1907, Queen's
Park was leased to the St, Michael
Vestry. Its size was then: 15
acres, two and a quarter perches.
In 1908 Legislature passed an Act
giving the Vestry power to take
over Queen's House and the Pa-
vilion Subsequently in 1910
another Act was passed and the
Pavilion was ‘taken away from
the Vestry. It was turned over
to the Department of Science and
Agriculture,

Great Change

The years that followed saw a
different Queen’s Park than the
one seen today. People could no?
enter the Park if they were not
properly dressed. Those who did
not wear shoes were not ad-
mitted, Even nurses, accompany-
ing children were forced to wear
shoes. No political meetings were
held there. ak:

As time went on the majority
of these rules were broken, Two
however still remain. One is that
cyclists are forbidden riding their
cycles through the Park. The
other states that anyone making
himself a nuisance may be arrest-
ed without warrant by a Justice
of Peace, Police Constable, ete.
and a fine of not more than £10
or imprisonment not exceeding
one month with hard labour im-
posed by a Police Magistrate. In
one way or other some people
make themselves nuisances and
occasionally cyclists can be seen
riding for yards through the Park,



“hey are warned, but never
wrested,

For years now Queen’s Park has
been the resting place of weary
workmen. After taking their
preakfast they have a quick
“nap” in Park seats before | re-

turning to work. Idlers too make
the best of the beautiful sur-
roundings. They spend the entire
day in the Park; buy their lunch
from refreshment carts and trays
and pick the choice seats for their
siesta,
'
Breakfast Hour

The workers who take their |
breakfast from 10 to 11 or from
11 to 12 o'clock have no fear of
over-sleeping themselves. At 1]
and 12 a Park Constable rings a
bell which can be heard as far as |
Crumpton Street and Constitution
Road.

A porter from one of the City
stores, told the Advocate yester- |
day that he was in the habit of
eiting in Queen’s Park. from
school days. When he was at
Roebuck Street Boys’. School
his mother would bring his lunch
to the Park, He would run
across Weymouth, into the Park
(there was no wall then) and |
take his lunch, Althotigh that
was many years ago the habit |
remained with him, “If I do not
eat my mid-day meal in the |
Park I do not feel as though 1\
have eaten”, he said.

This is the season when ‘flam- |
boyant trees are in full bloom. |
Years ago flowers from the flam-'!



————

Fe

rovided shelter from the sun for)
many Barbadians. This shelter is a tree which he. planted
at Queen’s Park on March-10, 1913. Lady, Carter too pro-
vided a certain amount of comfort. Peoplesleep in the basin
of the fountain which she* presented to Queen’s Park. The
Park was opened by her on-June 10, 1909.

boyant tree could be seen floating
on the water of the Park Lake,
Yesterday, and for many months
now there has been no water in the
Lake. The flowers, just linger on
the cement bed and are blown in
all directions by the wind.

The foyntains are still there, but
not in their usually gay manner.
The.basin of one, situated near the
children’s favourite—The Lion—-
has been filled in with cement.
The head of a rude looking nymph
which .decorates another fountain
is broken off, People have found
the basin of the fountain, pre-
sented .by Lady Carter, a comfort-
able. resting ,place.* It has that

curve-like appearance of the ham- ‘

mock, and situated in what is
called “the trash house’. The
fountain in the centre of the Lake
does not playy because the Lake
would ‘not hold water.

Animal Section

Children have always taken a
keen , interest in the Animal Sec-
tion at) Queen’s Park. There is
very little to be Seen in this sec-
tion today, Once, befor there was
the chattering Macaw, good ola
Nora, .the parrot; imported mon-
keys, pigeons and doves. Of the
old timers only the erecodile, the
turtle which has moss on its back,
the powie, and guinea pigs can be
seen, One recent addition to the
collection is a Peahen which is at
present sharing a pan with one
powie: the othér powle appears to
be lonesome,

The Park still has its attractions,
but those who once dreamed that
Weymouth would be taken in to
form a larger Park were dis-
appointed, Harrison College ex-
tendéd their. grounds and later
Combermere School went up. !








PAGE FIVE



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issue a hearty invitation to (
visiting doctors, nurses and ‘ °
interested personnel to join one y |
of their overseas parties to their |
West Country Factories during ny

the summer of 1951.

MILK
FOOD +

ee



ake _y

J.B. LESLIE & CO. LTD.—Agents





cleans, disinfects and deodo

:

* Harpic’ is safe

It's easy to keep
the lavatory
clean!

Shake some ‘ Harpic’ into the
bow! — leave overnight — then
flush, That'sall. No brushis need-
ed. ‘ Harpic’s” thorough action

rises the whole pan even where

no brush can reach, and leaves the air refreshed.

to use in all lavatories,

including those connected to septic tanks,

‘HA

THE SAFE LAY

RPIC

ATORY CLEANSER

Srideed

a
of ena a ee eee see ee ee

EN ECO

|
|
|



FASHIONED
Vad FITNESS







ca
+ fi
see
Aertex for

Mothers

Boys and girl

non-clin

Keep the youngsters fit in English ature
Aertex blouses. They are fashioned

for fitness im the cellular fabric de-
signed for measured ventilation. This ing

its



like the exceiler

qualitics



enables the air to insulate the body fabric—Aertex never shrinks and al

against sudden changes of temper ways keeps it hen laundered
AERTEX [vnc

Povere Wtaile | ones

Send for catalogue and sa a



ving Manage

465, Oxford London, W é ee cent A EN ER EN









PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6, 1951
—$—— LE CCE I Sei ——_——

BY CARL ANDERSON
Morning Coucus

Don't let merning and night cough-
ing, attacks ef Bronchitis or Asthma
ruin sleep and energy another day
without trying MENDACO, This great
internal medicine works thru the
blood, thus reaching the bronchial
tubes and lungs. Starts helping nature
immediately to remove thick, sticky
mucus, thus alleviating coughing and
promoting freer breathing and more
refreshing sleep. Get MENDACO
from your chemist today. Quick satis-
faction or money back guaranteed,



HENRY



CARR S
ANDERION ——

SS eet

SEA VIEW GUEST
HOUSE

HASTINGS BARBADOS
Under new management.
Daily and longterm rates



a







Y MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY quoted on request
ithdbes oe er —— Sat cute es Permanent guests

el WO - baste! tA hel ee Sis : welcome.
L THINK HE'S GOT Dinner and Cocktail







parties arranged.
J. H, BUCKLAND,
Proprietor.

ET MOVIE STAR®@...
STER O' HITHER’!
ae



——

SACROOL
CONQUERS

PAIN

Keep a bottle in the
house, it’s indispensable
especially in the rainy
season.









6 deggie good looks tell you they're just right.
You know, too, when you look at the price, |
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated

\



BARRY APPLEBY

is a Two-tone Brogue. Tied to every pair is
the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign
which means ‘just right’! Look for it in
leading stores in Barbados.

BY










On Sale at... -

KNIGHTS DRUG
STORES

OHN WHITE

means made just right

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

SPEGIAL offers to ail Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only
Usually Now Usually Now










=



pe ree re rT

TTIVTT




Hil Wiyith TTT ye
ALT TRILL TATE
|

vs
| aS — f Toa vale ‘
I" AKING
THIS IS FUN Now ) Bare ANG 2
> WE'RE PLAYING ~ FAMOUS ARTIS
|( RAILROAD TRAIN-- IC ate BA hee Ae Wer )
CHOO -CHOO :



















. MASTERPIECE )
j A
ety

ml












SAY Pkgs. Kardomah Tea 39 35 RICE 4 pts. 28 24
Pkgs. Moirs Chocolates 10,,,.. 18 Tins Cooking Butter 1lb. 86 83



Bars Blue Soap 2 Bars 108 400 Tins Klim 1 lb. 148 130

Vv









AS SOON AS THE OUTLAWS RECOGNIZE )WHON [READY TONTO.ACT Wi
\ LEE, WE'LL BE IN FOR TROUBLE, [7 ARE | |GiVE ‘ies Te :

1g i i 2 a WOR

|
' ef \
aN

ead

NOTICE

THE BARBADOS BOTTLING (0. LTD.

AUTHORISED BOTTLERS OF

Ca

TRADE MARK REG,



OH! WILL, OOCTOR
CUTTUP_EVER

SHOW UP? I THINK
MY ANKLE 16 _/
SPRAINED -THE










| THROW RUG OUT OF
THE HALL BEFORE






Take this opportunity to inform their many Friends
and Customers that the QUALITY. PURITY and PRICE

of their carbonated Beverages will maintained as
















ee lie |

RIP. KIRBY always.













WE WILL NOT BE PRODUCING ANY
FLAVOURS OTHER THAN THESE
LISTED BELOW.

> @.\ OH,NO .I TALKED THAT
YW Ai SILLY NOTION OUT OF

“Honey, “C ) Bea HER HEAD...BUT
youlee NoT Nal A ee? 7\, THERE'S MORE TO

\ GOING TO TELL BY /\T\ ST THAN THAT...
| ME THAT YouNG ‘= { * ;

BUT SHE IeN/T
HAPPY, RIP... JERRIS
MOTHER DOESN'T
LIKE THE Boy AND \*
SHE HAS ORDERED
HER NOT To SEE

| [A Few days Aco, JERRI WeLt, THAT SOUNDS

FINALLY MET A BOY WHO |] G .IT SHOULD
SEEMS TO'LIKE HER... A MAKE JERRI VERY
IN FACT, HE'S) <=

RUSHING HER...




















JERRI- STAFFORD \e. LNG

aes NPA 3
ay % ty? % rh il , i. ah :

i MF ey re xine & “Coca-Cola”’ 6¢ Per Bottle
i 9 et OO N Y =

ANE A 2 BBC. GINGER..------------ 6¢ Per Bottle

= RA BBC, ORANGE.--.--....... Gf,.Per Bottle

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES














it fuse har A, ame = ‘ wr oastil ae a
Raa) [100 BAD YOU COULDNT BE OUT | [SHELL MAKE (TI 5) 2
A | WITH US TODAY DAVE. DIANA WHAT IS (A 600 ee ae | Sune
| HAD A FINE WORKOUT. SHES THs? CR pee
lIN WONDERFUL — se : :
(SHAPE FOR E =~ ,



| wee) Ay Per Bottle





SS
g
\
Sy
x YOUR SUCCESS. IS OUR FERST CONSIDERATION.
|» —_ «
z a x
\} a a ~~ Z a ~~ Oe dla ib
ARR RRR EES EEE EES EEE SEF E GPF EE FES SES SEERA





WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
|PUBLIC NOTICES! FOR RENT § WANTED’ |

Ten cents per agate line on week-days Minimum charge week 72 cents and /
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays, | 6 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24

PAGE SEVEN

NOTICES



om ee



nein

PERSONAL







SHIPPING

HELP




















a é The Publ . ee ee nee ee
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days | Words 3 cents a word week—4 cents ¢ ‘ i are hereby warned against
2 2 a ~~~ | giving credi ‘ .
i: ce as peer and $1.80 on Sundays. word on Sundays. ; COOK: Capable Cook, general, Live ir. Twhomsoever Z a onan in} a ROYAL NETHERLANDS
‘or Births, Marriage or Engagement , Tn }aisc experienced Barman. Must be over} held my: c oe
stn a ae Sees FOR SALE THE SUGAR DUDUSTRY tnivtit, ” Rede iene Games fontrecting an ee for snyone STEAMSHIP co.
charge is $3.00 for any number of words cine AGRICULTURAL BANK ACT, 1943. | HOUSES | sesidential Cub, Maxwell Coast fame unless b Weitites Cs
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for ot Minimum charge week 72 cente and] To the creditors holding specialty Hens | ”

a written rol SAILINGS PROM AMSTERDAM

FRENCH LINE







. 6.3.51—In| By me signed ‘OTT:

additional ward. Terms cash, Phone 2508 96 cents Sundays 24 words — ower 24) against Foursquare Factory, St. Philip i | - iki eshviaeaihiaiaaaatiialci iid nancial S38 COTTIOA — &th June 19%)

between 8.30 and 4 p.in., 3113 for Death | “2%d# 3 cents « word week—4 ceuts a} TAKE NOTIOE that we ‘the Qwners A FURNISHED BEDROOM at Mew, | GARDENER: Wanted for “Cloud Walk” PERCIVAL JORDAN. (ersenears o@iy) Cie Gle Transatlantique
Notices only after 4 p.m. “ on Sundays. of the above Factory are about to obtain | weli's Coast Phone—8173 6.8 Sl—in | Renaceveus aul, cn. Ch. Appiy vetween ure St. John MS. CONDOR—i2th June 1961

EL



4 loan of £12,000 under the provisions -











ED AUTOMOTIVE f the above Act EN | > 2m. eed Re ‘= Qn | MS BECUBA—ist June 1991 233
o above ct against the said AN APARTMENT at “Oeetta” on-the- 3.6.51—an The publi ~—e SAILINGS TO PLYMOUTH AN
AMES: On jure 981 at 725 pm.) CR et ee a ee of the Agricultura) ses near Woodside, Bay Street. Rooms = me giving year ny one ae sapicet AMSTERDAM ND SAILING TO
at his residence King William Street. CAR-—Morris 12 H.P. 1938 mode! en- : arge and airy. Also Garage HIRT MAKERS only those wit

and Ser-



> whomsoever
No money has been borrowed Under the ; in_ may









































z ree ; E ; ) as +| M8. ORANSESTAD—14th June ius: . "

. H xin. in geod order and ci veut's room if wired. A) ithin, | machines need apply De Luxe Snir! , ; â„¢ y ene ae T ae ne e 195) ENGLAND & FRANCE
tg he re eat a. | garicltural Alte Ace, hs, ar the above A Sawteet APY, Sin: | Fasorss Spry Sime m.| tstinn any dabor ety Ge” ySigs | SAMANGS, TO TRINIDAD,“ pamaw. :
Hle funeral leaves, the above’ nest: | "CARTIE FEF We ——— ct in respect of epee eit | Hal Ae ee 5.0.51 unless by a written order signed by dia sonsoqewe aNv O@RV COLOMBIE June 10th, 1951
dence st 4.30 p.m, today for the |Bgine im sound Capmnall 2830 | model. FOURSQUARE, FACTORY LIMITED, | nished. Dining and Sitting» rooms. 2| STENOGRAPHER: Qualified and with| ™* : 95. COMtmOATenT re via Martinique &
Westbury Cemetery : 4 : ae ~ , : QRORGE EVERTON FIFLDs. o ICA—26th June 1951

6.6.51—2 per E_ S. ROBINSON, bedrooms, running water, Kitchen with | PTéVious experience. White or slightly M 7 Guadeloupe
Mrs. Sjrlvia_ Hall (Daughter), ai qn Managing Director.‘ cai, usual conveniences’ No pets. or | coleured. Write stating age and qualti- Garden Land, Countr, Rd MS. HECUBA—Sth July 1951
ee (U ooh et ane oak —Ford Prefect; 10 horse-power; 5 6. Sl—an hddren. Dial 2636 5.6.51--2n | cations to “Employer” Bor S wetye St bey re *% P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD. tnt
“om » Dona - Sons), ’ modei 7,000 miles, eee en.) eee i, town 3.6.51—t. 1-0 n ~2n. Agents.
Winifred, Irene and Beatrice Cal-| cution. ihone—826e THE SUGAR INDUSTRY | “GIBRALTA’—Cattle Wash “i eset ne
* Por July 5 ae
lender (Daughters). 6.6.61 6.6,51—2n, | AGRICULTURAL BANK ACT, 1949. and October 1901 Apple hire 5.) | WANTED Young man or ine local gon public ase heveley Warned against | SRR DSIRE CARIBBEAN CRUISE.
aseneneactengniesiinias—— To the creditors helding speciaity liens Carmer, Andrews Plantation Dial—95—! “urgarine and Lard Factory. Must have man (nee ve ¥ Re e, Leotta Black -

IN MEMORIAM GAR: Rover We set ise metre, condi- arsinst Foursquare Group of Plantations, | 207 6.851—Bn. | :!owledge of chemistry and be mteres-| myself octane ne Pay c Soa hen 30th, aast
RSENS Ww. . No offers. Apply . Philip. ' ted in machinery. Geod salary wi ; a M.V. “Daerwood” will accept rinidac, uaira, Cur-
SEM; fe Loting Jeaibie ar Sac, [feet Beane. Clas cena TAKE NOTICE that we the Owners’ GARGE HOUSE—and Fiat at the Camp | Paid to the right man. For particulars| my came cng, any debt or debis in| cargo’ and Passengers for St. acao, Cartagena and Ja-

Madore Smith, who departed hence 2.6.51—6n Oe are Peay en are abont io onhe-nan *, Lawrence Gap. Fully apply by letter to K. R. Hunte, €/0] sig he ee 8 VEER Oreee Lucia, Grenada & Aruba, Passen- nue

on June 6, 1950 in under the pro- fumished. Apply Bratton, Maxwell t R. Hunte & Co, Ltd. Lower Broad . y 4 . Sail .
aereek ee ily sae. CAR—One (1) V-8 Forde formeri,| Visions of the above Act against the said Dial—8957. > Ry hae | Streat er ‘Oa PABRNIDY DecoerTa BLACKMAN, on ey a Vincent. ailing *3
And peaceful thy sleeping: S—16 Apply A. Gittens, Reed Street. | Plantation, in respect of the Agricultural nese Roberts Manufacturing Co St. Patricks Near Valley Mull.

God's way is best, 5.6.51—4n_ | ear 1961 to 1952. “MAYVILLE” Jackson, 2 Bedrooms, | 5.6.51—3n Christ Church M.V. “Caribbee” will accept Accepting Passengers
And thou art in His keeping No money has been borrowed under the Diming and Drawing Rooms. Dial 2550) —

Ever to be remembered b/—William T







CAR: Qne Plymouth 2 Seater Car good















Agreultural Aids Act, 1905, or the above

for particulars 5.6.51—3n





















) 5.6.51—2n







Cargo and Passengers for Domini-



Cargo and Mail.





9 OO ; tigua, } .
Smith (Husband), Ermine and Graco | TY?@S and Battery. A bargain at the price | Act in respect of sueh year. | ao See: ann pF Ten eaply The public are hereby warned against od ere roe rilday Yee
(Children), Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Nurse |° $600.00, Dial 2838 for further informa- Dated this ist day of June 1952. | Jeg ets Heed. Prospect, St ln PG cs >. RARE 2, seccaltnaad a aah een Harris June, res 333
; ion. 5 6 51- ‘OU UARE ae PP. ._D. Entlis, Clevedale, not hold m ‘self
(Parents); Germaine (Sister) . gens = - per ES ROBINSON | Black Rock, Phone 245). aera MISCELLANEOUS | Responsible for her or anyone else con sees
m pcAk: Hillman 1951, condition as new Managing Direpens 5.6.51—6n STOVES To purchase oes | intess ane wnt ee 2 At Sarno B.W.I, SCHOONER OWNERS R. M. JONES & Co., Ltd.
STRAKER, oa naininasltlaoey one 4683 or 8569. 5.6.51~2n | 5.6.51—3n —_— ure! any is Stoves ) rit ler signed by me
Eaisved tee ae Mawony Je oor REE Rees ’ Gne (1) BOND in Marhill st. Apply:) °! Hotplates in good order CALEB HARRIS, ASSOCIATION (Inc.)
who was called to-reit on the 6th Juse CAR: One (1) 14—6 Vauxhall Motor Car THE BARBADOS MUTUAL LIFE Gittens, Creney & Co., Ltd. Palmetto st.| Bring them to your Gas Co, Bay Crab Mill,
imo 1938 model in good condition. Can bel ASSURANCE SQCIETY LOST POLICY : 5.6.51—4in | Street hth SR. Lucy Consignee. Tele. No, 4047.
Time marches on; a s a seal Garage Westmore-} Pe on Proverbs & Co., Ltd., ROOSEVELT—Maxwell Coast Road! ut 5.6.51—gn
But . James. vin m, sworn jepositi that ' a , ~ an eeoee
a ee No reasonable offer refused, Policy’ Wa M3405 an the Mae ot fully furnished including Frigidaire.) [-XDUCATIONAL Nn Ceeadh eee ie ee nae s!
ntil the day breaks, i . > On on of Sydney ieleph i miving credit to my wife GERTRUDE
And the shadows flee away. 5.6.51—2n, eesti Com tks been eager having et ete, From Ist. ook auane AVONA MARSHALL inee Batson) as }
Ever to be remembered by: Ernest, Maud, made application to the ectors to| — pera — - ro iO not hol : . .
Santee” COR tee cea WAGGON: One Ford V8 Station| grant a duplicate of the same NOTICE GIRLS’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL | 0) ghvone cise contre le for her
yone else contracting any debt or
6.6.51—1n | Was#an in perfect working order. Battery | is hereby given that unless any tion}, ,, TO SUB-LET ENTRANCE EXAMINATION 1951 debts in my name unless by ’
information. = -. oe is raised within ome month of the date TOBRUK" — Cattlewash for the] here will be an examination op order signed by me Pee
. 51—4n F

ANNOUNCEMENTS



















hereof. the duplicate Policy asked for
will be issued.



month of July — Dial 4484 or 4374.
1.6.51—6n









Friday, 6th July at 9.30 a.m. for candi-

dates who are already eight years and







WM. WALLACE GORDON MARSHALL,













pate * Rogers Road
S—— ELEC ‘AL By Order, a nr than *
BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE BANK Tee ‘C.K. BROWNE WRENSCOURT”. Palm Beach, Hast-|rcpmination “""'* OD ‘Re date of] | eee OUTWARD FR
cimireD WaibGm « cubic N le awed we Seoveiary. | 183. Cool, Comfortable, two flat Bunga- 6.6.51—2n OM THE UNITED KINGDOM
Cor. Marhill & Trafal | Ae : me fo0G working 23.8 bl. in. | OWS. Near the Sea, open verandahs, | ,*>bucations must be made an a Form | ————______
~ Marhi rafalgar Streets, j order $200 00. Also small Deep Freezer -&-51—4n. | citing, drawing and dining rooms, 5/ °inable at the School and must be/ The public are hereby warned agains?
anos ena Leas = ens a Furnishing bedrooms, kitebenettes, pantry, toilets | ((ComPanied by a Birth/Baptismal Cer | javng cerdit to my wife BAR- Due
ORDINARY GPNERAL MEETING | re Rit oan Feb NOTICE and bath, manning water and electricity | /\\°t* and a testimonial of Good Conduct | NBET (nee Holder) as I do not hold Vessel From Leaves Barbados
NOTICE is herety’ given that the O PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH garages and enclosed yard. Available | ‘0" the last school of attendance. | isyelf responsible for her or anyane else| S.S, “LINGUIST” .. London 19th May 9th June
nee, " . ere ees Office Days and hours of the Parochial | {from June Ist. Apply: C. E. Clarke, 7], C'osing date for receiving applications | contracting any debt or debts in my name] §'S “TRIBESMAN" $ : ,
dinary General Metting of the above aah, will be Friday, 28nd J . ix a ae 5.5. A London Ist June 15th June
named Company will be hel FURNITURE Treasurer are now as follows: Swan Street. Dial 2631 or 3029. , jay. une. unless by a written order signed by me S.S. “STRA ~ " ae é
Children’s ak iL od ae at the AYS from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. 20.5.81—~Tn Candidates are asked to be punctua’ ERK. BARNETT. Sees TEGIST London 8th June 26th June
Copntitation boo will League's Hall, off |” BED—Solid Mahogany Single Bed,| WEDNSDAYS fram @ am. to i? a.m ne Parents/Guardians are requested to Villa Road, Brittons Hil, | S.S. “FACTOR - Liverpool Early June Mid June
day of June, i981, at § wok ne,/4th. | Spring and Mattress, almost new. Best| THURSDAYS 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. LOUDSPEAKER—1951 Model. Bn-}'""Ve the School Premises by 9.30 a.m St. Michae) | S.S, “TRADER” .. Glasgow &
thetellaving siipcetee for | citer around $90.00, ~ Telephone—3074 A. T. KING, tixely New. ideal thing for Political Mee:- |“ ‘he date of examination. as accom: | 6.6.51—an Liversec! Early June Muu June
ia Wo fener ona on “ i between 4,00—5.00 5.6.51—2n Parochial Treasurer, | ings or Public Addresses. Record play-|'°7*4on cannot be provided. ol ronan ‘ are hoon palpation
tora Report: the Proft ‘and: Lews Ae- St. Joseph. | ing attachment fitted. Apply L. Lewis #8.61--8e a iduhiaadeene
count, the Balance Sheet, a Statement LIVESTOCK aes PROS a ee CHRIST CHURCH GIRLS’ GOVERNMENT NOTICES HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
of Income an xpenditure, an ° -~ eee voktn FOUNPATION SCHOOT. loses Barbados
ees See ae a aes | POPPite— Pure Bred Alsatian Pups pant NOTICE | VACANT SCHOLARSHIP — Vesset For o io
en s6ounts ‘wi © to the 38th. day pply Hill's Dairy, Dial 3723. SH OF ST JOSEPH i There is a vacant Foundation Scho!-| FREE TUITION SCHO) HI 4 ’ 9 ,
et February 1951, 5.6.51—2n lications for a Vacant Frizers PUBLIt SALES arshin tenable at the Christ Chure> Applications for —— S.S. “ASTRONOMER” London 28th May
2. To transact the Ordinary business Wi Arnui' will be received by Girl's on te bp one ua “ ” 00 3ist May
ity . Foundation School, Applican 8.S. “HERDSMAN iverpo' j
Ty hee the Board MISCELLANEOUS Ge ae not later than the 14th | Ten cents per agate line on week-days} must be children of Parents residing i» |SCholarship tenable at the Imperial
yY order o e ard, ine .

0. BE. MILLINGION,







Applicants must be Widows

and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,



the Parish and who are in straitened

College of Tropical Agriculture} —













































District “B."



White), | minimum charge $1.50 on kad circumstances. The apvlicant must he il i
. ANTIQUES — Of every deseri { week-days will be received by the Director
Secretary. ry Fiption. | Parishioners, and in straitened cum- and $1, "i
3 6 si-2n, | Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver |Ranens , ened oe and $1.0 ee Sundays, between the sees of 10 vears and “lof Agriculture up to the 9th of| Por further information apply te - - -
Water-colours. Early Maps, A. T. %ING. months and 12 year on the day of the June, 1951 :
i . : bins ts Examination. which will be held at tt . . oe
« AVAILABLE FOR CHARTER | | Shop, adjoining Royal Yaene Chae | gg.5r an Cit St. Joseph's. Weste ____ REAL ESTATE ier WeehaMion” Wihect aa teaae| th Gnedadaies Dibield be eabaael DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.—Agents
eS eae eee Bn | NEAR, Ooncnce tut By: c) Pm “The Hew [ana 17 years of age on the Ist of
, Tritton’ :
with rane! hull oe powered CEREAL: Corn Flakes, All Bran, LIQTIOR LICENSE NOTICE built of coral stone, and , ealiee Fe ARE, Wee ea” te oo Comb ae School ; 1 mshi Ss
by {wo Perkins 110 hp. type | S6M | Shredded Wheat, Vigro Flakes, Oat Flakes TRANSFER & REMOVAL nize roof. It consists of open verandah | h'#Ned from the Secretary W. H. {Ol % ner —— n a ona ea pP
engines, See at Lioyds, ae © [in Packages and Tins, Sago, Barley &| The application of Sylvan Williams,| 2 bedrooms, drawing & dining rooms | S''"obus, Hilton, Bay Street, S* |Certificate or its equivalent with
vonage 208; draft 3 4) Qverall_lengta | Tapioca Loose. W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck |Shopkeeper of Vauxhall, Ch.Ch. pur-| Kitchenette, garage, Lavatory & bath § Michael. must be returned to the Seere | breferably, some knowledge of| souTRBOUND hie Satis
i This vessel. id Soha tae toon carriage SS. SM, BA; Se oi ' a 2 _ i granted to Cecil Sma respect o : agazine Lane. . . . " arbados :
ot passengers or for pleasure Buppoas Don't risk bad breath; try “Tellodont” | of premises viz:—a board act shingle 1.6.51—8n. | bavtismal Certificate. ; 3. This scholarship entitles the] Gan, CHALLENGER... 26 May oO May son * ae - EM a
ut has very limited cargo space, Ac-}Tublets; a pleasant refreshing Mouth-|shop with shed attached at Vauxhall, | ——2—————_ W. H. ANTROBUS. holder to free tuition at the] LADY RODNEY . 8 June 6 June 11 June ; oa ur
commodation for crew of nine all sea- | wash and gargle. Just dissolve one or|Ch, Ch. within Dist. “EB” for ion} 1 will offer for sale by Public Com- Secretary to Gov. Body | College, but all other fees must be| |ADY NELSON +190 June 3 guy Soe. eae. ace
geing equipment, navigation dostruny aks two Tablets in a glass of warm water |to use the said license at such iast | petition at my office, Victoria Street on | “hist Church Girls’ Foundation Schoo! t ’ . LADY RODNEY +20 July 2 Aug. 4 Aug. 13 Aug. .
etc., for Gerrits formes aa ee oar Price 2/6 bot KNIGHT'S Ltd. described ‘ FRIDAY 8th at 2 p.m. ALL THAT 3.6.51—5e | met, pe
Trinidad" Norther Areat.” Limited 40/3 Sa race, We Mme mae” cerahes ta Pees Veeecs eee ae NOTICR Ht te ne bee Dale sent ee ta
2 = oC | To «2 Esq perches in ‘s GE on the sea, fact that as from vr, 1951, ves
Trinidad Leaseholds Limited. Pointe-a GALVANISED SHEETS. Best quality Police Magistrate, ST. JAMES with the double roofed GIRLS’ FOUNDATION sOROOL residence in the Milner Hostel at| ‘°8T#BOUND Arrives ae... J (estres ae reer oe
vas : 6.6.51--Gn. 16 te gue, T tt Sten OTe ee ae eG. THOREE. sino. a ‘well ‘fitted shop attached’ For | WANTED AN ASSISTANT MISTRESS |ine College is © LADY NELSON .. ‘sin tune Bh dune ih June — 2th June 28rd Tune
35.04; .88; .72; 56; \ , a . F h 1 . . s+ Sth J = 29 duly
— > ft rio ot oo Better burry | for Sylvan Williams, sepettion: apply. = oom hae pir on dubjects. ce "Lower and Middle ‘Schools 27.5 'S1—3n, Loe RODNEY .. BY w sf wy 16 aur 7 say io Aue
|B) 4. Barn .. LTD. Applicant. © premises. Conditions of sale from | trom 16th September, 1951 point “6 Sept. 1 Sept.
- applic; ; r or . 28 Aug 6 Sept. 8 Sept. P
REAL ESTATE j ea nidered at the "Licensing Gourt te wa Dial 2007, © oe ee. eter ts poliant wil, be expected | Applications are invited for the et ie be Nell tee ices Seale
PAPER—Carbon Paper, Foolscap and|held on 18th day of June 1951 at — Applications must be forwarded to the| following posts in the Public N.B.—Subject to anes witboys ptf Seta ta cou iceman w- :
ee ed Shae ee acing aching Pay Lt Qcloek a.m. at Police Courts Dist.) | £10) Miinidad and Tobago 3% deben-/ peadmistress hy Tuesday, 3rd July 1951.) Works Department, St. Lucia: — Dete.. Peaeeayey spree er
4 wy is. one 4675. ™.» ure . y
0 Hi ee A. S. Bryden & Son (B'dos Ltd.) Cc. W. RUDDER Esq. The above will be set up for sale at st ado, (i) Qualified Senior Surveyor
5.6,51—2n Police Magistrate, pur one at 2 p.m. on Priday June} oy;ist Church Girls’ Foundation School. on two year contract with GARDINER AUSTIN —
1.






Lf
SLADON

A.F.S., F.V.A.
Representative :
GERALD WOOD

FOR SALE

“RADNOR HOUSE", Flint Hall
—This imposing property is set in
grounds of approximately 5 acres,
laid out with lawns, tennis court,
flower and vegetable gardens,
orchard, ete. The accommoda-
tion consists of 5 large bed-
rooms, spacious lounge and din-
ing room, wide galleries, 5 ser-
vants’ rooms, 2 farages and all
usual amenities customary with
a@ property of this nature.

“SWEET FIELD” — St Peter.
This interesting property is now
offered for sale as the awner is
leaving the Colony, The house
is of the Estate Type with 2
storeys, solidly built of stone with
parapeted roof, There is a dining
room, large lounge with freneh
windows leading into covered ver-
andahs from which there is an
unobstructed view of the sea a
short distance away. The 3 bed-
rooms are large and airy, one has
its own bathroom with tub bath
fand hot water. There is ample
scope for inexpensive improve-
ments and modernization to be
carried out without the property
losing its “Old World” atmosphere.
The grounds are approx. 2% acres
in extent well planted with trees
and flowering shrubs of all varte-
ties. There are two carriageways
and there is a right of way over
the beach with excellent bathing.

“ELSWICK” Sth Avenue, Belle-
ville — A stone and timber house
on approx. 3,600 sq. ft. Enclosed
verandah, 2 reception rooms, 3
bedrooms, kitchen and pantry. Full
information on application.





“IN CHANCERY", Inch Marlow
—A modern, well designed and
soundly built bungalow on the
coast where there is always a
cooling breeze. There is a large
combined lounge dining room.
Kitchen with serving hatch, 2 bea-
rooms, built-in-garage and all
usual offices. Open to offers.

“PINE HILL". We are insiruct-
ed to offer a modern 3 bedroomed
bungalow in this residential area
for the reasonable sum of £4,500.
This property is very strongly re-
commended and full details may
be Obtained on application,








WORTHY DOWN, Graeme Hell
Terrace—A modern bungalow of
stone construction with varapet
roof. This property has the ad-
vantage of a corner site and a very
f'ne view seawards, There are 3
good berrooms with built in ward-
yohes Large lounge/livine room
with 2 verandahs leading from it.
The kitchen is well supplied with
fitted cupboards, There is a 2 car
garage, 2 servants’ rooms and
laundry.

FOR RENT

“IN CHANCERY” on Coast at
Silver Sands, Furnished.

“WINDY WILLOWS"—Prospect,
St James. Unfurnished house on
coast, with 3 bedrooms, lounge,
verandah, overlooking sea ete.
Immediate possession.

OWHITERALL
ton, Hill

FLATS”, codring-
Modern apartment flats.



REAL ESTATE AGENT
AUCTIONEER
PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640















































SOAP—Clearance Sale Primrose
Luundry Soap. Packages of 6 Cakes
66cts, Primrose Carbolic Soap Packages
of 6 Cakes 66 cts.

Bradshaw & Company. 5.6.51-—-3n,

Save UF rust spotted Bed Spreads,
Pillow Cases, Table Cloths, Handker-
chiefs, Ties, Collars; Dresses and other
wesring apparel by simply applying a
few drops of “RUST-A-WAY" on the
article and rust spots will disappear.

Price 2/- KNIGHT'S Ltd. ,

6.6.51—-3n

SOUPS: Vegetable, Oxtail, Tomato,
Consomme, W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck St.
Dial 3489. 6,5.51—2n,.

TINNED FRUIT: Pears, Peaches,
Grapes Guavas, Prunes & Fruit Salad.
W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck St., Dial 3489

6.6.51—2n

TICKETS—At Janetta Dress Shop and
Johnson Stationery for Polo Club Ball
on July 2ist. $1.50 (supper included)

6.6,.51—1n.

TINNED MEATS: Sausages, Large
Small, Vienna Style, Mutton & Peas,
Steak & Kidney Puddings, also Tins of
Brisket Beef, 41) for $3.77. W. M. Ford.
35 Roebuck St., Dial 3489.



6.6, 51—2n



We have in stock “Prom” self-shining
Lustre Wax for all smpoth leathers —
in either black; brown; or tan. Also
Prom White for whiter shoes
KNIGHT'S Ltd. 6.6,51—3n

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

GAZETTE NOTICE

The Traffic (King’s Birthday
Parade) Regulations 1951
The Governor - in - Executive
Committee in exercise of the





section 37 (2) of the Police Act,
1908, hereby makes the following
regulations :—

1. These Regulatione may be
cited as the Traffic (King’s Birth-
day Parade) Regulations, 1951,

2. The Garrison Road (that is,
the road around the Garrison
Savannah) shall be one-way to
all vehicular traffic between the
hours of 7.00 a.m, and 10.00 a.m.
on the 7th day of June, 1951.

3. Between the hours of 7.00
a.m. and 10.00 a.m, on the 7th day
of June, 1951 —

(1) the driver or rider of any
vehicle when entering the
Garrison Road from the
north or Schmidt Gate,
Dayrells Road or Hastings
Road shall keep the Savan-
nah on his right;
the driver or rider of any
vehicle proceeding to the
Savannah by way of Bay
Street, shall proceed up
Bush Hill and keep the
Savannah on his right;
the driver of a vehicle con-
veying persons to the Par-
ade, may park the vehicle
on the Savannah under the
direction of the Police;
the driver or rider of any
vehicle when leaving the
Savannah shall keep it on
his right.

Made by the Governor-in-Exe-
cutive Committee this thirty-first
day of May, one thousand nine
hundred and fifty-one.

(2)

ann" een

(3)

(4)

By Command,
J. C, KING,
Clerk, Executive Committee.
3.6.51—2n



FOR SALE







In ST. JAMES, one 7 Roorm

house—Built of Wood, with lights

r and Modern Conveniences

Attroctive Price
Good Sea Bathing
| . . .

| CECIL JEMMOTT |
fr Phoenix Pharmacy }
Street Phone 4503 |





LOST & FOUND
LOST

PHOTOGRAPH-—in City. The copy
bears the inscription from Frank Oxley
to Maybel Sealy. Finder please com-
municate with C. R. c/o Advocate.





CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Lucas Street,
Bridgetown.
6.6. 51-20.

SE espgapEnnipnsapsepesenpenmeenn se ares
ROSE COTTAGE: Barbarees Rd., St.

Michael. Modern Stone wall Bungalow

standing on 1 rood, 3 perches of land.
All modern conveniences, including gas
end electric. Garage and servants room

ete. in yard. Inspection any day from

6.6.51—In. | 3 to 5. Phone 3931. 6.6,51—t.t.n.

LOST—one B.T.C. 2/- ticket for forth- That comfortable stonewall house

coming Midsummer meet Series AA] called “Marwin" situate at Maxwell, It

6255 Finder return to MacDonald] consists of open Verandah, drawing and
Bourne, Dunlow Lane 6.6.51—10| di:ing rooms,



%

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

CELEBRATION OF THE BIRTH-
DAY OF HIS MAJESTY
THE KING

A Ceremonial Parade will be
held on the Garrison Savannah at 5
8 a.m, on Thursday, the 7th of
June, in honour of the birthday of
His Majesty the King. Detach-
ments of the Barbados Regiment,
the Barbados Police Force and the
Barbados Cadet Corps will take
part, and the salute will be taken
by His Excellency the Governor.

3.6.51—2n.





Applications are invited for the

dug. Apply to D'Arey

3 bedrooms, kitchenette,
garage and servant's room, and stands
on 9,000 sq. ft. of land. It is nicely
shaded with trees, and is set in off the
main road. Price attractive. For
further particulars apply to D'Arcy A
Scott, 1.6.51—3n



mont Road, ranging from 5,000 to 6,000
sq, ft. These spots open onto Belmont
Road, 10th Avenue and llth Avenue
Within easy reach of the city and
schools.

At Deacon's Road over 14,000 sq, ft.
Enough for a good sized house and a
kilchen garden. Water well already
A. Scott, Maga-

1.6.51—3n





zime Lane-



AUCTION

MORRIS OXFORD LATE 1948
Morris Oxford Nov. 1948, 24,00) miles







one owner, Fitted Pye Radio. Showroom
condition and

in excellent mechanical

vacant post of Labour Commis-] order. For sale by Auction at McBnear-

sioner, St. Vincent,

‘The post is pensionable and
carries a salary in the scale
$2,400 x $120—$2,880 per annum

ney's Garage on Friday, 8th June at 2
p.m, John M

Bladon, Auctioneer.
5 6 51—3n.



AUCTION SALE OF BOAT
On Wednesday next 6th June 1951 at

with Transport Allowance of $514]1 p.m., I will sell by public auction at

per annum and Cost of Living| Brewne's
Allowance of $253.60 per annum] Ramssate,

Beach, Bay Street, Opposite
One fishing boat called

"Christian", It is 22 ft x 7 ft 6 ins,

or at such rate as may from time] «nd has spars, boom, gaff, balance; sails
to time be prescribed. Quarters! and moses. Must be sold, D'Arcy A.

are not provided. .

The appointment will be on pro-

cott, Auctioneer, 16.51—4n



A Boarded and Shingled house at the

bation for two years in the first; Kew near to Church 2 x 12 x % with

instance. In other respects it will
be subject to Colonial Regulations
and local General Orders, Free
first class passages will be pro-
vided on first appointment for the
officer and family not exceeding
five persons in all.

The officer selected will be re-
quired to ensure the proper ad-
ministration of all laws. relating
to labour matters, to submit
recommendations regarding the
conditions of employment of
labourers, to deal with all disputes

shedroof,
moved by end of June sale at 4 p.m
Friday ss inst. Terms cash

kitchen, closet. To be re-

ARCHER McKENZIE,
Auctioneer
3 6.51—4n

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On TUESDAY 12th by order of Mrs
T. Ray we will sell her Furniture at
Flat No, 3, Whitehall, Hastings, whieh
includes:—Dining Table. Upright Chairs,
Sideboard with glass Doors, Flat Top



Desk, Morris Chairs with Cane Seats &

between labourers and employe:s] Pecks, all in Birch, Bergere Settee, 4

and to perform any other duties
that may be allotted to him from
time to time.

The successful candidate will be
required to pass a medical ex-
amination. He will be subject to
taxation in accordance with local
legislation.

Applications should be addressed
to fhe Administrator of St. Vincent
to reach him not later than 30th
June, 1951. Certified copies of
testimonials should be submitted.

2/6/51—4n.

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

Ry instructions received I will sell on
Friday June 8th at Messrs. Redman &
Taylor's Garage, Church Village, (1) 6
e¥iinder convertible Plymouth Car, Good
condition. Always owner driven. Owner
leaving colony. Sale at 2 pm. Terms
Cash. Vincent Griffith, Auctioneer.

5 6 Si—3n.





Ir IT’S DONE BY HEAT
It's

NATURAL

you can do it better by |
\

GAS
It's hotter and quicker
Your GAS CO is in
Bay St j
j Phone Ne 408 | |



Arm Chairs & Rocker, Dinner Waggons,
Ornament Tables & Plant Stands all in
Mahogany; Chippendale Arm Chairs %
Whatnot; Invalid Ornament Table, Sea
grass and Verandah Chairs; Glass Ware,
Dinner and Tea Services, Plated Ware,
Very Nice Cocktail Set, Brass Jardiniere
& Vases; Oil Lamps, Remington Type-
vriter; Single Pine Bedstead with Vono
Springs and Deep Sleep Mattresses; Mird
Press, Dressing Table & Press combined
Tables ali painted white, Simmons Bed-
steads, Blue painted Presses; Double
Mahogany Bedstead (old Style) & Chest
of Drawers, Kitchen Cabinet, Larder,
Kitchen Tables, 3 burner Florence Siove
& Oven, Electric Toasters & Hot Pilates.
Kitchen Utensils, M.T. Washstand, Plants

and other items of value.
SALE 11.30 o'clock TERMS CASH

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers

Auctioneers
6.6.51—2n



T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH



PLASTIC COCK-TAIL
SHAKERS
that don't spill or spatter
5/- Each

LADYLACK HARD GLOSS
ENAMEL
in 3 Sizes



JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
& HARDWARE





y

t

3.6. 51—6n

ALEXANDRA SCHOOL

“NTRANCE EXAMINATION
“The examination for entrance ir
Sentember 1951 as well as for Seho!-
arshivs and Vestry Exhibitions will he
held from 9.30 a.m. te 4 p.m. on Friday
July 6th for all candidates who were
” vears and over on Ist March 195)
and en Saturday, 7th for YOUNGE?
CANDIDATES. No applicants who were
over 12 years on Ist March 1951, will be
acrented

2 Parents and guardians who wish
their daughters or wards to sit thie
examination and have not already filled
in application forms are advised tr
obtain them from the Aeting Hear-
mistress as geon as possible. These forms
reist be returned not later than Monday.
aod July, and must be accompanied by *
hirth or baptismal certificate and a short
testimonial from the Head of the schoo!
che has last attended, stating her ase
nrogress and conduct.

® The list of successful candidates wit!
he published in the Advocate newspaper
on Wednesday, 18th July

4 Parents or ans of sueeassfe!





salary at the rate of
$2,880 per annum. Appli-
cant should have not less
than three years experi-
ence and should possess
knowledge of road loca-
tion work,

(ii) Junior Surveyor on two
year contract with salary
at the rate of $2,040 per
annum,

2. Cost of living allowance at
the rate of $256 per annum is
payable. No quarters provided.

3. Appointments are subject to
Colonial Regulations and local
orders in foree and to taxation at
loeal rates.

4. Cost of sages for ap-
paintee and family (up to a maxi-
mum of 5) will be paid in first,
instance and on completion of
contract unless person appointed
relinquishes appointment before
expiration of contract in which




6555



7 SSG G RODIN ORO G NG?

& CO.,

LTD.

655559995.






fbr 6555

PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products,

sailing to Europe fortnightly.
or Rotterdam.

Dublin, London,
reduction for children,

CALLING

Limited, Roseau,
The usual

ALL

CRICKETERS

Single fare £70;

randidates will interviewed at the|case return passages will not be
Saturday, 2ist July, at 9.30 am. | paid, 2 :
iain 2 we Sepa | 5. Applications should furnish |} We can supply you with your requirements of - - -













been held oh Wednesday,
6th June, at the Children’s
Goodwill League has been

full details of qualifications and



30’. FOR OVERLOADING

Joseph Francis a conductor of

SCORE BOOKS

eee peepee Sree i vai
NOTICE ficate of mexlieal fimeaa and should BATS, BATTING GLOVES
We the undersigned beg } tates, Oe tee not later than BALLS "i PADS
Gonaart welsh ae te pave 6.0.51—3n PADS, WICKET KEEPING GLOVES

STICKS

gents.

Dominica, for
rts of call art
usual













postponed until Tuesday, }} /qrents Village, St. James, was ALL REASONABLY PRICED
Ce ordered by a ‘District “A" Police ne
arate <0 Dey 8. tne 8 ON is -DAY and make your Selections.
i en and 1/- costs to be paid in 14 days Pay us a visit TO-D re
M. GILL or in default one month's impris-




onment for overloading the bus
—— —S = me T-171 on April 14,

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
ment) Order, 1951, No. 13 which will be published in the Official
Gazette of Thursday, 7th June, 1951.

2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling Ht
prices of “Milk—-Evaporated” are as follows: -— 3

ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE

Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.

THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
No. 16, SWAN STREET "Phone 2109, 4406 or 3534








(not more than) (not more than)

RETAIL PRICE



$12.69 per case
48 x 14\% oz, tins

MILK—Evaporated

FOGARTY

JUST RECEIVED ...

CELLULAR + woo BLANKETS

|
}
| These Lan-Air-Cel Blankets will keep
{

Wm.
29c. per 14%-o7z. tin

9,6.51—I1n



5th June, 1951.

“eat CHANCERY SALE

The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration Office
Public Buildings, Bridgetown between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum and on the
date specified and if not then sold it wil! be set up on each succeeding Friday, ©)
the same place and during the same hours until sold. Full particulars on application

to me.
HERBERT HUTCHINSON BAYLEY. Trustee V, LAVINIA LEWIS et al
PROPERTY: All that certain parcel of land (formerly part of Goodland Planta
* thon) situate in the parish of Saint Michael and Island abovesaid containing 4» |
admeasurement two acres three roods ten and one half perches or thereabou.s ,
abufting on lands of Alexander Gibson on the Westbury Cemeter/ on lands of
a place called Frolic and on a private roadway or however elise the same |
abutting.
UPSET PRICE: £2.







ms



DATE OF SALE 22nd June, 1951
9.6.51—m

H, WILLTAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery

you warm in Cold Weather and
Cool

}
500. 0, 0. |
|
}









in Summer. (



TO SELL

Sell PROPERTY anywhere
Im the country, consult
. . .
CECIL JEMMOTT
Over Phoenix Pharmacy
33 Broad Street amone 4965
5.6.51—I1n

| ORTENTAL |

ENIRS, CURIOS, |
SOUVETEWELS YOU'LL LIKE ITS FLEECY CHARM
New Shipment opened
AND WANT TO USE NO OTHER, ®

THANI'S "
size 63x84 $28.44. each

An OF without Oiliness is NOT a Lubricant
@

FOGARTY LTD.

To









FOR BEST RESULTS

GERM OIL

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.,

Gasolene Service Station



Trafalgar St

| Wm.



|}



PAGE EIGHT

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6, 1951 ¢











Y.M.P.C. defeated Fortress 3i1—| ISV LJ SNSHVCP YC?
~ ea ak a 8 ie ee 6 in a basketball -match at the) UBDSVC
d Y.M.P.C. last night. Pickw ick |} aden. laenianis * :
, ¥ : . beat Carlton 17-—-10. E P enenD. _ ant
k ar n r a oO y i . S 7 ~ judgment are the qualities of a
(, e Yachting Season Sports Window leader. TACITUS. © :







Ends To-morrow

The 1951
the Royal

WATER POLO

The 1951 Water Polo Season
opens this afternoon at the
barbados Aquatic Club. Play
begins at 5 pm. The Ladies
piay the first match of the
season when Mermaids play a
team from the Ursuline Con-
vent.

ane referee is P. Poster.

J. A. CORBIN & SONS.

Answer To Left

By VERNON MORGAN outlet
7 > ro MITT ie
' W HITE CITY STADIUM, London, June 5. when the race for the Frontenac
Cesar Brion, Argentine heavyweight champion confounded Cup is ccmpleted. This race wilt
critics by cutpointing Jack Gardner, heavyweight champion start at 2.00 ar ts engecned
he British EB ire -é i Thi “itw i that 35 boats will take part.
of the Br itish Empite-and Europe in the White City Stadium) tit ne ee eRBADOS. YACHT CLUB
here tonight. FRONTENAC CUP RACE
Gardner with an advantage in weight of about 16 pounds THURSDAY, 7th June, 1951
and a big reputation behind him was strongly fancied to class No. Yacht
beat the lighter Brion, but Brion fought the fight of his life ~5~Q~seapira
to gain.a narrow decision,
There could have been little in for using their heads in clinehes

What's on Today |;



yachting season of
Barbados Yacht Club
to an end tomorrow

Police Courts and Court of

Girl Guides Launching their

Their second fixture will be
played on Friday when Star-
fish oppose Sea Nymphs. The
referee will be D. Brooks.



- Ti !
BRION OUTPOL AROS Pn: Pee
HM NBF LJ MBLI. YC, GTB.
‘Presentation of Certificates, | F d Rh fi
Prizes at Nightengale | n euma sm
5.00 p.m. | blood is poisoned through faulty kid-

Nurses’ Home—4.30 p.m. Whil Yy Ly jw
Police Band rehearsal at Gov- ney action. Other symptoms of Kid- ~~ . Za : ware
| Passages, “Getting up Night.” Back- VE see
Plastic Writing Cases with paper and envelopes
MRR Ce ere ra as eee $2.40 & $3.16

Start at Fias




2.00 Red






————_—

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
Appeal—10.00 a.m.
Ladies Water Polo Match at

Aquatic Club—5.00 p.m.
> Tf you suffer sh . stabbi ins,
boat at Burke’s Beach— if joints are ewotien, it bowen our
sinmans Mouse for Bnei: ney Disorders are Burning, Itching
cal Ride end Beating of || aches, Lumbago, Leg Pains, Nervous-
een Tees Retreat—7.00 p.m. ; ness, Dizziness, Headaches, Colds,



Puffy Ankles, Circies under Eyes,

The men’s opening fixture is M<>ile Cinema Show at 8t.
















































K 40 Vamoose 2.26 Red





7 ; z : ; —- : ‘ Lack of E i ite, ete. Ordi-
it. Brion a finely built boxer won in the fifth round, Brion landéd a “p 12 Rainbow fixed for June 12th, when Giement’s Boys’ School Sacy widiatend tome hate a
because he carried the fight to his nice right hook but, Gardner - ae TS a . ‘ Sfappers vs. Bonitas and Har- pasture, St. Lucy — 8.00 must kill the germs ruining health.
‘ . ms *, is ~ p. ratali j D 9 ve jossom 2 “i . ystax ends these troubles by _ re-
epponent and landed consistently counte red and retaliated with a oll BI rt sa 2% oe rison College vs» Whipporays. p.m. ne oe eee Get oe ioom,
with a devastating left to whicb left. Weusegneer Referee will be A. Clarke. CINEMAS: any Chemist on Guarantee to put
Gardner had no answer. The Englisaman was finding » 2 sited 200 Red Aq atic: “Savage Splendour” you right or money back. Act Now!
: In the third round of their ten his rival no-mean opponent and 1 6 Eagle an THE BARBADOS wqaie ype ‘pinto ‘2 4 now yo" rit feet better and
round contest heads clashed and was “having ‘great. difficulty in "57 ~C~*~«S 10 Yellow FRIENDLY FOOTBALL 5 & 8.15 p.m The Guar- G : Leark a8 : ‘
both «men came out with badly piercing his defence, This round - tbkcaddepinepeoew oe aay -- ASSOCIATION, Mlaga, Ofstins: “Law Men’! and e . Cystex ee enwuine ather Writing Cases with Zipper
. o ae _— ‘ “ , Yrotects 7
gashed heads. So much _ blood wae 5 hae r 2 Invader ie 11 Red winedibes: sdeat ih oreee yp Grande’ | For Kidneys, Rheumatism, Bladder jou, MMM oe cic ate Ne ees $6.71
flowed from both men that at ith ha he fight gone, there tar owe ahaha 212 Yellow HARKLIFFE v. WESTERNERS ‘A’ Plaza, Bridgetown: “Captain selectins
times Brion’s torso matched his was absolutely nothing in it and co We a seattle Referee: Mr. J. Archer China” 4.45 & 8 30 p.m s :
trunks. As the fight ended Gard- victory could at this stage go to ~ 1 ° Dauntless | re ee sone 8th is nh Olyn eles ee the Boxes of Note Paper and envelopes. Priced
: aa lie : s 3 i @ 9 aw 2.13 Red ANGE v PED E oor” “Ma and Pa
ner's face was a mass of blood. either man. thd isi ha acd Riferee: Mr. ©. Graham Kettle” 430 & 8.15 p.m. 72c., 84c., $1.20, $1.32, $1.44 & $1.80
There were no counted knock- Round 6 cs Reen 2.15 Yellow SATURDAY, June 9th Empre: “Harriet Craig’ 445 &
downs during the bitter contest, There was rather less action as __ Dae pads tessa nina aabpaclnancln - RANGERS v.. MAPLE d 4.20. pom “
the result of which will have come they went into round six. Gardner 1 1 Gnat Reigrin: Me. Paris Cegeees anistees if Sane -56 Ale Cause K led in 3 Days
- I | h Civtie 2.16 Red Wastelands’, & 30 p m
as a blow to the hopes of Gardner accidentally landed a low blow |, 18 vc Th Sic item, ob Mii q
for the world heavyweight crown. to the pit of Brion’s stomach. © ° FU ses bien teen llesciaial 5 geen roeees Meare: cearemias = 4 é
R i ‘Sorry” he said as the referee I 4 Coronette 2.17 Yellow | ike magic. Use Nixoderm Ronlght )
ound waved them on. The blow was) ——7~“-——~ ~~ ede re aunsesunggennremaee ; : and you soon see your skin be- ls é
The Argentinian traded punches only light and Brion was not hurt. ¢ 3 ee Penye oie “Rea , yee ™ tea i pep ag eee meester gienr, Nize: 9
on the ropes with the tough He quickly got Gardner on the eek cides menctigeae aimee a* germs and parasites on the skin that ro i teed eo e
Englishman. Both eyed each other ropes where he landed a right to K 34 Comet $19 Yel ae a cetee Stonn aah Brunton 10, i, 12 & 13 Broad Street
carefully. Brion landed a light the jaw. The Argentine was doink ~ 3.35" pari Th gi MA LT VINE GAR You can't get rid of Your skin trouble e
1ight and a left to Gardner’s face, q lot of damage with his short oP Maeeed 2.20 Red until you remove the germs that hide aed athe
but they were very light blows ;igat hook which earned him a Seniesa | Its P, -_ sn At cased tremh SORE RaMISG ier
é i yorry > lish- ¢ argin i i Cc Gannet 2.21 Yellow) 4 ure 5 h - nig
and did not worry the Engli slight margin in this sixth round. OF a Ae day under t 9 positive guarantee that -
man. Ro d 1 —_——_—_—- pe Red % , Nixederm will banish pimples and a
Gardner for his part landed ans geet Rogue i eB ie ec ee. - t3 ewe. ‘Oni Maled Barley clear your skin soft and Pea <4 \) SSS
a light left to Brions . In round seven, Gardner went’) 99° cycione i } Nixod aunt
face only for the Argentinian into a two fisted attack anu B 13 Ranger 2.25 Yellow wii a ae erm return of |))
: z | i Lihbddtleshaiebct — a? >t
to counter and push back landed a really good right to te For Skin Troubles package. ARE YO J

Gardner's head with a nice Brion’s face, It had not a great” APB iat oe : '
left. Brion was doing most of the oo _ power behind it and did fp 41 Fantasy sap hics SEE THAT YOU GET~— i
attacking and landed a right and !Ittle damage. : , _ _B_ 7, Moyra Blair ellow
left to the face just before the first Gardner was active with his —>-— Wy cou ne Re
round ended. : left too. He was going all out now ff ogee Poul wie BUILDING
If there was any advantage in bb wee three more one B 9 Okapi d ; _@
the even round it was to the Brion however was taking 8D Sree ere g g
Argentinian. calmly and giving almost as good PB & Rascal = 2.2 Yellow ana agonisin OR
Round 2 as he got. He could see very little “1 Gipsy Cc
The Argentine entered the from that left eye which though pB 5 Mischief 2 ge Red GENUINE MALT VINEGAR BA KAGHE

second round as if he meant busi-
ness. Gardner was ready for him
and as a result of a nice right
from the Englishrnan there was a
puffy swelling under the Argen-
tine’s left eye. Gardner too show-
ed signs of wear already there
being a cut over his right eye.
After a minute’s fighting the
Argentine slipped to the floor, Lul
it was purely accidental and he
was up like flash.

Gardner was now using his left

not bleeding like that of his
opponent seemed much more sore.
Tnis was Gardnerc’s round by a
narrow margin.

Between the seventh and eighth
rounds the referee rushed to both
men’s corners to inspect damage
done to their heads. He passed
both men fit to continue.

Rouna o
As the eighth round opened
Brion ran into one of Gardner's





N.B. (1) This Reve will be for 2 Rounds
only for all Classes
(2) Any change of Skicvers for
this Race must he notified to the
Starter at least (2) two hours be-
fore the start Failing to report
this mev lead to disqualification
(2) Prizes and Trophies will be
rresented efter this Race in the
Club grounds to which all Owners
Skippers and Crew are invited
H. BLAIR BANNISTER,
Starter



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T. Geddes Grant Ltd., Bridgetown.







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that better





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FERROCRETE rapid-hardening CEMENT
WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT

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EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS



to splendid advantage and Brion’s best rights and blood began to t ° e *
jeft eye was beginning to look trickle down his right eye. George Griffith Wit Obstinate Sxéferers from in 10ft., 9ft., 8ft., 7ft., 6ft. lengths.
very nasty. Gardner played with his left on . ea ta Phone 4267.
i Round 3 this damaged eye and now the Hits Century complaints °°, neeertoaan
he Argentine was a bit more Argentine began to seem in : iy4 Fie
wary as they went to battle in trouble. yf wing for Me. R ! eae relieved by ine hettee ra WILKINSON & HAYNES COo.,, LTD.
round three. But he quickly Game as a_ fightin cock, in the Secon rial a am- “Some years
landed a nice left to the English- he still battled on ae teieed two bridge on April 25 and 26, G. Ay KRUSCHEN ago I began to == ==]

man’s face. Both swapped light

blows in mid-ring searching for jabs to the Englishman’s "jaw. John College, Cambridge, and in my arms and theolioes: on j

an opening. Despite his damaged aoe a ee oo son of Mr, Herman Griffith, » Germolene Ointment soothes pains started in the email of my

ham there re a pis his he ot be ing lefts and rights to AIS porbados and international d I 3 really severe. bought a bottle

n the finely built rgentine, : cricketer, going in at No. 6 scored ne oe s skin of Kruschen and was surp! to

Gardner was told to ee hae! eet ay ate ae on ose - a ae At d find that I got » little relief. I :

head as both men nearly collide srion’s face and it really looked as Mir. Griffith also took three j ~ an ) ano an ‘ore as :

in mid-ring. A nice left from the if he was wearing a red mask over winkate toe 55 wink when it Wee ADJUDISs ; Ss Seals; finished all my. = 3 sane é
Argentine opened a nasty gash his countenance. — Still he was the turn of Mr. CJ. Watt's X insect bites from the appeared again. My pains were alvanized
under Gardner’s left eye and both gfiting like fury and landing well to bat. obktinate aod the V Aiet really

men were soon covered in blood.

As the round ended referee Sam
Russell called the men _ together
and told them not to butt with

their heads. It appeared that the NES I OUT NICK BARONE ‘ c bowels and kidneys are
aoe ret Serine S A be iat iatihe Corner, jaltom the eye. WHEN CIYY STADIUM seni de lah sean eet Bins 1" we inet
been opened by a collision be- cut in the corner, just on e eye- ’ ; ere ner t
tween the heads of the two men brow, LONDON, June 5 family use, ete ane Fysscuen, Baise a e r
and not by any diect blow. This Round 9 Don Cockell, British Empire} Falck Cieonaes Be ete te rnal
round was even. Gardner was the first into the and European cruiserweight mal healthy action and thua
Round 4 attack for the ninth round. Land- champion knocked out —_ Nick

Both men were full of fight in ing a long left to the Argentine’s Barone of the United States in the FOR
the fourth round, 4 ‘ jaw, Brion however countered sixth round of their ten rounds

ane ai . oF e in-fighting splendidly and advancing with his contest.-Reuter. SCALDS, RASHES,
and mauling but each man was jeft put Gardner to the ropes. rei Aa
qa to seize = opportunity to Bot, were now rather tired, but M.H.S, WINS AGAIN BRUISES, * *
whip over a right.

Gardner’s left eye was stream-
ing blood now and he seemed to
have difficulty in seeing out o® it.
Brion landed a nice left and right
to the Englishman’s face before

the round ended, to take it by a him momentarily to the floor 1 ; 3 :
ear Meta a Slt a GERMOLENE soothes eo ou 1951 CARNIVAL dinch 3 inch
Gerdners. seconds worked! up. immediately and in there Y.M.C.A, BEAT Y.M.P.C. a itaek be choced tna
feverishly on him during the pusching furiously. Carlton defeated Y¥.M.C.A. Is in record time, Obtainable everywhere. AT QUEEN’S PARK
iniseval while Bric tne neeied Round 10 10—8 in their Basketball game at
Een ep, ie Sept eat Both men went into the lest Y.M.P.C. last night. In the oT mememmmemmians timeline
, ‘ hea itl 7 round knowing that. this i vame Fortress beat Harrison Col- YES, YOU CAN BUY IT AGAIN 4 clea stained the Argentine’. decide the contest. path | ed lege Old Boys 17—15. c PROGRAMMER

matched his
the blood

torso which almost
terra cotta shorts but









Me 7 The ‘Argentine landed ‘a. series 1.30 p.m. The Mediterranean
; 3 t. C a series
al supatly that of his opponent: oe “lovely rights and left jabs. to The Weather SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH vikay tavek ever,
ee Gan th ‘a oO ana ph face which gave him TO-DAY — Also — is ee er S. as Vi t P St i
age ‘ome good points. Then it was Sun Rises: 5.38 a.m, GALV. OIL CANS —1, 2 & 5 Gin. Sizes .m.—Chmbing tne Greasy 1¢ f 46
——} SaArdner’s turn to pitch into his Sun Sets: 6.18 p.m. : Pole oria < reet Dial G1
4 opponent He got Brion on the eee bo vue 4 seine — 2.20 R. een cer! thr -
” ropes and pummelled hi : 7,00 p.m. ivta e q ? f In orated e “Champion Stic’ ighter
Traffic Do's —. d pummelled him to the High Water: 321 a.m, 5.08 a [. HERBERT Ltd. ae of Barbados”
No. 19 Gardner’s right eye, cut early YESTERDAY F oe Bare bs gens cenit
: : ; ' arade
on ~~ ae now been re- Rainfall (Codrington) : or 3. ROSE CHS STEERS. 5.15 p.m, Jour Ouverte
Remember that a Load ye a so ste Senne Total for month to yesterday: ie Set a 17.30 p.m Open Air Concert fea
y ] nis cheeks. 1e 2.68 ins. ring “ ; a
projecting behind your Argentine put in a tremendous Temperature (Max.): 86.5 °F Promina ae quay Joanne
Vehicle is dangerous to finish, flailing the Englishman with Temperature (Min.): 77.0 °F || Orchestr eth Fist eat .
others, rights and lefts and foreing him Wind Direction (9 a.m.) 5, bath thistond bak te

Space made available by
CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring.













on the English champion. This
round was level,
During the interval, the Argen-

tine’s seconds worked furiously on

they each stuek grandly to the job
in hand, Midway through the
ninth round Gardner whipped over
n lightning left which caught the
Argentine off his balance and sent

patehes over both eyes but blood
had ceased to flow.

on to the ropes. Immediately the
fight ended, referee Russels hac
ro hesitation in raising the hand
of the Argentine as victor He
was af once congratulated by his
English opponent.—Reuter.

Griffith, Barbados Scholar of St.



COCKELL KNOCKS

Modern High School yesterday
defeated Pirates 41—16 in_ the
basketball match played at Mod-
ern High School, thus ending the
last of their matches for this
season in which they were un-

(3 p.m.) E.S.E.

Wind’ Velocity: 12 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 pam.) 29.942

39.012







They'll Do It Every Time ened 8 5 ant By Jimmy Hailo SE aT rr TOP eae alia SHIRTS
en te eee GT IT, 1.00 p.m. The B M ‘
rk tasalel Wf = waxteo wo, Vf! vont Mino me~-rm * BEARS THIS 5,006.00 p.m. Police Band
Wren HIS youlo LET US { BUT EMMALINE “\ \JSED TO SLAVING ALL DAY Concert under the direction I
FOLKS COME “HELP WOULON'T LET A, LONGI DON'T KNOW HOW E of Capt. C. A. Raison by the N
TO DINNER (ei AE ( ME. IN THE (, THISILL TASTE IT'S ONLY iB kind permission of the
THE WIFE ; wo KITCHEN >>> (A PICK-UP MEAL.» , _ _. Commissioner. WHIT
IEE DL aaa = ne pitied aS 7.20 p.m. The Crowning of King cw GREY BLUE TA
CASTS A GLOOM ey eS David . N
OVER THE 4 0 y | OF DISTINCTION The Wild Indians
< * . , take ove
PROCEEONGS ~ tn Raselian 6 wri
EL Essex
: eet Raleigh’s
ivalry





Burt wien HER
FOLKS, LINE UP-
Wow! WHAT

A’ CHANGE IN



IM HAVING MORE FUN















NO TROUBLE AT ALL!
I LOVE TO COOK:






THAN ANYBODY =: -
fy pol

- : =



pune ttt ttt tvtnt ttt ttrtvt ttt Prletvlt tI be bb ble ttt by nlite lrte ttt trvtt
PDD O OGIO E FEE FETE GEO GE PEST ESET ETO EOE LOOSE SII SSE SS















ASEPTIC OINTMENT

entry of harmful bacteria,
and stimulates healing.

iss

LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH

tel
isa





MAKE SURE
THAT YOUR

NEXT SUIT







surprised me."”’—T.R.
Rheumatic ins and backache
are usually the result of poisons
in the vier gene which lazy
r



restores freshness and vigour.
@,ll Chemists and Stores seld
Kruschen. °

ABRASIONS, Etc.

|

I



the Governor's Gate









THE LOYAL BROTHERS OF
THE STARS

Proudly Present their - - -



THURSDAY. JUNE 7

CITY GARAGE TRADING (0., LTD.



the Dancing Clowns and the
Carnival Tent.

.30 p.m. Daneing to Percy
Green's Orchestra

os SEA ISLAND COTTON

SATURDAY, JUNE 9°

FINEST QUALITY

©.



9 00 p.m. to Midnight Dancing

GATES OPEN AT 12 NOON ON
THURSDAY & 1 P.M. ON
SATURDAY.

.Nete:— Will Ccmpetitors please

TRUBENISED COLLAR



PRICED AT

$8.05 Each.

Park not later than 2.30 p.m.
Entrance for them will be through

Owners of Liquor and Refresh-








e that they must be at Queen’s





















S OP LLL OPO DD LS.
By OSS OIE I ER,



WIFEY s--+ ment Booths are asked to use the e
sime gate up to 12.30 p.m.
%| NO PASSES will be issued. :
— | ‘ C:.B. RICE’ & CO.
. a"
aoe | 3 | ADMISSION:
= ” >
are € as | | Aduits 1/6 chilaren 1/- BOLTON LANE.
1 Vaan li \ $j
BHO DERE RRR ES oaeeeneenent ¥ ae 23 -









Full Text

PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY, JINE 6. 151 BARBADOS ADVOCATF PAG1 nvE Leg. Co. Approve Part Of Public Take ow Eats*. ITIIU.I r 1 atoll "n.Uy detemuneU, NCb Km Witll VJ)S'llt'Ltilities Board Bill !'•:'.. illy HI -hall if[ire.fni the dtfl iwecn the gross Income obtain from the rates prescribed in suit* spuing up of a Public Utilities Board in Barbados '• n, P r "y orde, and th,. ,-r. OtoiH'rs-AUDfft Mr. O. T AHnY moviM Ihr nyvrt qySU/Wd. ration y^t^y.h,. th. Uj jB.'Sig-- £ SS.? S. 8 %  M lslative Council passed thirty-three sections of the enabling tcrmmcd U bill and postponed consideration of one. period such temporary order The Bill, passed by the House thereof shall be assessed upon and in effect. Of Assembly In February of this Dome by the sevsral utilities Proviso Aside! '"-^fo^the* %  SL'nrti ~ f^"'0 bu,i,Wl *$** ine ,A proviso was added .. th. tag Kauo of Assembly yesterday. elating u. t-if purohai taking over of estates m Unisland OVMUM ,.> ubseriteo proprietors. Mm, .3 and wa, reared i ^S.SJS, "* ^ "T^-^^'T ""*" ^'^"-""' '"""' ? "' 5uS luT Dr. ii G MiSET P £i u K.'K'f" r H*. U ,'' h ""* r l""". "T"'""'nnd """ " %  Mr AUd "' l W """ '"II nki D id uu a Public ?K ^ ??> rd m *>' determine, teuton by any public utility of ,1 "Kl* M.-ml. r would have Utilities Hoard which lll eon, B !' rd "?,*" "f !" Up0n ""•" seryice would in llic known that therewere manv aUt of Ifara. m.-.iioers appointed ; *" c ". <"<>>* utllltlea it. )ut opinion of the Board provide Mf%  states in the colon-, which wei by the Governor and its prlnclpl !f"7 '.'" .* uc "P* 1 "* 8 In proporll.ient business lo lustily the conacquired A ill be to supervise 'ion to IU fross earnings for sucn .fraction and maintenance of such public utilities cxerci.ing monoPfeeduij calendar year or p.irt extension, the Board n . . t hlti>m .T .. ibvA _i L a.. 1 I. . t .. %  (taantti centurv polistir power* so as to" onsiina thereof, as the case may be that the rates which they charge ,St Thp amount assessed u anfair and reasonable and that ,ne preceding sub-sechon c Ihe service which they provide is public utility shall be paid by adequate. public utility within one m It will inquire into and deter*tTer it has been notified by mine impartially any metiers of Board of such amount and %  dopurpc... difference which may arise from fault of payment, the Board may MMWr' limeto time between tlie electrisue for and recover the aama m city. gas and telephone companies any court of competent lUflsdJcanu ine public as regards rates Of DOB. ^aJsrsn FA v, !r<€?&r* remembered that on Februarv is l f the estates is 7.000 acres. the public utility to make Mr tension to Its service as ih< a mav dee: ch pedient. iih This proviso read: — "Provided always thai for the He said that thr popub >f this see*ion 'Mifflci.'n'. the island had increasnl. .md I dhall mean ?uch buslattempt had boon mad* to accom"7". %  will yield grots revenue modate the expansion of ihc with'n the extendel area of masses. As a result ihey had g.>i supply at the rates for the time high land prices which "were b.being authorised as will proyond the nMUH of the people to not less than purchase. It was clearly showii duce the cost of intennnce ,l.l,.,ton Febrinr, ,3 ^,'„','|K BoarTLr the ore-" ^' %  "5 M totSSlSiS Council pa--*-d the %  "< '^"'"'^ "' '"' '"Jnvinubl* iclurn on the capital r.overnmen,i:,l that that problem would COntBBU id. unless the il something about agree with the argument thnt if the Government took fully con.ider.ng the bill from Jurlns; the whole or any part of V Provided always that foe the ^ indl rt ^ *, D ry i a (in winch he planted at Queen's Park on March 10, 1913. Lady Carter too pnivided a certain amount of comf.-rt. Heople*sleep in ihe basin uf the fountain which she presented lo Queen*-. Park. The Park was opened bv her on June 10. 1909. Queen'* Park House was forbo van t tree could be seen floating narl} the home of LL Colonel* on the water of the Park Lake. who were Commanders of local Yesterday, and for many month: forces. To the rear of the Park now there ha b.x-ii no at.i m I. Houat, the building now oceupied l*ke The fpiwcrs (USI Ifitgex on by the D.-pjrtmeni of Science and the cement bed and .inblown n Agriculture was called the Pavllu dirertion* by the wind hali The fountains are mill there, bu*. On October 10. 1907. Queen's not in their usually gay manner. Park was leased to the St. Michael The basin of one. situated near the Us Mag was then 15 children'* (jvourtteThe Liona.res. two and a quarter perches. ha 6 b^ n mied in with cement lo 19M Legislature passed an Act Thp ha UPrtment of Science and ^.^ ^ £ Uu tfd ,„ wh )t „ Agriculture etntil ..^ tn|9n houie -. Tht t.real 4 hange fnunuin in the centre of the Lake The yca.s th t followeil saw a liovM not p | a> .. because the lAtkt different Queen's Park than the w „.dd not hold water, one seen today People could no.* enter the Park if Uy were not Animal Section properly dressed. Those who did children hive always ttiken not wear shoe* were not artKe€n ^serest in the Ammal Sec milted. Even nurses, accompanyt|ofl fcl liwn > ,v, rk TT,,^ nig ehildr.fl wre forced to weai vrrv |U|W 0 ^ ^ ,„ Ull tK shoes. No politici.1 meetings were |u>n Ioda> Once before there ws* ""'" 1,M „ „ w „. the chattering Maosw g.-ni ol As time went Otl J*J"fl*ty ^ ^ ,„,norted moncyclattl arc forbidden riding thelt tVelcs through UM Part 1% othei tales thnt unyone m-king himself a nuisance may be arrestII warrant by a Justice of Peace. Police ConstablDRINK CLAYTONS could COUNCIL **m u25 L "' Tnp umount %  %  • %  sod undOg votes against and two Tot the p feU ,hat ,he • %  *•'•• "> lhe preceding subsection on a moti-m. the Hon. <' %  n L pile IM allocated to a co-operative .nibhc utility within one rnontn and himself *c"ieme and to the Iniildinn Up after il has been notified by lhe Under UM hand Seeuritlc. f peasant proprietorship sysUoard of such amount and, in deSection 27 stated tern, such as what France and fault of payment, the Board may 27. (1) No public utility shall *o me ' tn< Balkans depended If. for the sake"of'"urguit.eni" the ue r r and r cover the same in Issue any stocks or shares or an> oh any court of competent Jurisdicdetienture( ,r other evidence of ^_^^^^^^_^ lion. indebtedness, payable In more <4> The sum so assessed on a than one year from the date thetc public utility shall when paid be "' %  ">lc*s it has llrst obtained DM /|| //|^> / .1>t/lHi(ltlift' i n >hn approval of the Board to the proposed Issue. (2l The Board may grant Its approval of the pro|H>sed issue ni p u .....j lho amount applied for or in any houldget a raaaon-^.^ 5?* P 0 i r,rd lesser amount, and subject to suth for their Dttal The S e C M s '^ ,nwi '*""dT.onditions M it mav deem PMrTK! '"n of Section 20 on account of gonabie and necessary to tape ertain ambiguity in the conclusion Provided that In the GSM D| %  of the clause. It reed:— company registered In th. 20. (1) The Board may, in any Kingdom lhe approval or the ^ proceeding involving lhe rates of Board for the proposed Issue slu.il simply that a" decision of the d PUbllc utility brought either upon not be required where the prior Board, not only in points of law "^ own motion or upon complaint, permission of any body recognise*! but also on points of fact should it " of the opinion that the by the Board for iUCtl purpOM ba pn tnttd lo-the Chief Justice public interest so requires, imhas been obtl Tl land f..r settlement. Thnt nediaiely fix. detennln 8 and preThe Select Committee rreumto his mind was eminently just. ^ribe temporary rates lo be mended that Uie proviso ... Hill In section 24 n pro* added to the aflacl '.hit husniovs i.,,.,tn ilKit the companv in question should have a reasonable return, of profit on their outlay. That to his mind was unfair. f. for Board forced a company extend a telephone or electric light for certain reasons, political or otherwise, Into a sparsely Inhabited district of the Ireated as and included "in lhe island, it would not be economic general expenses of the public from the point of view of the utility In the year in which it company. paid."' The amendment provided that trie company i" able return outlay under conditions of sort. Secondly there was a new section to be drafted to replace the one in the original Bill. It ..il that Th* Lrgwlativr Coancll mr< -t 3 p m %  i'iu-i Ti>* Council pi—m rssahiPa thr HIHI of SM.M4 at UM diipoul of Ihr Oormio>-ln-K(.eruU>r IKI M. Pil 1 C Or tSS S l lor Ihr %  urn of S4I1TJ ni lli^ .li<|Hl af UM Ci." i miM ('( %  iiiiiiti' in i|il.lrnimt Ihr r.ilimBten ISM M I'ml It C.pll.l The Chief JuataM I i iy all charged "by" such public utility Section be de'.rteil and the folio kDOW, -at Impartially above all pending the Anal determination at in * inserted: — political i.ii'Kleiaiinns and when ruch rate inquirv "Provided that In the cuse of he made Judgments, evervoii" any proposal (a) for the raising would feel (hat justlee had been < z Whenever the Boai-d. upon Q f any Capital thai may bt done. examination of any annual or necessary for the development oi If the appeal on facts were lef*. '>ther report, or of any papers, the Undertaking or (b) for Hie purel.i lo the Board, he felt ihut records, books or documents or of underwriting of any iDMmi although justice might I* done, lhe property of any public utility, share* or debentures, the approval yet it would not be universally shall be of the opinion that any of lhe Board for the propose.: Th* Council pBUrd Bill, to aollUr iv lb* paymt-Kl J *fl .Ummul s.ati.i.. i i lo FrwlMUli Aiet.ib.ll Conrad CISMSWtrt*' to anu-nd Ih* Tear'i rf l'rni)n Art. IBSS. lo HHIIP Xttr I.I'll. Iiiiniiip Ta for ihr >ar One thnti mS, i, i no hiui.lrr.1 mill fltlr-one. aivl lo mahr provlalon luf ffrlaln oUi %  Uattanj in loniirrtlon wild U"* livvm felt in every case that it appeared rates of such public utility are proissue shall not be required If i to have been done. during a return in excess of a lair *ie >* "ublect lo and has comAs regards hh e appealing to the return upon the fair value of tne P"**! *'" the Regulations and re'Oovcrnor-in-BKOrutive Commitniiliiv QuiiemcnW of HIP propfr autho: ': ties In lho fiiil.il Kingdon.." U. „ p„,„, 8 „, ,. cl a. h ., u, h.. IST/nd-'jaSf W public "'•ft w SS^T^SLom. ss&^riLT^ s r c i r would always be a political body ""^f" 1 ,a f lr,al P eriod <>' '* and when ixJibcal factions wVrcmon h "such emporary rates to inflamed as was in the case of the * bserved by such public utility Electric Company not long ago. "* In lhc opinion of the Board one could not always feel that a W|U produce a fair return 0 r decision was a good one. upon such fair value, and the rates wa5 yesterday committed ~ ..v „ „ ^ , so prescribed shall become effecnext sitting of the CoiUl Ol (.rand ,/, luri'l 6 I'ITI'K*. llvc u P n lne da,e s P clned '" •*• Sessio. by Mr. C I Walwyn, of the i-ommittee had decided that order o( ne BtM rd> and ^ fha „ A( t| po ,k e MaRislIU | r (lI rjnsIhal was a reasonable and just Www permanent at the end of t.ict -A". Atwall course of this Bill. Tftg were illrh uU lodt or vxtensuil> laice1xy breaglng new ground In the matter herc0 f. unless at any time during and his whole object was to see |ucn trial prr i odi lho pub i u atillty involved shall complain to 'preA fine of 20, and 2-. 1 unfair and unreasonbe paid In 14 days or in default one month's imprisonment was 13) Temporary rates so fixed, yesterday imposed on St. Clal Sent To Sessions Twenty-year-old Lloyd Atwell Richmond Gap. St. Michael OBSTRUCTED TRAFFIC Thr Cntinrll pnMpnnrrt .,..,a.i.:,.. pay for am ..... lo pr.rt.UV li llir irwuUllm. (H r\imi tltililirHOUSE Thr llmnr of Aaarnil.lv I.. l.,, .in (r 11.110 vindei the H>J' CuM oi and "Wnlrr.ni Bf Thr .. I-..--.I BjsaaiyHai M i thr RrfuklRini cntitlrd Thr 1 n. Mot-.r Vrhlcleai Rrfulatl. na ISSI. n % %  (.. % %  ..la %  •• of May 1*11. larlMx. ITT of ... Ti dr Acl. 1*10 <1SID oihi rr A in. M %  UM %  mr Vr.U> of M j bian i-.i.'i mm a"tt Lainiir. ild timer* only the crocodile. tmile hich han moss on Its bark li v nv.ind guinssi pigs em be seen. One recent addition to the collfcb.Qn is %  IVahen which w at present sharing pen with one and'a*"w of not more than Cio j"'**;'* the othei powte app<-ai. to or imprisonment nol exceeding !" *_! on VC l "!"j. „ t one month with ha.d labour onThe Park still has ** .ttroclums I Q ad hi a Police Magistrate. In gut thos.wl> once dreamed lhal .,„. %  a 01 <'lher some people WeyuuiuUi wmtld b.taken in to „,„k. themselves nui-mnees und 'orm a 1 irger Park weie dif-l ..,,.,,.,11,iiv cyclista can be seer appointed. Harrison College .\ nding for yards through the Park tended ihcr pounds and later' • hey nre warned, but never Combermere Sch.x.l wer.t up I irrested. Km --ii %  ;. i .\ Queen s Park haa hafl thr rosUni place of weary vorkmen. After takin thell .aeakfnst tney have a quick tap" in Park seate before. returning tu work. Idlori loo make the best uf the beautiful %  Ur,.iundlng.s Th. v %  paatd the entire da) in the Park; tuy their lunch horn refreshment carts and trays gnd pick the choice seats for their ..--ta Hreakfasl Mmir Th* workers woo tako then tram io u. u or from II to 12 o'clock huvc no fe.r of mil i all aping. ihemeivc* At li ,IIH 1^ .i P.rk Cuiislable ring.' R ball which can IH> heard as far a* Cnuiipton BtrrsM and Constitution Road. A portfl '"'tn line of lhe City told the Adviwate vester da) that ho was m (ho h il l fitting in Queen's 1'a'k liom days. When he was at Roebuck Street Bay* his mi iheY would bring his lunch l.i lhe I'.uk He would run :., ,1. wVyini.uth. 'nto the Park aras no wall them am. t.ike his lunch. Although that was many yean, ago the habit i.-ni lined with ntm "if i dd nol eal my mid-day meal in the Park I do not feel as though 1 Baton**, b This is the season when flamboyant trees are in full bloom. Years ago flowers from the flarnKOLA TONIC ADVERTISE in the RVIMNIi ADVOCATE AMlRHV I> SII'ITABO DOLLS that will DELIGHT A wide variety of beautiful German Dolls. They can cry and say ma-ma. Pricee from $1.98 to $11.56 CAVE SHEPHERD & Co, Ltd. 10 13 Broad Si. -i (.^ i...... only to lho companies, but lo the th g„, rd thl t ,„, consumers. That, he felt conn, cr mc,l dent In saylni, would serve the pble l'i"£^,^'.h h J" i J n ?TJ'.a?i2S IW Temporary r.le< so IlKed. yesterday Impo^d on SI. Cldl nZTmJ ^ S '"*rmlnl •"" prescribed under Bostlc of SI John by Mr. C. L. L, m Commlllee ,„„ „,„,„„ ,„,„ '^ ,„„,,„ un „, Ueleted (he final determination of the rale The principal amendmenu to the inquiry, unless terminated sooner Hill were as follows:— by lhe Board. Section II of the original Bill (4) If the rates as Anally dewas deleted. This read as foltermined are In excess of the rates lows:— prescribed in such temporary II. (1, Each year the exorder, then such public utility penses of the Board for the pre„hall be permitted to amortize and ceding calendar year including lhe recover, by means of a temporary remuneration of lhe members increase over and above the rates % %  H Aii.li.-> iy i> i.I...*.. %  and .-U.K.IV Unit n*nl b* *li..i,lpt..piiala Adanra favr iv"U. • ol a haalur SlftaS lo Hiippliinl lhaS'lli 1S9I M. Pan II Capital a* ahown Bptaiwawlafy ralimal llSl-ftl. N. Ihr Orhfdnla lo lh. K. Walwyn. Aetmf Police Magistrate of District "A" for obstructing traffic on Trafalgar Square on May 31. For alt irltite Hhovt* — %  "PURIWA" 5 L A Y E X A Si %  i %  s>ee | {H. JASON JONES & CO.. LTD.-Duwbu.or..! S5vK^-,^K'^;'.;;wsi^ White ihoci. to pass muster in company, must he spotless, immaculate. Use ** 1 cj|>" ^ Propcrts White Rcno.alo ffi^H| r ^r or Propert's Shuwhite. No Jjl"^ surer way ol making sure ISV C that while shoes are white f M PROPERT'S SHUWHITE A WHITE RENOVATOR In ( wii 'i .j,fi Spungt T. C. P. .1 III till SAFE Lit/nil! l/s AECIEX MS. IH "~m. J NAME ADDRESS




|

lta

ESTABLISHED 1895







U.N. MAKE SMALL
GAINS IN KOREA

Bad Weather
Hampers Allies

ALLIED foot soldiers, caked with mud and)

advancing through
fully small gains today
front.

Attacking the Communist redoubt in the Chorwon- | aid from the United States. |!

TOKYO, June 5.

a thick mist, made pain-
along the Central Korean

Kumhwa area, they found themselves up against

well deployed artillery and high velocity

weapons.

All along the front Allied gains were very limited and in
many places the front remrined static.

An Eighth Army bric!ng cflicer said: “What was previously |

delaying action of Communi

defensive action”.

Recent bad weather has eet
pered Allied forces and given
Communists a respite, enabling;
them to bring up reserves of fresh
troops and place their guns for
effective defence.

United Nations troops trying to
push forward into the Chorwon
area fought yesterday’s heaviest
battle, encountering increased ve-
sistance from Communists, using 76
millimetre high velocity weapons.
Two of the Communists nine
attacks yesterday were in this
area,

An Eighth Army communicue
said today that the United Nation
attack was continuing agains
stubborn Communist delaying
action and reported two battalions
of Communist counter attack on
Allied positions across the Hantan
River, “i

Qne hundred Communists were
killed in this attack before it war
thrown back, according to reports.
One hundred more were unsuc-
cessful in their attack north of
Yongdong but Allied advances is,
this region were slow and costly.

There was little contact i»
Hwachon and the Hwachon rese*-
voir area.

Troops in’ the Kangsong area
now oecupying entrenched posi-
tions reported that infiltrators who
had caused the lines to be pulled
back 48 hours ago, have been
wiped out and positions have been
restored, Fighting in the western
sector was negligible being mainly
confined to-mortar duels'and minor
patrolling.—Reuter.

Spain Lifts
Ban On U.S.
WASHINGTON, June 5.
Spain -has lifted the ban on U.S.
newspaper correspondents after
two protests from America, the
United States State Department
has announced. A message from
Madrid said the credentials of
Sam Pope Brewer correspondent
of the New York Times had been
extended for six months. No
other details were given.
' Brewer was told on April 17
that his credentials had been can-
celled because the Spanish Gov-
ernment objected to the “general
tone” of his coverage of news
from. Madrid,
The State Department
protested against the ban.
On April 25, it was announced
that Spain in a note to the State
Department had refused to re-
consider its decision. —Reuter.

Allies Discuss

Korea Situation

WASHINGTON, June 5

Representatives of 16 countries |
with troops fighting in Korea met
at the State Department here
today. But they did not discuss
what steps if any should be taken
to end the war by negotiations it
was authoritatively reported.

The discussion here of what
negotiation machinery should or
could be set up is still apparently
confined to private British United





twice

ag tt rier de i a Sa en



~ States talks which are exploring

preliminary ideas,

It is known that Britain has
suggested that the present is an
opportune moment to make a new
cease fire offer to Chinese Com-
munists by means of a_ public
declaration, a direct approach by
Unified* Command or a combina-
tion of the two.

The meeting of Allies fighting
in Korea was one of regular
bri@fing sessions held with Dean
Rusk, Assistant Secretary of State
for Far Eastern affairs.

—Reuter.

Bonn Ratifies

Schuman Plan

BONN, June 5.
Chancellor. Konrad Adenauer's
Cabinet approved the draft
the Government bill ratifying the
Schuman Plan for pooling coal





of

sts has now definitely become

World Sugar
Increased
For °50-’51

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, June 5,
The latest estimate of world
sugar production for 1950-51 given
by Czarnikows in their current
bulletin, is nearly 35,000,000 tons.
This is an increase of over three
and a half million on the previous
twelve months.

The market position at the
moment is extremely satisfactory
with prices 1ecently reaching a
peak not attained in the world
market since 1947,

But, adds Czarnikows, it is
difficult to form any useful idea
as to the trend of the market
during the balance of this year.
In the present tight supply posi-
tion brought about by Cuban
holders showing no _ signs ot
enxiety to sel, it appears to be
entirely a sellers’ market. But
while certain buyers may pay full
prices for urgently required
supplies, there is at the moment
no indication of undue nervous-
ness amongst prospective buyers
as a whole,

Czarnikows expresses the belief
that in any case Cuban producers
are sensible of the jom of
avoiding an, exaggerated -rise in.
price and meeting the current
demands as far as possible with-



Spain Will
‘Resist Reds

S“ANISH AMBASSADOR

DETROIT, June 5.

| The Spanish Ambassador to
; the Unite@ tiates made a
j speech here today for mili-
tary ailiance and economic

t

e made overtures toward
co-operation with Atiantic
| Pact Forces against Com-
munists.

In a speech to a Detroit Busi-
néssmen’s Organisation, Ambas-
sador Jose De Le Querica said.
“Spain if necessary is prepared
to resist a Communist aggressor,
jis willing to co-operate in com-

}:mon tasks side by side with
peoples who are ready to build
ta military organisation to resist

* aggression.”
| Spain “will not ask fer Ameri-
_can soldiers” said the Ambassa-
, dor who seemed to chide the rest
of Western Europe for wanting
the United States to aid in_ its
defence,

| “Some may



be surprised” De
! Le Querica said, “to see a conti-
{Gent like Europe with nearly
, 300,000,000 inhabitants outside
; the iron curtain asking for Ameri-
lean troops. But we must let this
pass, There may be psychologi-
cal reasons.”



_

WEDNESDA*
——————neet

a

|

THE

“TRASH HOUSE”
Queen's Park, called so because

of

its thatehed roof, is airy. It enti: a
one to sleep. These two men
taking an afternoon rest. The o}
(left) is lying on the guard w
about a foot wide. The other, in ®
more comfortable position, is lying
|in the basin of the fountain pre-,
|sented to Queen's Park by Lady
| Carter. (Story on page 5),

{

|

| U.S. Not Taking

| A Rigid Stand
—DULLES





LONDON, see '

John Foster
Truman’s

Dulles,

special

President
representative,

, JUNE 6, 1951

J SIEST’



‘SHAH SEES BOARD



| OF MANAGEMENT

TEHERAN, June 5. 1

“THE SHAH OF PERSIA to-day gave special audience to |
the three-man Persian “Board of Management” which!

is to take over the Anglo-Lrs
The Board due to leave t

day for the southern oilfields has stated that the take over! Ment council he was today
will be completed in one month.

Pr

Queen Welcomes

-*
Spain’s Co-operation questioned on a Japanese peace; King Of Norway
The Spanish Ambassador had|treaty today refuted the sugges- ¢
| cold words also for certain Gov-/ tion that the United States was LONDON, June 5
fernments which “have said that; taking a rigid stand on the in- Queen Elizabeth heartily wel-
they view Spain's co-operation| clusion of the Nationalist Chinese}comed King Haakon of Norway

with reserve.”

Spain, he said, “is} Government among signatories ef

not going to look for treaties with} the Far East peace treaty.

them so long as such _ attitudes
are held,”

(The principal opponent to
| Spain as an Atlantic Pact member
are Britain, France’ and_ Italy
where strong Socialist Parties are
bitterly opposed to Spain's
Falangist regime.)

De Le Querica indicated how-
ever that Spain might be able to
co-operate through arrangements
with the United States and Portu-
gal with Atlantic Pact defence
plans. Both countries are Pact
members. But he appeared to
indicate that the Spanish Army
would remain. under “its *°own
indenendent command.

—Reuter



French Open | Unrest Brewing In

Big Offensive

FIANOI, June 5.
Strong French Union

supported by planes and gun-|
boats to-day opened their first
big counter offensive against

Vietminh rebels who have been
attacking in Tonkin Delta, North-
ern Indo-China.

Vietmirh forees launched their
attack eight days ago on the 25
mile front along the line of the
Day River between Phuly and
Phatdiem in an attempt to wrest

the rich rice harvest from the
French and _ Vietnamese. The
French Army said to-day that

they believed the first phase of
the battle was now over,
—Reuter.

South Africa

CAPETOWN, June 5.
Dr. Y. M, Dadoo President of
the South African Indian Con-

forces} gress said to-day that non Euro-

Africa are con-
sidering mass resistance against
the racial policy of Daniel
Malan’s Nationalist Government.

Dadoo just back from Johan-
nesburg said he found indications
among all sections of the peopl«
—but particularly non Europeans

peans in South

—in the Transvaal that thei
patience was exhausted.

“If Government does not de-
sist from the path it has _ set

South Africa is bound to feel the
incalculable impacts of mass up-
heavals and general _ unres/
Dadoo said.

—Reuter.



Truman Wants

Close Cooperation
From Americas

WASHINGTON, June 5

President Truman said today that American Republics must

co-operate closely to make the western hemisphere an

“ex.

ample to all the world for justice, progress and happiness of

their peoples”. Truman made the statement in welcoming |

the new Ambassador of Colombia, Dr. Cipriano Restripo
Jaramilio at the White House.



POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

orpte

and steel resources of six West p d vn Pre
European natigns, Adenauer who Seat ager vy tha‘ Reval
is also the Bonn Goyernment’s Horticultural Soviety for
Foreign Minister signed the six this 1” : ;

nation pact in Paris on April 18.
The pact must be ratified by the
Parliaments concerned before be-
coming effective. —B.U P.

REPRIEVED
SINGAPORE, June 5
An 18 year old girl guerilla who
swallowed “vital evidence” when
captured in Pahang last
ber



Decem-
to death

and was sentenced
was reprieved today
held under emergency





Sever Sentenced

TOKYO, June 5.
Seven former nuns of the Sacred
Heart orphimage and hospital in

Nanking have heen sentenced to
imprisonment or deportation for
|“gross maltreatment of Chine
ct I ano their deaths” Pek

I i ed last

\ —Reuter

Speaking at his first press con-
ference since the beginning of his
London talks yesterday with the
British Government Dulles said
he hoped that on this as on other
matters a _ solution would be |
reached which took into account’

‘the various opinions of interested.

powers,

Dulles said he did not oxpeaet
that procedure now being adopted!
to obtain a Japanese treaty would
result in a peace conference in the,
usual sense of the word.

He hoped that consultations
,which America initiated a ye

complete draft.

when he stepped ashore in Lon-
don today from the. British Royal
barge which had brought him up
the River Thames from the Nor-
wegian Royal yacht Norge.

“How good it is to see you
again” were the words with which
the Queen greeted the Roya! visit-
or.

The, same warmth was in the
cheers from thousands of Lon-
doners, given for Europe's oldest
and tallest monarch who returned

;on a state visit to the country

that gave him shelter during the
German occupation of Norway.

The seventy eight year ola king
n ‘ in oby enjoyed the event. ie
ago” would result in a virtually} broke traditions for a state visit

as dressed in naval uniform, he

Asked whether Japan would be! sailed up the River Thames into
; willing to conclude a treaty with-|the heart of London.

‘out Russian or Chinese signature
Dulles said evidence showed that
Japan would prefer a_ partial
treaty to no treaty at all.

On the commercial implications |
‘of the proposed treaty Dulles said
that he did not expect the treaty
to seek to impose trade restric-
tions on Japan,—Reuter.

Puerto Rico Will |
Draw Up Own

Constitution
SAN JUAN, June 5





Puerto Ricans have decided by |Plete rest ordered by his doctor

referendum to accept United

States proposals giving them the | King still has catarrhal inflamma-

right to draw up their own Con-

* stitution.

+ From 501,957 votes cast yester-
‘day 383,714 voted in favour of the

Constitution and 118,243 voted
‘against. The majority also voted
/to continue the present fiscal and}
{economic relations with the}
| United States.
| The referendum passed _ off |
| without incident, |
'! The new Constitution would!
|replace the United States Con-
| gressional Act under which

| Puerto Rico is now governed, but
| would not affect the island’s

status as a_ territorial possession
| of the United States.—Reuter.

| Sever Relations

WASHINGTON, June 5.
Republican Representative C. J
| Kertsen introduced legislation
‘calling upon the United States
| to sever diplomatic relations with

He: said the point v ed v
gramme for technical aid was|states, pines, aueeety: Se
“concrete evidence” of this coun- | 8@Tla, Czechos ovakia, é
try’s desire to help under-de-,and Rumania. sili
veloped nations. Ee te Ca :

“We regret” he added “that CHEMICAL PLANT

urgent nécessity for defending the

free world against designs of
| Communist imperialism creates an

imperative need for materials
which we would prefer to see use
| for achieving our system.

Nevertheless, to the extent con



sistent with the requirements 0!
our common defence efforts the
United States intends to try to

and proper functioning, essential
to civilian activities and public
services and for the economic
| progress of under-developed coun-
| tries’. —Reuter.

| BG.

|
Lane the needs for maintenance

EXPLODES IN N.Y.
NYACK, New York, June 5
Police reported an explosion
ate todvy at Kay Fries Company,
a chemical plant at Stony Point in
Rockland County, New York.
Calls had been sent out for am-
bulances the report said.
State Police at nearby New City
aid “The whole building went up”
Fire swept the plant following
the explosion reports. said, There
was no immediite information «as
to casualties but a state police
officer said it was believed em-
ployers had left the building be-
fore the blast.—Reuter.



GETS $621,000

| MARSHALL AID

LONDON, June 5
| Economic Co-operation Adn
jistration today innounced





521,000 Marshall Aid grant to de-
elop production ir

Clinis
Gruian4

rice

opment of her dependent oversear
territorie.



Funds will be used to drain and
rrigate about 35,000 acres for rice
production

Vie completed, the project

produce large iditional food





—Reuter

{tonight but King George will take

Forty
salute
tower
bells

one guns fired a royal

from the twelfth century
of London and the city’s
pealed a welcome as the
Royal yacht Norge—a gift from }
the Norwegian nation after the:
liberation—sailed slowly under the
famous tower bridge.—Reuter.

King Ordered
To Rest

LONDON, June 5.
King Geo ge VI, leaves Lon-|
don shortly for four weeks com-



Who saw him again to-day, The
tion of the lung following a bout
of influenza,

A Buckingham Palace bulletin!
was issued ,to-day. indicating
that his condition remained un-|
changed. King Haakon of Norway)
on a four day official visit will,
see him at Buckingham Palace



no part in public ceremonies con-)

nected with the visit.
—Keuter



Asks Extension Of |
Stay Of Execution |

WASHINGTON, June 5
Warren Magee, defending seven



Landsberg war criminals today
alee to the United States {
{Supreme Court to extend the stay;
jof execution on seven men who
have been under sentence of
death for two years.

The Clerk of .the Supremg<



four pro-|Soviet Russia and six associated} Coyrt said that as the Court had

adjourned until the autumn term

he did not yet know what proce
dure would be followed,—Reuter



| Truman Names 3
COURT WASHINGTON,



anian oil installations
1ere either tomorrow or Thurs-

Deputy Prime Minister Husseir
Fatemi, one of the Government's
principal policy makers, was
present at this morning’s audience

The audience settled doubts
which have been expressed here
for the past two days. whethei
the Anglo-Iranian decision to send
negotiators here for talks would
cause postponement of the Board’:

ceparture
Fatemi said that the Board
would leave tomorrow for the

southern oilfields as planned.
“It is an irrevocable decision,’
he said, But some official political

sources thought today that the
3oard might not leave on schedule.
They said Dr. Mossadeq might

still decide to wait for the arrival
of the Company's representatives
from London,—Reuter.



Two Face Court
On Charge Of
Gold Smuggling

BOMBAY,

Indian Police
eables between a former Chilear
liplomat and a handsome youn
French nobleman to collect evi
dence on gold smuggling a police
inspector told the Court at thei)
trial to-day.

Manuel Carreton, formerly)
Chilean Minister to Turkey wa:
before the Magistrate of Bomba)
with the Marquis Guy de la Pas
Hardiere charged with attempt-
ing to smuggle in gold wort

June 5,
interceptec

| 1,500,000 rupees,

The police inspector
the police had been
cables exchanged between then
and another man he named a:
Count de Loriol, a Swiss national

said tha
intercepting | *

The inspector alleged that po-
lice had found evidence in the
Marquis’ room in Taj Mahal] ir

Bombay which disclosed complici-
ty with Garreton in smuggling
gold into the country by using his
diplomatic privilege.
Garreton and the
Pas Hadriere
last December and have been or
bail since then, Another accusec
Frenchman absconded, —Reuter,

Marquis de

la were arrestec



CZECH RED PARTY
LEADERS RESIGN

PRAGUE, June 5

More than half the regional
leaders of the Czechoslovak Com-
munist party have been ,replaced
as the result of the annual party
conferences held recently Rude
Pravo central organ of the party
disclosed today.

Reporting on conferences held
in 14 of 19 regions into which the
country is divided Rude Pravo
said the new chairman had been
chosen in 11 regions,—Reuter.

**Pirates”’

ANTWERP, June 5
Taxi drivers who began strike
on Sunday for a five percent wage





June 5. rs Py
| President Truman has appoint-| Tise today called police to ald
ed three new United States|them in+ their war against
membérs of the Permanent Court Be who were oe renairee
“pitrati t the He gue.| withou passing

iis are Wasa biscle Edwin | driving and medical tests.
Dewitt Dickinson and Charlie] Police motor patrols took]
Cheney Hyde : | “pirate ; to police stations. |
: —Reuter. —Reuter. |
THE POOR, HUNGRY ARE |

9

RIPE FOR COMMUNISM

The United States delegation
of Agricultura) Producers’ Cc

MEXICO CuaTY, June 5.

|
|
|
|
|
to the International Federation |

»nference warned that poor and |

hungry peoples of the world are ripe “for false promises and

the glittering lure of Commu

‘Petar Had Quiet Night

YEU ISLAND, June 5.
Ex-Marshal Petain, critically
'ill on the island fortress Yeu was

better after spending a quiet

night aoctors reported to-day
H hear : till rea ar

| pulse unstea

Case f et ai Reuter

nism”,
The spokesman for the four

man United States delegation said|

at a policy meeting that the}

strength of the free world depend: |
upon increased production |

One delegate said: “Food and
other prime commodities ar |
sential to build up. strength]
nece ry for defense of the free |
t perialistice Cx
igere "Reuter

the United States would never

PRICE: FIVE CENTS



Start Building
Last Coast Road

HAYNES TELLS HOUSE
ME. J. A. HAYNES (E), Junior Member for St.

Andrew, wants the East Coast Road project

started.

An address introduced by him

%
was unanimously

passed in the House of Assembly yesterday asking
the Governor to do the road from Belleplaine to
the public road to Cattlewash, St. Joseph, particu-
larly, as at present owing to the destruction of the
bridge at Lakes by heavy rains, the villages at
Lakes, Corbins and other lands are completely cut
off from the road communication.

Mr. Haynes said that this matter had been hanging fire for
many sessions. It had met with many frustrations, but it
seemed inconceivable that sucn an important matter should

be so often turned down.

Oil Industry
Challenged

HAGUE, June §
large known oil
which cannot be recovered by
present production methods pre-
sents a great challenge to oil in-

The

dustry of the future an expert |

said here today.
Dr. E. V. Murphree, President
of the Standard Oil Development

Company told the world petro-
leum congress of whose perma-
elected

Chairman, that research had
brought “huge Savings in invest-
ments required to develop oi)
fields and a large additional oil
recovery”

Some of this
fo a 25 percent
Murphree said.

Of 1,675,000 million barrels of
oil estimated to be in discovered
fields in the United States about
69,000 million or 39 percent had
been recovered the expert con-
tinued
g Of the remaining 107,000 mil-
ion barrels, about 82,000 million
were susceptible to modern re-
‘overy methods. If only 80 per-
ent of this could be drawn off
eserves would be increased by
‘bout 65,000 million barrels.

—Keuter.

research had led
additional vield



U.S. Will First
Consult With U.N.

WASHINGTON, June 5.
United States Secretary of State

Dean Acheson told the Senate
-ommittee inquiring into the dis-
nissal of General Mae Arthur,

-hat the United States would con-
sult with other United Nations
nembers before seeking an
rmistice in Korea,

Acheson told the Committees
that the bombing of Communist

oases in Manchuria would be more

likely to cause a world war than
would the invasion of the Chinese
nainland by Chinese Nationalist
forces from Formosa,

Asked about the possibility of the
veto of any move to seat Chinese-
Communists on the United Nations
Security Council, Acheson said

be
alled upon to use the veto unless
t found itself in a minority on the
eating question and “we do not
“xpect to be in a minority.”

—Reuter,

reserves |

In 1933, the Governor appoint-
ed a Committee to consider the
abolition of the Barbados Rail-
way. It was decided that the
railway should be abolished and
that that section of the railway
should be converted into roads,

Owing to the fact that the sec-
j tion from Belleplaine to Cattle-
wash was served by the railway
for about 50 years, that district
| naa been robbed of a road since
then. It was entirely a miscon-
‘epltion to say that this road
vould be a new one. This area
of approximately 4 miles had been
ut off by shutting down the
railway

Another misconception was the
dea that this road was owned by
ye cr two land owners. He had
statistics to show that there were
ibout 54 land owners to this
ection alone

Bridge Destroyed

rhe project mestioned was put
before a Committee appointed by
the Governor in 1949 to provide
seasonal and temporary employ-
ment for rural areas. That Com-
mittee unhesitatingly approved of
the project because they thought
t a very essential matter,

What had made the matter so
urgent was that during the heavy
rains they had experienced for
the last five or six months, the
one and only communication
‘hrough the village called Lakes
end Corbins had been cut off by
the destruction of the Lakes
Bridge,

A deputation from the Vestry of
St. Andrew had met the Director
ot Highways and Transport in
connection with this matter and he
agreed that it wo of the

juestion to re brid
Lecause there were two rivers
meeting where the existing
bridge was. At present, half of
the bridge was there and two

thirds of the approach had been
washed away. x
Tt was agreed that the bridge

should be replaced below the old
railway bridge as the existing
ibutments would enclose — the
Scotland River and the existing
Corbin’s and Lakes Road would
be a spur road leading into the
nain road

@ On Page 3.



THE “ADVOCATE”
pavs for NEWS

DIAL 3113



\

Day or Night







NOTICE

CORRECTION

Will all

dealers

and the

general public please note

that

the price of

Barbados Bottling Co. Ltd.

B.B.C.



per bottle

and not 6%
published in error
paper
5th.,

on

1951.



bottle as
by this

per

Tuesday, June








cea ne ae mea meer ter mn eae

Carb Calling

PAGE TWO

MORROW evening from

6.30 to 8 o'clock there will
be a Cocktail Party at Govern-
ment House to which over fout

hundred guests have been invited
The party is in honour of the
King’s Birthday.

During the evening, His Excel
lency the Governor will make the
presentation of New Year Honour

Havana, Sir?

r Extract from a London paper
, M®* AKTHUR BOTTOMLEY
4 Secretary for Overseas Trade,
trie 1 gigantic bluff with the

naicans He tells them that
when Havana cigars return to
Britain under the Black Pact with

iba, the British will continue to



Awards. \ smoke Jamaican cigars,
Among those receiving medals
will be Mr. B. A. T. Williams ——— The Jamaicans do not believe
(O.B.E.) Miss Norah Burton consi ‘ him. Neither do I.
(M.B.E,) and Major A. R. Foste: oe
(M.B.E.). i F In the 10 years since the im-
+ Berea rt of Havanas was stopped,
Free Cables! E Ss Jumaican cigars have improved
AVE you a relative or frienc remendously; consumption has

in Leeds, Aberdeen, Liver-;
pool, Wrexham, Wolverhampton
Plymouth or Bath? If you have,

ef leapt from 200,000 a year to near-
Drsmiat ly 12 million,



you're in luck. During the G.P.O. “ But there can be no question
Touring Exhibition in the U.K ne that a large proportion of cigar
organised by the Genera! Postâ„¢ mokers would prefer to have a

Office, London friends or relatives
in any of these places can send

Ri
3

Havana.

She’ We
shaie.i@ Pes In London clubs and restaurants



y z zh a scheme aaeree Me ( u
ee idteawen he Post Office ; ane wen cigar sales have declined mae er
in the U.K., and Cable and Wire- s This is not because men do not
less Ltd. during the period of the Back to snes went cigars. In these days they
tour. i as eR ‘M* AND MRS. Lé “=~” carry their own. Cigar smoking

These cables will begin with ROPER who have been jc far cheaper if you buy from a
the word “Tourex”. You will spending their honeymoon in Trin tohacconist instead of at a club or

know from this indicator that it
was sent without charge and that
you can send a free reply,

The Exhibition starts on
71 and continues until the
of September.

Signs Then And Now

IGN on the People of Britaim

Pavilion, South Bank at the
Festival of Britain: ‘The early
Britons left vivid signs of their
Tives behind them.”

In the stretch of water along-
side the pavilion there is a daily
deposit of litter, which has to be
fished out every night.

Aly Khan’s Money
LONDON expert in Moslem
law does not agree with Aly

June
end

4

Khan’s letter to his wife, film
actress Rita Hayworth. Miss Hay-
worth is at Lake Tahoe, Nevada,

establishing a residential qualifi-
cation for divorce.

In his letter, Aly Khan wrote
that under Islamic Taw “whether
IT like it or not, Yasmin will in-
herit one-fifth of my property,
whatever happens.

Yasmin is the 16-month-old
daughter of the Aly Khan-Rit*
Hayworth marriage. Mr. Bartley
Crum, who is Miss Hayworth’s
American lawyer, is claiming a
settlement of £1,000,000 on Yasmin.

The London expert says Aly

Khan is wrong. He _ explains:
“The children of a marriage, or
warriages, share the whole

property. of their father on his
death, after deducting the share
due to the widow or widows.”







BY THE WAY

I PROPHESY that the new
_ three-drum horizontal cross-
drive curve-burner steam boilex
is going to be all the rage,

It has a soot-hopper with fer-
reted edges, to fit over the
draught fan, and the cooling flues
are dished, drilled, and caulked
by the Huxtable Clandon method.
The plates pass through whelved
rollers, with vice-rams under the
copper fireboxes, and the screw-
taps are joggled against the
matted face of the lag-sheet.
They are not, of course, portable,
but, if fitted with castors, they
can be pushed from one place to

g ‘ ; “L thought |

a > ; . Pa) 1 didn't i |

pian Give her one for hers everyone in these parts, bu: he's that,"’ Bailttees Bnaggat Coaged
. new t Mig 1 : ah ae

(See: “How To Get Down Fromy en °° Ht 89 and speak to queer chap he is. i

An Elephant,” by Lieut.-Colonel
M. J. Namby.)
The Orfl Plan

re nanOR ORFL, heckled at

a Traffic Week Rally at Stow-
in-the-Wold,
sides of one-way streets were
used for parking, there would
still be room for a single line of
narrow traffic down the middle.
Such streets would be marked W.
with the word “Lights”

said that if both

idad and Barbados left over the

hotel.
week-end for Jamaica where Mr

Roper is a planter. They were Price will make no difference
taying at the Ocean View Hotel. to the cigar smoker's choice. The
Intransit Empire preference on Jamaican

R. AND MRS. FRANK Cigars is laughable. It is a halt-

M BUSHE and daughter are Penny on a cigar. Tory Chaneelior,
_ intransit through Barbados from “° late Sir Kingsley Wood last

+ . re t Qe
Trinidad on their way to the U.S., “ut it in 1943

and Canada, on one of the Alcou

ships at present anchored in Record

Carlisle Bay. Mr. Bushe who is

Assistant Maintenance Superin- “"J*HE Old Etonian Club held its

tendent, B.W.LA., is on long leave annual dinner on Monday

He is stationed at Piarco night at the Colony Club, St.
They will be here another few James. A record number of six

days, while the ship they are Old Etonians attended. (Present

om continues to load molasses,

Laughton Returns

membership of the club is three).

Those attending the party on

HARLES LAUGHTON is to Monday were, Sir Edward Cunard,
appear on the British stage Mr. Alfred Part, Mr. Ralph Lloyd-
again. He has not played there Thomas, Mr. P. Hewitt Myring,
siace before the war Mr. Francis Hurt and Mr, Peter
With him will be Sir Cedric Greig who returned’the same day
Hardwicke, Choeries Boyer and from a holiday in Grenada and

Agnes Moorehead. They will b< Tobago.

going te England later this month During dinner a toast was made

These, four, presenting Shaw's to their old school and earlier a
Don Juan in Hell— the Man and telegram was sent to the Provost
Superman dream sequence—have of Eton. It is traditional that this
grossed £85,000 in the U.S.A, telegram be sent in Latin,

The quartet present their
reading on a bare stage with only
four stools and four music stands
The show runs two hours.

They will appear in Manchester,

Incidental Intelligence

BOVE the
University

of the

Colorado

main door
of



Birmingham and Liverpool. But Library, an inscription carved in
not in London, stone reads, “Enter Here the

Why not in London? Says Timeless Fellowship of Human
Hardwicke: “John Clements is Spirit.” A card on the door itself,
presenting Man and Superman in which is kept locked, reads

London now and has prior rights
He is contemplating adding thi
sequence to his production.”

“Please Use Side Door.”-——The New
Yorker.
—L.E.S.



THE ADVENTURES OF PIPA




Vaz Dias Int Amsterdam

upert and

Uj





him.”
calls out cheerfully.
prise the boy, who has not heard
im coming, jumps nervously and
makes off at top speed. ‘ Gracious |

Spring is here, flowers are appear-

ing everywhere and Rupert decides

,» % pick some for his mother. On
(i 4the common he spies the figure of a
boy. “ Hullo, | wonder who that
“is.” he thinks, cw

Following over the
To

rass_he
is Sur







ASTOR THEATRE
WED., THURS. 8.30
“BANDIT OF ELDORADO” Charles
AND
“UNDERCOVER MAN” Glen Ford

WED. MID-NIGHT SHOW 12 P.M.
(1) “ALONG THE NAVAJO TRAIL”—Roy Rogers







Starrett



Gate, “ae ee on qne (2) “A GUY COULD CHANGE” — Allan Lane

s nd'No Lik gn athe

other, On emerging from a one. GOULET POO OT TTT OOOO
way parking street, alternate |%

vehicles would turn left anda|% N D bD ; Ne E

right, subsequently rejoining the $ GRA A %
main stream at an “octopus,” }% oO ‘ fe %
ae L. Asked what on earth x T NIGHT Al 9.00 %
all this had to do with anything,|$ 36 x
wae sont passed round copies % ADMISSION i 2/8 1h %
of his Co-operation Schedule. In| %& Ee Een . i

this it is made clear that traffic % TICKETS obtainable at the Aquatic Club, and (with masks) %
coming the wrong way into a g from Johnson's Stationery and Robert's Stationery. x
one-way parking-street would | n . ‘
have to back out in the reverse |} AT THE AQUATIC CLUB x
direction to that in which it had] % .
cone ie Asked if this would not } ¥ (Members Only)

nvolve turning ‘in the narrow S Mr. C. B. Browne’s Orchestra

aisle between parked vehicles, the
Professsor said, “Undoubtedly.”

a
a
a
& Ferguson

LOUISE

Ferguson

DIAL 4220

BEB

CARLOSPUN 36”

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

EOC SEOCOCES*S

S
4 46 ; x
LLCS PECL OELOLPLLLOLOE>

diemenmainchinmnattiiaiiiiiieisaa elt TEER

TTE 36’

NI

re ee ee nH SR Oe, a ae

YOUR SHOE STORE DIAL 4294

BARBADOS



B.B.C. Radio |
Programme







WEDNESDAY, JUNE, 6, 1951
11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11.25
a.m. Listeners’ Choice; 11.45 a.m, State-

mnt of Account; 12 noon The News;
13.10 p.m. News Analysis
4.15 pm.—6.45 p.m.

4.15 p.m. Ken MacIntosh, 5.00 p.m
Tourist Trophy Races in the Isle of Man,

19.76 M





6.15 pm. Ulster Magazine, 5.45 p.m
Threesome, 6.00 p.m. Montmartre Play~
ers, 6.15 p.m. From the Third Fro-

gramme, 6.35 p.m. Interlude, 6.45 p.m
Progr ne Parade
6.00 —11.00 p.m.
Savion sesietunrtaghabaaaniare
1.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. News
Analysis, 7.15 p.m. Calling the West
Indies, 7.45 p.m. Red Letter Day 8.00
vom. Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m Books
to Read, 8.30 p.m. Theatre Talk, 8 45
»m. Interlude, 8.55 p.m From the
}ditorials, 9.00 p.m. Statement of Ac-
count, 9.15 p.m. weer ae. an BS
Verious Argument, 10. . *
1010 p.m. Interlude, 10.48 p.m. Variety



25.63 M 31.32 M







Ahoy, 10.45 p.m. Mid Week Talk
P C B.C. PROGRAMME
WEDNESDAY, June 6, 195:

14.00 p.m.-—10.15 p.m, .. New

1S pam —10.30 p.m, Canadian Chrom-
1136 Mes 25.51 M

———$—$—$——
AMERICAN COLUMN

Jobs For All The

Women
From R. M. MacCOLL
NEW YORK,

In America it is the women who
rule the roost, but { nad not
realised just how far they have
extended their beachhead in that
sacrosanct realm of the American
male—Business.

Latest figures show that 17,300,-
000 women are holding down jobs
(that’s not counting the girls down
on the farm, either); by far the
largest number of any record
peace-time war.

There are two main reasons for
the rush. First, there are more
iobs going. Second, married
women want to work because of

the high cost of living.
Rather more than half the
women at work are married. And

the slogan is “Let ’em all come.”
As the head of one big Chicage
employment agency puts it, “If she
walks and breathes, I can place
her.”

MURRAY KAPLAN, of Brook-
lyn, advertises “the only three-
ring flea circus in the Western
Hemisphere.” A flea grows in
Brooklyn?

ASKED whether she might meet
Romance on her trip to Europe,
Margaret Truman, the President’s
daughter, smiled and said. “It’s
education I seek.”



CROSSWORD











ADVOCATE







WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6, 1951

New Loveliness For You

wit PALMOLIVE SOAP


















STARTING FRIDAY
2.30 and 8.30



\\ Follow this
Simple Beauty Plan
Awash your face with Palmolive Soap

BThen, for 60 seconds, massage with
Palmolive’s soft, lovely lather. Rinse!

AT
EMPIRE THEATRE

Do this 3 times a day for 14 days.
This cleansing massage brings
your skin Palmolive’s fl)
beautifying effect!










yroee %
x )
: ‘ x
GLOBE :
+
TODAY 5 & 8.15 %
3 %
q . * ‘ & rae
% “SEPTEMBER AFFAIR
x Joseph Cotten — Joan Fontaine
4 a : Ask your Friends who have seen this remarkable Film
G I O B H $ Extra: POPEYE IN HOTAIR ACES

LOOPS CSSESSSSSECSTOGOSSSUESERS OOGSSCSSS





AQUATIC CLUB CUNEMA (Members Only)
MATINEE: TODAY at 5 p.m.
TONIGHT and TOMORROW NIGHT at 8.30

“SAVAGE SPLENDOR”
Color by Technicolor.

“T could be a one-
man woman... if
CNC Mima:
QUE

Also the 2-ree] Musical Short - - -
“CARLE COMES CALLING”
An RKO Radio Programme,












ow. 2310) PLAZA

~~.

THEATRE --
BRIDGETOWN

Today to Thurs, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

Big Week End Special for
Mid-Week Engagement !

CAPTAIN CHINA

John Payne, Gale
Russell, Lon
Chaney









— SPECIAL —

Thurs, (Bank)

9.30 a.m. & 1.30 p m
Johnny Mack Brown in :

“LAWMEN’ &

“WEST OF THE ALAMO”

Jimmy, Wakely —_

FRIDAY Sth 2.30, 445 & 830 p.m, & continuing

| Joseph Cotton & vaui in" WALK SOFTLY, STRANGER”
| GAIETY

|| THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
|

| MAT: Thurs,

}











PLAZA 35%
Dial 8404
TODAY & TOMORROW 5 & 8.30 p.m

Monogram Double ! ! TONITE 8.30

Â¥ Mack Brown in (both) (Bank) 4.30 p m
PY ’ ¥ 7 LOUISIANA Jimmie Davis &
“WEST OF THE KLO GRANDE” SONG OF THE WASTELANDS



Jimmy WAKELY
“THURS. NITE 6-30



PLUS

Special MAT; Thursday (Bank)





1.30 p.m, Eddie Cantor in—
ALLOTMENT WIVES STRIKE ME PINK &
| Gertrude Michael & Charlie Chan in—
LOCAL TALENT O Moos OVER, MONTANA tae GOLDEN EYE
Jimmy Wakely. “FRIDAY to SUNDAY 6.40 pm:
FRIDAY 5 & 8.30 p.m. & Continuing MAT; SUN 5 p.m,

HELL'S KITCHEN & G-ME



|
|
“LAW MEN” &
|

TICKETS ON SALE FRIDAY NITE

AMAZON QUEST & DEVIL'S CARGO



























J mi SEE
Here’s a BOMBSHELL Announcement ROY AL
ee | EMPIRE
§ P (’ K B k D { { | TO-DAY & sae
pa TO-DAY & TOMORROW 4.30 and 8.30
Ne 00 ¢ I men 4.45 and 8.30 ‘ Columbia Double .
Es . Hurd HATFIELD &
SENSATIONAL BEST SELLERS Columbia Pictures Presents oy Jean WILLES
They are - - - in
EXCITING “HARRIET CRAIG” ;
| ENTERTAINING sy “CHINATOWN AT
sand: tarring IDNIGHT ””
EVERYTHING YOU'LL EVER WANT. = Joan CRAWFORD ML AND
e BEYOND THE EAGLE’S RAGE (A Novel- by Hugh Popham. “ ,
3 gga See BEDE, +8) THE KON-TIKI EXPEDITION (the story of a daring voyage Wendell COREY « GUNFIGHTERS ”
19. Bete! Wy Fae Maate. 44) by the author and five companions on board a primitive — With — Starring
12° Tt Matton it's truant, (8) raft from the coast of Peru to the Pacific Islands) by Thor ; Randolph SCOTT &
13, How all tasks end. (4) Heyerdabl. Lucile Watson and Allyn Barbara BRITTON
1¢. 7. be. this you need o. nighg THE RAINBOW THROUGH THE RAIN (A Novel) by Susan Joslyn. -
16. Allows for little company ab Tweedsmuir.
7 foe Rot the weight that returns. EVERY MAN A PENNY by Bruce Marshall, OLYMPIC
(3) 18, Chants for grab. (6) WHITE STRANGER. by Harry Wilcox = Ss
28+ Brome oe town Rasta () OUT OF MY LATER YEARS by Albert Einstein. ROXY LAST TWO snows
2! Rectangular. a) i ‘ CRICKETING LIVES: TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15
thing, to start, Reyptian water PLUM WARNER by Laurence Meynell ; Geen airs ae
24, Does” not snow tenderneen” (8). DON BRADMAN by Philip Lindsay POBAY & eerey Universal Bia: Dawk
Down MAURICE TAITT by John Arlott : ’ Michael REDGRAVE &
1. The choice made. (9) j and Joan BENNETT
3: Gixinsonsty. 10) . C. B. FRY by Denzil Batchelor Republic Whole Serial . in
4. Cor 5 CRICKETERS IN THE MAKING By Trevor Bailey and D. R. hel 7;
Sen "the! chine rise. (9) | Wilcox. : ° ns SECRET BEYOND
8. Thinki } nothing. (3) H. G. WELLS (a Biography) by Vincent Brome «PHANTOM RIDE THE DOOR”
9 Such provides variety. THE WORKS OF OSCAR WILDE
11. Bastern salutation. (6) | —(Stories, Plays, Poems and Essays), at AND
14. Anon. (4) 19. Diplomacy. (4) BOOKSELLING IS OUR BUSINESS, Starring
re sajutien. 0! yesterany 4 wast Aecose: | {{ _2t'Stlane for you to let the - - - «MA AND PA
1s UBhade AK. Mgen, 1 Vaiuascg it S P.C. K Robert KENT with KETTLE”
; en oe 7 & Starring
HELP YOU IN YOUR CHOICE OF GOOD BOOKS. i Peggy STEWART Marjorie MAIN & |
\ Georgé J. LEWIS Percy KILBRIDE h
——————————



throughout
Dial 4000 for

THE BARRADOS

CLUB MORGAN

The most Beautiful Night Club from Miami to Rio
with a world-wide reputation for good food

Music, Dancing
Entertainment

MAKE YOUR...
WEDDING

$
A USEFUL ONE %
& . . .
i. range their
Gane tiie tae Oils align a % Will Customers kindly arrang

CAKE FORKS 3 . : :

TEA SPOONS : Purchasing accordingly:
FRUIT SPOONS *
BUTTER DISHES 13

BISCUIT BARRELS & o

CARVING SETS 2
ELECTRIC KETTLES s
ELECTRIC TOASTERS 5
BOILING STOVES

@ae There is no Parking Problem when you shop with us.

COTTON FACTORY
Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039





‘+

3

{

+



visit





Will our Customers please note that











in future, beginning from

SATURDAY J UNE 9,
our HARDWARE and

LUMBER Departments,
Pierhead, will be CLOSED on

SATURDAYS at 12 NOON

the night

reservations

GIFT

MANNING & CO., LTD.

CO-OPERATIVE PIERHEAD

LTD.

lp lhl ln bbb ttt tas PB teh fb bbb tbe bs bn bbb bebo dvb tb bu bobo bod
PLELL LLL ELE IIE EE TIO OOO OOO OO OOOO

ott ttn detent

o
o

$$
4s

$

5

3s

3

3

Se noe woshecee noes :

“ Sa PBL EIT




WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6, 1951



CROSS



ome
BREED



SANTA GERTRUDIS BULL developed by U.S. cattle breeders, by

cross breeding Indian Brahman cattle with English shorthorns.

The

new breed is of unnsnaily high quality and has a high percentage of

choice cuts.

New Top-Quality
Cattle Bred In U.S.

LEXINGTON, Kentucky.

By cross-breeding Indian Brahman cattle with English
Shorthorns, United States cattle breeders have developed
the Santa Gertrudis—a new breed of unusually high quality.
The name of the new breed is taken from the Santa Ger-

trudis Land Grant made by

Spain in the area now known

as Texas. It was on the King Ranch here that the new breed
was first produced, according to The Louisville Courier-

Journal.

Australian Dock
Workers Walk Off

SYDNEY, Australia, June 5.

Thousands of dock workers dis-
frupted ports in four Australian
states Tuesday when they walked
off their jobs in protest against
Court action against three Mari-
time Union leaders,

Union officials face Court charges
arising from the waterfront boy-
ecott of New Zealand shipping in
sympathy with New Zealand
strikers, Ports affected were Syd-
ney, Brisbane, Melbourne, Hobart
ana others in Queensland. The men
are expected to resume work on
Wednesday.—C.P,



Leis acd

Japs Lift Limits
On Police Force

TOKYO, June 5.

The Japanese Government on
Tuesday lifted restrictions and
Jimitations on the strength of the
police force originally imposed by
occupation authorities, This fol-
lowed the approval by the Japan-
ese Parliament and the gradual
easing of ocupation controls under
order of Government in May, to
conduct referendums to amalgam-

ate municipal and rural police
units hitherto kept separate.
—C.P.



STUDENTS STILL
DEMONSTRATING

GUATEMALA, June 5.
Students of the Granada Uni-
versity in the state of Nicaragua

are still demonstrating in protest

against the proposal to transfer
them to the National University
at Leon about 60 miles to thr
north,

Martial law, declared by Presi-
dent-General Anastasio Somoza

on June 1 is still in foree in Gran-
ada and the Nicaraguan capital,
Managua.

Demonstrations are under con-
itrol according to travellers arriv-
ing here from Granada, and Man-
agua is now calm.—Reuter.



ST

SUPREME

The new breed has many ad-
vantages, reports Robert J.
Kleberg, Jr, owner of the ranch
and nationally known breeder of
eattle and thoroughbred horses,
t is the first breed of cattle that
does not run a sun temperature.
Santa Gertrudis calves at 8
months have an average weight of
more than 500 pounds. The
weight of mature steers and cows
averages about 200 pounds more
than that of British breeds of the
same age he reports. The 4-year-
old steers on the King Ranch in
Texas weigh about 1,400 pounds
when ready for market.

The carcass has a high percent-
age of choice cuts anda high
proportion of meat to bone. Mr.
Kleberg says that the quality of
the meat is similar to that of
British breeds

U.S. cattle breeders began ex-
perimenting a number of years
ago to find beef cattle that could
be adapted to #ecific American
climate and pastures, and that
could produce the most desirable
cuality of beef. It took almost
three years to single out the best
individual first-cross bull. The
method employed in the cross
breeding was as follows, according
to Mr. Kleberg:

“After making the first cross
with the original bulls (approxi-
mately seven-eights Brahman) on
purebred Shorthorn cows, and
subsequently replacing these bulls
with bulls of bettersand more uni-
form type from our own high-
grade Brahman stud, we set about
the evolution of a desirable beef
type with the blood percentage of
approximately three - eighths
Brahman and five-eighths Short-
horn,”

The cattle are described as
“red, or cherry-red in colour, very
large with a very fine beef con-
formation cnd carrying a deep,
mellow covering of flesh.”



PAVING THE WAY
ATHENS, June 5.

John Peurifoy United States
‘Ambassador called on Prime
Minister Sophocles Venizelos

today continuing his effort to pave
the way for Field Marshal Alex-
ander Papagos to return to office
as Greek Commander-in-Chief.
—Reuter,

i¢tea
oe

“sy

ANDS

$1,210 Passed
For Customs,
Waterworks

THE House of Assembly passed
a supplementary resolution for
$1,210 under the Heads “Customs”
and “Waterworks”.

Under the Head “Waterworks”
for which $720 was voted, the note
to the resolution explained that it
was proposed to increase from
$240 per annum to $960 per
annum the amount paid by the
Waterworks Department to Cod-
rington College for the privilege
of drawing off water from springs
situated in the grounds of the
College.

No increase in the amount has
been made since the Agreement
of 1865 under which this conces-
sion was granted,

The remaining $490 was voted
under “Customs” as refunds to
Messrs General Traders Limited
of the Customs duty amounting to
$489.89 paid on 800 bags of flour
and which were subsequently ex-
ported to the Government of St.
Vincent on loan to ease the serious
shortage there. The Government
of St. Vincent proposed to regione
the flour by direct shipment from
Canada on which it will also be
necessary for Messrs General
Traders Limited to pay customs
duty.

Dr. Cummins (L) took charge
of the resolution. He suggested
that each Head should have been
dealt with separately.

Mr, Haynes (E) speaking on
Head XL, Waterworks, said that
he wanted to know the reason
why there was an increase of
400% in the price paid to Cod-
xing College by the Water-
works artment, He was won-
dering whether there was four
times as much water drawn by
the Government from the springs.

No Private Property

Mr. Allder (L) said that he too
noticed the big increase in the

price voted for. He did not
feel that water, like all other
natural resources, should have

been considered as private prop-
erty. Water was essential, he said,
and they must be careful in
making increases in the amount
they paid for draWing such water.

He said that it was very impor-
tant an item as far as the social
part of the community was con-
cerned. If the Government had
to pay for it, they should pay the
owners a pepper corn rent for any
inconvenience they, the owners,
should suffer. Water, he said,
should be owned and controlled
by the Government Without much
cost to the tax payers.

Dr, Cummins, in replying, said
that In 1865, the Government paid
Codrington College £50 per day
for drawing water. At that time,
the Government drew 200,000 gal-
lons per day. Since 1865, the
price was unchanged. If water
was worth £50 in that day, it is
worth £500 to-day he said. The
Government was still getting a
benefit on the water they drew at
the College.

Mr. Allder said that it would
have been justifiable if it were not
water. The Government should
always try to see that the natural
wealth of the island was not ex-
ploited. He had not seen where
the owners of the spri had
added to its improvement as a
natural supply. The resolution
was then passed.



WASHER ON
LARCENY CHARGE

HEARING in the case in which
Florence Ward of Black Rock is
charged by the Police with larceny
of goods valued at 1/3, the
property of the Governor-in-
Executive Committee was further
adjourned until June 10 by Mr.
H. A. Talma, Police Magistrate of
District “A” yesterday. .

Mr. E. W. Barrow is appearing
pn behalf of Ward who is a washer
at the Mental Hospital, Black
Rock. The offence was alleged to
have been committed on April 20.







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Start Building
Kast Coast Road

@ From Page !.

A lot had been said about using
mechanical equipment and having
a survey for this road, but these
were not essential because. the
road had already been graded for
the railway.

Up to 1945 Mr. Haynes said, the
then Comptroller for Development
and Welfare had passed money
for this project, and in 1945, the
Colonial Development and Wel-
fare Acts were all linked up and
Barbados was given a sum af
£800,000 of which £300,000 had
been spent on Seawell Airport

He had been told on ~ good
authority that the present Comp-
troller for Colonial Development
ad Welfare was quite willing to
alloeate some of the remainder of
this -money for this project and
they could get it done at the cost
of the British Government instead
of the Barbados Government.

Essential

Mr. L. E. R. Gill (E) seconded
the passing of the address. He
said that the East Coast Road in
his opinion was absolutely essen-



tial, particularly for the parish of
St. Andrew
St. Andrew, was situated in the

hilly districts of the island and
because of heavy rainfall the
reads were always slipping and

sliding and sometimes for months,



two of the main highways were
impassable
During the heavy rains of last

year, the Lakes District was and
is still completely cut off from any
public highway. Years ago, in
the time of the old railway, he
was told that people owning lands
along where the East Coast Road
vould be constructed, cultivated
their lands and grew canes which
were taken by the railway to
Three Houses Factory

Since the abolition of the rail-
way, no means of ingress to or
egress from those lands had been
siven to those land owners who,

he was informed owned 200 odd
acres of land and asa result
those lands had not been culti-

vated and had been more or less
abandoned.
Mr. Gill said that the East Coast



= OUT 274;



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-. Quality .



Willemstad,

me into Itivation

and not only tind employment far
people but would help to increase
the tput of the island

Tourist Attraction

ber of unemployed people in the
island and the eonstruction of this
road will not only find employ-

ment for many, but it will be of

lasting benefit to the island” he
said
They were trying and would

like to encourage other industries
and he could think of no better
way of attracting tourists than by
the construction of a proper East
Coast Road running along the
level foreshore on the most pic-
turesque part of the island

He could see in time that with
the construction of such a road,
the erection of houses and possi-
bly hotels along its frontage would
not only create employment, but
would add to parochial taxes and
ultimately to the general revenue
ef the island.

“He should imagine that it woul
be far easier to drive along the
level foreshore than to have to
travel in overleaded huses up steep
inclines overlooking deep ravines

He hoped that the Government
would, without unreasonable
delay, implement this Address.

Harbour Log

| In Carlisle Bay



| M.V. Sedgefield, Sch, Marion Belle
| Wolfe, Sch Cyril E Smith, Seh
D'Ortac, Sch. Philip H. Davidson, Seh
} Laudalpha, M.V, Bive Star, Sch, 'Ever-
dene, Sch Mary M Lewis, Sch
Enterprise S., Sch. W. L. Eunicia,
Seh. Belqueen, Sch. United Pilgrim S.,
Gardenia W., 8.8. Mormacrey,
Rainbow M., S¢h Florence

Mary E, Caroline, Sch

Excelsior Hodge.

In Touch With Barbados
Coast Station

Cable and Wireless (West Yndies) Ltd
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbedos Coast Station

Sch

Sch

Emmanuel, Sch
|

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Presidente Mutra Fort Michipicoten
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3 Mormacamoon, Essoutiea, D. L. Harper
Grays Marbour, Serenissima, 8S, Veronico,
| Colombie, Alcoa Clipper, 8. Rosa, §, Paula
Councie HK. Grove, Loide Nicaragua,
| Overo, Trajanus, Fort Townshend, Loide
| Urugvay, African Endeavour, Brazil, Cal-
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Imperial Winnipeg, Dayila, John Charilus,
Dolores, Axtel J. Byles, Baron Haig,

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PAGE THREE

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PAGE FOUR



Sea se ees
Printed by the Advocate \o.,

Wednesday, June 6, 1951

LAND LOANS

IT must now be apparent to everyone
interested in the agricultural progress of
this island that there is need for greater
credit facilities to enable the small land
holder to undertake a more efficient cul-
tivation.

That such efficiency is imperative can be
gauged from the fact that thousands of
dollars’ worth of vegetables and fruit are
imported into this island annually.

At present there is an emphasis on agri-
cultural development in the Caribbean and
it would be futile to let Barbados lag behind
her neighbours in this respect and then to
ask for a premier place in the economy of
the area,

From the time of the first West Indian
Conference in 1944 the view was expressed
that these colonies should endeavour to
attain greater self sufficiency. At recent
meetings the need for agricultural develop-
ment in the area has again been stressed.

It is fortunate for Barbados that up to
this time there has been a series of good
sugar crops which have built up our agri-
cultural economy. It is now necessary to
stabilise that economy and no_ better Hospital but it would be neces-
method could be found than to extend the sary to carry out oheerwalicns
present credit facilities which would make | 4 ae ee eed tle
available funds and services not now within staff might go to the yee ym
the easy reach of the peasant class. dine tale tnt amosbiasis

The Peasants’ Loan Bank, founded with a and ee Sete. ee ation
capital of ten thousand pounds has rendered we - the baad, with a view
valuable service during the last few years, | to nage aoe from scene
but with the increasing needs for agricul- ae is’ disturbed.
tural development there must be a cor- An interchange of observations
responding need for credit facilities if there from all tropical a ee
is to be a maximum production. yn — ath the

It is laid down that owners of land who opening on May 24 by- the
hold papers proving title can be accom- Ties “ eer iied timo
modated with loans; but for those who rent of Tropical Diseases. For the
land or who are in possession of lands even nea = re ie =
with controversial titles are not entitled.

It ought to be possible for people who
rent land for agricultural purposes and who
in the opinion of the Manager of the Bank
or a Peasant Agricultural Inspector are
deserving of help, to get loans from the
Bank. This would mean a liberalising of
the policy of the Bank.

But if this suggestion does not meet with
‘general approval, it might be that the funds
used under the Labour Welfare Fund could
be utilised for this purpose. There is pre-
eedent for such action.

The Labour Welfare Fund is now being
used to facilitate the repair or reconstruc-
tion of houses owned by people engaged
in the sugar industry. ¥ might be of
greater advantage to lend a man one
hundred dollars to cultivate his own land or
land which he rents than to rebuild his
house. He might be able to. get returns
from the one which would never be possible
from the other. And so the need for credit
facilities becomes more and more apparent
as the agricultural position is examined.

114., Broad St. Bridgetown



LONDON.
Arising out of observations in
West Africa recently, reseaTch
workers attached to the London
Hospital for Tropical Diseases
are likely to pursue in the near
future important research in
other parts of Africa, and possibly
the West Indies, into the problem
of anaemias resulting from_ in
sufficient protein in native diet.

Whue all concerned with this
serious handicap to progress
throughout tropical territories are
agreed that the real solution lies
in higher standards of living,
medical men are hopeful that
lines of research now being
followed may lead to notable
improvements.

Work in this connection now
going on at the London Hospital
was stimulated following a visit
to the new West African Univer-
sity College of Ibadan, Nigeria,
of Dr. Woodruff, the consultant

jhysician on the Hospital staff.
fis chief, Professor Murgatroyd,
in an interview recently, told
me that Dr. Woodroff had ob-
served particularly that pregnant
African women suffereq severe
anaemias and, did not respond to
ordinary treatments such as liver
or iron. He brought back to
London a number of blood
specimens. , i

Professor Murgatroyd said that
the observations in West Africa
linked up with experimental
work already engaged in at. the

I HAVE been reading Pierre
Clostermann’s fine book The Big
Show — the Evening Standar
Book of the Month for May—and
I have just finished the chapter
entitled The Luftwaffe’s Last
Effort, which describes the large-
seale attack carried out at a low
altitude on January 1, 1945, by
the German fighter force on the
Western Front against the British
and American airfields in Holland,
Belgium and Northern France.

There have been divergent
views on the success or otherwise
of this massed attack, Closter-
mann obviously regards it as a
big success for the Germans.
Other people have represented it
as sommatning of a failure, and so
I have taken the trouble to ex-
amine the official records which
have now been compiled by the
Air Historical Branch of the Air
Ministry, which include the actua’
German records which we have
been able to examine since V.E.

Day.

is a result, I have come to the
broad conclusion that the outcome
of the battle was a draw.

The Losses

Clostermann is right in sayi
that “nearly, 800 Allied airera
had been put out of action.” The
actual-figures were 167 British and
American aircraft destroyed and
140 damaged to a greater or lesser
degree; but Clostermann under~
rates the casualties suffered on the
German side. -Clostermann puts
the German casualties as 36
enemy fighters shot down by Brit-
ish and American fighters, with 57
more shot Gown by Allied A.A.
guns, a total of 93,

The German ‘records, however,
say that 193 German aircraft were
destroyed, including 165 missing,
and that 18 in addition were dam-
aged. Of this total, about 90 were
shot down by the Allied fighters,
and about 100 by Allied A.A. The
Allied A.A. gunners, it will be
seen, had a bit of a field day, as
they accounted for the majority
of the German fighters shot down.

As for personnel: the R.A.F. had
46 killed and 145 injured, includ-
ing both the pilots and ground
personnel, but the "Germans lost
more than fighter pilots ac-
cording to thelr own squadron re-
ports,



Post Registration

NOW that the registration of potential
voters has been completed by the Assistant
Registering Officers the time allotted to the
Registering Officers of the Parishes for
compiling the lists is two months.

It has not been made public whether any
provision has been made for any extra
clerical assistance for them and who is to
foot the bill in case any such expense is
incurred,

It is impossible for the Registering
Officers to complete with any degree of
accuracy, the lists of persons which took
the Assistants two months to prepare.

Elections are due in November and there
should be no hitch. It would be well for
the Government to provide extra clerical

assistance for the Registering Officers so
that there will be no difficulty when the
elections are due to be held later in the
year.



OUR READERS SAY
U.N.O. And 8. Africa





beyond refute, is that S.A. is a
member state of the U.N.O. and



qd caught napping



lous indifference to the senti.
ments of the world community.

new buildings, with finely
equipped laboratories, are likely
to become a_ focal point of the
greatest value for all workers in
tropical diseases. The Hospital
now offers scope for a wider in-
terchange of doctors, students
anq nurses with hospitals and
schools abroad.

Asked how far research activi-
ties could be carried on satisfac-
torily in London as against
research on the spot in tropical
areas, Professor Murgatroyd
pointed out that the time has
now come when a central head-
quarters for workers of all ter-

ARTIE'’S HEADLINE

“Genie nothing—I’ve come
to negotiate on behalf of the
British Government.”



ritories was of increasing impor-
tance. “‘We know now,” he said,
“most of the parasites; their life
cycles and other basic information.
So much depends now on compli-
cated apparatus in laboratories
which is not readily available in
tropical countries,

“We can do highly techni-
eal stuff here, ut of course,
our aim is to send people out
constantly to grapple with the
actual field problems.”

A spacious building, within
the site of St. Pancras Hospital,

tropical disease work and the the new London Hospital is ready trouble.

Goering’s Last Fling

WERE the R.A.F.

that day when the
Germans wrecked
nearly 300 Allied
aircraft in a few
utes? The
question is being
asked about a new
account of the
Luftwaffe’s last
effort.
TO-DAY, the war-
time chief of
Pighter Command
(1940-42)
the first authori-
tative statement
on this attack.



By Marshal of the Royal Air Force,
Lord Douglas of Kirtleside

The loss of this number of air-
craft was of course, a severe blow
to the R.A.F. and American Air
Force, but the losses were made
good within a week.

Too Costly

The German pilot losses were,
however, a more severe blow te
the hard-pressed Luftwaffe. The
operation, in fact, proved to be
too costly to repeat, as the Luft-
waffe simply could not afford. at
this time to lose so many peas
again, including experienced form-
ation leaders. After this operation
no more than desultory air attacks
wes. of the Rhine were made.

It has been asked why ‘..c
R.A.F. fighters were so crowded
up on their airfields, and why #
greater degree of dispersion was
not enforced. Air Marshal Con-
ingham, however, considered that
it was necessary to take this risk
in order to proyide the maximum
support to the Allied armies in
their advance from airfields close
to the front line.

He was Right

In this I am sure he was right.
As far as possible he tried to have
not more than one wing on each
airfield, but this rule could not be
adhered to on the watery fields ¢
the Low Countries, where concre
runways and hardstandings were
very ~searce. Consequently our
erowded airfields presented very

against the



methods
prescribed by the Administering 4

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

to carry on the tradition founded
by the late Sir Patrick Manson,
“the father of tropical medicine,”
the man who with Sir Ronald
Ross’ established) that malaria
was transmitted by mosquito.
One of the three physicians to
the Hospital is Australian-born
Sir Neil Hamilton Fairley, whose
investigations into the use of
drugs and development of mepa-
crine in the suppression of
malaria, enableq the Allied forces
in World War II to take part in
campaigns against the Japanese
which might otherwise have been
impossible, Sir Neil leaves Lon-
don this weekend for a_ short
visit to East Afriea to continue
studies there of tropical diseases.

The London School of Tropical
Medicine and the London Hos-
pital, working in closest associa-
tion, attracts students and nurses
from al] over the world. On a
recent course there were medical
men from Africa, India, Ceylon

‘S.A. South Africa, West
Indies, New Zealand, China,
Germany, Denmark, Norway,
Italy, Bulgaria, Egypt, Palestine,
Iraq, Persia, Poland and Burma

Trained nurses wanting tropical
diseases experience come to the
Hospital for six months’ special
attachment. A Chinese gir] and
a Duteh girl are with the Hospi-
tal at this moment.

The new Hospita} headquarters
will enable the School to intro-
duce a longer course of eight
months, involving four continu-
ous months at the Hospital, for
those wishing more thorough ex-
perience.

The Hospital improvements also
mean extended service for pat-
ients, with 68 beds — 20 more
Patients ate drawn from a wide
field — employees of rubber firms
and tea plantations, Governors
and District Commissioners and
other Colonial servants, mission-
aries, King’s messengers, airline
pilots and people of all national-
ities from tropical countries,

All 68 beds were atready occu-
pied before the oflicial opening on
Thursday. The firs: operation,
earlier this week, was carried out
en a young Sierra Leone visitor.
But he was not suffering from a
tropical disease; he had appendix

A



vulnerable targets to the low-fly-
ing German fighters.

What was the idea behind this
extravagant expenditure of pilots
and aircraft by the Germans?
Apparently it was due originally
to Hitler’s dissatisfaction with the
Luftwaffe. Consequently, about
November 1, 194%, Goering called
a meeting of his air commanders
in Berlin. The great man cracked
the whip. with some vigour, his
Luftwaffe had not been pulling its
weight, the scale of effort was not
big enough and attacks were not
being pressed home; in fact, re-
sults were so poor that Hitler had
been hinting that the Luftwaffe
would do better in the infantry.

Hang-over?

The operation was originally
planned to synchronise with Von
Rundstedt’s Ardennes offensive in
December 1944, and this would
have obviously been the right tim-
ing from the German point of
view. At the beginning of this
battle, however, the weather was
not favourable to such a fine-
weather operation, and in the later
stages of the battle the Luftwaffe
was too busy with other tasks of
a defensive nature.

There is no evidence that New
Year’s Day was chosen in the hope
of finding the R.A.F. suffering
from a hang-over. The date was
selected, because, for the first time
for weeks, the weather forecast
for the whole area was quite fav-
ourable, though itsis true that one
German commander, according to
some of his pilots who were shot
down and taken prisoner, did hint
that the after-effects of New
Year’s Eve might make things
easier for the attackers,

From the result, however, it is
evident that the defence was well
on its toes.

The Verdict

To sum up, one can say that this
spectacular operation, while mod-
erately successful from the Ger-
man point of view, had little or no
effect on the course, of the war,
owing to the vast American and
British aircraft production in
January 1945, which - enabled
destroyed and damaged aircraft to
be quickly replaced.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED.

—L.E.S.

nn $e ES

of election fall any

chieve

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6, 1951



New Research Into |W Wile Wash

“ ‘ On Everything
Tropical Anaemia =: ley

General lists Churchill’s War-Winning

Ways

By MORLEY RICHARDS

GENERAL MARK CLARK,

6ft. 3in.

American liberator of Rome, the man who
landed from a submarine in French North
Africa to prepare the way for an invasion
into Vichy territory to-day describes Winston
Churchill as:—-

. the greatest man I have ever met—|;

dynamic in the extreme, full of charm, persua-
sive, with plenty of ability and drive, and a pro-
found understanding of world affairs.’’
Although he sometimes disagreed with
Britain’s war leader, Mark Clark says of him

in his war book, “Calculated Risk’*:

“He

had a surprising knowledge of tactical and
strategical problems, but the military factors
were always subordinate in his mind to
political considerations.

“Once he had decided that a certain course
of action was proper and would produce the
best results for the Allied cause—and par-
ticularly for Great Britain—he relentlessly
pursued that course, ruthlessly eliminating
obstacles in his path.”

At Chequers, where General Clark went
many times with General Eisenhower, there
were the intimate pictures of the Prime
Minister who “never bothered to change
from his siren suit and slippers either for
cocktails or dinner.”

Churchill, he says, told the Americans they
could discuss war plans before Mrs. Churchill
because “she knew everything.”

Confusion

When they discussed Operation Torch (the
invasion of French North Africa) there was
confusion over constantly changing sets of

plans. Eisenhower and Clark asked Churchill

for a decision,

“As Churchill talked he walked round the
room restlessly. Once he walked over to a
corner and rubbed his broad back on the
jutting edge of the wall.

“‘T expect I got them in Egypt,’ he observ-
ed, with a grin.

“A little later he rang one of the many
bells beside him, and a valet came in.

“*Change my socks,’ the Prime Minister
commanded. He held up one foot, and then
the other, but he never stopped talking to

”

us.

The author, known to some Commonwealth
troops he commanded as General Mark-time
Clark, repeats Churchill’s comments on his
trip to Moscow :—

“Stalin and I talked very bluntly, and some-
times I had to squirm a bit.

“There was a formal state dinner in my
honour,” Churchill said, “I attended it in my

siren suit.

I thought I’d show them how

proletarian I was!”

“Churchill

moment.

‘Kissed Him’

paused and thought for a

Then he said that while he was at
Stalin’s apartment,
19-year-old daughter came in.

the Soviet Premier’s
‘And do you

know’ said Churchill, apparently amazed that
anyone could be affectionate towards Stalin,
‘she walked right up and kissed the bloke!’”
About the plan to land General Clark on
the African coast to contact pro-Allied
French leaders, Clark recalls:—
“Churchill got on the phone.

What have you got?’ he asked.

is secret.’

‘This phone

Big Grin :

“T handed the telephone to ¥ke, who said
the message was too important to talk about

over the phone,

When Churchill suggested

that we come to Chequers, Ike said that there

wasn’t time.

The Prime Minister stiffened

up a bit at this informal procedure, and said

formally.

‘Very well.
“Yes sir,’

Should I come back?

“All right,’ said Churchill, ‘I'll meet you

at No. 10 this afternoon.’

There when we

read the cable he broke into a big grin behind
a giant new cigar.

““This is great, he kept saying.”

It is history now that Clark was landed
from a British submarine and. successfully
brought off his mission for the loss only—of

his trousers.

' human activity
is to fall over its own



To_the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I believe that it is with a
great feeling of relief that non-
racially-minded people throughout
the’ world have heard and read
about the effort of thousands of
ex-servicemen in South Africa to
take up the cudgels of the sup-
pressed in that country, Since then
all our hopes have been cast into
the bottom of the well by a most
remarkable statement made by Dr.
Malan at a Public Function some
days ago in S.A., that if interfer-
ence from other nations in the
domestic affairs of h’s country is
continued, his zovernment may de-
cide to become in Independent Re-
public.

Tn your issue of the 24th ult. a
contributor to your “Our readers
say”, discussed the state of affairs
in ©.A, as he saw it, and during
the course of his remarks he asked
a question. which, though I am no
depressionist, has made me (and
many other coloured people) feel
that @ general lapse from square
dealing has once again cast its
shadow across “the Justice Rooms”

of a World Organisation. The
principles of the U.N.O. are being
questioned, and how many of us
in this part of the world are able
to provide an answer free from
comtra or What we dc %



has used her presence there to’
shield herself from the invectives
of world opinion, We also know
she is assisting the U.N. in Korea
in what her representative calls
“the restoration of peace and
liberty to the oppressed people
of Korea and China,” but a hog in
armour is yet a hog and it is
time that the other nations of
this Organisation take a categoric
stand against her policy of
Racial Segregation which is con-
trary to the provision of the
U.N. Charter and the Universal
Declaration of Human Rights.

It is time enough that the S.A,
Government be instructed to re-
frain from steps which would
prejudice its relations with other
nations. In particular, it should
refrain from the implementation
or enforcement of the Group
Areas Act, which this govern-
ment enacted in 1950. It should
be condemned for its wilful re-
fusal to obligate itself to secure
the enjoyment of human rights
and fundamental freedoms for
all those _people who inhabit, its
territory. It should also be told
that the Free World has noted
with anxiety and grave concern
the continuance of serious
f tier of violation

ac-

and its eal-nax

Should not the U.N.O, regard
the loss of friendship with the
Chinese people more than that
of a fortuitous collection of atoms
of S. African Society wha call
themselves a Government? Bri-
tain, who is not too sure where
her sympathies rest in this mat-
ter, is not, and has never really
been the Giant she has been ac-
claimed to be, but she has been
known to play. the role of Jack
the-Giant-killer more than once
and it may be wise for her, in
the interest of her relationship
with the rest of the Common-
wealth, to undertake this role
again. a

Maybe, the British Govern-
ment feels that if the U.N.O. is
called upon to tackle the S.A.
Government in the way that it
should be tackled, Britain and
one of her closest allies—France
—will find themselves amongst
the condemned; for there. are
about a million Ewes, distributed
between the Trust Territories of
British and French administered
Togoland and the Gold ~ Coasi
Colony, who have been reneated-
ly and unsuccessfully asking that
they be united under a_ single

and © con ining

,



Authorities.

Petitions are regularly being
sent to the U.N.O. from Italian-
administered Somaliland, Tan-
ganyika, the two Cameroons,
New Guinea and Bechuanaland.
These petitions deal with a
variety of subjects viz: the denial!
of civil rights, racial discrimina-
tion, poor educational © services,
appeals for greater participation
in the Local Administration and
complaints from husbands and
wives about the compulsory filing
of divorce suits without specific
reasons. Nothing has yet been
done about these complaints,

Is it not then obvious why the
U.N.O. can take no decisive action
against the South African gov-
ernment? Does it not appear
that the only real difference be-
tween the Malan policy and that
of the other Authorities is the
fact that Malanism has succeed-
ed in openly offending the Free
World with impunity? UNO, in
condenining the S.A. Adminis-
tration, will be pronouncing it-
self guilty of harbouring nations
that are grossly violating obliga-
tions assumed by all member
states of the Organisation. This

hed for the hardest



bluff. Some one once said that
Racialism does not endure long
in the blood but is modified by
physical environment or by the
desire of the germ-plasm to ac-
cord with its environment; let us
for the sake of peace hope that
this is so.

Thanking you for space in your
widely read edition.
“FON OF BIKON”

Civil Servants

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I was very much relieved
to see that somewhere in our com-
munity, someone is thinking of
the “Civil Servants’” welfare. The
title “Civil Servant” is a fittingly
wohderful one to bestow upon
such seemingly contented souls;
but, justice is forgotten, when, in
the face of such a high cost of liv-
ing, engendering a correspond-
ingly low standard of living, a
sespectable pay is denied them.
For over a period of weeks now,
the cost of living has been rising,
and the pay of almost every othe
worker has been investigated and
adjusted e “Civil Servant”
been neglected. These peo
expected to set an examy
warn ient? vhich the








*Harrap, 20s. 6d.—L.E.S8.

——



also to carry themselves worthy of
the office which they hold; yet the
means whereby they may live up
to such expectations, is withheld
from them.

It is accepted in the West Indies
that the average educated Barba-
dian is the most outstanding, when
compared with scholars of the
sister Colonies; then wi
should the young Barbadian “Civil
Servant” wait two years to earn
the sum, which the Guianese or
Trinidadian “Civil Servant” earns
in one year? This is a serious state

in a vice, from which they searcely
dare to shake themselves or rather
fearfully so. ‘

It devolves into a matter of
“Kicking against the pricks”; but
which Ex-Harrisonian is content to
enter the “Civil Service” with a
Higher Certificate to his credit.
only to receive $40.00 monthly un-
less some near relative is already
established in the same organisa-
tion? Nevertheless, however far
from just this state of affairs may
be, I sincerely hope that in the not
too distant future, some step may
be made towards making the Civil
Servant’s post, a more remunera-
tive one

Y

DEPRESSED

‘
hy
of affairs, and places its victims
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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6, 1951



Utilities Board Bill

The setting up of a Public Utilities Board in Barbados
moved rapidly towards realisation yesterday when the Leg-
islative Council passed thirty-three sections of the enabling

bill and postponed consideration of one. ‘
The Bill, passed by the House thereof shall be assessed upon and

of Assembly in February of this
year has sixty-one sections. It
came before the Council on
February 13 and was referred on
second reading to a Select Com-
mittee under the chairmanship
of the Hon. Dr. H. G. Massiah. . .

It seeks to set up a Public
Utilities Board which will con-
sist of three members appointed
by the Governor and its principal
function will be to supervise
public utilities exercising mono-
polistic powers so as to ensure
that the rates which they charge
are fair and reasonable ‘and that
the service which they: provide is
adequate.

It will inquire into and deter-
mine impartially any matters of
difference which may arise from
time to time between the electri-
city, gas and telephone companies
and the public as regards rates of
service.

The Honourable Dr. H. G.
Massiah said that it would be
remembered that on February 13
last the Council passed the
second reading of the Bill and
deferred it to a select committee
for consideration,

That committée had held
meetings

r six
in all and after care-

fully considering the bill from

every point. of view, the report

was laid on the table of the
Council on April 24 last.
Controversial

The Select Committee, after

careful consideration, and in all

sincerity, he might say, presented
the report they had then. He
was only going to speak on two
parts of the report which might
be controversial,

In section 24 a proviso was
added to the effect that sufficient
business meant that the company
in question should have a reason-
able return of profit on their
outlay. ‘

That to his mind was unfair.
If, for the sake of argument, the
Board forced a company to
extend a telephone or electric
light for certain reasons, politi-
cal or otherwise, into a sparsely
inhabited district of the
island, it would not be economic
from the point of view of the
company.

The amendment provided that
the company should get a reason-

able return for their capital
outlay under conditions of that
sort.

Secondly there was a new sec-
tion to be drafted to replace the
ene in the original Bill. It said
simply that a decision of the
Board, not only in points of law
but also on points of fact should
be presented to the Chief-Justice
of the island for settlement. That
to his mind was eminently just.

The Chief Justice as they all
knew, sat impartially above all
political considerations and when
he made judgments, everyone
would feel that justice had been
,done. s

If the appeal on facts were left
purely to the Board, he felt that
although justice might be done,
yet it would not be universally
felt. in every case that it appeared
to have been done,

As regards the appealing to the
‘Governor-in-Executive Commit-
tee on points of facts, that to his
mind was quite untenable.

The _ Executive Committee
would always be a political body
and when political factions were
inflamed as was in the case of the
Electric Company not long ago,
one could not always feel that a
decision was a good one.

For those reasons, tne majority
of the committee had decided that
thaf was a reasonable and just
course of this Bill. They were
breaRing new ground in the matter
and his whole object was to see
and feel that justice was done not
only to the companies, but to the
consumers. That, he felt confi-
dent in saying, would serve the
purpose he had in view. He then
presented the report of the Select
Committee.

Deleted

The principal amendments to the
Bill were as follows:—

Section 11 of the original Bill
was deleted. This read as fol-
lows:—

11. (1) Each year the ex-
penses of the Board for the pre-
ceding calendar year including the
remuneration of the members

_pending the final determination of ing be inserted!—

finally determined, such sum

shall represent the difference be-
tween the gross income obtained
from the rates prescribed in such
temporary order and the gross in-
come which would have been ob-
tained under the rates finally de-

termined if applieq during the
period such temporary order wa
in effect.

borne by the ‘seyeral utilities Proviso Added
carrying on business during the A proviso was added at the end
whole or any part of the pre- of Clause 24. The Clause stated:—
ceding calendar year. . 24.. Where the Board after a
(2) On or before the first day Hearing upon its own motion or
of July in each year, or such later upon complaint, finds that en ex-
date as the Board may determine, tension by any public utility of its
the Board shall assess upon each existing service would in the
of such public utilities its just opinion of the Board provide suf-
share of such expenses in propor- ficient business to justify the con-
tion to its gross earnings for such struction and maintenance of such
preceding calendar year or part extension, the Board may order
thereof, as the case may be. the public utility to make such ex-
(3) The amount assessed under tension to its service as the Board
the preceding sub-section on ao may deem reasonable and ex-
public utility shall be paid by such pedient.
public utility within one month This proviso read; —
after it has been notified by the “Provided always that for the
Board of such amount and in de- Purposes of this section ‘sufficient
fault of payment, the Board may business’ shajl mean such busi-
sue for and recover the same in Mess as will yield gross revenue

any court of competent jurisdic- Within the extendei area of
tion. supply at the rates for the time
Substituted ane authorised as wil pro-

This sectio i uce a sum not less than
ll. meee sabeciated. the cost of maintenance and

(1) Each year’ the ex-
penses of the Board for the pre-
ceding calendar year including the
remuneration of the members
area are to be assessed
upon orne by the several i z i .
utilities carrying on business aaa: Ca ee wea Te
during the whole or any part of Provided always that for the
the preceding calendar year shall purposes of this section, sufficient
be calculated and settled by the business means a supply by the
Board. Public Utility within the exten-
(2). On or before the first.day of sion area of its products or service
July in each year the Board shall of such a quantity as will at the
assess upon each of~such public Tate for the time being authorised
utilities its just share of such ex- Yield not only for the period of
penses in proportion to its gross three years the sum equal to 20
earnings for’ such preceding Per cent on the capital cost of the
calendar- yearor part thereof, as ©xtension.
the case may be. Mr. Evelyn’s counter motion

was defeated in a division of 12
(3) The amount assessed under yotes against. and two for the
the preceding subsection

: ed on a motion, the Hon. G. D. L, Pile

public utility within one montn and himself.

after it has been notified by the Under the head

Board of such amount and, in de- Section 27 stated.

fault of payment, the Board may 27. (1) No public utility shall

sue for and recover the same in Issue any stocks or shares or any

any court of competent. jurisdic- debentures or other evidence of

tion, indebtedness, payable in more

(4) The sum so assessed on a than one year from the date there

public utility shall when paid be Of, unless i pe first obtained =

o e c

depreciation and will produce a
reasonable return on the capital
outlay,” in respect of such exten-
sion,

Hon'ble G. B. Evelyn made a

Securities

treated as and included in the @Pproval Board to
general expenses of the public Proposed issue, ;
utility in the year in which it is _ (2) The Board may grant 1s

approval of the proposed issue in
the amount applied for or in any
lesser amount, and subject to such
conditions as it may deem rea-
sonable and necessary to impose.

paid,”
Postponed
The Council postponed consider-
ation of Section 20 on acéount of
certain ambiguity in the conclusion Provided that in the case of a
of the clause. It read:— company registefed in the United
20. (1) The Board may, in any Kingdom. the approval of the
proceeding involving the rates of Board for the proposed issue shall
a public utility brought either upon not be required where the prior
tts own motion or upon complaint, permission of any body recognised
if it is of the opinion that the by the Board for such purposes
public . interest. so requires, im- has been obtained. —
mediately fix, determine and pre- The Select Committee recom~
scribe temporary rates to be mended that the proviso to this
charged by such public utility Section be deleted and the follow-

i “Provided that in the case of

puch: rate Ipatiiry. any proposal (a) for the raising
(2) Whenever the Board, upon of any Capital that may be
examination of any annual or necessary for the development. of
other report, or of any papers, the Undertaking or (b) for the
records, books or documents or of underwriting .of any stocks
the property of any public utility, shares or debentures, the approval
shali be of the opinion that any of the Board for the proposed

rates of such public utility are pro-
ducing a return in excess of a fair
return upon the fair value of the
property of such public utility,
used and useful in its public
service, the Board may, by order,
prescribe for a trial period of six
months, such temporary rates to
be observed by such public utility
as in the opinion of the Board
will produce a fair return
upon such fair value, and the rates
so prescribed shall become effec-
tive upon the date specified in the
order of the Board, and so shall
become permanent at the end of
such trial period, or extension
thereof, unless at any time during
such trial period, the public
utility involved shall complain to
the Board that the rates so pre-
scribed are unfair and unreason-
able,

(3) Temporary rates so fixed,
determined and prescribed under
this section shall be effective until
the final determination of the rate
inquiry, unless terminated sooner
by the Board.

(4) If the rates as finally de-
termined are in excess of the rates
prescribed in such temporary
order, then such public utility
shall be permitted to amortize and
recover, by means of a temporary
increase over and above the rates

a

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issue shall not be required if such
issue is subject to and has com-
plied with the Regulations and re-
quirements of the proper authori-
ties in the United Kingdom.”



Sent To Sessions

Twenty-year-old Lloyd Atwell
of Richmond Gap, St. Michael
was yesterday committed to the
next sitting of the Court of Grand
Sessions by Mr. C. L. Walwyn,
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A”. Atwell is charged with
larceny.



—e

OBSTRUCTED TRAFFIC

A fine of 20/- and 2/- ccsts . to
be paid in 14 days or in default
one month’s imprisonment was
yesterday imposed on St. Clair
Bostic of St. John by Mr. C. L.
Walwyn, Acting Police Magis-
trate of District “A” for obstruct-
ing traffic on Trafalgar Square on
May 31.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Leg. Co. Approve Part Of Public Take Over Estates

With Absentee

Owners—ALLDER

Mr. O. T. Alldes
passing of an
Excellency
House of
relating to

moved the
address to His
the Governo; in the
Assembly yesterday,
the purchasing and

taking over of estates in this
island owned by absentee
proprietors.

After speaking on the address,
further consideration of the
address was postponed.

Mr. Allder (L) said that Hon-
ourable Members would have
known that there were many
estates in the colony which were

acquired in the sixteenth century.

Those esiates, he said, had
passed through from seed to seed
until this day when they are many
persons in Eng and still holding
on to them. The approximate area
of the estates is 7,000 acres.

He said that the population in
the island had increased, and no
attempt had been made to accom-
modate the expansion of the
masses. As a result they had got
high land prices which were be-
yond the means of the people to
purchase. It was clearly shown
that that problem would continue
to imerease, he said, unless the
Government did something about
it. He did not agree with the argu-
ment that if the Government took
over the estates owned by absen+
tee proprietors, it would harm the
sugar industry.

Mr. Allder sid that he read in
the newspaper that the Earl of
Harewood owned the Beile
Plantation in Barbados, “If we
were to be asked to consider the
population problem of this colony
and the limited amount of wealth,
and we were to ask the Earl to
give up the acres he owns here
he would mot consider it un-
reasonable,” he said

He felt that the estates could
be allocated to a co-operative
scheme and to the building up

of a peasant proprietorship sys-
tem, such as what (france and
some of the Balkans depended
on,



In the Legislature
COUNCIL

The Legislative Council met at 2 p.m
yesterday The Countil passed resolu-
tions:— For the sum of $24,544 at the
disposal of the Governor-in-Executive
Committee to Supplement the Estimates
1951—52, Part 1 — Current; for the sum
of $42,377 at the disposal of the Goy
ernor-in-Executive Committee to sup-
plement the Estimates 1951—52, Part IT

Capital

The Council passed Bills; to author-
ise the payment of an additional gratuity
and Pension to Frederick Archibald
Conrad Clairmonte: to amend the Teach-
ers’ Pension Act, 1925; to settle the rates
of Income Tax for the year One thous-
and, nine hundred and fifty-one, and
to make provision for certain other
matters in connection with the levying
of the said tax

The Council postponed consideration
of a bill intituled an Act to make pro-
vision for holidays with pay for em-
ployees and passed 33 sections of a Bill

to provide for the regulation of Pubiier

Utilities

HOUSE

The House of Assembly held a short
session yesterday. The meeting began
at 3 p.m. and ended at 5 p.m,

The House passed a Supplementary
Resolution for $1,210 under the Heads
“Customs” and “Waterworks”

The House also passed a Resolution to
sanction the Regulations entitled “The
Trade Act (Temporary Importation of
Motor Vehicles) Regulations 1951, made
by the Governor-in-Executive Committee
on the Twenty-Sixth day of May 1951,
under the provisions of Section 177 of
the Trade Act, 1910 (1910—4)

Other things passed were: A Bill to
authorise the Vestry of St. Peter to raise
a loan not exceeding £1,500 to purchase
land and erect Bath and Latrines

An Address to His Excellency the Gov-
ernor relating to the project known a8
the East Coast Road

Discussion was begun on an Address by
Mr Allder about the purchasing and
taking over by Government of estates ip
the island owned by absentee proprietors.

Mr. Adams gave notice of a Resolu-
tion for $186,429 to Supplement the Esti-
niates 195152, Part 11 Capital, as shown
in Supplementary Estimates 1951—52, No
2. which form the Schedule to the Reso-

lution, '

Mr. Cox gave noiice of a Bill to
Amend the Trade Act 1910
The House adjourned until Tuesday at

2 p.m.



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Last Half Century

KING GEORGE VI has

Queen’s Park House was for-
merly the home of Lt. Colonels
who were Commanders of local
forces. To the rear of the Park
House, the building now occupied
by the Department. of Science and
Agriculture was called the Pavil-
ion.

On October 10, 1907, Queen's
Park was leased to the St, Michael
Vestry. Its size was then: 15
acres, two and a quarter perches.
In 1908 Legislature passed an Act
giving the Vestry power to take
over Queen's House and the Pa-
vilion Subsequently in 1910
another Act was passed and the
Pavilion was ‘taken away from
the Vestry. It was turned over
to the Department of Science and
Agriculture,

Great Change

The years that followed saw a
different Queen’s Park than the
one seen today. People could no?
enter the Park if they were not
properly dressed. Those who did
not wear shoes were not ad-
mitted, Even nurses, accompany-
ing children were forced to wear
shoes. No political meetings were
held there. ak:

As time went on the majority
of these rules were broken, Two
however still remain. One is that
cyclists are forbidden riding their
cycles through the Park. The
other states that anyone making
himself a nuisance may be arrest-
ed without warrant by a Justice
of Peace, Police Constable, ete.
and a fine of not more than £10
or imprisonment not exceeding
one month with hard labour im-
posed by a Police Magistrate. In
one way or other some people
make themselves nuisances and
occasionally cyclists can be seen
riding for yards through the Park,



“hey are warned, but never
wrested,

For years now Queen’s Park has
been the resting place of weary
workmen. After taking their
preakfast they have a quick
“nap” in Park seats before | re-

turning to work. Idlers too make
the best of the beautiful sur-
roundings. They spend the entire
day in the Park; buy their lunch
from refreshment carts and trays
and pick the choice seats for their
siesta,
'
Breakfast Hour

The workers who take their |
breakfast from 10 to 11 or from
11 to 12 o'clock have no fear of
over-sleeping themselves. At 1]
and 12 a Park Constable rings a
bell which can be heard as far as |
Crumpton Street and Constitution
Road.

A porter from one of the City
stores, told the Advocate yester- |
day that he was in the habit of
eiting in Queen’s Park. from
school days. When he was at
Roebuck Street Boys’. School
his mother would bring his lunch
to the Park, He would run
across Weymouth, into the Park
(there was no wall then) and |
take his lunch, Althotigh that
was many years ago the habit |
remained with him, “If I do not
eat my mid-day meal in the |
Park I do not feel as though 1\
have eaten”, he said.

This is the season when ‘flam- |
boyant trees are in full bloom. |
Years ago flowers from the flam-'!



————

Fe

rovided shelter from the sun for)
many Barbadians. This shelter is a tree which he. planted
at Queen’s Park on March-10, 1913. Lady, Carter too pro-
vided a certain amount of comfort. Peoplesleep in the basin
of the fountain which she* presented to Queen’s Park. The
Park was opened by her on-June 10, 1909.

boyant tree could be seen floating
on the water of the Park Lake,
Yesterday, and for many months
now there has been no water in the
Lake. The flowers, just linger on
the cement bed and are blown in
all directions by the wind.

The foyntains are still there, but
not in their usually gay manner.
The.basin of one, situated near the
children’s favourite—The Lion—-
has been filled in with cement.
The head of a rude looking nymph
which .decorates another fountain
is broken off, People have found
the basin of the fountain, pre-
sented .by Lady Carter, a comfort-
able. resting ,place.* It has that

curve-like appearance of the ham- ‘

mock, and situated in what is
called “the trash house’. The
fountain in the centre of the Lake
does not playy because the Lake
would ‘not hold water.

Animal Section

Children have always taken a
keen , interest in the Animal Sec-
tion at) Queen’s Park. There is
very little to be Seen in this sec-
tion today, Once, befor there was
the chattering Macaw, good ola
Nora, .the parrot; imported mon-
keys, pigeons and doves. Of the
old timers only the erecodile, the
turtle which has moss on its back,
the powie, and guinea pigs can be
seen, One recent addition to the
collection is a Peahen which is at
present sharing a pan with one
powie: the othér powle appears to
be lonesome,

The Park still has its attractions,
but those who once dreamed that
Weymouth would be taken in to
form a larger Park were dis-
appointed, Harrison College ex-
tendéd their. grounds and later
Combermere School went up. !








PAGE FIVE



DRINK
CLAYTON’S

~*

fd
2





——————









—



=— _——

FOR YOUR INSURANCE
NEEDS CONSULT
ANDREW D. SHEPPARD
Representing
Canfederation Life Assoctation
C/o F. B,. ARMSTRONG LTD.,
IRIDGETOWN. SARBADUS

ADVERTISE
in the

RVENING ADVOCATE










DOLLS

that will

DELIGHT

A wide variety of beautiful
German Dolls: They can
‘cry and say ma-ma.

Prices from $1,98 to $11.56



CAVE

SHEPHERD

& Co, Ltd.
10-13 Broad St.



COW €& GAT

Dhe FOOD Pore























| ee
Tostival

King Smiler commands the use of Cow & Gate Milk Food throughout the world.

ROYAL*BABIES
LaF ETA LS A A LT a a a ea sa



Obviously a wise and far-
secing Ruler —and judging ()
by his happy subjects a very Y
popular one. All over the ()
world today Cow & Gate is \
recognised and welcomed. \}
Something a little better — if
something a little different — 4
have made the Food pre- \
emine ot. tee € if
Cow & Gate Ltd., Guildford, 4
issue a hearty invitation to (
visiting doctors, nurses and ‘ °
interested personnel to join one y |
of their overseas parties to their |
West Country Factories during ny

the summer of 1951.

MILK
FOOD +

ee



ake _y

J.B. LESLIE & CO. LTD.—Agents





cleans, disinfects and deodo

:

* Harpic’ is safe

It's easy to keep
the lavatory
clean!

Shake some ‘ Harpic’ into the
bow! — leave overnight — then
flush, That'sall. No brushis need-
ed. ‘ Harpic’s” thorough action

rises the whole pan even where

no brush can reach, and leaves the air refreshed.

to use in all lavatories,

including those connected to septic tanks,

‘HA

THE SAFE LAY

RPIC

ATORY CLEANSER

Srideed

a
of ena a ee eee see ee ee

EN ECO

|
|
|



FASHIONED
Vad FITNESS







ca
+ fi
see
Aertex for

Mothers

Boys and girl

non-clin

Keep the youngsters fit in English ature
Aertex blouses. They are fashioned

for fitness im the cellular fabric de-
signed for measured ventilation. This ing

its



like the exceiler

qualitics



enables the air to insulate the body fabric—Aertex never shrinks and al

against sudden changes of temper ways keeps it hen laundered
AERTEX [vnc

Povere Wtaile | ones

Send for catalogue and sa a



ving Manage

465, Oxford London, W é ee cent A EN ER EN






PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6, 1951
—$—— LE CCE I Sei ——_——

BY CARL ANDERSON
Morning Coucus

Don't let merning and night cough-
ing, attacks ef Bronchitis or Asthma
ruin sleep and energy another day
without trying MENDACO, This great
internal medicine works thru the
blood, thus reaching the bronchial
tubes and lungs. Starts helping nature
immediately to remove thick, sticky
mucus, thus alleviating coughing and
promoting freer breathing and more
refreshing sleep. Get MENDACO
from your chemist today. Quick satis-
faction or money back guaranteed,



HENRY



CARR S
ANDERION ——

SS eet

SEA VIEW GUEST
HOUSE

HASTINGS BARBADOS
Under new management.
Daily and longterm rates



a







Y MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY quoted on request
ithdbes oe er —— Sat cute es Permanent guests

el WO - baste! tA hel ee Sis : welcome.
L THINK HE'S GOT Dinner and Cocktail







parties arranged.
J. H, BUCKLAND,
Proprietor.

ET MOVIE STAR®@...
STER O' HITHER’!
ae



——

SACROOL
CONQUERS

PAIN

Keep a bottle in the
house, it’s indispensable
especially in the rainy
season.









6 deggie good looks tell you they're just right.
You know, too, when you look at the price, |
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated

\



BARRY APPLEBY

is a Two-tone Brogue. Tied to every pair is
the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign
which means ‘just right’! Look for it in
leading stores in Barbados.

BY










On Sale at... -

KNIGHTS DRUG
STORES

OHN WHITE

means made just right

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

SPEGIAL offers to ail Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only
Usually Now Usually Now










=



pe ree re rT

TTIVTT




Hil Wiyith TTT ye
ALT TRILL TATE
|

vs
| aS — f Toa vale ‘
I" AKING
THIS IS FUN Now ) Bare ANG 2
> WE'RE PLAYING ~ FAMOUS ARTIS
|( RAILROAD TRAIN-- IC ate BA hee Ae Wer )
CHOO -CHOO :



















. MASTERPIECE )
j A
ety

ml












SAY Pkgs. Kardomah Tea 39 35 RICE 4 pts. 28 24
Pkgs. Moirs Chocolates 10,,,.. 18 Tins Cooking Butter 1lb. 86 83



Bars Blue Soap 2 Bars 108 400 Tins Klim 1 lb. 148 130

Vv









AS SOON AS THE OUTLAWS RECOGNIZE )WHON [READY TONTO.ACT Wi
\ LEE, WE'LL BE IN FOR TROUBLE, [7 ARE | |GiVE ‘ies Te :

1g i i 2 a WOR

|
' ef \
aN

ead

NOTICE

THE BARBADOS BOTTLING (0. LTD.

AUTHORISED BOTTLERS OF

Ca

TRADE MARK REG,



OH! WILL, OOCTOR
CUTTUP_EVER

SHOW UP? I THINK
MY ANKLE 16 _/
SPRAINED -THE










| THROW RUG OUT OF
THE HALL BEFORE






Take this opportunity to inform their many Friends
and Customers that the QUALITY. PURITY and PRICE

of their carbonated Beverages will maintained as
















ee lie |

RIP. KIRBY always.













WE WILL NOT BE PRODUCING ANY
FLAVOURS OTHER THAN THESE
LISTED BELOW.

> @.\ OH,NO .I TALKED THAT
YW Ai SILLY NOTION OUT OF

“Honey, “C ) Bea HER HEAD...BUT
youlee NoT Nal A ee? 7\, THERE'S MORE TO

\ GOING TO TELL BY /\T\ ST THAN THAT...
| ME THAT YouNG ‘= { * ;

BUT SHE IeN/T
HAPPY, RIP... JERRIS
MOTHER DOESN'T
LIKE THE Boy AND \*
SHE HAS ORDERED
HER NOT To SEE

| [A Few days Aco, JERRI WeLt, THAT SOUNDS

FINALLY MET A BOY WHO |] G .IT SHOULD
SEEMS TO'LIKE HER... A MAKE JERRI VERY
IN FACT, HE'S) <=

RUSHING HER...




















JERRI- STAFFORD \e. LNG

aes NPA 3
ay % ty? % rh il , i. ah :

i MF ey re xine & “Coca-Cola”’ 6¢ Per Bottle
i 9 et OO N Y =

ANE A 2 BBC. GINGER..------------ 6¢ Per Bottle

= RA BBC, ORANGE.--.--....... Gf,.Per Bottle

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES














it fuse har A, ame = ‘ wr oastil ae a
Raa) [100 BAD YOU COULDNT BE OUT | [SHELL MAKE (TI 5) 2
A | WITH US TODAY DAVE. DIANA WHAT IS (A 600 ee ae | Sune
| HAD A FINE WORKOUT. SHES THs? CR pee
lIN WONDERFUL — se : :
(SHAPE FOR E =~ ,



| wee) Ay Per Bottle





SS
g
\
Sy
x YOUR SUCCESS. IS OUR FERST CONSIDERATION.
|» —_ «
z a x
\} a a ~~ Z a ~~ Oe dla ib
ARR RRR EES EEE EES EEE SEF E GPF EE FES SES SEERA


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
|PUBLIC NOTICES! FOR RENT § WANTED’ |

Ten cents per agate line on week-days Minimum charge week 72 cents and /
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays, | 6 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24

PAGE SEVEN

NOTICES



om ee



nein

PERSONAL







SHIPPING

HELP




















a é The Publ . ee ee nee ee
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days | Words 3 cents a word week—4 cents ¢ ‘ i are hereby warned against
2 2 a ~~~ | giving credi ‘ .
i: ce as peer and $1.80 on Sundays. word on Sundays. ; COOK: Capable Cook, general, Live ir. Twhomsoever Z a onan in} a ROYAL NETHERLANDS
‘or Births, Marriage or Engagement , Tn }aisc experienced Barman. Must be over} held my: c oe
stn a ae Sees FOR SALE THE SUGAR DUDUSTRY tnivtit, ” Rede iene Games fontrecting an ee for snyone STEAMSHIP co.
charge is $3.00 for any number of words cine AGRICULTURAL BANK ACT, 1943. | HOUSES | sesidential Cub, Maxwell Coast fame unless b Weitites Cs
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for ot Minimum charge week 72 cente and] To the creditors holding specialty Hens | ”

a written rol SAILINGS PROM AMSTERDAM

FRENCH LINE







. 6.3.51—In| By me signed ‘OTT:

additional ward. Terms cash, Phone 2508 96 cents Sundays 24 words — ower 24) against Foursquare Factory, St. Philip i | - iki eshviaeaihiaiaaaatiialci iid nancial S38 COTTIOA — &th June 19%)

between 8.30 and 4 p.in., 3113 for Death | “2%d# 3 cents « word week—4 ceuts a} TAKE NOTIOE that we ‘the Qwners A FURNISHED BEDROOM at Mew, | GARDENER: Wanted for “Cloud Walk” PERCIVAL JORDAN. (ersenears o@iy) Cie Gle Transatlantique
Notices only after 4 p.m. “ on Sundays. of the above Factory are about to obtain | weli's Coast Phone—8173 6.8 Sl—in | Renaceveus aul, cn. Ch. Appiy vetween ure St. John MS. CONDOR—i2th June 1961

EL



4 loan of £12,000 under the provisions -











ED AUTOMOTIVE f the above Act EN | > 2m. eed Re ‘= Qn | MS BECUBA—ist June 1991 233
o above ct against the said AN APARTMENT at “Oeetta” on-the- 3.6.51—an The publi ~—e SAILINGS TO PLYMOUTH AN
AMES: On jure 981 at 725 pm.) CR et ee a ee of the Agricultura) ses near Woodside, Bay Street. Rooms = me giving year ny one ae sapicet AMSTERDAM ND SAILING TO
at his residence King William Street. CAR-—Morris 12 H.P. 1938 mode! en- : arge and airy. Also Garage HIRT MAKERS only those wit

and Ser-



> whomsoever
No money has been borrowed Under the ; in_ may









































z ree ; E ; ) as +| M8. ORANSESTAD—14th June ius: . "

. H xin. in geod order and ci veut's room if wired. A) ithin, | machines need apply De Luxe Snir! , ; â„¢ y ene ae T ae ne e 195) ENGLAND & FRANCE
tg he re eat a. | garicltural Alte Ace, hs, ar the above A Sawteet APY, Sin: | Fasorss Spry Sime m.| tstinn any dabor ety Ge” ySigs | SAMANGS, TO TRINIDAD,“ pamaw. :
Hle funeral leaves, the above’ nest: | "CARTIE FEF We ——— ct in respect of epee eit | Hal Ae ee 5.0.51 unless by a written order signed by dia sonsoqewe aNv O@RV COLOMBIE June 10th, 1951
dence st 4.30 p.m, today for the |Bgine im sound Capmnall 2830 | model. FOURSQUARE, FACTORY LIMITED, | nished. Dining and Sitting» rooms. 2| STENOGRAPHER: Qualified and with| ™* : 95. COMtmOATenT re via Martinique &
Westbury Cemetery : 4 : ae ~ , : QRORGE EVERTON FIFLDs. o ICA—26th June 1951

6.6.51—2 per E_ S. ROBINSON, bedrooms, running water, Kitchen with | PTéVious experience. White or slightly M 7 Guadeloupe
Mrs. Sjrlvia_ Hall (Daughter), ai qn Managing Director.‘ cai, usual conveniences’ No pets. or | coleured. Write stating age and qualti- Garden Land, Countr, Rd MS. HECUBA—Sth July 1951
ee (U ooh et ane oak —Ford Prefect; 10 horse-power; 5 6. Sl—an hddren. Dial 2636 5.6.51--2n | cations to “Employer” Bor S wetye St bey re *% P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD. tnt
“om » Dona - Sons), ’ modei 7,000 miles, eee en.) eee i, town 3.6.51—t. 1-0 n ~2n. Agents.
Winifred, Irene and Beatrice Cal-| cution. ihone—826e THE SUGAR INDUSTRY | “GIBRALTA’—Cattle Wash “i eset ne
* Por July 5 ae
lender (Daughters). 6.6.61 6.6,51—2n, | AGRICULTURAL BANK ACT, 1949. and October 1901 Apple hire 5.) | WANTED Young man or ine local gon public ase heveley Warned against | SRR DSIRE CARIBBEAN CRUISE.
aseneneactengniesiinias—— To the creditors helding speciaity liens Carmer, Andrews Plantation Dial—95—! “urgarine and Lard Factory. Must have man (nee ve ¥ Re e, Leotta Black -

IN MEMORIAM GAR: Rover We set ise metre, condi- arsinst Foursquare Group of Plantations, | 207 6.851—Bn. | :!owledge of chemistry and be mteres-| myself octane ne Pay c Soa hen 30th, aast
RSENS Ww. . No offers. Apply . Philip. ' ted in machinery. Geod salary wi ; a M.V. “Daerwood” will accept rinidac, uaira, Cur-
SEM; fe Loting Jeaibie ar Sac, [feet Beane. Clas cena TAKE NOTICE that we the Owners’ GARGE HOUSE—and Fiat at the Camp | Paid to the right man. For particulars| my came cng, any debt or debis in| cargo’ and Passengers for St. acao, Cartagena and Ja-

Madore Smith, who departed hence 2.6.51—6n Oe are Peay en are abont io onhe-nan *, Lawrence Gap. Fully apply by letter to K. R. Hunte, €/0] sig he ee 8 VEER Oreee Lucia, Grenada & Aruba, Passen- nue

on June 6, 1950 in under the pro- fumished. Apply Bratton, Maxwell t R. Hunte & Co, Ltd. Lower Broad . y 4 . Sail .
aereek ee ily sae. CAR—One (1) V-8 Forde formeri,| Visions of the above Act against the said Dial—8957. > Ry hae | Streat er ‘Oa PABRNIDY DecoerTa BLACKMAN, on ey a Vincent. ailing *3
And peaceful thy sleeping: S—16 Apply A. Gittens, Reed Street. | Plantation, in respect of the Agricultural nese Roberts Manufacturing Co St. Patricks Near Valley Mull.

God's way is best, 5.6.51—4n_ | ear 1961 to 1952. “MAYVILLE” Jackson, 2 Bedrooms, | 5.6.51—3n Christ Church M.V. “Caribbee” will accept Accepting Passengers
And thou art in His keeping No money has been borrowed under the Diming and Drawing Rooms. Dial 2550) —

Ever to be remembered b/—William T







CAR: Qne Plymouth 2 Seater Car good















Agreultural Aids Act, 1905, or the above

for particulars 5.6.51—3n





















) 5.6.51—2n







Cargo and Passengers for Domini-



Cargo and Mail.





9 OO ; tigua, } .
Smith (Husband), Ermine and Graco | TY?@S and Battery. A bargain at the price | Act in respect of sueh year. | ao See: ann pF Ten eaply The public are hereby warned against od ere roe rilday Yee
(Children), Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Nurse |° $600.00, Dial 2838 for further informa- Dated this ist day of June 1952. | Jeg ets Heed. Prospect, St ln PG cs >. RARE 2, seccaltnaad a aah een Harris June, res 333
; ion. 5 6 51- ‘OU UARE ae PP. ._D. Entlis, Clevedale, not hold m ‘self
(Parents); Germaine (Sister) . gens = - per ES ROBINSON | Black Rock, Phone 245). aera MISCELLANEOUS | Responsible for her or anyone else con sees
m pcAk: Hillman 1951, condition as new Managing Direpens 5.6.51—6n STOVES To purchase oes | intess ane wnt ee 2 At Sarno B.W.I, SCHOONER OWNERS R. M. JONES & Co., Ltd.
STRAKER, oa naininasltlaoey one 4683 or 8569. 5.6.51~2n | 5.6.51—3n —_— ure! any is Stoves ) rit ler signed by me
Eaisved tee ae Mawony Je oor REE Rees ’ Gne (1) BOND in Marhill st. Apply:) °! Hotplates in good order CALEB HARRIS, ASSOCIATION (Inc.)
who was called to-reit on the 6th Juse CAR: One (1) 14—6 Vauxhall Motor Car THE BARBADOS MUTUAL LIFE Gittens, Creney & Co., Ltd. Palmetto st.| Bring them to your Gas Co, Bay Crab Mill,
imo 1938 model in good condition. Can bel ASSURANCE SQCIETY LOST POLICY : 5.6.51—4in | Street hth SR. Lucy Consignee. Tele. No, 4047.
Time marches on; a s a seal Garage Westmore-} Pe on Proverbs & Co., Ltd., ROOSEVELT—Maxwell Coast Road! ut 5.6.51—gn
But . James. vin m, sworn jepositi that ' a , ~ an eeoee
a ee No reasonable offer refused, Policy’ Wa M3405 an the Mae ot fully furnished including Frigidaire.) [-XDUCATIONAL Nn Ceeadh eee ie ee nae s!
ntil the day breaks, i . > On on of Sydney ieleph i miving credit to my wife GERTRUDE
And the shadows flee away. 5.6.51—2n, eesti Com tks been eager having et ete, From Ist. ook auane AVONA MARSHALL inee Batson) as }
Ever to be remembered by: Ernest, Maud, made application to the ectors to| — pera — - ro iO not hol : . .
Santee” COR tee cea WAGGON: One Ford V8 Station| grant a duplicate of the same NOTICE GIRLS’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL | 0) ghvone cise contre le for her
yone else contracting any debt or
6.6.51—1n | Was#an in perfect working order. Battery | is hereby given that unless any tion}, ,, TO SUB-LET ENTRANCE EXAMINATION 1951 debts in my name unless by ’
information. = -. oe is raised within ome month of the date TOBRUK" — Cattlewash for the] here will be an examination op order signed by me Pee
. 51—4n F

ANNOUNCEMENTS



















hereof. the duplicate Policy asked for
will be issued.



month of July — Dial 4484 or 4374.
1.6.51—6n









Friday, 6th July at 9.30 a.m. for candi-

dates who are already eight years and







WM. WALLACE GORDON MARSHALL,













pate * Rogers Road
S—— ELEC ‘AL By Order, a nr than *
BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE BANK Tee ‘C.K. BROWNE WRENSCOURT”. Palm Beach, Hast-|rcpmination “""'* OD ‘Re date of] | eee OUTWARD FR
cimireD WaibGm « cubic N le awed we Seoveiary. | 183. Cool, Comfortable, two flat Bunga- 6.6.51—2n OM THE UNITED KINGDOM
Cor. Marhill & Trafal | Ae : me fo0G working 23.8 bl. in. | OWS. Near the Sea, open verandahs, | ,*>bucations must be made an a Form | ————______
~ Marhi rafalgar Streets, j order $200 00. Also small Deep Freezer -&-51—4n. | citing, drawing and dining rooms, 5/ °inable at the School and must be/ The public are hereby warned agains?
anos ena Leas = ens a Furnishing bedrooms, kitebenettes, pantry, toilets | ((ComPanied by a Birth/Baptismal Cer | javng cerdit to my wife BAR- Due
ORDINARY GPNERAL MEETING | re Rit oan Feb NOTICE and bath, manning water and electricity | /\\°t* and a testimonial of Good Conduct | NBET (nee Holder) as I do not hold Vessel From Leaves Barbados
NOTICE is herety’ given that the O PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH garages and enclosed yard. Available | ‘0" the last school of attendance. | isyelf responsible for her or anyane else| S.S, “LINGUIST” .. London 19th May 9th June
nee, " . ere ees Office Days and hours of the Parochial | {from June Ist. Apply: C. E. Clarke, 7], C'osing date for receiving applications | contracting any debt or debts in my name] §'S “TRIBESMAN" $ : ,
dinary General Metting of the above aah, will be Friday, 28nd J . ix a ae 5.5. A London Ist June 15th June
named Company will be hel FURNITURE Treasurer are now as follows: Swan Street. Dial 2631 or 3029. , jay. une. unless by a written order signed by me S.S. “STRA ~ " ae é
Children’s ak iL od ae at the AYS from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. 20.5.81—~Tn Candidates are asked to be punctua’ ERK. BARNETT. Sees TEGIST London 8th June 26th June
Copntitation boo will League's Hall, off |” BED—Solid Mahogany Single Bed,| WEDNSDAYS fram @ am. to i? a.m ne Parents/Guardians are requested to Villa Road, Brittons Hil, | S.S. “FACTOR - Liverpool Early June Mid June
day of June, i981, at § wok ne,/4th. | Spring and Mattress, almost new. Best| THURSDAYS 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. LOUDSPEAKER—1951 Model. Bn-}'""Ve the School Premises by 9.30 a.m St. Michae) | S.S, “TRADER” .. Glasgow &
thetellaving siipcetee for | citer around $90.00, ~ Telephone—3074 A. T. KING, tixely New. ideal thing for Political Mee:- |“ ‘he date of examination. as accom: | 6.6.51—an Liversec! Early June Muu June
ia Wo fener ona on “ i between 4,00—5.00 5.6.51—2n Parochial Treasurer, | ings or Public Addresses. Record play-|'°7*4on cannot be provided. ol ronan ‘ are hoon palpation
tora Report: the Proft ‘and: Lews Ae- St. Joseph. | ing attachment fitted. Apply L. Lewis #8.61--8e a iduhiaadeene
count, the Balance Sheet, a Statement LIVESTOCK aes PROS a ee CHRIST CHURCH GIRLS’ GOVERNMENT NOTICES HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
of Income an xpenditure, an ° -~ eee voktn FOUNPATION SCHOOT. loses Barbados
ees See ae a aes | POPPite— Pure Bred Alsatian Pups pant NOTICE | VACANT SCHOLARSHIP — Vesset For o io
en s6ounts ‘wi © to the 38th. day pply Hill's Dairy, Dial 3723. SH OF ST JOSEPH i There is a vacant Foundation Scho!-| FREE TUITION SCHO) HI 4 ’ 9 ,
et February 1951, 5.6.51—2n lications for a Vacant Frizers PUBLIt SALES arshin tenable at the Christ Chure> Applications for —— S.S. “ASTRONOMER” London 28th May
2. To transact the Ordinary business Wi Arnui' will be received by Girl's on te bp one ua “ ” 00 3ist May
ity . Foundation School, Applican 8.S. “HERDSMAN iverpo' j
Ty hee the Board MISCELLANEOUS Ge ae not later than the 14th | Ten cents per agate line on week-days} must be children of Parents residing i» |SCholarship tenable at the Imperial
yY order o e ard, ine .

0. BE. MILLINGION,







Applicants must be Widows

and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,



the Parish and who are in straitened

College of Tropical Agriculture} —













































District “B."



White), | minimum charge $1.50 on kad circumstances. The apvlicant must he il i
. ANTIQUES — Of every deseri { week-days will be received by the Director
Secretary. ry Fiption. | Parishioners, and in straitened cum- and $1, "i
3 6 si-2n, | Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver |Ranens , ened oe and $1.0 ee Sundays, between the sees of 10 vears and “lof Agriculture up to the 9th of| Por further information apply te - - -
Water-colours. Early Maps, A. T. %ING. months and 12 year on the day of the June, 1951 :
i . : bins ts Examination. which will be held at tt . . oe
« AVAILABLE FOR CHARTER | | Shop, adjoining Royal Yaene Chae | gg.5r an Cit St. Joseph's. Weste ____ REAL ESTATE ier WeehaMion” Wihect aa teaae| th Gnedadaies Dibield be eabaael DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.—Agents
eS eae eee Bn | NEAR, Ooncnce tut By: c) Pm “The Hew [ana 17 years of age on the Ist of
, Tritton’ :
with rane! hull oe powered CEREAL: Corn Flakes, All Bran, LIQTIOR LICENSE NOTICE built of coral stone, and , ealiee Fe ARE, Wee ea” te oo Comb ae School ; 1 mshi Ss
by {wo Perkins 110 hp. type | S6M | Shredded Wheat, Vigro Flakes, Oat Flakes TRANSFER & REMOVAL nize roof. It consists of open verandah | h'#Ned from the Secretary W. H. {Ol % ner —— n a ona ea pP
engines, See at Lioyds, ae © [in Packages and Tins, Sago, Barley &| The application of Sylvan Williams,| 2 bedrooms, drawing & dining rooms | S''"obus, Hilton, Bay Street, S* |Certificate or its equivalent with
vonage 208; draft 3 4) Qverall_lengta | Tapioca Loose. W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck |Shopkeeper of Vauxhall, Ch.Ch. pur-| Kitchenette, garage, Lavatory & bath § Michael. must be returned to the Seere | breferably, some knowledge of| souTRBOUND hie Satis
i This vessel. id Soha tae toon carriage SS. SM, BA; Se oi ' a 2 _ i granted to Cecil Sma respect o : agazine Lane. . . . " arbados :
ot passengers or for pleasure Buppoas Don't risk bad breath; try “Tellodont” | of premises viz:—a board act shingle 1.6.51—8n. | bavtismal Certificate. ; 3. This scholarship entitles the] Gan, CHALLENGER... 26 May oO May son * ae - EM a
ut has very limited cargo space, Ac-}Tublets; a pleasant refreshing Mouth-|shop with shed attached at Vauxhall, | ——2—————_ W. H. ANTROBUS. holder to free tuition at the] LADY RODNEY . 8 June 6 June 11 June ; oa ur
commodation for crew of nine all sea- | wash and gargle. Just dissolve one or|Ch, Ch. within Dist. “EB” for ion} 1 will offer for sale by Public Com- Secretary to Gov. Body | College, but all other fees must be| |ADY NELSON +190 June 3 guy Soe. eae. ace
geing equipment, navigation dostruny aks two Tablets in a glass of warm water |to use the said license at such iast | petition at my office, Victoria Street on | “hist Church Girls’ Foundation Schoo! t ’ . LADY RODNEY +20 July 2 Aug. 4 Aug. 13 Aug. .
etc., for Gerrits formes aa ee oar Price 2/6 bot KNIGHT'S Ltd. described ‘ FRIDAY 8th at 2 p.m. ALL THAT 3.6.51—5e | met, pe
Trinidad" Norther Areat.” Limited 40/3 Sa race, We Mme mae” cerahes ta Pees Veeecs eee ae NOTICR Ht te ne bee Dale sent ee ta
2 = oC | To «2 Esq perches in ‘s GE on the sea, fact that as from vr, 1951, ves
Trinidad Leaseholds Limited. Pointe-a GALVANISED SHEETS. Best quality Police Magistrate, ST. JAMES with the double roofed GIRLS’ FOUNDATION sOROOL residence in the Milner Hostel at| ‘°8T#BOUND Arrives ae... J (estres ae reer oe
vas : 6.6.51--Gn. 16 te gue, T tt Sten OTe ee ae eG. THOREE. sino. a ‘well ‘fitted shop attached’ For | WANTED AN ASSISTANT MISTRESS |ine College is © LADY NELSON .. ‘sin tune Bh dune ih June — 2th June 28rd Tune
35.04; .88; .72; 56; \ , a . F h 1 . . s+ Sth J = 29 duly
— > ft rio ot oo Better burry | for Sylvan Williams, sepettion: apply. = oom hae pir on dubjects. ce "Lower and Middle ‘Schools 27.5 'S1—3n, Loe RODNEY .. BY w sf wy 16 aur 7 say io Aue
|B) 4. Barn .. LTD. Applicant. © premises. Conditions of sale from | trom 16th September, 1951 point “6 Sept. 1 Sept.
- applic; ; r or . 28 Aug 6 Sept. 8 Sept. P
REAL ESTATE j ea nidered at the "Licensing Gourt te wa Dial 2007, © oe ee. eter ts poliant wil, be expected | Applications are invited for the et ie be Nell tee ices Seale
PAPER—Carbon Paper, Foolscap and|held on 18th day of June 1951 at — Applications must be forwarded to the| following posts in the Public N.B.—Subject to anes witboys ptf Seta ta cou iceman w- :
ee ed Shae ee acing aching Pay Lt Qcloek a.m. at Police Courts Dist.) | £10) Miinidad and Tobago 3% deben-/ peadmistress hy Tuesday, 3rd July 1951.) Works Department, St. Lucia: — Dete.. Peaeeayey spree er
4 wy is. one 4675. ™.» ure . y
0 Hi ee A. S. Bryden & Son (B'dos Ltd.) Cc. W. RUDDER Esq. The above will be set up for sale at st ado, (i) Qualified Senior Surveyor
5.6,51—2n Police Magistrate, pur one at 2 p.m. on Priday June} oy;ist Church Girls’ Foundation School. on two year contract with GARDINER AUSTIN —
1.






Lf
SLADON

A.F.S., F.V.A.
Representative :
GERALD WOOD

FOR SALE

“RADNOR HOUSE", Flint Hall
—This imposing property is set in
grounds of approximately 5 acres,
laid out with lawns, tennis court,
flower and vegetable gardens,
orchard, ete. The accommoda-
tion consists of 5 large bed-
rooms, spacious lounge and din-
ing room, wide galleries, 5 ser-
vants’ rooms, 2 farages and all
usual amenities customary with
a@ property of this nature.

“SWEET FIELD” — St Peter.
This interesting property is now
offered for sale as the awner is
leaving the Colony, The house
is of the Estate Type with 2
storeys, solidly built of stone with
parapeted roof, There is a dining
room, large lounge with freneh
windows leading into covered ver-
andahs from which there is an
unobstructed view of the sea a
short distance away. The 3 bed-
rooms are large and airy, one has
its own bathroom with tub bath
fand hot water. There is ample
scope for inexpensive improve-
ments and modernization to be
carried out without the property
losing its “Old World” atmosphere.
The grounds are approx. 2% acres
in extent well planted with trees
and flowering shrubs of all varte-
ties. There are two carriageways
and there is a right of way over
the beach with excellent bathing.

“ELSWICK” Sth Avenue, Belle-
ville — A stone and timber house
on approx. 3,600 sq. ft. Enclosed
verandah, 2 reception rooms, 3
bedrooms, kitchen and pantry. Full
information on application.





“IN CHANCERY", Inch Marlow
—A modern, well designed and
soundly built bungalow on the
coast where there is always a
cooling breeze. There is a large
combined lounge dining room.
Kitchen with serving hatch, 2 bea-
rooms, built-in-garage and all
usual offices. Open to offers.

“PINE HILL". We are insiruct-
ed to offer a modern 3 bedroomed
bungalow in this residential area
for the reasonable sum of £4,500.
This property is very strongly re-
commended and full details may
be Obtained on application,








WORTHY DOWN, Graeme Hell
Terrace—A modern bungalow of
stone construction with varapet
roof. This property has the ad-
vantage of a corner site and a very
f'ne view seawards, There are 3
good berrooms with built in ward-
yohes Large lounge/livine room
with 2 verandahs leading from it.
The kitchen is well supplied with
fitted cupboards, There is a 2 car
garage, 2 servants’ rooms and
laundry.

FOR RENT

“IN CHANCERY” on Coast at
Silver Sands, Furnished.

“WINDY WILLOWS"—Prospect,
St James. Unfurnished house on
coast, with 3 bedrooms, lounge,
verandah, overlooking sea ete.
Immediate possession.

OWHITERALL
ton, Hill

FLATS”, codring-
Modern apartment flats.



REAL ESTATE AGENT
AUCTIONEER
PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640















































SOAP—Clearance Sale Primrose
Luundry Soap. Packages of 6 Cakes
66cts, Primrose Carbolic Soap Packages
of 6 Cakes 66 cts.

Bradshaw & Company. 5.6.51-—-3n,

Save UF rust spotted Bed Spreads,
Pillow Cases, Table Cloths, Handker-
chiefs, Ties, Collars; Dresses and other
wesring apparel by simply applying a
few drops of “RUST-A-WAY" on the
article and rust spots will disappear.

Price 2/- KNIGHT'S Ltd. ,

6.6.51—-3n

SOUPS: Vegetable, Oxtail, Tomato,
Consomme, W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck St.
Dial 3489. 6,5.51—2n,.

TINNED FRUIT: Pears, Peaches,
Grapes Guavas, Prunes & Fruit Salad.
W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck St., Dial 3489

6.6.51—2n

TICKETS—At Janetta Dress Shop and
Johnson Stationery for Polo Club Ball
on July 2ist. $1.50 (supper included)

6.6,.51—1n.

TINNED MEATS: Sausages, Large
Small, Vienna Style, Mutton & Peas,
Steak & Kidney Puddings, also Tins of
Brisket Beef, 41) for $3.77. W. M. Ford.
35 Roebuck St., Dial 3489.



6.6, 51—2n



We have in stock “Prom” self-shining
Lustre Wax for all smpoth leathers —
in either black; brown; or tan. Also
Prom White for whiter shoes
KNIGHT'S Ltd. 6.6,51—3n

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

GAZETTE NOTICE

The Traffic (King’s Birthday
Parade) Regulations 1951
The Governor - in - Executive
Committee in exercise of the





section 37 (2) of the Police Act,
1908, hereby makes the following
regulations :—

1. These Regulatione may be
cited as the Traffic (King’s Birth-
day Parade) Regulations, 1951,

2. The Garrison Road (that is,
the road around the Garrison
Savannah) shall be one-way to
all vehicular traffic between the
hours of 7.00 a.m, and 10.00 a.m.
on the 7th day of June, 1951.

3. Between the hours of 7.00
a.m. and 10.00 a.m, on the 7th day
of June, 1951 —

(1) the driver or rider of any
vehicle when entering the
Garrison Road from the
north or Schmidt Gate,
Dayrells Road or Hastings
Road shall keep the Savan-
nah on his right;
the driver or rider of any
vehicle proceeding to the
Savannah by way of Bay
Street, shall proceed up
Bush Hill and keep the
Savannah on his right;
the driver of a vehicle con-
veying persons to the Par-
ade, may park the vehicle
on the Savannah under the
direction of the Police;
the driver or rider of any
vehicle when leaving the
Savannah shall keep it on
his right.

Made by the Governor-in-Exe-
cutive Committee this thirty-first
day of May, one thousand nine
hundred and fifty-one.

(2)

ann" een

(3)

(4)

By Command,
J. C, KING,
Clerk, Executive Committee.
3.6.51—2n



FOR SALE







In ST. JAMES, one 7 Roorm

house—Built of Wood, with lights

r and Modern Conveniences

Attroctive Price
Good Sea Bathing
| . . .

| CECIL JEMMOTT |
fr Phoenix Pharmacy }
Street Phone 4503 |





LOST & FOUND
LOST

PHOTOGRAPH-—in City. The copy
bears the inscription from Frank Oxley
to Maybel Sealy. Finder please com-
municate with C. R. c/o Advocate.





CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Lucas Street,
Bridgetown.
6.6. 51-20.

SE espgapEnnipnsapsepesenpenmeenn se ares
ROSE COTTAGE: Barbarees Rd., St.

Michael. Modern Stone wall Bungalow

standing on 1 rood, 3 perches of land.
All modern conveniences, including gas
end electric. Garage and servants room

ete. in yard. Inspection any day from

6.6.51—In. | 3 to 5. Phone 3931. 6.6,51—t.t.n.

LOST—one B.T.C. 2/- ticket for forth- That comfortable stonewall house

coming Midsummer meet Series AA] called “Marwin" situate at Maxwell, It

6255 Finder return to MacDonald] consists of open Verandah, drawing and
Bourne, Dunlow Lane 6.6.51—10| di:ing rooms,



%

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

CELEBRATION OF THE BIRTH-
DAY OF HIS MAJESTY
THE KING

A Ceremonial Parade will be
held on the Garrison Savannah at 5
8 a.m, on Thursday, the 7th of
June, in honour of the birthday of
His Majesty the King. Detach-
ments of the Barbados Regiment,
the Barbados Police Force and the
Barbados Cadet Corps will take
part, and the salute will be taken
by His Excellency the Governor.

3.6.51—2n.





Applications are invited for the

dug. Apply to D'Arey

3 bedrooms, kitchenette,
garage and servant's room, and stands
on 9,000 sq. ft. of land. It is nicely
shaded with trees, and is set in off the
main road. Price attractive. For
further particulars apply to D'Arcy A
Scott, 1.6.51—3n



mont Road, ranging from 5,000 to 6,000
sq, ft. These spots open onto Belmont
Road, 10th Avenue and llth Avenue
Within easy reach of the city and
schools.

At Deacon's Road over 14,000 sq, ft.
Enough for a good sized house and a
kilchen garden. Water well already
A. Scott, Maga-

1.6.51—3n





zime Lane-



AUCTION

MORRIS OXFORD LATE 1948
Morris Oxford Nov. 1948, 24,00) miles







one owner, Fitted Pye Radio. Showroom
condition and

in excellent mechanical

vacant post of Labour Commis-] order. For sale by Auction at McBnear-

sioner, St. Vincent,

‘The post is pensionable and
carries a salary in the scale
$2,400 x $120—$2,880 per annum

ney's Garage on Friday, 8th June at 2
p.m, John M

Bladon, Auctioneer.
5 6 51—3n.



AUCTION SALE OF BOAT
On Wednesday next 6th June 1951 at

with Transport Allowance of $514]1 p.m., I will sell by public auction at

per annum and Cost of Living| Brewne's
Allowance of $253.60 per annum] Ramssate,

Beach, Bay Street, Opposite
One fishing boat called

"Christian", It is 22 ft x 7 ft 6 ins,

or at such rate as may from time] «nd has spars, boom, gaff, balance; sails
to time be prescribed. Quarters! and moses. Must be sold, D'Arcy A.

are not provided. .

The appointment will be on pro-

cott, Auctioneer, 16.51—4n



A Boarded and Shingled house at the

bation for two years in the first; Kew near to Church 2 x 12 x % with

instance. In other respects it will
be subject to Colonial Regulations
and local General Orders, Free
first class passages will be pro-
vided on first appointment for the
officer and family not exceeding
five persons in all.

The officer selected will be re-
quired to ensure the proper ad-
ministration of all laws. relating
to labour matters, to submit
recommendations regarding the
conditions of employment of
labourers, to deal with all disputes

shedroof,
moved by end of June sale at 4 p.m
Friday ss inst. Terms cash

kitchen, closet. To be re-

ARCHER McKENZIE,
Auctioneer
3 6.51—4n

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On TUESDAY 12th by order of Mrs
T. Ray we will sell her Furniture at
Flat No, 3, Whitehall, Hastings, whieh
includes:—Dining Table. Upright Chairs,
Sideboard with glass Doors, Flat Top



Desk, Morris Chairs with Cane Seats &

between labourers and employe:s] Pecks, all in Birch, Bergere Settee, 4

and to perform any other duties
that may be allotted to him from
time to time.

The successful candidate will be
required to pass a medical ex-
amination. He will be subject to
taxation in accordance with local
legislation.

Applications should be addressed
to fhe Administrator of St. Vincent
to reach him not later than 30th
June, 1951. Certified copies of
testimonials should be submitted.

2/6/51—4n.

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

Ry instructions received I will sell on
Friday June 8th at Messrs. Redman &
Taylor's Garage, Church Village, (1) 6
e¥iinder convertible Plymouth Car, Good
condition. Always owner driven. Owner
leaving colony. Sale at 2 pm. Terms
Cash. Vincent Griffith, Auctioneer.

5 6 Si—3n.





Ir IT’S DONE BY HEAT
It's

NATURAL

you can do it better by |
\

GAS
It's hotter and quicker
Your GAS CO is in
Bay St j
j Phone Ne 408 | |



Arm Chairs & Rocker, Dinner Waggons,
Ornament Tables & Plant Stands all in
Mahogany; Chippendale Arm Chairs %
Whatnot; Invalid Ornament Table, Sea
grass and Verandah Chairs; Glass Ware,
Dinner and Tea Services, Plated Ware,
Very Nice Cocktail Set, Brass Jardiniere
& Vases; Oil Lamps, Remington Type-
vriter; Single Pine Bedstead with Vono
Springs and Deep Sleep Mattresses; Mird
Press, Dressing Table & Press combined
Tables ali painted white, Simmons Bed-
steads, Blue painted Presses; Double
Mahogany Bedstead (old Style) & Chest
of Drawers, Kitchen Cabinet, Larder,
Kitchen Tables, 3 burner Florence Siove
& Oven, Electric Toasters & Hot Pilates.
Kitchen Utensils, M.T. Washstand, Plants

and other items of value.
SALE 11.30 o'clock TERMS CASH

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers

Auctioneers
6.6.51—2n



T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH



PLASTIC COCK-TAIL
SHAKERS
that don't spill or spatter
5/- Each

LADYLACK HARD GLOSS
ENAMEL
in 3 Sizes



JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
& HARDWARE





y

t

3.6. 51—6n

ALEXANDRA SCHOOL

“NTRANCE EXAMINATION
“The examination for entrance ir
Sentember 1951 as well as for Seho!-
arshivs and Vestry Exhibitions will he
held from 9.30 a.m. te 4 p.m. on Friday
July 6th for all candidates who were
” vears and over on Ist March 195)
and en Saturday, 7th for YOUNGE?
CANDIDATES. No applicants who were
over 12 years on Ist March 1951, will be
acrented

2 Parents and guardians who wish
their daughters or wards to sit thie
examination and have not already filled
in application forms are advised tr
obtain them from the Aeting Hear-
mistress as geon as possible. These forms
reist be returned not later than Monday.
aod July, and must be accompanied by *
hirth or baptismal certificate and a short
testimonial from the Head of the schoo!
che has last attended, stating her ase
nrogress and conduct.

® The list of successful candidates wit!
he published in the Advocate newspaper
on Wednesday, 18th July

4 Parents or ans of sueeassfe!





salary at the rate of
$2,880 per annum. Appli-
cant should have not less
than three years experi-
ence and should possess
knowledge of road loca-
tion work,

(ii) Junior Surveyor on two
year contract with salary
at the rate of $2,040 per
annum,

2. Cost of living allowance at
the rate of $256 per annum is
payable. No quarters provided.

3. Appointments are subject to
Colonial Regulations and local
orders in foree and to taxation at
loeal rates.

4. Cost of sages for ap-
paintee and family (up to a maxi-
mum of 5) will be paid in first,
instance and on completion of
contract unless person appointed
relinquishes appointment before
expiration of contract in which




6555



7 SSG G RODIN ORO G NG?

& CO.,

LTD.

655559995.






fbr 6555

PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products,

sailing to Europe fortnightly.
or Rotterdam.

Dublin, London,
reduction for children,

CALLING

Limited, Roseau,
The usual

ALL

CRICKETERS

Single fare £70;

randidates will interviewed at the|case return passages will not be
Saturday, 2ist July, at 9.30 am. | paid, 2 :
iain 2 we Sepa | 5. Applications should furnish |} We can supply you with your requirements of - - -













been held oh Wednesday,
6th June, at the Children’s
Goodwill League has been

full details of qualifications and



30’. FOR OVERLOADING

Joseph Francis a conductor of

SCORE BOOKS

eee peepee Sree i vai
NOTICE ficate of mexlieal fimeaa and should BATS, BATTING GLOVES
We the undersigned beg } tates, Oe tee not later than BALLS "i PADS
Gonaart welsh ae te pave 6.0.51—3n PADS, WICKET KEEPING GLOVES

STICKS

gents.

Dominica, for
rts of call art
usual













postponed until Tuesday, }} /qrents Village, St. James, was ALL REASONABLY PRICED
Ce ordered by a ‘District “A" Police ne
arate <0 Dey 8. tne 8 ON is -DAY and make your Selections.
i en and 1/- costs to be paid in 14 days Pay us a visit TO-D re
M. GILL or in default one month's impris-




onment for overloading the bus
—— —S = me T-171 on April 14,

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
ment) Order, 1951, No. 13 which will be published in the Official
Gazette of Thursday, 7th June, 1951.

2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling Ht
prices of “Milk—-Evaporated” are as follows: -— 3

ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE

Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.

THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
No. 16, SWAN STREET "Phone 2109, 4406 or 3534








(not more than) (not more than)

RETAIL PRICE



$12.69 per case
48 x 14\% oz, tins

MILK—Evaporated

FOGARTY

JUST RECEIVED ...

CELLULAR + woo BLANKETS

|
}
| These Lan-Air-Cel Blankets will keep
{

Wm.
29c. per 14%-o7z. tin

9,6.51—I1n



5th June, 1951.

“eat CHANCERY SALE

The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration Office
Public Buildings, Bridgetown between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum and on the
date specified and if not then sold it wil! be set up on each succeeding Friday, ©)
the same place and during the same hours until sold. Full particulars on application

to me.
HERBERT HUTCHINSON BAYLEY. Trustee V, LAVINIA LEWIS et al
PROPERTY: All that certain parcel of land (formerly part of Goodland Planta
* thon) situate in the parish of Saint Michael and Island abovesaid containing 4» |
admeasurement two acres three roods ten and one half perches or thereabou.s ,
abufting on lands of Alexander Gibson on the Westbury Cemeter/ on lands of
a place called Frolic and on a private roadway or however elise the same |
abutting.
UPSET PRICE: £2.







ms



DATE OF SALE 22nd June, 1951
9.6.51—m

H, WILLTAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery

you warm in Cold Weather and
Cool

}
500. 0, 0. |
|
}









in Summer. (



TO SELL

Sell PROPERTY anywhere
Im the country, consult
. . .
CECIL JEMMOTT
Over Phoenix Pharmacy
33 Broad Street amone 4965
5.6.51—I1n

| ORTENTAL |

ENIRS, CURIOS, |
SOUVETEWELS YOU'LL LIKE ITS FLEECY CHARM
New Shipment opened
AND WANT TO USE NO OTHER, ®

THANI'S "
size 63x84 $28.44. each

An OF without Oiliness is NOT a Lubricant
@

FOGARTY LTD.

To









FOR BEST RESULTS

GERM OIL

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.,

Gasolene Service Station



Trafalgar St

| Wm.



|}
PAGE EIGHT

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6, 1951 ¢











Y.M.P.C. defeated Fortress 3i1—| ISV LJ SNSHVCP YC?
~ ea ak a 8 ie ee 6 in a basketball -match at the) UBDSVC
d Y.M.P.C. last night. Pickw ick |} aden. laenianis * :
, ¥ : . beat Carlton 17-—-10. E P enenD. _ ant
k ar n r a oO y i . S 7 ~ judgment are the qualities of a
(, e Yachting Season Sports Window leader. TACITUS. © :







Ends To-morrow

The 1951
the Royal

WATER POLO

The 1951 Water Polo Season
opens this afternoon at the
barbados Aquatic Club. Play
begins at 5 pm. The Ladies
piay the first match of the
season when Mermaids play a
team from the Ursuline Con-
vent.

ane referee is P. Poster.

J. A. CORBIN & SONS.

Answer To Left

By VERNON MORGAN outlet
7 > ro MITT ie
' W HITE CITY STADIUM, London, June 5. when the race for the Frontenac
Cesar Brion, Argentine heavyweight champion confounded Cup is ccmpleted. This race wilt
critics by cutpointing Jack Gardner, heavyweight champion start at 2.00 ar ts engecned
he British EB ire -é i Thi “itw i that 35 boats will take part.
of the Br itish Empite-and Europe in the White City Stadium) tit ne ee eRBADOS. YACHT CLUB
here tonight. FRONTENAC CUP RACE
Gardner with an advantage in weight of about 16 pounds THURSDAY, 7th June, 1951
and a big reputation behind him was strongly fancied to class No. Yacht
beat the lighter Brion, but Brion fought the fight of his life ~5~Q~seapira
to gain.a narrow decision,
There could have been little in for using their heads in clinehes

What's on Today |;



yachting season of
Barbados Yacht Club
to an end tomorrow

Police Courts and Court of

Girl Guides Launching their

Their second fixture will be
played on Friday when Star-
fish oppose Sea Nymphs. The
referee will be D. Brooks.



- Ti !
BRION OUTPOL AROS Pn: Pee
HM NBF LJ MBLI. YC, GTB.
‘Presentation of Certificates, | F d Rh fi
Prizes at Nightengale | n euma sm
5.00 p.m. | blood is poisoned through faulty kid-

Nurses’ Home—4.30 p.m. Whil Yy Ly jw
Police Band rehearsal at Gov- ney action. Other symptoms of Kid- ~~ . Za : ware
| Passages, “Getting up Night.” Back- VE see
Plastic Writing Cases with paper and envelopes
MRR Ce ere ra as eee $2.40 & $3.16

Start at Fias




2.00 Red






————_—

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
Appeal—10.00 a.m.
Ladies Water Polo Match at

Aquatic Club—5.00 p.m.
> Tf you suffer sh . stabbi ins,
boat at Burke’s Beach— if joints are ewotien, it bowen our
sinmans Mouse for Bnei: ney Disorders are Burning, Itching
cal Ride end Beating of || aches, Lumbago, Leg Pains, Nervous-
een Tees Retreat—7.00 p.m. ; ness, Dizziness, Headaches, Colds,



Puffy Ankles, Circies under Eyes,

The men’s opening fixture is M<>ile Cinema Show at 8t.
















































K 40 Vamoose 2.26 Red





7 ; z : ; —- : ‘ Lack of E i ite, ete. Ordi-
it. Brion a finely built boxer won in the fifth round, Brion landéd a “p 12 Rainbow fixed for June 12th, when Giement’s Boys’ School Sacy widiatend tome hate a
because he carried the fight to his nice right hook but, Gardner - ae TS a . ‘ Sfappers vs. Bonitas and Har- pasture, St. Lucy — 8.00 must kill the germs ruining health.
‘ . ms *, is ~ p. ratali j D 9 ve jossom 2 “i . ystax ends these troubles by _ re-
epponent and landed consistently counte red and retaliated with a oll BI rt sa 2% oe rison College vs» Whipporays. p.m. ne oe eee Get oe ioom,
with a devastating left to whicb left. Weusegneer Referee will be A. Clarke. CINEMAS: any Chemist on Guarantee to put
Gardner had no answer. The Englisaman was finding » 2 sited 200 Red Aq atic: “Savage Splendour” you right or money back. Act Now!
: In the third round of their ten his rival no-mean opponent and 1 6 Eagle an THE BARBADOS wqaie ype ‘pinto ‘2 4 now yo" rit feet better and
round contest heads clashed and was “having ‘great. difficulty in "57 ~C~*~«S 10 Yellow FRIENDLY FOOTBALL 5 & 8.15 p.m The Guar- G : Leark a8 : ‘
both «men came out with badly piercing his defence, This round - tbkcaddepinepeoew oe aay -- ASSOCIATION, Mlaga, Ofstins: “Law Men’! and e . Cystex ee enwuine ather Writing Cases with Zipper
. o ae _— ‘ “ , Yrotects 7
gashed heads. So much _ blood wae 5 hae r 2 Invader ie 11 Red winedibes: sdeat ih oreee yp Grande’ | For Kidneys, Rheumatism, Bladder jou, MMM oe cic ate Ne ees $6.71
flowed from both men that at ith ha he fight gone, there tar owe ahaha 212 Yellow HARKLIFFE v. WESTERNERS ‘A’ Plaza, Bridgetown: “Captain selectins
times Brion’s torso matched his was absolutely nothing in it and co We a seattle Referee: Mr. J. Archer China” 4.45 & 8 30 p.m s :
trunks. As the fight ended Gard- victory could at this stage go to ~ 1 ° Dauntless | re ee sone 8th is nh Olyn eles ee the Boxes of Note Paper and envelopes. Priced
: aa lie : s 3 i @ 9 aw 2.13 Red ANGE v PED E oor” “Ma and Pa
ner's face was a mass of blood. either man. thd isi ha acd Riferee: Mr. ©. Graham Kettle” 430 & 8.15 p.m. 72c., 84c., $1.20, $1.32, $1.44 & $1.80
There were no counted knock- Round 6 cs Reen 2.15 Yellow SATURDAY, June 9th Empre: “Harriet Craig’ 445 &
downs during the bitter contest, There was rather less action as __ Dae pads tessa nina aabpaclnancln - RANGERS v.. MAPLE d 4.20. pom “
the result of which will have come they went into round six. Gardner 1 1 Gnat Reigrin: Me. Paris Cegeees anistees if Sane -56 Ale Cause K led in 3 Days
- I | h Civtie 2.16 Red Wastelands’, & 30 p m
as a blow to the hopes of Gardner accidentally landed a low blow |, 18 vc Th Sic item, ob Mii q
for the world heavyweight crown. to the pit of Brion’s stomach. © ° FU ses bien teen llesciaial 5 geen roeees Meare: cearemias = 4 é
R i ‘Sorry” he said as the referee I 4 Coronette 2.17 Yellow | ike magic. Use Nixoderm Ronlght )
ound waved them on. The blow was) ——7~“-——~ ~~ ede re aunsesunggennremaee ; : and you soon see your skin be- ls é
The Argentinian traded punches only light and Brion was not hurt. ¢ 3 ee Penye oie “Rea , yee ™ tea i pep ag eee meester gienr, Nize: 9
on the ropes with the tough He quickly got Gardner on the eek cides menctigeae aimee a* germs and parasites on the skin that ro i teed eo e
Englishman. Both eyed each other ropes where he landed a right to K 34 Comet $19 Yel ae a cetee Stonn aah Brunton 10, i, 12 & 13 Broad Street
carefully. Brion landed a light the jaw. The Argentine was doink ~ 3.35" pari Th gi MA LT VINE GAR You can't get rid of Your skin trouble e
1ight and a left to Gardner’s face, q lot of damage with his short oP Maeeed 2.20 Red until you remove the germs that hide aed athe
but they were very light blows ;igat hook which earned him a Seniesa | Its P, -_ sn At cased tremh SORE RaMISG ier
é i yorry > lish- ¢ argin i i Cc Gannet 2.21 Yellow) 4 ure 5 h - nig
and did not worry the Engli slight margin in this sixth round. OF a Ae day under t 9 positive guarantee that -
man. Ro d 1 —_——_—_—- pe Red % , Nixederm will banish pimples and a
Gardner for his part landed ans geet Rogue i eB ie ec ee. - t3 ewe. ‘Oni Maled Barley clear your skin soft and Pea <4 \) SSS
a light left to Brions . In round seven, Gardner went’) 99° cycione i } Nixod aunt
face only for the Argentinian into a two fisted attack anu B 13 Ranger 2.25 Yellow wii a ae erm return of |))
: z | i Lihbddtleshaiebct — a? >t
to counter and push back landed a really good right to te For Skin Troubles package. ARE YO J

Gardner's head with a nice Brion’s face, It had not a great” APB iat oe : '
left. Brion was doing most of the oo _ power behind it and did fp 41 Fantasy sap hics SEE THAT YOU GET~— i
attacking and landed a right and !Ittle damage. : , _ _B_ 7, Moyra Blair ellow
left to the face just before the first Gardner was active with his —>-— Wy cou ne Re
round ended. : left too. He was going all out now ff ogee Poul wie BUILDING
If there was any advantage in bb wee three more one B 9 Okapi d ; _@
the even round it was to the Brion however was taking 8D Sree ere g g
Argentinian. calmly and giving almost as good PB & Rascal = 2.2 Yellow ana agonisin OR
Round 2 as he got. He could see very little “1 Gipsy Cc
The Argentine entered the from that left eye which though pB 5 Mischief 2 ge Red GENUINE MALT VINEGAR BA KAGHE

second round as if he meant busi-
ness. Gardner was ready for him
and as a result of a nice right
from the Englishrnan there was a
puffy swelling under the Argen-
tine’s left eye. Gardner too show-
ed signs of wear already there
being a cut over his right eye.
After a minute’s fighting the
Argentine slipped to the floor, Lul
it was purely accidental and he
was up like flash.

Gardner was now using his left

not bleeding like that of his
opponent seemed much more sore.
Tnis was Gardnerc’s round by a
narrow margin.

Between the seventh and eighth
rounds the referee rushed to both
men’s corners to inspect damage
done to their heads. He passed
both men fit to continue.

Rouna o
As the eighth round opened
Brion ran into one of Gardner's





N.B. (1) This Reve will be for 2 Rounds
only for all Classes
(2) Any change of Skicvers for
this Race must he notified to the
Starter at least (2) two hours be-
fore the start Failing to report
this mev lead to disqualification
(2) Prizes and Trophies will be
rresented efter this Race in the
Club grounds to which all Owners
Skippers and Crew are invited
H. BLAIR BANNISTER,
Starter



Local Agents :-

T. Geddes Grant Ltd., Bridgetown.







We'll soon have
that better





REPAIRING ?

We Offer New Stocks of ...



GONE!

PORTLAND CEMENT in 94 Ib bags
FERROCRETE rapid-hardening CEMENT
WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT

RED COLORCRETE CEMENT in 375 Ib drums
EVERITE ASBESTOS CEMENT 4in, SOIL PIPE
in 10ft., 6ft, 4ft., 3ft., 2ft. lengths

EVERITE din. BENDS & BRANCHES
EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS



to splendid advantage and Brion’s best rights and blood began to t ° e *
jeft eye was beginning to look trickle down his right eye. George Griffith Wit Obstinate Sxéferers from in 10ft., 9ft., 8ft., 7ft., 6ft. lengths.
very nasty. Gardner played with his left on . ea ta Phone 4267.
i Round 3 this damaged eye and now the Hits Century complaints °°, neeertoaan
he Argentine was a bit more Argentine began to seem in : iy4 Fie
wary as they went to battle in trouble. yf wing for Me. R ! eae relieved by ine hettee ra WILKINSON & HAYNES COo.,, LTD.
round three. But he quickly Game as a_ fightin cock, in the Secon rial a am- “Some years
landed a nice left to the English- he still battled on ae teieed two bridge on April 25 and 26, G. Ay KRUSCHEN ago I began to == ==]

man’s face. Both swapped light

blows in mid-ring searching for jabs to the Englishman’s "jaw. John College, Cambridge, and in my arms and theolioes: on j

an opening. Despite his damaged aoe a ee oo son of Mr, Herman Griffith, » Germolene Ointment soothes pains started in the email of my

ham there re a pis his he ot be ing lefts and rights to AIS porbados and international d I 3 really severe. bought a bottle

n the finely built rgentine, : cricketer, going in at No. 6 scored ne oe s skin of Kruschen and was surp! to

Gardner was told to ee hae! eet ay ate ae on ose - a ae At d find that I got » little relief. I :

head as both men nearly collide srion’s face and it really looked as Mir. Griffith also took three j ~ an ) ano an ‘ore as :

in mid-ring. A nice left from the if he was wearing a red mask over winkate toe 55 wink when it Wee ADJUDISs ; Ss Seals; finished all my. = 3 sane é
Argentine opened a nasty gash his countenance. — Still he was the turn of Mr. CJ. Watt's X insect bites from the appeared again. My pains were alvanized
under Gardner’s left eye and both gfiting like fury and landing well to bat. obktinate aod the V Aiet really

men were soon covered in blood.

As the round ended referee Sam
Russell called the men _ together
and told them not to butt with

their heads. It appeared that the NES I OUT NICK BARONE ‘ c bowels and kidneys are
aoe ret Serine S A be iat iatihe Corner, jaltom the eye. WHEN CIYY STADIUM seni de lah sean eet Bins 1" we inet
been opened by a collision be- cut in the corner, just on e eye- ’ ; ere ner t
tween the heads of the two men brow, LONDON, June 5 family use, ete ane Fysscuen, Baise a e r
and not by any diect blow. This Round 9 Don Cockell, British Empire} Falck Cieonaes Be ete te rnal
round was even. Gardner was the first into the and European cruiserweight mal healthy action and thua
Round 4 attack for the ninth round. Land- champion knocked out —_ Nick

Both men were full of fight in ing a long left to the Argentine’s Barone of the United States in the FOR
the fourth round, 4 ‘ jaw, Brion however countered sixth round of their ten rounds

ane ai . oF e in-fighting splendidly and advancing with his contest.-Reuter. SCALDS, RASHES,
and mauling but each man was jeft put Gardner to the ropes. rei Aa
qa to seize = opportunity to Bot, were now rather tired, but M.H.S, WINS AGAIN BRUISES, * *
whip over a right.

Gardner’s left eye was stream-
ing blood now and he seemed to
have difficulty in seeing out o® it.
Brion landed a nice left and right
to the Englishman’s face before

the round ended, to take it by a him momentarily to the floor 1 ; 3 :
ear Meta a Slt a GERMOLENE soothes eo ou 1951 CARNIVAL dinch 3 inch
Gerdners. seconds worked! up. immediately and in there Y.M.C.A, BEAT Y.M.P.C. a itaek be choced tna
feverishly on him during the pusching furiously. Carlton defeated Y¥.M.C.A. Is in record time, Obtainable everywhere. AT QUEEN’S PARK
iniseval while Bric tne neeied Round 10 10—8 in their Basketball game at
Een ep, ie Sept eat Both men went into the lest Y.M.P.C. last night. In the oT mememmmemmians timeline
, ‘ hea itl 7 round knowing that. this i vame Fortress beat Harrison Col- YES, YOU CAN BUY IT AGAIN 4 clea stained the Argentine’. decide the contest. path | ed lege Old Boys 17—15. c PROGRAMMER

matched his
the blood

torso which almost
terra cotta shorts but









Me 7 The ‘Argentine landed ‘a. series 1.30 p.m. The Mediterranean
; 3 t. C a series
al supatly that of his opponent: oe “lovely rights and left jabs. to The Weather SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH vikay tavek ever,
ee Gan th ‘a oO ana ph face which gave him TO-DAY — Also — is ee er S. as Vi t P St i
age ‘ome good points. Then it was Sun Rises: 5.38 a.m, GALV. OIL CANS —1, 2 & 5 Gin. Sizes .m.—Chmbing tne Greasy 1¢ f 46
——} SaArdner’s turn to pitch into his Sun Sets: 6.18 p.m. : Pole oria < reet Dial G1
4 opponent He got Brion on the eee bo vue 4 seine — 2.20 R. een cer! thr -
” ropes and pummelled hi : 7,00 p.m. ivta e q ? f In orated e “Champion Stic’ ighter
Traffic Do's —. d pummelled him to the High Water: 321 a.m, 5.08 a [. HERBERT Ltd. ae of Barbados”
No. 19 Gardner’s right eye, cut early YESTERDAY F oe Bare bs gens cenit
: : ; ' arade
on ~~ ae now been re- Rainfall (Codrington) : or 3. ROSE CHS STEERS. 5.15 p.m, Jour Ouverte
Remember that a Load ye a so ste Senne Total for month to yesterday: ie Set a 17.30 p.m Open Air Concert fea
y ] nis cheeks. 1e 2.68 ins. ring “ ; a
projecting behind your Argentine put in a tremendous Temperature (Max.): 86.5 °F Promina ae quay Joanne
Vehicle is dangerous to finish, flailing the Englishman with Temperature (Min.): 77.0 °F || Orchestr eth Fist eat .
others, rights and lefts and foreing him Wind Direction (9 a.m.) 5, bath thistond bak te

Space made available by
CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring.













on the English champion. This
round was level,
During the interval, the Argen-

tine’s seconds worked furiously on

they each stuek grandly to the job
in hand, Midway through the
ninth round Gardner whipped over
n lightning left which caught the
Argentine off his balance and sent

patehes over both eyes but blood
had ceased to flow.

on to the ropes. Immediately the
fight ended, referee Russels hac
ro hesitation in raising the hand
of the Argentine as victor He
was af once congratulated by his
English opponent.—Reuter.

Griffith, Barbados Scholar of St.



COCKELL KNOCKS

Modern High School yesterday
defeated Pirates 41—16 in_ the
basketball match played at Mod-
ern High School, thus ending the
last of their matches for this
season in which they were un-

(3 p.m.) E.S.E.

Wind’ Velocity: 12 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 pam.) 29.942

39.012







They'll Do It Every Time ened 8 5 ant By Jimmy Hailo SE aT rr TOP eae alia SHIRTS
en te eee GT IT, 1.00 p.m. The B M ‘
rk tasalel Wf = waxteo wo, Vf! vont Mino me~-rm * BEARS THIS 5,006.00 p.m. Police Band
Wren HIS youlo LET US { BUT EMMALINE “\ \JSED TO SLAVING ALL DAY Concert under the direction I
FOLKS COME “HELP WOULON'T LET A, LONGI DON'T KNOW HOW E of Capt. C. A. Raison by the N
TO DINNER (ei AE ( ME. IN THE (, THISILL TASTE IT'S ONLY iB kind permission of the
THE WIFE ; wo KITCHEN >>> (A PICK-UP MEAL.» , _ _. Commissioner. WHIT
IEE DL aaa = ne pitied aS 7.20 p.m. The Crowning of King cw GREY BLUE TA
CASTS A GLOOM ey eS David . N
OVER THE 4 0 y | OF DISTINCTION The Wild Indians
< * . , take ove
PROCEEONGS ~ tn Raselian 6 wri
EL Essex
: eet Raleigh’s
ivalry





Burt wien HER
FOLKS, LINE UP-
Wow! WHAT

A’ CHANGE IN



IM HAVING MORE FUN















NO TROUBLE AT ALL!
I LOVE TO COOK:






THAN ANYBODY =: -
fy pol

- : =



pune ttt ttt tvtnt ttt ttrtvt ttt Prletvlt tI be bb ble ttt by nlite lrte ttt trvtt
PDD O OGIO E FEE FETE GEO GE PEST ESET ETO EOE LOOSE SII SSE SS















ASEPTIC OINTMENT

entry of harmful bacteria,
and stimulates healing.

iss

LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH

tel
isa





MAKE SURE
THAT YOUR

NEXT SUIT







surprised me."”’—T.R.
Rheumatic ins and backache
are usually the result of poisons
in the vier gene which lazy
r



restores freshness and vigour.
@,ll Chemists and Stores seld
Kruschen. °

ABRASIONS, Etc.

|

I



the Governor's Gate









THE LOYAL BROTHERS OF
THE STARS

Proudly Present their - - -



THURSDAY. JUNE 7

CITY GARAGE TRADING (0., LTD.



the Dancing Clowns and the
Carnival Tent.

.30 p.m. Daneing to Percy
Green's Orchestra

os SEA ISLAND COTTON

SATURDAY, JUNE 9°

FINEST QUALITY

©.



9 00 p.m. to Midnight Dancing

GATES OPEN AT 12 NOON ON
THURSDAY & 1 P.M. ON
SATURDAY.

.Nete:— Will Ccmpetitors please

TRUBENISED COLLAR



PRICED AT

$8.05 Each.

Park not later than 2.30 p.m.
Entrance for them will be through

Owners of Liquor and Refresh-








e that they must be at Queen’s





















S OP LLL OPO DD LS.
By OSS OIE I ER,



WIFEY s--+ ment Booths are asked to use the e
sime gate up to 12.30 p.m.
%| NO PASSES will be issued. :
— | ‘ C:.B. RICE’ & CO.
. a"
aoe | 3 | ADMISSION:
= ” >
are € as | | Aduits 1/6 chilaren 1/- BOLTON LANE.
1 Vaan li \ $j
BHO DERE RRR ES oaeeeneenent ¥ ae 23 -










PAGE 1

MU.Msi.w. JUNE . 1*31 B.\KBAIM>S ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. PAGI: si W.N TTLCPHONI IftoB For Birth*. U.nltir or E.gaaerne,' nuunrnifiu in Carib i ailing the fiwgr .. S3 an (a, .,, „^,nWt •( woid. up to M sad cantt par word lor eer'i ord Tmii ca.Ii Pten* MM between iMMIvm. 1111 tar Beat* /•Mir', only after 4 •> DUD On June ft. 1M.I il 111 til* niiWiirKing Michael. Gilford t* M Lhrntend At* TB tear. %  on MU %  •i IPIII \OIIMS *. -*... p.. ** •• ii 'din p". %  Md iin on •sad •*•* %  %  .h tod.. II.. %  Weatburv Cn.*t Ml" B ivia M|| OBI Clifford I! A .. and Jarktrai, %  >>.. %  Sfl WTM and Beat.. .*i.d*i .Daughter^ c I IN MEMOKI\M SMITH I latvmg Memory of Millatent Mat"'* Smith who drpaiirrl hencr n June a. IUO Awe**. IM my rant. And pracef.i ihv Bleeping. Ood* way u be.1. And lion art in Hi* keeping F\rl In l-r rrii.imbriid K William T %  mftll illiiaband' Krmin. and Qn,. Mr and Mr. D H N,,.a* .Mi:\is BABaMDO* til url KWIW \sk I I Mil I Ii "ill TraMgi r It- Vatuthall Motor Cu i i--i i %  II .<|IIII.II i ., I, i TWIT %  (1 \U V ilt'-TBT Ac.rn i i urn I.SK in i t TMM ...dit.r. Ii.ldu, .perUlli Bet "••" l*Ba*aaare rattan ML Fa 111) TAKE NOTICaE that v.* iha OWBOJ %  Milt HIM *VA.V.fr: MiolBtun -Bora* a**** **-** a-d SMI Xi.adevt 34 tvordi — wr U ,\,-dt t mr, a u-onl u*ee,--s rrntf a o*d %  Saader/a HOISKS FVMMBT> Bjrnp.,v>\f ,i •I %  )•.. %  M I i | Ih* A|r wed \;clory. m ri pt| ll to \ atotary hai In—n bor-ov icrirtiltural AKI> Art, M M raa*act of .UI>BI D* inn ) % %  dav of Juna Hal rofimofAPP PACTORV LIMITTP T>** E 9. BOBTNUON. Manxtnt ntrrfi"' WT .1 U** !kr**t "-* %  .. AIM ...p.,. .id BBJ r*t|ui(*>l Aptily -**• %  I ,. in aaU k-M f -" UK 1 tHIPIT aiAKHIS anlj itriMMa naad apaly u* pjrtory. Spry llr**i IB* % %  • i i M -In K sovu SHIPPING NOTICES t"irwj i radM u. TRClVAt JOfrDAM. VantoN > a iTHt st IIAll INDI *n\ Ii i Ii I I 11 KM BANK All IWI la lb* *r*d*r. b*Wi-i •atriain Mjaa arili"! laaiB^aar* *.r*. ..i PUaiaii-n. II PklUp TAKE KOTfTT IUI • th. Owra.ul tli* ar-u.* r'liilHUmi an about 41 Obtain a loan of IBM undvr Ih* pn Vl*Io*>. of Ik* abc>\ A*t .aalatt tl>* mi PUnlaUon. .TEN-XitUPIIBfl ttuaUfasJ and watt. !!"" aB*mii*a Bhil* a? alidf* % %  *n Si -1 ... • IK I.,.,, i.'Kce HOCPI „„ '"•" %  Bra at Uwn 1 mwhad A W .t> Hi.11 lal -M in at Iha Camf> 1 Oap pTSilly Ma a iall Opk-ffl a tM-TPN \ , IWI to 1961 %  >*•! Ajrrullmal AMa Atl. H09. or ll* aria.ru| Roorn. Dial WBI> SI Sl-fa VAMTB> V*.pnf mi >. .nan.1* a>nd Laru Fa • >IM|r of rh*miiti> n lor tit* lorai lowy MuM Ka -1 J PI. \I 11 la Iha ngni nan | w i*ti*r U K I Hunt* f. CO.. Ltd .a lAfOHf Dan W..imatdy Baach Hrad i'"'" *!* %  > o K D 1 BI.K. Rock. Pt-on* Ml) PnaBaai M im Cl*vrdal*. [ MIStrXLANKtHS IiBBBBBBI %  Bai %  MM oBOBor rvrRTQN rau> i.nr.i*. I ,,.j C.-0....I1 Hi n II -1, "" %  •"*" '" -il* l.c-11* uUi-l %  aan ina* BmKm.1,11 '• I •> nal tail *>arlf r*-iK>nalbi, for n* r or ,„,„, *-* conlractiai an. d*M vr dabla -.-..„ unlaa, b. a u *UMf b> m* O.MIMBV DaCOBTA BIACKMAN. • %  **., Vail*. I Chrl.l 1 a 11i ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. 1 HI iu v — am J^ MH Ms mi **_-,. IM mt %  tlLIMIili< 11 \ Mm TH >MH UmMftAM M %  "t\il-nii \li MM i. iiism B 1 UAM inoiiMoi'i am %  %  • .1 BBB-aiaJ *f t.i M., no n p tvp *H %  '•mint*. i-U.M-n .1! l.lo>d>. praglaMrad iimnM* I"*, draft I' nvmll l*nH 111', beam If nxx-d I V kr-iU Thla vi-l ti lrum*nla. *lr Im BBtMaM cliarirr at ,ir**d rat*a *lih th* Own*** Apply Manaaar. Trinidad Northam Ai*a 1 Trinidad l.r.iwhM* l.pmil*d Pomte-aKHIDtiK .. %  ,] %  tji-. %  • : I M Al Show Room II In Hood woi •mall tt**p Bra Baaid> lurninJiina URMTIKK LIVESTOCK Pial-n-. T.i ..| .1 REAL ESTATE JOHN -V>. ULADON A.r.s., r.T.A. Rppmrnutlvc: GERALD WOOD FOR SALE "BADNOR HOUSE". Flint Hall : % %  -... %  I 1.; ..'• %  !>' i acraa, laid out with lawn-. t*nniPi curl. Bowrr and vcaalabl* aardrr.*. orrhaiil *tr Th* arromniaaaUan coo-.uu ol 9 lor it* b*droomi ipariout lounaa and dlnBM raon. wlda aallarlM, ft aar•aanU' room-. 1 caraars arid all IUUIBI am>niii*< i-intomary with a propanv of thl natur*. % %  WFFT rlBui-' si Patar. Ihla Inlaraatlna prop**ty la now oararad lor aala aa the 6wn*r Ii laavinf th* Colony. Th* hoiiaa la nf th* r*tal* Typ* nh I atorrv.. aolldlbuilt nf aton* with Barapatad roof. Th*r* %  a dining Mom tare* lounge with (IBM window, leading into covered verandah* from which their 1* pa Unobstructed 'Im nl tha ata a %  hort dirtanc* awnr Tha 1 badroom* ara larga aitd airy, ona haa Ha own bathroom with (u b balh >nd hot walar Tbara la anajaw acope foe Ineapanaive linprovecarrled out witboul tha properly Inning Ita 'Old World" almoaphara Tha gToa n da ara apprax i* acrwa In eatant wall planted with ireaa id flowering ahruba of all vart*. • % %  HM rlglit 1 tha beach with • varnndah. 1 racaptlon rooma. a bedroom, hla Information on appH "Df CBANIF.BV ', twh Marlow —A modarn. wrll d*altmad and %  Dundly built bungalow on tha coait wharc thar* 1* alwaya a cooling br**i*. Thar* la a larga aomblnad loiina* dining morn. Kitchen wllh wrvlna hatch. 1 badru—1 bullt-ln-aarM* and all Ui11.il office.. Open lo Ml "I'INF *d to oft Bungalow 1--, ., 1. ufan r aum of C4.V0. Thla propertv i* very aironfly recommended and full detail, may ba Obtained on application MOUTHY DOWN CHaSRM M II Tarrac*—A modarn 1. %  r .clion witn ua-.i^i*t roof Thta proparty h. n>e - S Of rv.i* un.ii ,:."" t*" 1 *•*< Jawela. On. .'f'.iuiw Barly baoka, Autographa ate al Corrlnge* Al t-iop. *ujoining Ko>i Vacnl CIuO f W critRAi. Corn PUkea, A ;-..i-dU-d Wha-t. Viayo Flakaa. I "ackaaea and Tinv. Saao. I hnvt riak bad braath. tiv T*llo.loni %  1*-t. a plaaaant refreahina, Mouth•h and H..IH1.j u n diaaolv* ona or Taolela in glaaa of warm watai ca 16 bot KNIGHT'S Lid a %  II -an MVANffn -HETTa B-t noalit/ ahaeu. Cheapen in tha UUnd I a it |SM. I ft S9H; ft ft BTl. a M ti sa. 10 ft M ao. Natl raah. Better hurry .. BAM:.I3 & CO., LTD. 4.ft ftlI f n PAJSJ1--Carbon Paper. Poolaraat and *'t*r Sire, alao Adding machine PapaY '" and 1," rulla phon* am S Urvden & So n B doa Ltd 1 %  •.ftl—tn SOAP v 1.-.....iv. a> 1 .1.11.11, • ling apparel by limply applying I drop" of "RUST-A-WAV on th icle and rual apota will dkinppe.i. %  1 • KNK1IIT S Ltd %  MBM] vBttaM 11NNED ft-RUlT: Peara. Penchea, Irape. Ouav.ia. puma* A Fruit Salad Bt lord. 3S Roebuck St.. Dial 34a* a a ftl—ftn -' op .....I Cli.i> Rail .eluded. TICKI7TH—At JanelU Or*. JnhiiMi. statn.nerv fo. I'd. July ifiu. ftl Ml lUiDper 1 TtS'.NEI) MKATS Sau.agei, Ijrge A Small. Vienna SOIe. Mutton A P*aa. ik A Kidney Pudding*. ,.!.. Ti...,f k*t ll**4. 4 Ih for HI 77 W M Ford I.MfiHTt I Ad GOVERNMENT NOTKt HIE MABBtBOa MtT%AL LIT* ia*l'etaVC* nalNlt LB-1 pa)IK 1 MB ia rt, Harold Pnvertu AC Ltd I. uapoaiHon ihai •h* bar of Badnay i been I I,.., auplieal* ,.f the tame NOTICX V a>" that uPlea. a.o ,4>HC1 ^ I within oat* raoetn M Ih* date tn* duphr.i* Politv ..ked tar Bawanj By Order. C K MflWNt BBaaratari S3 a n-4.1 NOTICE PABUB OP BT 'I. M.I re Data Bud hour* *' Mi* Purochial Tt r ERDAVS from H a w rus'BiaOAYs rm*n 1 TlirRrUlAVS I A T KB*0. %  nnt lat' NOTICE PABIHH or *r 10 ApplicatkUiBt lor a Va. R MfeBI A' Matt] |l undpr.l| %  luita IBftl Apalarai.i-nwl I be Widow. Pa r aafcloner., and in atraitened 1 If M :-.. si EIT Manwell C ,. %  "* '!-,|,..| %  Tom la) J 1^ 3SB4 tf 1 TO MR.LAI "TOBRI'K C-ttl.*art for I n ,,,,tn of Jul> m..l 44*4 or 4314 laVll' WKKKacoUMT'. Palm Baach. Haalinea C00L Comfortable, two rial Bun Bwa, Near Iha See. open verandaha. ..tuna, drawing and dining rooma. ft bedrooma. kuiebanetlea. pantry, louet. *<-d Bath. raMUng water and rlectricllv aarmaaa araft eitc'oaed v.id Available irrim June lit Appit C E Clarke, 1 Baraa Suaat Dial Mil or MB* %  (' %  WEAKER IBM Model BhNew ade..l :i,n lag Pi.litical Maa'01 Public Addre—e* R.-. .uiachment rilled Apply 1 -• %  applantlon of Sylvan lv>lbati. Shopkeeper of Vaulhall ("h Ch pur er hold** of ijQunr lacanaa Mo an M graiuad u. Cocil Small in 1 m ill laouae. %  11 1 aaard ntd alunCle %  hoi> with ahed atiarhad al Vauanal: Ch wokin DIM. B" lor parmaa-io uae tha aaad laranae al Bu.b .--i la-'iaM praaai.ee D.ted thi. ftth day nf June 1*91 T1 W BUDDAW i:-o. Poll.MaaaatraU. DaaaraTl V C. TUOBBT for Sylvan William. A p pllcaaal. N I! Thia ..pplu-atio-. Will he conloered at the l.aren.mg Court la Ba reld oa lath da* at June IBfit m .-claak a m al Pain* Courla Dial C. W BUDDEh E-q Police Maglatrala. IHrlrk-t %  H rosr iv 1 oi M> LOST PHOToaRAPH-iit Cnp Th* copy riiri the inncriptioii lro.11 Frank O.l-y I May bai Sealv rindei plaaae ci.mluiucala with O R t/0 Advoc-t. B ft M —In. 1-itST -one U T C 2 liiNrl Coforlhlomliig Mldrnnim.r meet Aerie. A.\ (ana Flitder return to MacDo-iald Botinu'. Dunhtw I-.ne BOH-ln GOVEIMUNT NOTKT. ( I I.I ill: \ 1 n.\ OF TIIL HIRTH DAY OF HIS MAJESTY THE KING A ( rrrrnanlal Pararir will tx> hvltl on the GaniNon Savannali at i.m. on Tnursday. ihd 7lh of AM in honour of the birlhdnv of His -Maj.-slv the King. DcUchPpBjnbJ <>l ihr BarbadtR. Ri the Barbados policr Force and tha CatJel Corpa will takr purl, and the salute will Of taken by Ills Excellency theGovernor. 3.6.S1—2u REAL ESTATE Bl'NOALOW—O aw al Untton %  hull 1 of coral ati i* garage. Lavatory BR Term. Apply to Maganne I „nr IBMI will offer for B.1* b. Public Camp-Iillon al ,„. offtc*. Victaria l P"AU. THAT t. F-RTALN piece ..r pare*) of land 13 A/1 -rche* In PITTS VILLAGE on Ih* .1. r JAaOSS will) the double ronfed >uw and uaual oul^rTle*. ihar* 11 -O a well tilted .hop altar had Po, apectinn apply lo M.< Coliyraare on e prrnuaaa Condition, of tail* freer. H ARC1IER M.KF-N7IE !' *• %  3 B ftl-4n ClOi Ti.n.dad aitd llo,.|. The above will be ,1 offlca al 1 p m th. Iffftl t*.RR;MCT"N ROSE COTTAaE Barbareea Rd Bt In-hiiel Modern Atone wall Bungalow landing on 1 road. 3 prrchea ol land ill modem convetiMticc.. including ga. yard Inapr. iim any day 'ram aMed Mil 1 .1,1.. ol open Verandah .ana. 3 bedroom*. BB •.am an ft. of land n his right. Made by the Governor-in-Exertl* Committee Ih.s thirty-first m iv of May. one thousand ninelS, indred and fifty By Command. j C KING. Clerk. Executive Committee. 3.6 51— 2n Road over I4A0B an. ft good aired hoirie and %  n Wat*r well _lre.-Ji i D'Arrv A Votl. MM. iTi>VES—To puichaae any Oaa Blov In good order Urtng than, la .'out Oa. t\. 11. I IH 4 ATH:V\I GIRLS' FOINDATION S< IKMH %  MKMti i \ i % %  !-. i iict-r rait There will b* an examlnaUon vuulu-atiuna mug ba aaada on a Forw I .i.Lie at the Aehool nnd imi.l he "omoanted by a Birth. Bapitamal Car "rate and a teallmonlal ol flood CenduC %  %  oamg dale lo. receiving ., %  ii a* rrtday. and June. • -•itdklatea are aakrd to be punctua' '' Parent. Guardian, are ieo.ui.uM to i*P th* School prenuaea bv IMi pa %  he dale of aaamiaaltori aa acntn adaMaB laivnol be provided I l i. i in n n i.i.i• Ol NRArWN IMRiml VAt'AWT aCBrOI-ABaHK' • la a vacant PDundaUon Sc trnaatla at the Chllal C><\ Foundaninn School Applar b* children of Parentle'idlm al ft I Will be !-eld al HiSchool on Fiul., am bv iha Hea'nrm. of annliratlon which ran h. allied from the Sacretarv W .1 t.obua, lllltua. Bay Street. S. I net muat Be rvlurnad to Ihr ftaere itot later than 4pm on FrldiI June. IBftl. toaether wllh AlaanaJ r*rtillcat* w H \-.rn.Jtu %  Secretary to Oov Bodv l.i Church Oirli' Poimdallon Vhuol 3 B SI if Tha public are h %  %  Mite credit to mv "tec Pambllni aa raapunatble In. hn I acting any abt i wiitlri ""' ""tit to iu-,(.UBITRUIl • VONA MAPAit'l I IBM IWtaaWM a. %  a uat hold noall it-.pon.iii.. do >. "*ene Besa rtaja| • ui* in my mm in.laa* bt .. ,M,II. .lei •lined hi BM *M WAI.I>CF CiMBHON hlABSIIAI I Pogri. u....i %  t \i. i .. • II *. Ti* public a.e hech. warned aaaAn* ivoa .erdit to u.> wife STELLA UAH .ETT inee Holder, aa | do OI hoi, -tail raapoualble lo. hrr or -rivone .1" traetang any debt or drbU U> ui\ aleaa b> wmten order Matted b, mr P.PBBABNl n Villa Road. Hettlon* Hill U ftn Sl NOTrCF ikl • FOI'MBATION KCaaTOOl BAKTIft AN ABBIalAN'T MlatRFBH An AeMaUrd Meatre— lo t*aci. Qanaral laywer and Middle School* n Iftlh September. IBil meaaful apptk-.ut will be e.pr. led ...i.t wiih Gam*, and Phyakral Drill pplaraUon. moat be (orwanfted to thdmlitreaa It Turrday, 3rd JulIP.lt W II ANTROBUB. Sec.elary. Oov Body, .at Church Gi.li' Foundatiatn ftchool s a II—*.. (iOYUiVMENT NOTKES FREE i 1 I iln\ NCHOLAKSHII' Applications (or one frtM i ...i scholarship tenable al the iBnpajrafJ College of Tropical Agiicullure 111 be received by the DtrasrUI T Agriculture up lo the Bth nf June. 1951. Candidates should be not les* than 17 years of age on the l-t ol Septembei. |51. and have ibtainad a Cairibrid£p Schoo. CertitlcBte or iLs equivalent with it fii.ilv. some knowletlne of sclfafice. ;i. This schoUiiship entilli Mi holder to frse tuition Bt the Collegr. hut all other fees must be met AtiBM.au is drawn lo thv fact that aa front Oetober. 1951 reaidence m the Milner Hostel .i College U COaaapllaPOry. L'T '. 51—3n AI.EXANIIRA aH'HOOL > %  • in v-i I EXAMINATION ••.\mnATBiV ill candidate, who if" tear on l-t March IBM Ipv, Tlh for VOUNGFB' Mo nupllcanli who wern lit March IBBI. will hi'areeila and guardlni aauatttera or ward* .....no., and have not %  iDiirataon forma Actliur lira-,i i-*.iblr Th-u> lorwtt i*l later tt. .n Meoda at ba accompanied hI from Ihe Ktead AUCTION ApplkcaUQDft are invited for the vacant post of Labour Commissioner. St. Vincent. The post is pensionable and irries a salary in the scale $2,400 x $120— $2,880 per .iiinun. h Transport Allowance of $514 %  annum and Cost of Livmu Allowance of $253.80 per annum it auch rate as may from time to time be prescribed. Quarttrnie nut provided. The appointment will be on probation for two yean, in the first instance. In other respects it will be subject to Colonial Regulations and local General Orders. Free first class passages will be provided on first appointment for the officer and family not exceeding live (icrsonft in all. The officer selected will be required to ensuEe the proper administration of all laws relating to labour matters, to submit recommendations regarding the conditions of employment if labourers, to deal with all rjiaputftl between labourers and employ":a and to perform any other duties that may be allotted to him fro-) time lo lifiuThe successful candidate will he required to pass a medical examination. He will be subject to taxation in accordance with local legislation. Applications should be addressed to the Administrate t s. %  i to reach him not laler than 30th June. 1951. Certified copie* of testimonials •diowlrt he iiibmitted. 2H'51—4n. l>-KI> l-Ulllll I \ll 1.1. Moin. O.ford Nov tail M 001 .ml*. in* owner. Filled Pv* hart. %  Shown-.u, ondition and in roc* I ten I mechanical rder For tilt by Amtion at Mitueai • v'a Garage on Fridav Mh June at S i m. John M Bladoei. Aiatlionrer 5 S SI -In At'CTION SAJ.B O* BOAT On WedlH>lav next Bth J.ra ttfll at p.m. I will *HI bv public auction at '.rowne'. Beach. Bay Street. Oppoalt? (ainagale On* flahing boat railed ..it. ft i -par., boom. gaff. iaa MuM be wild Auctioneer. 1 n i A Boarded and Shingled ho uae at Caw near lo Church M II > '. i.edroot. kitchen, cloaet To he "oval bv and ol Jun* a-l* .1 J i l I... BO. inat Trrn.. oak n Artctirn MeKRNKir UNDER THE" IVORY HAMMER >•. FOR SALE r JAKEB, arer 1 Roam %  and M.. %  WTI HAL ynu can do II better hy CVS UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER On Tl'EADAV DJUl Dl order nf Mr* C T Kat we will rail her Furniture al H.i MB I Whitehall. II ..Un.i which filoing Table Uprklhi CUairw. Sideboard with glaaa Door* Flat Top Drak. Mnrria Lhalr* wllh Cane Seat* A tk* all in n.rrh Beige.Setter. I m Chain A Rite.-, Dtnt -r fMBrll Ornamerl Table* A Plant Stand, all in Mahagany Chippendale Arm Chain *• Wa-4not Invalid Ornament TaUhr *r* grata and Verandah Chair*: Glaaa War* Dinner and Tea See vice*. Platad war* I'-ktall Set Brae* Jaidirlere A VaMi Oil l-a.npa. Remington Type gar Pine Redetaad wBb V.mo "-i-ii... and I-. Slaop V it:..— ,' I rw. Ilreaving TableA) Preaa rniiiMitad Table* all paiuled whit* Simmor. Wad -teaata. Bli. pBraBBd I MaiuMjant n*d*lead mid Style. A Ch-.t al Drawer*. Kitrhen Cabinet. Larder. Kitehen Talav ;i(... Nn limn U'lv provided 3 Appoinlments are subjeel to Colonial KeRulatit.i.s !-.,; Miders in force and to tasatinii al loi.il rail' 4 Cost of paaaages for appointee and family (up lo a maximum of ^i Will l-i paul in lirsi instance .urn BR COBSOat contlaaal unless perspB apiaiiuted lelmgiiisiii v BppoaBtnvpnl before I'H|,II.II.,II ol i ..MH i. iii which Cftpe return passages will not lie M.11.1 5 Apph. %  utioii'. -hMiilii rumtah (oil detail* of quaUfli BUOTU ind i<|iiiiKi"' .ii iumpaiiied by at least two testiinonials anil %  Cttrllthat.' of nit.1it.il HtLCa* iilafl should he addressed to reach Ihe Administrator, St Luna, not laler than tarli June. 1951 rt (t 51 3r FRENCH LINE tie ORB TraaaaUantioUe 1AJLDCQ TO I M.i U0J & FRANCE T : lime 10th IMI Mai bniqua it Cuadelwupe CARIBBEAN CRUSE COLOMBIE May 30th. 1931 TnnidaC, La Guaira. Curacao. C:'itagcna and JaA' crBtinir Faaaenier* Cano and Mall B.M.J0NES4C..lld. AGENTS l'tlOM IH ..ill HARRISON LINE OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KJN0D0M MR Leaves 19th Maj 9th June ifth .luiu HlhJi.t. I M liuie Mid June Early June M.u June HOMEWARD FOE TR1 nilTTED IIHGDOM Venaei Foe ('lames la BartafkM SS "1 i\'c.cisr SS TRIBF^SMAN" S S "STRATEGIST' S S FACTOR' s s. TRADCR lAindon : %  Liver pi-'I Caml| I I ivi'u-i' I • \STRONOMEM HERDSMAN" lordmi Llveritool NU Mi. 3lt May For ftirtlirji iafonnation apply If • • DA COSTA & CO.. LTEX—Afentft Canadian National Steamships Montreal i AN niAI-LENtlER SB M' I ADY HOIINEY .. ft JtltIADV NELBOK ..SB Jun* I ADY RODNRT ..SB July II Juna • July 4 Aug 10 Juna Ft Juna 14 July IftJuly 13 Aug. 14 Atlf. suBTBBorMB I ADY RBLBON I AliY HH>hEY IJ.I1Y KEiaoN IADY RODNEY GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., ,;;•--.v.*.'.'.'.v.-.-,.'. r.-.v/ LTD. — Agent*. PASSAGES TO Contact Antilles Produrta. limited, laili'ig to Europe foiiniKliUy. 'I tie Dublin, Lotadon, or Rotterdam, rrxlucllon fin .lii.dnn. 30'FOR OVERLOADING Joseph Franc... a tonihxtoi Of. TrBnta Villagr. Si Jim", w.r ordrrt'd by a Watrtct "A" police M-wlsIiiite to pay a AM 0a • %  and I costs u btpMI in 14 dm or in default one nianll, onnient lor overloudinR I In t>o> T-I7I on April 14, CALLING ALL CRICKETERS We run supply you uilli your retiliirrinei t.flVLII.Vtll.Vr Mil II I Attention u drawn to the Control ment) Order. 1951, No 13 which AI Gazette of Thursday, 7th June. 1951 2 Under thia Order the maximum f.i ices of "MUk—Evaporated" are as folio 4 Prices (Defence) (AmendinpuUi^hed in Ihe OfrVial rholaaale tin; tetail *-lluiv: ARTICLE MII.K Kv -(-.!..' % %  i 5th June. 1951 WHOLESALE PRICE (not more than) $12 69 par ease ol 4.8 X \*'i or tins RETAIL PHICK (not more than) 29e |r I'ARItAHOal Th* u nd*ilal n I toned properly w Public Buii.iingi Bndaalown hatwai *-te grafted and If .-.i then aold J th* mm* place and during: the %  !* CHANCERY SALE b* wl up far aake at he Regiitraii.i OBhrl I anld aartt UMBBaYT llUTCHtNHriN MAVIjr, Tturlee V iJKVtS'lA laBjB/1 ''MliPTPTV All that catrtain parrel of land .for mar It part of Oooalin llam r4tii.i1* in .he pariah of Sao • M..I..H .tnd Uland nboveiaid .-• %  %  admaaauran ant two acre* thre* rood* ten (.id .aaa hall t—abutting on landa of Alexander Oibao'i on the Weethurv CeS I n place called Frolic and on a prlvatp roadway or howavar ert* the *an>* i -h-ilthtg tTPBET PRaTE f J.'-au B 0 DATK Or SALE 13nd Juna. IMI II WMl'AMS BBS) -Bat Beg.taiai-ii-Chan.et. BATS, BALLS PADS. •COM BOOKS RATTIM. (ll.OVr.S PADS WIC KIIT KICrPINfi (ILOVKS STK KS ALL KKASONAKIA' PRICBD Pny tit a visit TO-DAY and make your Seleciionv • Barbados Hardware Co.. Ltd. THI HOUSE FOB BJUPBAINS) No. 16, SWAN STRKKT — Phone 2ltr9. 44iMi or 3.'34 TO-DAY 'S im FIASI PI.ASTK COCK-TAIL SHAKERS ,,i II .li.n I Bplll r iiill.i itbn LABVI III nn: I, C.I.OS. I II I MIX la 3 aw. JOHNSON. -I ill.iM 1:1 I. OM.VV MO TO SELL To Bell PBOPBBTY CECIL JIHMurr I)ver Phaanii pharn Broad Siraat PI'in. OIIIIMtl SOUVENIRS, ( I RH>S. JEWELS New Ship-a"il Bpen'd THAM'S JEST MECEiVED ... CELLUUR Ati woot BLANKETS An Oil. wllhaut nillnm I, NOT • %  .abrlnnl rar. .oa BEST amCLTs I.I.MM OIL CENTRAL KOl-.NDRY ... -i.rvi. .ulUn — LTD.. Trafli




PAGE 1

$&rJrato. ESTABLISHED 18H5 WEDNESDA' JUNE i I'RICE KIVE CKNTS U.N. MAKE SMALL GAINS IN KOREA Bad Weather Hampers Allies SIESTA Spain Will Resist Reds S.'-ANISH AMBASSADOR TOKYO, June 5. ALLIED foot soldiers, caked with mud and advancing through a thick mist, made pain fully small gains today along the Central Korean front. Attacking the Communist redoubt in the Chorwon Kumhwa area, they found themselves up against well deployed artillery and high velocity weapons. All alontf the front AllieT j;ains weic very limited many places the front renr mid static An KiKhth Army btil tag Reef guid: "What was previously j ntssmen'i Orgaiu-..: delaying action of Communists tutt now definitely become !£ dor J V Dv L ^ "'" la£r^s*tW< I Spain if necessary li prepared .1 Communist aggressor, DETROIT. June 3 The Spanish Ambu the Un.tetl : speech here today lor military alliance and . aid from the United Situ, He made oeorturea toward cooperation with Pact Fbrcei muntots. In a speech to a EMrori tlus:.'-'II.I.I defensive action". Recent bad weather has hampered Allied force* and Riven Communists a respite, enahl)n<> ihem lo bring up reserves of fresh troops and place their guns fur effective defence. United Notions troops trying to push forward into the Chonron area fought yesterday's heavasil buttle, encountering nu i %  ustance from Communists, using 73 millimetre high velocity wespoi Two of the Communist-i. n attacks yesterday were in t l u> urej. An Eighth Army ODD vaid today that the United Nntion attack WJS continuing agalnS stubborn Communist delaying action and reported two battalion* of Communist counter atlaca o.i Allied positions acros.the H.intar. Rivrr One hundred Communists wenkilled in this attack before it wat thrown back, according to reports One hundred mure wen cesiful In their attack north of Yongdong but Allied advance • u. this region were *lo* and OOStly. There was little contnc' Hwnchon and the HwaehOO ,,-.., %  voir area Troops in the Kangsong area now occupying entrenched positions reported that Infiltrators who had caused the lines to be pulled back 48 hours ago, have been wiped out ,md positions have been restored. Fighting in the western w-ctor was negligible being mainly confined tomorUr duets and minor patrolling.Renter. *nd %  half million on the previous I f*"*Thcr m,,v ,K PWPhologltwelve months. ' al reasons.' The market posit u>i at the' Spain's Co-operation moment Is extremely satisfactory The Spanish Ambassador had with prioai lecently reaching a %  cold words also for certain GOVpeak not attained in the worliip emments which "have maiket line* 1947. thev view Spain's CO-Of* But. adds Czarnikows. It is with reserve.'' Spain, ha -.aid. "ii difficult 1 i form any useful idea' not going lo look (or t r ea ti es wit* to the trend ef the market (them so long as such durhw the balance of this year, j ore held e present light supply posi-J (The principal oppon. lion biought about by Cuban I Spain „, „, Atlantic Pact membai Spain Lifts Ban On U.S. World Sugar Increased For '50-'51 iFron> O.ir <">wii Con ••(-> %  ifnt LONDON. June 5. Thy latest estimate of world %  ugar production for 1950-61 given by Ciamikowk in their current I .ii'.-i Tbi U willing to co-operate in common tusks side hy side with peoples who are ready lo build a military organisation to resist aggression." %  rill OOt I % %  %  American soldiers" said I he Ambassador who seemed : %  > ilud. i ( Wetern Europe foi wanting [ 'he United States lo .mi in Itai dafanca. "Some may be aurprfa Lc Queric. said, "lo bet a cnti-l ncnt like Europe vrl 30o.uoo.ooo inha is nearlv 35.000.000 tons j lnc ,ro curtain a.kmg for Aineilan Increase of over three ian '"* %  RuI "• "** ' *' THE TRASH HOT'sr Queen'. Park, called %o because of it* thatched roof, 1* airy. It antli ->n to drop. Th*s two man 1 taking an afternoon r*t Tho %  flaft) la basj en the H u*rd wal, about .i foot srlls. The oilier. Ill "I'ir.(omfortabk poution. li iytag in '!ir ii-,n of the fountain prt•ntad <• Qiieru'H Paik by Lady Cartel (gt-i-y on page Si. SHAH SEES BOARD OF MANAGEMENT U.S. Not Taking \ Rigid Stanrf -DULLES J.Jin Fi %  : LONDON. June U : Dulled, President special represent alive. on a Japanese peace %  Widen" the suggi haatofl showing no signs ot arc Odet) : > se I. it appears to be Urely a selle. s' market. But while certain buyers may pay full prices for urgently required supplies, there is at the moment no indication of undue nervousness amongst prospective buyers a whole. Czarnikowg expresses the belief that in any case Cuban prodi isible of the wisdot avoiding; an exaggerated rtae In price and meeting the current demand* as far as possible wfthlion thai the United Stal anu taking a rigid stand on the inclusion of the Nationalist Chinese Government among signatories tf the Fa i I I pi i treaty. BpaakJngj at his first press con< %  • the iH'giNning of hlg London talks yesterday with the British Govefnmani Dulles said WASHINGTON, June 5. Spam has lifted the ban on U.S. newspaper correspondents after two protesta from America, the! United States State Department has 'announced. A message from Madrid said the credential* of Sam Pope Brewer correspondent of the New York Times had been extended for six months No other details were given. Brewer was told on April 17 that his credentials had been cancelled because the Spanish Government objected to the "general tone" of his coverage of news from Madrid. The St ile Department twice protested against the ban. On April 25. it was announced thai Spain In a nole to the State Department had refused lo reconsider its decision. — Reufer Allies Discuss Korea Situation WASHINGTON. June 5 Representatives of 18 countries with Iroops fighting in Korea met at the State Department here today Bui they did not discuss what steps if any should be taken to end the war by negotiations it was authoritatively reported. The discussion here of what negotiation machinery should or could be set up is still apparently confined to private British United States talks which are exploring preliminary ide. v It is known that Britain has suggested that Ih..present i* an opportune momrni to make a new cease fire offer to Chinese Communists by means of a public declaration, a direct approach by Unified Command or a combination of the two. The meeting of Allies fighting in Korea was one of regular briefing sessions held with Dean Rusk. Assistant Secretary of State for Far Eastern affairs. —R mlcr linn ii Ratifies Schuman Plan BONN. June 5. Chancellor Konrad Adenauer'* Cabinet approved the draft of the Government bill ratKyln ttu Schuman Plan for [>ooJin_ and steel resource-of six West Europenn nations. AdW is also the Bonn Goyai ninanl Foreign Minister signed me nation pact in Pans on April The pact must be ratified by the Parliaments concerned before h-cominH — B.f P. French Open Big Offensive '1ANOI. June S. Strung Fre-.ich Union forces supported by planes and gunboats to-day opened iru.i lirst big counter offensive against Vietmmh rebels who have been attacking in Tonkin l>etla. Northern Indo-China. Victmir.h forces launrhed their Hack eight day* ago on the 25 nlle front along the line ot ih> Day Rivet* between I'hnly ,\n<\ Phatdlcm in an attempt to wiest the rich rice harvest fn.m the French and Vietnamc TM French Army said to-day that they believed the first phase of the battle was now over. —Keuter. Britain, France and Italy he hoped that on tin: nth 'li'nr mds of IA\ the .. other where strong Socich-i Parott IN mattarj %  solution would be s.iUeil opposed ... Spun"; touched which took into account Falangist regime.) ,,. ipinioni of interested< in De I-guerica Indicated howpowers. Icheei ever Mat Spain might be able lo Ihillr. said he did not expect doiiers, given fttf %  ufODaTa oldest with the United Slates and poriuto obtain a Japt •• treaty would un a state vlait to the COUntr, ee icsult in a peace conference In the; that gave hun shwller during the ense of the word. .German occupation of Norway hoiMNi thit conmiltalionsl Tn sevenlv eight year old king % %  '" Ibv^aualy aoioyad tha v-*m*. 11.. virtually] broke traditions for a stale visit TEHERAN, June 5 "pHK SHAH OF PERSIA to da> ive iptclaJ audlance to the three-man Persian "Board ol Maiugvmnit'' which 1. to lake ox-er the Anglo-Iranian oil InaUHatlong The Board due to leave here either tomorrow or Thursday for the southern oilflejdi hta rtated thai the take ov will he completed in one month %%  itj Pi '!" %  M nattei FatamL "ie of th <;<>> • i i In Ipa polle) mal • %  • % %  i %  ant %  'inmornina' aiatU* i i inkudtence %  atfiaa doubti which have been tapragead her* M.ICIII,. UM Anato-lrenlan deotoloi Mgotlatori hen rm talks would cause postponement nf lluIloard'i oepnrlure that the Hoard WOUld leave toniorrow for thr %  OUtbern oiirields ai planned. "Il is an irrevocahli !u laid Hut some offlcial politic..; s .111 is Uwughl today thai th Hoard might not leave on schcdiile Hi. Mossadet) might %  to a/all fln the arrival of the Companv's representative' don, -Rraler. Queen Welcomes King Of Norwa* 1-ONlJON. June 5 Quaen Elizabeth heart il. url runied King llaakon of Norway when he stepped ashore in London today from the Ilntish Hoyal bngc which had brought lum up I %  liiwi Thamea from the Norwegmn RoyaJ yaehl Norge. "How good it is to aee von ansin" were the srordl with which the Queen fTVetcd the ItAtlantic Pact defen.i plans. Both countries are Pact members. But he appeared to indicate that the ftpaniah Army which America Initiated would remain under fl* awn „ B n would result indf tidenl eommand. —Rente i" anpleto draft Us dressed in naval Uniform, he Asked whether Japan would be-aiUxi up the River Tha Unrest Skewing In South Africa CAPETOWN. June S. Dr Y. M. Dad.-, pre the South African Indian Congress sold to-day that oon Buro* peans in SouUi Afm-a are cado said. —Renter. REPRIEVED SINGAPORE. June 5 An 18 year aid girl guerilla who swallowed "vilal evidence" when captured m Pahang last December and wa> entenced to death was reprieved today. She will be held under emergency regulations. Truman Wants Close Cooperation From Americas WASHINGTON. .1 President Truman :id today thai American Republii cooperate closely to make the western hcmisphcn ample lo all the world (or justice, progress ;md h*p| their peoples'*. Truman made the statement In well the new Ambassador of Colombia, Dr. Clpclano Reetrlpo Jaramilio at the White House. I ONDON June 5. I rjeo n vi. leavi Uw %  mi aoorfl) m to ii reali eom%  I %  %  ,.!.. who sow him again to-da] The King still has catarrhal inflammation of the hull following %  bou*. Of inI1i;i-: A Bucking lam Palace bulletin li HI-. i to-dj % Indleatlna that his condition lematned un-! |J changed. King llaakon of Norway ght U) draw up their own Constitution. From 301,957 votes cast yeater,.iv :t3,714 voted in favour of the Constitution and 118.243 voted against. The majority aiM voted lo coniui K Uv pre* }""> "' IV "Bcial iriati wlu ecnnomii i ' with the % %  hhn at^BueUpsharn Palace |tonigrit but King Oaorea wU uk> The referendum passed off;??.?"." m .. |,, l l without incident. The nc ConsUtutloa wool Two Face Court On Charge Of Gobi Smuggling BOMBAY, Jung I Indian Police mler.cptc. cablet b et wee n %  form... Obllaai mi a handaorni FICIHII noblemaa to coUact eel drnco tm gold amugjiltne a polioi iilrl the Court at theii rial lo-dajr. Manuel Carreton, Carm ar lj Chilean Minister lo Turkey wai befo • the Magi itrata of Boinba} wiih Ihe Marqui* (Ju> do la Paa ad with attempting lo smuggle in gold wortl I.S0O.000 l q % %  %  Bu aoUea %  peetoi said tha the |-ilici' hail l'-n inti ii;iiiiu ablai aaehaiMatd bafwaan than nut another man he named a Count da Lorlol, %  8wl s national 'UM. uupacioi llaead thai police had found, evidence m IsM Marquby rOOtn In Taj Mahal lr Bombay which diacloaod compile] Mi Oarreton in imuaaiini %  i to flu mtrj be uilna hi ; nected with the i pplace the United Slates Congresakwal Act under which [ Puerto Kico II now governed, bin would not affect the islandV Hiatus a* a territorial possession Uic rt.iti-1 St .-c Renter. 1 I Inprivilege. and the Marquis ih are arreslei have bean et 'bail since then Another accuser .1 • K'liler -Keii'rr POCKET CARTOON by OSBfTUT LA.N'CASTER ^jypOft^' *-Maa* n. m..i a lif, Prendrrmtf—J'il ec lau're drumm.-ff out ot tht Hni.il HarileMlfural NJ. % %  %  for thlif Seven Sentenced TOKYO. Juno 5. Seven former nuns < %  ( tl Heart orpli mage and hospital in Nanking ntersged to improonment or depoi I altreotment of Chine-• id last ni aid "The afhok building vent up" • pt Ihe plant f'lllo'.Mii'j the exph was no la to casualti' but I officer Mid it vai bellei bad left the bul K'uter. \sks ExIi'Uhion Of Slay Of Execution WA8HU1GT0N, J.. M Magee defending aavM i etimlnalg today applied to the United Slate* Supreme Court tu extend Ihe stay %  if exeiulio., or, have been under Ml death for two years. Ti.c ChVa of the SLpreim Court said that as ihe Court hid adjourned until the autumn term hi did not ret know, whai proce K'utet B.G. GUTS $621,000 MARSHALL AID LOM ON. Jura terrtto %  I nomu Co-opor.i'ior, AdminKurds %  %  iiHI acres for rice I teJop im production Guian i. Trimian NunU's 3 COURT WASHINGTON, June B. I nt Truman hiiv | • I' |ltl members of the %  Hnnar* of Aruitralioii • %  tl i Kafl • i Biddle Idwln Dewltt IJ %  Hyde —Rruter CZECH RED PARTY LEADERS RESIGN PRAGUE. June S .11 hnlf the regiemal 1 I'hoslovak Cornrl v ti.ivibeen .replacec' a* the result of Ihe annual pait> fi rera %  i hi Id ret antly Rude Prave central organ of the party disclosed today. Reporting of, i oafana %  I %  in 14 of It) region, into which the country is divided Rode Pravo % %  Id ttie new chairman had been chosen m 11 regions.—Reuter Start Building East Coast Road HAYNES TELLS HOUSE MR. J. A. HAYNES (E), Junior Member for St. Andrew, wants the East Coast Road project started. An address introduced by him was unanimously passed in the House of Assembly yesterday asking the Governor to do the road from Bellepiaine to the public road to Cattlewash, St. Jor.eph, particu larly, as at present owing to the destruction of the bridge at Lakes by heavy rains, the villages at Lakes, Corbins and other hinds are completely cut off from the road comnvinication. Mi Hayneei ltd UaM tttl n ittei had been han.-inc ilro lot l! had met v "i. iliona, hut it Incesseelvable thai %  .; n an import^ni matter should (ten turned down. In I9S3. Ihe I ppolnted a Comnuiiee to cOQSid' nbnhtjnn of ihe Barba i -••I' it arai deeMad that tiw i.oulel be abolished and -.hat that aeeUon of ihe raUwaj %  hOUld be convcraed loto Owing to the fact ih^t the r Uon frorn Helleplaine to Carth> -er\*ed hy the railway 'i .done Oil Industry Qmlfonged HAOUB; June a The large knmui vvhich cannoi tie reei i : rodlM Uon meihods pre>>e'nt> a great challenge to oil i the Inline H fpart j said ben today. l, V V M .of the Standard Oil DevelOMMnt Uompany told the world p,lleuin congiess „| „(„, nent COUnell lie >..,. tod . h.i-imiin that irsearch had brougnl "hiige aavtrifli in Invest•quired to deeatoa mi lieMH mid ., I.,,,, iel.liti.mal re eovar i" I Un. research had led percent .iddilinn.il , %  !< Miuphiec laid Of 1.673.000 million barrela of oil estimate.) to Inin dl Bel n ina United state* sbo "' "aiUlea 3>> perosru bad rend the expert continued <>t Hie ii-maining UI7.Ilg] inilress, about H2.000 million .-ere Misceptihle to modem ir•overv meth.-l if only 8d per ent of this could be drawn off eserves WOUld Inincieased by >boui 65.000 million barrels. — Beater. Bridlie He.I., veil U.S. Will Firsl COIIHUU Wilh U.N. WASHINGTON. June %  > united Slates Secretary of State IJean Ache-on lold tl,, ommilte.. impiMing Into ihe dll na al >.i 'MII.,.; M i ( Arihui ii.ii the united gtauc arauld conall with olhtr United Natta befO i e steking an rmlslice in Korea An heaoi told ihi t icsxunlUoei mill the bombing of Communlsl oases In Manchuria a/Oul I KM kely In cause a world w;u than 'ould the invasion of the CrdlMBW talnland bj C) m Natloi t'lll.-. flMIII KollllO'.,! Asked idwut the poaalbllity of the veto lace> m* hiidgr. iH-nuse trtere were two riven meeting where the existing At present, half of •he bridge wai> there and tare if the %  prsfOaCn had lieen %  hod *-av thai the brftdce ibould '"' replaced below ihe obi iillway bridge as the existing hutments would MWlc %  W Scotland Rhrei and *• existing '•oTbiti'and lakei Hood would U %  *Ua| it thr i. 'i road t On rage 3 THE -'ADVOCATE" oay. for NF.WS DIAL 3113 Day or Night "Pirates" ANTWERP. June Turn driven who began strike 00 Sunday foi a five percent wage rise today called police to aid them inihelr war against "pirates" who were running taxis without passing the required %  in'.tag and medsn] tests. i | motor patrols took to police stations. —Keuter. -' %  i spending a quiet •-d to-day. %  nd 1 rapon Kingdom to assist economic del THE POOR, HUNGRY ARE RIPE FOR COMMUMSM MEXICO CTY. June 5. ThoU 1|( International Federation of Agricultural Producers' Conscience warned that pool gfod v peoples ol the world ore ripe "lor false promises and the glittetirjf lure ul (.'nmmiiiusm Dsteamee for • man Uini. at a pohry raeetin| Id dependupon Increased production %  i legate said: "Food and other primecommodii. essential to t'ulld up strength orld agl detain Had Quiet Nifht LAND June |. rltirally 111 on the inland torUf* Yeu —Krulei j,-. Keuter ifiu-i.ttic aggression "—Kealer NOTICE Will all dealers and the general public please note that the price of Barbados Botlling Co.. Ltd. B.B.C. SODA is 4* |Mr tmtitf and not 6? per bottle as published in error by this paper on Tuesday, June 5th.. 1951.



PAGE 1

PAGE I OCR BARBADOS ADVOCATE Ml DNE9DAY, JIVE , 1951 BSSSS^AfflfiS 6 Kew Research Into Tropieal Anaemia Miw oj UM Adroeata Bros* ti. %  rUMow* Wednesday. .In LAMB IOWS IT musl now be apparent to everyone interested in the agricultural progress of land thai there is need for greater credit facilities to enable the small land holder to undertake a more efficient cultivation. That such efficiency is imperative can be gauged from the fact that thousands of dollars' worth of vegetables and fruit are imported into this island annually. At present there is an emphasis on agricultural development in the Caribbean and it would be futile to let Barbados lag behind her neighbours In this respect and then to ask for a premier place in the economy of the area. From the time of the first West Indian Conference in 1944 the view was expressed thai these colonies should endeavour to attain greater self lobVtency. At recent the need for agricultural development in the area has again been stressed. It is f.irlun.ite fur b.irbados that up to this time there has Ixm ;i sines of good ropi which have built up our agricultural economy. It is now mooaury to stabilise that economy and no better method could be found than to extend the present credit facilities which would make available funds and services not now within the easy reach of the peasant class. The Peasants' Loan Bank, founded with a capital of ten thousand pounds has rendered valuable service during the last few years, but with the increasing needs for agricultural development there must be a corresponding need for credit facilities if there la to be a maximum production It is laid down thai owners of land who hold papers proving title can be accommodated with loans; but for those who rent land or who are in possession of lands even with controversial titles are not entitled It ought to be possible for people who rent land for agricultural purposes and who in the opinion of the Manager of the Bank or a Peasant Agricultural Inspector are deserving of help, to get loans from the Bank. This would mean a liberalising of the policy of the Bank. But if this suggestion does not meet with jaaneraJ approval, it might be that the funds used under the Labour Welfare Fund could be utilised for this purpose. There is precedent tor such action. The labour Welfare Fund is now bei.'ig used to facilitate the repair or reconstruction of houses owned by people engaged in the sugar Industry. It might be of greater advantage to lend a man one hundred dollars to cultivate his own land or land which he rents than to rebuild his house. He might be able to get returns from the one which would never be possible from the other. And so the need for credit facilities becomes mor" and more apparent as the agricultural position is examined. I'osi llei{istfralion NOW that the registration ol potential voters has been completed by the Assistant Registering Officers the time allotted to the Registering Officers of the Parishes for compiling the lists is two months. It has not been made public whether any provision has been made for any extra clerical assistance for them and who is to foot the bill in case any such expense is incurred. It is impossible for the Registering Officers to complete with any degree of accuracy, the lists <.f persons which took the Assistants two months to prepare. Elections are due in November and there should be no hitch. It would be well for the Government to provide extra clerical l lance for the Registering Offlcera so that there will be no difficulty when the asecttoni are due t< !•' held later m the yea i OIH III AIM US SAY V.N.O. Ami S. A/rim *hoac LONDON. new buildings, with finely t,> carry on the tradition founded Arising out of observations ui equipped laboratories. ar P likely by the late Sir Patrick Mansou. West Africa recently, research to become a focal point of the; "ih> lather %  troakal medicine." worker* attached to the London greatest value for all workers In the man who with Sir Ronald Hospital for Tropical Diseases tropical diseases The Hospital Ross established, that malaria ar e likely to pursue u> **** nrmr now offer* scope for a wider inwas transmitted by mosquito. fulure important research in lerrhange of doctors, students One T (he inree physicians to other parts of Africa, and possibly and nurse* with hospitals and the Hospital is Australian-born the West Indies, into the problem schools abroad. s*srtuzTL£rs. t -r gatsueg Whue all concerned with this torjly in London aa against serious handicap to progress research on the spot in tropicnl throughout tropical territories are areas. Professor Murgatroyd agreed that the real solution Hen pointed out that th. in higher standards of living, now come when medical men are hopeful that quarters for llnei of research now being central headworkers of all terfollowed may lead to notable improvement*. Work in this connection now going on at the London Hospital was stimulated following a visit t the new West African University College of Ibadan. Nigeria, of Dr. Woodruff, the consultant t 'nysiclan on the Hospital staff. \ chief. Professor Murgatroyd. in an Interview recently, told me that Dr. Woodroff had observed particularly that pregnant African women suffered severe .in.iemi.i-; and did not respond tO ordinary treaUnents such a liver or iron. He brought back to London a number of blood specimens. Professor Murgatroyd said tha; th observations In West Af rici linked up with experimental work already engaged in at the Hospital but u would be necessary to carry out observations again In Africa—not necessarily West Africa and one of the> Mafl might go to the West Indies. Professor Murgatroyd himself is directing research into amoebiasi* and other forms of colitis, and into the absorption and utilisation ARTIE'S HEADLINE Sir Neil Hamilton Falrley, ii.vestigationt Into the use oi drugs and development of mepuenne in the suppression of malaria, enabled IV Allied force*in World War II to take part In .,.h-,< campaigns against (he J ipaneso m which might otherwise have been impossible. Sir Neil leave* London this weekend for a snort visit to East Africa to continue Mudic* there of tropical disease? Qeale noflino— I'M come (0 negotiate on behalf ol fie anfufi Goi-ernmenf." The London School of Tropical Medicine and the London Hospital, working in closest associatlcn, attracts students and nurse; fre-m all over the world. On a recent course there were medical men from Africa. India, Ceylon U.S.A. South Africa. West Indies, New Zealand, China, Germany, Denmark. Norway. Italy. Bulgaria. Egypt, Palestine. Iraq, Persia. 1'olmd and Burma Trained DUDI ^ granting tropical di s e a se s experience come to the Hospital for six months' special attachment. A Chinese gin and a Dutch girl are with the Hospital at h 's moment. Thp ne-w Hospital headquarter. will enable the Benool to introduce a longer course of eight months, involving four continuous months at the Hospital, for those Wishing more thorough experience. The Hospital improvements also mam extended service for patients, with 68 bed s — 20 mure i i— %  — Patients are drawn from a wide ;;rt.7'by"the r body.~wlth a view £^.$?kl" !" '" he"SS? I '*' ld employe-of rubber Arms to .helping sufferer, te^g g£ TtffgSAg 3 SjfSSi cycles and other basic information. o|hpp C(l|onll)| w rvjnU m i: So much depends now on compliar(C King's messengers, airline laborator'— and other diseases where rnouibolism is disturbed. An interchange of observations caled apparatus a liable pilot* and people of all nationalities from iropn.il countries. from all "tropical areas concerned which is not readily with these problems hi likely to tropical countries. be helped forward with the We can do thhighly techni* *? hed* W 'T*' <' tre Klv ocCu opemng cm May 2* by the C al stuff here. lui of course. I""' 1 *•** £ "'V'" 1 "l""" 1 *. •' Ditches* of Kent of the new our aim U to send people out ">" %  £ %  The llrsoperation buildings of the London Hospital constantly to grapple with the earlier this week, was carried out of Tropical Diseases. For the actual Held problems." en a young Man Laotu TttttOT. oast SO years, Britain has led the A spacious building, within But he was not sintering from a Held In schools and hospitals for the site of St. Pancras Hospital, tropical disease; he hid appendix tropical disease work and the the new London Hospital Is ready trouble. Goering's Last I HAVE been reading Pierre ____ Clostrrmann't fine book The Big WERE the a.A.F. Show — the Evening Standard caught napping Book of the Month for Mav—and "•" "* wn *" tb 1 have just finished the chapter J22_%7ar22 entitled The Luftwaffe's Cast %  ••" 3 Allied Effort, which describes the large""raft in *£ w seal* attack carried out at i low f* !" TL T *L.„ altitude on January I. 1945, by EftJi MS (he German agate* force on the MW, WUnw Western Front against the British and American airfields in Holland. Belgium and Northern Fra There have been dh vrgent views on the success or otherwise %  -j.., /.„_._,. „, HO, mwrt attack, a*. gg-O-jg account I.uftwsfl* •(fort. TO-DAY. the wi time the mann obviouslv blg success for Other people haw as something of a I have taken the amine the official have now been •gardi the Germans represented it failure, and so trouble to exrecords which implied by the Air Historical Branch of the At Ministry, which Include the actua' German records which we have been able to examine since V.E. Day. As a result, I have come to the broad conclusion that the outcome of the battle wa* a draw. The Losses the first author) taUve statement on this attack. By Marshal of the Royal Air i • % %  %  Lord Doucla* of Kirtlriide The loss of this number of aircraft was of course, a gavtri to the RAF. and American Air Force, but the losses were made good within a week. Too Costly The Gen however. an pilot losses were. more severe blo "?"".;*„ r K" ,'" ?*"KI •*• lirH[I<> Tim . ... j . vulnerable target* to the low-flying Germ.m tighter -. %  Idea behind IhH extravagant expendilure of pilots and atrergft by !hc Germans? Apparently it was due originally la Hitler* riissatud-iction with the LuftwaHe .. tly. a t: November I. IW. Tloering called a meeting of bil air commanders in Berlin The great man cracked the whip with some vigour, his Luftwaffe had not been pulling it.weigh'., '.he scale of effort was not big enough and attacks stare BOl being pressed home; in f. to the front line ideiirr that New hoscn in the hope of finding the K.A.F. suffering from a hang-over. The date wa %  atasU d, beeauae, for the first time for weeks, the weather forecast for the whole area was quite favourable, though It-is true that one Germ.m commander, according lo some of his pilots who were shot re so crow.1 ^ouii and taken prisoner, did hint that the aftei -effects oi N'ew Years Eve might make things •goda* foi Ihi itl token From the resiill. however, it is evident thai the tfet on || tot The Verdict To sum up. one can say that this spectacul;.! vMle moderately successful from thr German point of view, had little or no 1 %  the < M, ol the wai ,.. owing t< the vast American and „jkl pot ")C "ritlsh nireraft production in h the piloU and ground adhere,! to on the watery fleWs at January IMS. which personnel, but the Gel-mans lost the Low Countries, where concreF destroyed and damaged aji.-i.,it t.more than 200 fighter pilots atrunways and hardstanding* were '%  "loickly replaced, wording to their own seiuadron rev etv scarce. Consequenilv <,u.woaui corvi'i IT nrsraveo ports. crowdexi alrlleld* presented eerj —L.k.S. of the German fighters shot down. As for personnel: the It A F had 10 killed and 145 injured, including both the pilots anil ground He was Right In this I am sure he was right As far as possible he tried to have not more than one wing on eacli airfield, but Ihi* rule co Winston's Wife Was In On Everything i / nl !,• \\.n W. 3in. fa Chun-hill's nTaaa By MURI.KV RICHARDS GKNKKAI. MARK Cl-ARK. 6ft American liberator of Rome, the man who landed from a submarine in French North Africa to prepare the way for an invasion into Vichy territory to-day describes Winston Churchill as:— Uu praateai '" / km •••• mil %  in Iht tjlriiiif, full of charm, ptrnnaftvt, wth {il< iily nf ability ami ilnir, mul a pru hum,i awaTai'inaaaVaji •/ warld affairs." Although he sometimes disagreed with Britain's war kftfedar, Mark Clark says of him in his wir book. "Calculated Rink"': "He had a surprising knowledge of tactical and strategical problems, but the military factors were always subordinate in his mind to political considerations. "Once he had decided that a certain course of action was proper and would produce the best results for the Allied cause—and particularly for Great Britain—he relentlessly pursued that course, ruthlessly eliminating obstacles in his path." At Chequers, where General Clark went many times with General Eisenhower, there were the intimate pictures of the Prime Minister who "never bothered to change from his siren suit and slippers either for cocktails or dinner." Churchill, he says, told the Americans they could discuss war plans before Mrs. Churchill because "she knew everything." Confusion When they discussed Operation Torch (the invasion of French North Africa) there was confusion over constantly changing sets of plans. Eisenhower and Clark asked Churchill for a decision. "As Churchill talked he walked round the room restlessly. Once he walked over to a corner and rubbed his broad back on the jutting edge of the wall. "'I expect I got them in Egypt,' he observed, with a grin. "A little later he rang one of the many bolls beside him, and a valet came in. 'Change my socks,' the Prime Minister commanded. He held up one foot, and then the other, but he never stopped talking to us." The author, known to some Commonwealth troops he commanded as General Mark-time Clark, repeats Churchill's comments on his trip to Moscow:— "Stalin and I talked very bluntly, and sometimes I had to squirm a bit. "Thei-f was a formal state dinner in my honour." Churchill said. "1 attended it in my siren suit. I thought I'd show them how proletarian I was!" 'Khsed Him' "Churchill paused and thought for a moment. Then he said that while he was at Stalin's apartment, the Soviet Premier's 19-year-old daughter came in. 'And do you know' said Churchill, apparently amazed that anyone could be affectionate towards Stalin, 'she walked right up and kissed the bloke!"' About the plan to land General Clark on the African coast to contact pro-Allied French leaders. Clark recalls:— "Churchill got on the phone. What have you got?' he asked. 'This phone I is secret.' Big Grin "I handed the telephone to Ske, who said the manga W %  too important to talk about over the phone. When Churchill suggested that we come to Chequers. Ike said that there wasn't time. The Prime Minister stiffeneei up a bit at this informal procedure, and said formally. 'Very well. Should I come back? 'Yea sir.' "'All right.' said Churchill. 'I'll meet you at No. 10 this afternoon.' There when wc read the cable he broke into a big grin behind ;< giant new cigar. 'This is great.' he kept saying." It is history now that Clark was landed from a British submarine and successfully brought off his mission for the loss only—of his trousers. •Bump, SO*. i;/. J*aTJ. CLOSED "o Ou Editor The Adraearr— SIR.— i believe thai II la beyond refute. Is that S A. is a lous indifference momhfjr suite of iho U.N.O. and ments of the wo I i used her presence there to Should to the sent.against the i Id community proscribed b> V N.O. rernni Authorities. ietlir-U .f sjiatlluii :all any the Administering achieve is I.luff Son sister Colonies: then Thanking you lor space in your L ho,,l 1 *ho young Barbadian "Civil human activity can also to earn themselves worthy of to fall over It* own the office which they hold; yet the ie ono once said that means wherebv thev mav five up beini! ""'aiwm does not enduro long to such expectations, i* withheld the blood but i* modified by from them. vironmeni or by th* geim-plasm to ac. ls accepted in the West Indies ... environment; let uVj" tnc vp rage educated Barbatake UC the cli i ,|V-" Of Korea and ChinaV but a hog In """• wn not too sure where These petitions deal trill, I |j* %  *< tm<* hope that JJ^'AjJ* '"S 2K5.rng Af W ^Il uratsed \m that countrj Since (hen armour la rat a hog and it is ^ "Apathiesi rest in this matvariety of -subjects viz: the ien...i e has been aetion, poor educational service-. remarkable 'talemem made by Dr stand against her policy of J^ 1 *" 1 "* 1 ' l>e, but she has been appeals for greater participatiu:, Ma Inn at a Public Function some Racial SoK l '' "" %  |V '' M0.00 monthly unidelv Nothing has yet boon • done about these complaints. lead odttJ "FON OF BIKON" Ciril Serrein/d >r. Tt.r Servant'" wait two years to earn the sum. which the Guianete or Trlnidadian "Civil Servant" earns in one year" This is a serious state of affairs, and places its vicUms T it, r,t,,.r TI,UMIIM. in a vice, from which they scarcely editor rie Adi-ocoiedarc lo 8hakc lhrnMllvci or ralh(l > 31",— I .i^ vcr> much relieved f ( .-, r f,|U v ^, to see that somewhere in our com'*""""' "* %  nmeone fa thinking of u devolves into a matter of Servants welfare^.The 'TCicklng against the pricks"; but }1A S I Sc^v •'" J? ;| ""'"Ely which Ex-Hnrrisonlon ii content to wimrierfn* one to bestow upon enter the "Civil Sen-ice" with a such seemingly contented souls; ii,.her Certificate to his cttdit. rorgotten, when, in oob to H b a bigh coat <>f Uvip. he asked Areas /c. wmen %  governmould be tackled. HriUilii and twee-n the Malan pol T" hi,.' lS2^f 2* m *rf nKv; •••*•* '" ,9M houW one of her closest allies France Of the other Authoritiesis the %  h*en^rirf nsSel ?..1 "" ,ond rnned for " w,,ful rc -0> nd themselves amongst fact that Malan.s.., has NueceenSya-^rrilSSsT rKrTJ .-bligaUiUelf to secure the condemned; for there arced In openly OfftBdlng the Pree eallue h-5^ onec^ B ',i ' enjoyment of human right* ,boilt I million Ewes, distributed World with ImpunltyT CNO. In %  hadow across "t|ie Justice Rooms" ul f,l,l llimpn,; '' freedoms for between the Trust Tcrrito,„.s ,. i | ihe S.A. Admins, of a W ition The u fhoM P5P! e who inhabit its British and French administered tration w-ill bo pmiumncbig .u,H the nav of allirost eve-rv othei KV II should also be told Togolond and the Gold Coon self guilty Of harbouring nations !" question I the Free World has noted Colony, who have been repealedthat are grossly violating obligaa dj„„, aBBt frds |. ixiety and grave concern ly and unauccsscsfully asking that tlons assumed by all nimbi. ( These peopl some near %  elatu ,^ .lllf 1.1; FOR REPAIRS Advocate Stationery FIBRE Plain and Patterned MATS in (our sizes CONGOLEUM-6/ ( w in various patterns PLASTIC OILCLOTH 45 inches wide WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. Successors to C.S. PITCHER & CO. 'Phones : 1472 & 4687 DEEP FREEZES "JACK CABINETS 5-Year Guarantee Very Eeonomlcal Zero Temperature Sealed I'nlU rani MM oo EMPRESS CABINETS 9 6 oaft. 5-Vesx Guarantee Zero Temperature and lower PRICE : $7.15 CONTINUOUS ICEFLOW WATER FOUNTAIN g. 3-Gallon Capacity al 50 *F. per hour ft Beautifully finished with ireen Vitreous Enamelled lop ft Two-way Faueet giving "Bubbler" efteet for direct drlnHIng and other sutlel for filling glass, ft Adjustable water temperature, ft un.-f.ir Guarantee. ft Using Freon Refrigerant ft PRICE : *650 00. All of the above Units arc manufactured by • L. STERNE CO.. LTD. Avallsble from Stork S. P. Ml-ns SON CO., LTD.—Agent*. DA COSTA A CO.. LTD.—Distributor*. I t \ I t %  n v Y MALT MILK and EGG gftth Chocolate Flavour 18 07. size II 22 Order .... .IMIS.VMI.VIUII URIAH ^ for the Picnic Thursday Si€l roiinU r Barley Sticks Canadian Chocolates Kit Cot Chocolates Sharp's ToffeeButler Almoiiti.s ManJiin allows After dinner minis Salteo Peanuts Colourings Cocktail Biscuit'. Coke decant.in.Carr's Ice Cream Wafers Jack Straws Glucose ing, cngendertng a correspondestablished'"in the same orgaiiisaS ma r far[,> m lllk lo p. -ntlnuance of seriou* acthey l# united undet pates of the Organisation. Th e'in the cr.:-ad2nirJrtraUcn and ccmplalnuig carpet be doce, f:r the bardei live, and ingb/ low standard of living, a Uon Nevertheless, however fa .-expectable psty rteniot them, from mst this state of affair* n-..> If of weeks now, he. 1 sineetely h.i* that in ihe not IA ;icost of living has been rising, too distant future, some step mav \\ v ..f Inrt.nnn,' na"ti,.n*""'." ' ." r ; '"'"" l '^ '' rv oUlCI '* 1Mltf '" w "|-ds making the Civil 0 \ DEPRF.S t e si. Archor Milk Powdi Condens.'d Milk Qlorta Bvap. Milk I If III T T A X IA Hrraklnl I ....d Wheat PTUITS ready to serve 42c pe r g Qt. pkg. SpiTlllls Mlaata T*a % %  pai : i I Cooks Paste B eenU each Tea Time paste .15 per |ar I I esh \ — l.illl. s Hail* MNI To-Dav fmrn ilO O HIIIIII I I I IIIHL'



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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JUNE . 1*51 HENR^ BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE Sb r c.sv iTnikHiew ~, ^^A-^L %  THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER "*W TONTO ACT WHEN I )-J BRINGING UP FATHER CM' WIU. DOCTTK CuTTyP ffVBff <--... .: %  .. MV A*J*LE ^ SPStA**0-Tv^ m .MU6C TO MB, *. I BCPTMA-OULL"' %  %  *MAUL f WMSOMF BLSS .< CN r V' 1 BY GEORGE MC. MANUS S8fe RIP KIRBY i : BY ALEX RAYMOND St?J*J& T> T8U. VE THAT WJWi CM,'-: I 1ALKEO THAT LLV MsnCNCorc*, MET HEAO IW A WV5A* J'.f.:i *\ '.cU,TMAT9CDNCS RM TC .'5 F-' -< A'AKE je* VEy IN PACT. HfS \~-—^ HAPtV SU9MN0 M£ "• •* — *-• %  . %  *. ^.MORKINGCOUGHS •a* 1 %  #•1*7 ft B flSf r !" y Ihlacr%  • %  n> th. hrickUi Iuh+o *o* lun* Starts hatpin* Mt'%  I.I alleviating rnua.nl"> ;in.l rsr. ;W:r:.r'."'.V'." l |ntl. liuUk sall.[n •* •oft bark s.iaiaale.4. 'TMIEIR good looks tell you they're/oaf n>A*. You know, too, when you look at the price., tag, that you can't get finer value. Illustrated U a Two-tone Drogue. Tied to evenpair is the John White Guarantee Shield—thr -ign which im-jii• juu righi'l Look for it ia M I X** leading stores in Barbados. made by JOHN WHITE means made just right SEA VIEW GUST HASTINGS BARBADOS Under new management. Dally and longterm rates quoted on May %  Permanent guests welcome. Dinner and Cocktail parties arranged. J H BUCKLAND. Proprietor. SACROOL CONQUERS PAIN Keep a hollle in Ihe house, it's indispensable especially in the rainy season. On Sale al . KNIGHTS DRUG STORES IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to ail Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only Pkgs. Kardomah Tea k Pkgs. Moirs Chocolates Bars Blue Soap 2 Bars tally Now Usually Now 39 M RICE 4 pts. 28 24 10 ... 18 Tins Cooking Butter 1 lb. 86 811 108 IOO Tins Klim 1 lb. 148 130 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street NOTICE THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES I VI.~~. THE BARBADOS BOTTLING CO.. LTD. MTiioKisM) jornats or Take this opportunity to inform their many Friends and Customers that the Ol WI.ITY. I'IKITV and I'HM'i: of their carbonated Beverages will maintained as always. WE WILL NOT BE PRODUCING ANY FLAVOURS OTHER THAN THESE LISTED BELOW. • "Coca-Cola" 6< Per Bottle BBC. GINGER 6 ^ Per Bottle BBC. ORANGE 6< Per Bottle BBC. SODA 4*< Per Bottle vovn M < i:v. is oiii FIIIST


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p.u.i Eic.in BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. Jl'NE A. IKI B/?/Ov\ OUTPOINTS GARDNER Gardner Had No Answer To Left Yachting Season Ends To-morrow The 1951 yachting season ol the Royal Barbados Yachi Club will come to an end tomorrow %  Srabnd IS V.i Olive Bloawt'i I Bun-"'" Sin baft i mi Imp ; % %  H% VKRNON MOKCiAN WH.TK CITY STACIUM, Loodon Jin %  Cesar Brion. Argentina heavyweight champion c thi critit b> outpointing Jack Gardner, heavyweight cjuunpfon start at 2.00 pm H a • %  I Europe in the White City Stadium "jgkJ* aXaAw* njc rmAt ci ner with an advantage In weight of JUUH 16 pounds TH1 1 *" and a big reputation behind him was strongly fancied to ctm tu vh< Fighter Brion. but Brion fought the flu hi ol his life ..cisu.n outd have been littlein for using thruheads in iinehe.Brton a finely built boxn won la the rlflh round. Brion hmded .• because be carried the fish: to hn i> in rlth badl> pie.nng htl defence. This round guhed tie *ti blood fiaaiavaj from both man that at With half the fight gone, there itehed hi.wan absolute!., nothmir in it and \ : light ended Curdvictory could i.t this stage go to MTa face was a mass ol blood. cither man. Thar* ware 00 counted knockRound 6 Bring the Utter contest. There was nutter less action as i \. will have come they went into round six. (iardnc. M %  bVM to 'he hopes of Gardner accidentally landed a low blow for the world heavyweight crown to the pit of Bnon's stomach. Sony" he said as the relere* hVuna 1 waved them on. The blow was TMArcanUntan traded punebca w niy light and Brion wa* not hurt opM AI'II Ihc tough He quickly got Gardner on UM Englishman. Both eyed each othci ..,*.* .vhc.c he landed a right lo carefully, BrlOtl landed %  light ihe jaw. The Argentine was doim, iffitt and %  left lo Gardner's face B jot of damage with his shot t but they were very light blow* ligiit hook which earned him -> nnd did not worry the Englishslight margin in this sixth roand man. |{..nnd 7 ?,„,! fa I WmSSLi mlo two * %  "<""• %  M counter a.Kl i".-l. l.i. i lantted a really Hood ..* %  < to had with „„• B.ion- lace. n had m* a great Ml was doing mnt .it UM <•' '•' f lichunl it and did alluckhlg nd lundi-d a right and IWJi damage. loft to the tare jut before the Ar.1 <;'">"*, w., active w. h Ml ,oimd endi'l left to Ho w going all out now If there wan any iidvuntage In with only three more rounds lell the even round It was 1" Ihe Brion however was lak.ng II all A !" ii,iln calmly and gtving almost as ood Aimnliin..ii — he gol He cou(d see VKJf 1|ll|( nouna c r u ( | f ^hlch though The Argent,.,.. •• " „ bleeding like Itialof hi. ", n !" opponent seemed much more sore lardnerwrn. read) for turn T UJ" WM c.rdnc.s .ound b. i "*>• 11 lUm i oaw is Cl%ln • rti> ] M Yr lo %  I II Rl i ii vauew J II R*d i ii vaUsra til KM Sfwrta Window WATER POLO The 1U.'>1 Water Polo 8f*on op*im this afternoon *t the barbudos AqnaUc Club. Play begins at B v Tin Ladles piny ta BI>I matcb of tbo s.--ou *hn Mermaid, play a U.m from tbe Ursulino Con vtnt. ne referee la P. Fontri Their second ftxtara will bo plavea on Friday when Star nn oppje Bea Nymph* Tho reforee will be 1). Brooks. The men opening fixture is fixed for June l-th. when (Mapper* vs. Bonltas and Har ii-on College vs. WhipporayRaferee will be A. Clarke. THE BARBADOS FKIEKDLY FOOTBALL ASSOCIATION. WEDNESDAY. JM aUi liAHKUFIl t WCTEHN*.HS V I.. I. ... V.r J Arrhrr i KIUAY. Jun ah HAN(;iJts v i-rsponr Mr O Qraham. %  • n ROAV, J-e U* RANOEHS v MAIM 1. I CurtMl R Parr.i Y.M.P.C. B*at Fortres. i uess 3i — ... V M P.C last ti'gh: Fickw ick beat Carlton 17—10. \\ hats on Today %  uuit' and Court of Appeal —10.00 a.sa. Piesentatton of Certificates, t Nijhlengalr Kuraea* Hone 1.30 p m ff/aan Polo Hatch at %  utic Club —S.00 p.m. O.ii Kiilda" Launrhim their boat at BnrkeS Beach D '< %  • p.m. Police Band rehearsal at Oov -rnment Hon-a for MuMcnl Ride and Beating of Retreat-7.00 p.m. M nle Cin'ma Show at Bt CaaamaaVl Boys' School oaatore, St. Lucy BOO flNKMAS \ b iih si.. mtmtmr" %  M sa '. '" -.,.l...i|..r \U.t. I I I II ) %  llaaa 0'-ll. "Lew Mca' mi W*M of f,Hi. l.r.itslHIMM, Plaea n-u, -i i .„,, .. i -..-I* ii. a w p.m i!'. !" .' s>nl naae ifcr n.-i a -Mm a i-. %  .'in. t a %  I. p • %  bwB" •%  'i ..! I can roejuoTi no n %  %  1 naaMVC %  V1T RMon mM %  en"! nr Ihr qualHiri nl i.uf TAClTUa End Rheumatism While You Sleep .tmptoi ol Klding. itch. Nifht." Lurnbego. Lg Pains. Nifvoui. D.ii..•••. Hfidic-., Colds. Anhlat. Circln unOar /••. SX. Apaatiie. air ordl, Crst 'I.Mll. I kl.l II., ,.-. end a ill. is* the.oui 1".. n..-t M i Cystex >l,l T-...I' H SIMnll h.i|i tliurh—(in rm rutnlnah-lih. aa iti'iiiirn by rt> J Red 2 31 Y-U..A S3 Red j *T Yellow • nkni>i Rl v.... 1 X? Red ass?. P-aMrSa? iher fie ... signs Of weat bautj .i "t over hfc Adcr l nUnuta. rXraentllie slipped to the floor li was pur'i> accidental "ixl he was up like flash. Gardner wa* now u..in 'dc left Brion ran inlo one of Gardne. I lid advantage and Brion's besl right* and blood began 10 H.I ix'Siniiini! t' look trickle down In* right eye. men s corner* to inspect dainaiie OoiM lo their heads. He passed bOttl men ill lo continue Rouna n eighth round III TitR~a l nr '< %  1 R<>"" mllor ftl riaeaea ili Ary rhaiiC* %  >' "*" %  it.ii Race mtwi I* iv.ni.ert "> *i tail* at le.I <2> t*o hourn IH tme Mia *Utt ralline l" ret-i ihlm v lead "> dieounlilleallo" rVWM and Trophlea will %  cn.1 %  Mad efter lhMidi to ul.iftt all <>wn .II.I Ciew ta inviim RI.A1R RANMISTfR Starter
i> until you remove the im. thai hi.|. In the liny porea or your ahln |a Kat Nlioderm fnun your rhemtat to. iiiy under the ponlllve vuaraatea that Nl.oderm will banian pln.pl.->. .-.I %  tear your ahin eolt and amooth or Nixoderm 'ihh *i For Shim Treaaleg JU"k. .. RHEUMATISM and agonising BACKACHE CONE! Plattic WritinK Cases wild paper and envelopes Kach $2.40 & S3.16 ( %  enuine Leather Writing (.'uses with Zipper Each SC.71 Boxes of Note Paper and envelopes. Priced 72c. 84c, $1.20, flJl SI.44 & tfJI Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. II. 12 & 13 Bfod Street. We'll soon have that better with ahto Aigentimopened i nagtj t.<-ii ins eouBfnmca Still he mdci Gardner's left eye nnd Mlk iltditing like fury and landing wel %  | irert soon covered in blood. on tfu > English champion. Thii A %  •t-ree Sam ri ,, m(1 Wfls j evP | Ituasell called the men "OR* 1 !"" During the interval, ihe AracninU lold tin in not lo bull %  their neacl heenopen.v by a coUiaSl U-cut in ihe eorner, juirt on the eyeihe I'*" men '>row. nnd not b) an) died Mear. ThiKound A Hind was even. _ Gardner waJ the flrsi into tithe turn i to bat look three when it W i Watt' j,,,,, .... ...... --;---—inning ihe imrrv.-H, Hie rtf^en*". "" "' V'lh-,^mp tine's seconds worked furiously on BrKeSfSK hi. ugh. eye ., appeared 2 he attack lor Ihe ninth round, ing Round 4 Both men were full of light In mg a long left lo the Argentine' Ihe fourth round. jaw. Brion however countered There was %  lot of m-OKhtinn > p |>ndi1ly nnd advancing with his put' Gardner to the rape" COCKELL KNOCKS OUT NICK BARONE WHITE CITY STADIUM. LONDON. June 5 Don Cockell. British Fmpm and European eruherwcighl Lciiichampion knocked out Nick Barone of the United States in the siKth round of their len rounds conleil.—Beuler ..nd mauling but each man quick to sci/c the opportunity to whip over .. ilglit Gardnei' lefl e>t wai Hiwrnmiiig blootl now nnd he have dlOcult> In seeing out o' It. Brion landed nice left and right Englishman'] (MO beton Argentine on hi* bnin lake It by J ^Jni momentarily lefl pul Gardner to thi Moth were now rather tired. DU they each stuck grandly lo the fob m hand Midway through the ninth round Gardner whipped over he-ilium; left which caught the e and sent Ihe ll<".i rconds worked during narruw margi <; rdni r feverishly Interval while Brion too needed pau-hing up The ArfanUne'i m i viwt rerj '""lly and %  dosed u Blood atained tit Ai^c-.tir.c torso which almoal m itchei lerra cot la shorls but ihc bloo.1 ..... . Kound ."i Both men we • again warbM Trnffir MfV*. No. 19 Thi "l 1 was no count Brion jiiinedlately and IB Ihe mi-riling furiously. Kound 10 Bolh men went into the knowtni that decide the contest. Return-her that iMi'i" lot \*rY Vehicle IH da; ulhem. Spare made availablr CANADA DRV lor Safer Motoring. • %  rm both eyi but biooo to Bow The ArKenline landed a aeries -f lovelv rights and left face which gave him %  Ome good points. Then it was turn to pilch into hi ]) % %  ""• HI %  i iiuninielled him hi the body. Giirtlner's right eye. cut early in the fight had now been reopened and blood wan Rtreafl down both hit cheeks. ThrAruenliiw pul in a Uetnendoofnijih. rtailuiK Ihe Englishman with rlghta und lefts itnd forclm htm on to |he ropes Iiunn-diatelv fhHght endeH. refer..' Ruewll hano hesitation in raMng th halnei ol |h Argrnline aa victor •* %  •wai f once conaratuiated bj BnCllsh Opponent —Renter M.H.S, WINS AGAIN Modern High School yeeterdaj defeated Pirates 41 l in the basketball niatoh played at Mniern High School, thus ending UM last of their matches for this season in which they were unbeaten throughout. YM.C.A. BtAT Y.M.P.C Carlton defeated V M C n in. H in their Basketball game l| ... Y M PC last night In the other Ihis might K^me Fortress beat Harrison ColIP.ti. had lege Old Bovs 17—1 The Weather TODAY Hun Rises: 638 a.m. Hnn s.i. ma p.m. Moon iNew) June 1 Ligliling: 7 00 p.m. High Water; Ml a.n li in YESTERDAY R.uif-ill (Codrlngtoul: Total for month to VM* l6H baa, Tcnipetatuio (Mas..) 66.6 F Temperature (Mini 77.0 F Wind DlrecUon i" am) B, (3 p.in | ESE Wind Velocity Ifl milei per hour B.iometei |(l a in i i PEN AT \1 TIIIRSDAY A SATURDAY. N04)N ON P.M. ON \. h bion please rote thai thev must te M Queen's Park not later than 2 30 p.m. Bnlrance for them will be through %  0\i ITS ,,f Laatior gad Refreshmeni Boothi an .isked to use ih stme gate up lo 12 30 p m. NO PAMCI m M ADMI-sKiN Adults 1 £ rhildrrn 1 ARE YOU BUILDING OR REPAIRING ? We Offer New Stockt of . • PORTLAND CEMENT In 94 lb bji* • FERROCRETE r drums • EVERITE ASBESTOS CEMENT 4ln. SOIL PIPE in lull n. 4ft.. 3ft., Ift, lenglhs • EVERITF 4in. BENDS A BRANCHES • EVrRITE I'ORRl'GATED SHEETS In 1011.. Wt.. 8ft.. 7ft fill lengths. Phone 4267. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. Galvanized Water PIPES \ inch | inch CITY GARAGE Victoria Street i CO., LTD. Dial 4671 FINEST QUALITY SEA ISLAND COTTON SHIRTS IN WHITE GREY BLUE TAN WITH TRUBENISED COLLAR PRICED AT .05 Each. C.B. RICE & CO. BOLTON LANE. ———M % 



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WEDNESDAY, JUNE ti, 1951 BAKBAUIS AQ.VOCATE PAUL TIIKI.E IIOSS IIIIIHI $1,210 Passed For* Customs, Waterworks Start Building East Coast Road SANTA OFRTRUDI8 BULL developed by U.S. cattle breeder*, by crow breeding Indian Brahman cattle with English shorthorns. The new breed u of unumaily higb quality and haa a high percentage of choice cuta. New Top-Quality Cattle Bred In U.S. LEXINGTON, Kenlucky. By cross-breedini; Indian Brahman cattle with English Shorthorns. United States cattle Lreeders have developed the Santa Gertrudis—a new breed of unusually high quality. The name of the new breed is taken from the Santa Gertrudis Land Grant made by Spain m the area now known as Texas. It was on the Kintf Ranch here that the new breed was first produced. Mrowflng to The l-ouisvillc CourierJournnl. The new breed has many adv.muiiri. reports Robert J. KWberg. Jr., owner of the ranch and nationally known breeder of Ml*** and thoroughbred horses. tgrMi of eattk thai dues not run a aun temperature Santa Gertrudis calves at 8 age weight of The Australian ffock Worker* Walk Ofl SYDNKY. AuitnUa, -lunc 5. Vuptcd poru in tour Aunt %  •<" l und, _. "'* '"''" '" % %  %  %  ,,,. uf the Court action against three Man^.m,. .,,.,. hc n^n, The.-veuilime Union lenders. old ., ( ,. r l(ll tnP King Ranch in UB1QO Officials faceG gigfe about 1.4.00 pounds artelnjl from ihe waterfront boy„ he;: ready If market. con of ROM Zanland "hipping In The carcass Tiaa a high percentsympathy with New Zealand b ^ cuts anda high striken Port! effected were Sydbronoruon ol ntal la bone. Mr. nev. Brisbane, Melbourne, Hobnri Kteberg sayi thai the quality of unu others m Queensland. Tin RM 1 1 noted to rnsuni Wednesday !" C.I*. ilia to that of Jap |S Lift Limits Oa Police Force U.S. cattle breeders began experimenting a number of yearn %  • 1. I hat could >II *0tctflc American UMl pastures, and that could produce the most desirable Quality Ol beef. It took almost three years to single out the best ,. individual first-cross bull. The %  nod employed In the cross ltlr i breeding was as follows, according 1'. Mr Kletierir TOKY The .: ivnrnBHsni Tuesday lifted P I %  limitation* on the strength, ol ina ptfUeo i"i". if] %  .nil authorities. This followed tii.approval by ton Japanmatcly seven'etghta Bran eta? Parliament and U nebred Shorthorn cow* aaatng ol oonpatson nanaroli under • Oovarn m ont In May. to "Altei making the first cross ith the original bulls (approxily replacing these bull* th bulls of better and more unlorder of < .oven.mem >" May. "> with hulls or IXM ion anti more uniconduct referendum* to amalgamtorw type from our own hightits hitherto kepi sep < I'. STUDENTS STILL DEMONSTRATING GUATEMALA. June 5 Students of the Granada Ulvaralt] In the at it* are still demoiistnuni in pi Bgttfctnsl the proposal to transfer them to tite National University ot Leon about 60 mllai north. M %  President-General An;ist*i ivpe with the blood percentage of approximately three eighths Urohman and nve-eighths ShortImrn." The cattle are described as ebnrry-rOfJ in colour, very nine with a very fine beef conrmatlof] end avlnf a deep, enn? of flesh." THE House of Assembly passed l nentarv resolution fo$1,210 under the Heads "Customs" Waterworks". Under the Head "Waterworks" foi whith $720 %  wivd. :he note to thr resolution explained that It w propoood to increase from $240 per annum to $960 per annum the amount paid by the Waterworks Department to Oodrlngton College for the privilege of drawing oft water from spring* situated in the grounds of the College No increase In the amount ha* been made since the Agreement % f IMS under which this concession was granted. The remaining $4W) was voted under "Customs" aa refunds to Messrs General Trader* limited of the Customs duty amounting to $489 89 paid on BOO bags of flour and which were subsequently exported to the Government of St Vincent on loan u> ease the serious shortage there. The Government of St. Vincent proposed ii> replace The r! ,i is Jirecl sh.pn SCfl 1 D 001 Canada on which It will also be nectssary for Messrs General Traders Limited to pay customs duty. Dr Cummin* (L) took charge of ihe resolution. He luggestni that each Head should have been dealt with "'uni.ili I> Mr haynes K speaking on Head XL. Waterworks, said that he wanted to know the reason whj there was an increase of 4001 In the price paid to Codrington College by the Waterworks Department He was wondering whether there was four times as much water drawn by the Government from the springs. No Private Property Mr Allder (L) said that he too noticed the big Increase In the price voted for He did not feel that water, like all other natural resources, should have been considered as private property. Water was essential, he said, gna they must be careful m making increases in thr amount they paid for drawing such water He said that it was very important an Item as far as the social part of the community was concerned. If the Government had to pay for it. they should pay the owners a pepper corn rent for any inconvenience they, the owners, should suffer. Water, he said, should be owned and controlled by the Government tffithout much cost to the tax payers. Dr Cummins, In replying, said that In 1865. the Government paid Cudrington College i50 per day for drawing water. At thol time, the Government drew 200,000 gallons per day. Since 1805. the price was unchanged If water was worth £50 in that day. it Is worth £500 to-day he saitf. The Government was still getting a benefit on the water they drew at the College. Mr. Allder said that it would hnve been justifiable It it were not water The Government should always try to see that the natural wealth of the Island was not exploited. He hsd not seen where the owners of the springs had added to Its improvement as a natural supply The resolution was then passed. • Frew Pss I A lot had been said about u-iag mechanical equipment ai a survey for this road, tn.i UtBta were not essential because tbg. road had already been gr.< led fr th. raUwgj I'p to 194S Mr lla>nes said. Un> ihen Comptroller for Development nd Welfare had paati lor this project, and m 1U45 the Colonial Development and Welfare Acts were all linked up and Barbados was given a sum of £800.000 of *hieh £300.000 had been spent on Seawell Airport Hi bad IfCen told on good lUtlsBlth thai the prrsen! Comptroller rot Colonial Devi ad Welfure was quite willing t-i allocate some of the rent this money for this project and they could gel it done at the cost of the British Government imteari of the Barbados Government INsential Mr I. E H Gill 1E1 I the add. _._ %  i absolu'. his OpIllH as told that people owning lends %  long where the East Coast Road i*OUld he constructed, cultivated %  Ml luili \.\ use i i I I alxlition of the rail> .i%. DO means of LngTO lands hail been %  th ose land own he was Lnfortned %  not iieen cultivated and had been more n lew %  Mi Gill said that the East Coast PAVING THE WAY ATHENS. June 5 John Peurifuy United Stales on June I is still In force H. Ori Ambiiasador called on Prime %  0. and the Nica lal, Mtoleter Sophocles Ven.zelKs Managua ,odi,v <-^" nu n hbi effort to P* Vf Demonstrations are und-r eonthe way for field Marshal Alextrol according to rrlvnnder Papagos to return to office ins here from Granada, md ManM Greek Commander-m-Chiel. aaua is now calm -Reuler. —Renter. WASHER ON LARCENY CHARGE HEARING in the case in whl Florence Ward uf Black Roek is charged by the Polite with larceny uf goods valued at 1/8, the property of the Govemor-lnExecutlve Committee wss further adjourned until June 10 by M H. A. Talma. Police Magistrate < District "A" yesterday. Mr. E. W. Barrow is appearing an behalf of Ward who is a washer at the Mental Hospital. Iilack Rock. The offence was alleged to have been committed on April 20 FOR QUALITY & FLAVOUR STANDS SUPREME mC^ffatw lft n %  %  %  i. i people but iouLd help to increase %  I'OMNI Altraclion "We ttmv9 an appreciable uumrn ployed people m the M..n of thr i emplo\ %  %  lasting beiietU to the island" hi S.ild M.mg and would) .. %  and he could think of no better way uf attracting tourists than b\ 'roper East Coast Road rut naif along the 0 the most pieislaaeV Me OUH Ml III UOM that will; %  .mi lion of such a road. on of houses and possitags) would eaapraynsent but would add to naroesuaJ taxes and ultimately to the general revenue < f the island. He ibould % %  igdne that it vraulj bo far e.Kiei to dnvi along the level fore-shore than In have to 'i avej HI ov Tin.i.'. melines overlooking deep ravines He hoped that the Governmeni would. without unreasonable delay, implement this Address. Harbour Log In Carlisle Bay 1 M V SW-dirlteUi -Sri Marion Brll. Wo h S-h f.i.l I' Htnllh. sv<< nnt Sch Miihp ll Davi.ipon, srti i audateke, M V *io SUr. Shh BvetJpnr. at* Mary v le-. Bch K-'ietlTt-a S Skh W L tuniela •k-h RrlquiT". 0rh 1'nilml Pllgtlm 71 H.-h rj-rdenu W a h. Uormwm. arh. nseaase M SC*I norm*. gSMSSeeil Ml Mry g Clu1lii. •-• t. BU.t.i..t Isssge, In Touch With Barbados Coast Station -i.i, I Wtrain %  %  w.-.i 'iidi**' IIM (hi.ih lliclr Htalloti I' s-i.lhrn liai*. i T>itrrwn MU*ipa-.. m Petee, AI !" K— .• n M..tmil.^nxwii. HWoulMa. \> I u pel .r. Hm-vtuwlnw. 1 Vwwlto. t'..l.niJn.' A 'i.i c,in|,*i a ->•* I'.mla CUUIHMP n Qreve. i"i*wNIM-.^.I* (Mn, TraptniN. r.. %  • >...... U...H.... osw i aai li:i|>rfMI %  Cln.Ui.. nulorn. A1fl J H*le^ 0-.i N-ia Willrmiliiaiti*t*> the World's "Best Seller* ... Miss Barbara (Irani tHoii u. .i fi-vmik I %  lews Bund i gdi erntE world-wid X Ovalllne i following fact*: — Ot'ullinc ("iiiiii'i of h,.,Uh ,, n,, ihmem of the highcii I/HKIU. ,H ihe I'n. i •! potslait price. All the l.'i./m of I < ifu. nun on a tusi .. ..I. (..... team poi**d on lo ihr tssBtat In ihe preseni tow (n..i • Cmildfiin. lit ri.rl.Hon.il fftsalily %  i. ,i ii,,.. i Iha %  aesi io out your own -;* &f *• Cuniiiltation> and •"!' M1HH ORANT will be holding consultation* on Tneday 11 ml w-'i .. |sj] ih, nt BrnciWeaUierhead Ltd Broad Street, and at Cave Hlt-uhnd a Co I.ld en Tliu^tli y i ith .nil Friday If.lh June She will also he giving a lecture at the Barltados Ai|iiatlr cinli on Wedneday, lltfi June, at B p.m. Ovaltine | for Health for Eneryy for Sleep cleans everything smoothly and speedily


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PAGE TWO BARIIAnOS ADVOCATK Wl I'M SDAV, JL.VF. . I51 Qcuuh gcdlinq B.B.C. Radio Programme npOMORJSOW mi .1 630 to 8 <>*clock there ui %  era sou hundred guests have t>ccn invited I The party is m honour ol tht| King's Birthday. During the evening lency Iht Cow presentation of H Award*. A no t .wll be Mr. H. A. T flDIUl lO.BI.1 Mis. Norall Uurt.H (M.B.E) and Mnjn. A H l M.B.E 1. H* AND A i : / %. 1 it / f V "She > a r<< ->(,. • Havana, Sir? U P-i-U. :i J-. %  •41 •> Extract from a London paper M R. AHT1IUK BO ITU Ml.KY Mary for Overseas Trade. 4 is p m Km UKIMMX. s •• at tie blufT With the Tour*.! Trspri* Ibuwa at U>a 1 ol Matt. return la ,,, tu 1 %  %  <••>> < %  f 11 %  > %  '" Undtr the Black Pact with IWK. I p m InKf****. • %  P m British will continue to < iflion cigar*. • M The Jamaican* do not believe Neither do I. I cigars have vi.ly. consumption ha* •1 200,000 a year to near, •> m Tlw Hf... !(• %  .*•• \o*ly**. 1 l p m ClUna it: %  -!-.. !Upm R-i m HlttO **• % %  !. • "I P • %  la %  •ad iKpm TMt Tm ai IniMlud*, I J* P %  > 1 jaorud. t 0* MBM. Ill pa rriuul Atfu mW -. — . )• p Uiww. iiu" Varan. .ho. it *a ] ., s.. But thera can be no qusstkMi *•" r %  ,.ioportion ol cigar iui prefer to have M-l Wot-* Tm riOOUHMI WVDNCaDAV Juna •. laal tajj %  %  _' _! %  m t m < Wki tait-a sr\Hll\<. ntm.it 2..10 .....I H.:H> AT EMPIRE THEATRE H1BBIBT 1 tATM llM I I Ull %  Free Ceblei IAVE vou a relative M I Leeds. Aberdeen. U -f apoL Wrexham. Wok. I Plymouth or Bath' It you you're in luck. Durln| the G.P.O-; Toumg Exhibition in the U.K organised by the < I %  Office. London fnend-. % %  in any of these place* can 1 you a cable through a ach< %  arranged between 11, %  r. ,t o;t %  • %  in bat U.K.. and Cable and Wire. Back to Jamaica during the period of^tuANPVi: %  will' beg^SS. W KW *o tavo bjen (1 Tourcx". Vou d iu.l how far thvy h-.. TII. 1 %  '' %  '' ''' View Hotel u> the cigar wnokers choice Th* rxtended iheix beachhead in that II Qn d end InCramit lireleienf September. ., man AM) MSB. FRANK ''-"ah-ble. It W a halfmate—Businew 1V1 nirsilE and damjl,: %  -' 'V 1 ^' 1 """*" 0 intiaruit ihruugli Barbado* fium ""' '•*• Slr KingfcW rrinidad on their vaw b> -he US S iJ.' ^VERA RALSTON JOHN CARROLL k foeuc PICTURE New La or r*ou '.H PALMOLIVE S0A P Simple Reau.y Flam "W'aih lour ItM *'!' fa!:-. I 1 !-"' fr *• w*omi. HULK .uh "rainibh-t ami. i.i) iMWr. Rteatf ^Da ihU ] tine* %  1I11 f M I* da>*. rkii tlawinl Bittiia arWa* ro 1, *na |'.i-v ll.. UK ;V'*'-0*^O0a>-aa>jB>a>sj>a>c',-,VU^-^-^^^%O-a*C. I.I Oil I HVSl 8.15 SEPTEMBER AFFAIR In [.ondon clubs and restaurants 11 nave declined heavily 1 ot because men do mil want cigars. In these days ttu> • : own ClgW emokii:^ lagpor if you buy from a il instead oJ -t a dob or idad and Baro^do: 1> 1: ovci ine J. (I1 -J we. k-tncl for Jan ,-MEXICAN COLUMN Jobs For AH Tho Women lT4.ni K M MaciULL NKW VOKK. In Anwnca it the women wh rule the roost, but GLOBE M'i:\IM. FRIDAY J A .l.. IM1. Signs Then And Now lit il In IMS. Latest tigurca tAow that 17.300. WO.KI la..l vou omn are holding down ,uPavilion. South Bank at the ,,, 1<|W ul urOBOlU Record largest number of any recwra festival ol Britain: The ear ) 1V a | r Buahe who II |ieace-Um war. Unions left vivid atgUl of theii Asatstant Maintenance EkJMgll 'fME Old Etonian Club Bald it There a.c two ciain reasons for rives behind them." 1 annual dinner on Monday lb* ru--h. First, there are mort In the s'r.nh ol wain .ii.i.,.n,. bj t.itioned at Piarro ; ,l the Colony Club, St. iobs going. Second, married side the pavilion there is a OM mt\ i~ L record "umhe,of six women want to work because of deposit of litter, which h while the ship tl itteaAel (Pre*en' the high coat of living itie club is three). Bather more than hall the I mm lit nn %  i .-...women at work are married A MM H H>. IrSBBdl Hurt ami Mr PatOt h 1 returne 1 the same day -rn a holldaSf i" Orenada and I .bago. Bshed out wery night. Aly Khan's Money A LONDON expert m Moslem doe* not agre.I Khan's letter tn> hu . s at Lake Tahoe. Nevada, establishing a residential quallflHard.ucke. Chi cation for divorce. A?T With hin Hi,i 1 i. A rtea grow* jag te England later this moiui; I)ul n dinnPr a |MBl WM Inttde Htm | aphcr€ .... 5nT rvTT^ t !" 'J\{ !" > t l'"\ !" i ** b> their old school and earlier B Brooklyn! n "Jlti -."""w*" ">Rr-m wa* mt to the Provost AAKEI) whethei ihe n f Eton. It is traditional that thli ftomaace ou her trip to bin) l In his letter. AU Kha that under Islamic law I like it or not. Yasmin hcrit one-tWlh of ir.v BfOD Tt y, Superman drear whatever happens. •Mmascd £85.000 in the U S.A. Yasmin is the 16-momii-ohi The quartet present their daughter of the Aly Khan-Ritt reading on a l*re stage with nnh rth marriage. Mr ParlU-v (our nlool* and four pgui fjarun, who is Miss llajrworth'l Tinshow runs two bo American lawyer. Ii clabnlng %  Thev will appeal %  M tetllementof Cl.OOO.OOOon Yasmm. Birminglu.m an.i The Irfindon expert says Aly nnl in London Khan is wrong. He explains: Why not in Ixndon' T:ie rhildren of a gWfiaft, Of llardwick" John Clement irarriages. share KM irisOM (.resenting Man and Superman in nroperty of their f.ither on his l,nndon r rlor rights death, after HodurtinK the share Hi1 centempUllnH nldlng thf: dtte to the widow or widows" sequence • viDplojmmt agi'iuy put jlkv and lre.ithes, 1 her." MI'RKAY KAPLAN, of Brooklyn, advertises "the onl ring lie a the WeMet-i im be -ent in Latin . rnivirsMy of CO I 0 1 a d Library, an ingeripUoe carvad 1 BntM Bon t' 1 1 hip of Huma \ 1 : %  1 Vblefa II kapl locked, reads %  I'I.M-.' l.o Side IJoiii." The New Vorher. —I. E S. Margaret Truman, the Presidents laughter, smiled and said. "It's education I seek." BY THE WAY Hy Hfuvhciimln'r I PHOPHESY that Ihc new thicc-drum Ju.11/.ontal cross-inv i urvayburnoi iteani boUet is guini: to IMall I he rage. It has u .soot-hopper witii fei reted edges, to lit ove. the draught fan. and the cooling Hues are dished, drilled, and caulked by the Huxtabie CLsodonlasihod. TIKplaten jiass through whelve 1 rollers, with vloa-n ns undej the copper flreboxea, and the acrvwWps are joggled against the matted face of tiu lag-sheet. They are not. of course, portable. bul. if iltted with castors, thev can be pushed from one place another Give her one foi bari birthday How To Get Doiag Prom -In glephaui," by LteVb-Cokmel M. J, Nomby.t TkiOr/I Pl, m P ROFESSOR ORFL. heckled at a Truffle Week Rail m-thr-Wold. said that if sales of one-way streets used for parking, there would still be room for a single line of narrow traffic down the middle. Such streets would be marked W wilh the word "Light-" on one side and "No Light*" on the other. On emerging from a one'• 1 .iking street. alternate vehicles would turn leu .m.l beequentty rejoining that ear at an "octopus." marked L. Asked what on earth nil this had to do with anything, '' < sed round m|nei of hU Co-operation S. I this It Is made clear that trarflc coming the wrong wav Into 'iii-*ay parking street would have to back out in the direction t" thai In which it had tome in. Asked if thli would HOT Involve turning in the narrow aisle between parked vohlcles. the Profaassor laid "Undoubted! Rupert and Simon—1 %  CROSSWORD p 1 1 ) 1 r r r -r'3 r 1^7r 1 : 44 JL._ rm* tun u tin uuiii To KMIOII it. irusnt. How all tasks tad. 14. To or Ihla foil oar light. i7> Allow.* far mil* ou ( ties, 11 v* not *rje Epkiht %  .11 12 Nethina to with. J| fl Deei not 1 %  npaagrtB 10* tenOvinets. 19) Basra 1 r.ienoice msde. IS) 1.1 j %  3 ClsirJro>iiT. 'Si jr. 151 D Tsblr <^n!r. '.. un r> • TtunKlni %  '.!!: w ucn a rm.i r>L|TS LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE TICKETS ON SALE FRIDAY NITE ll.Tt- a R41MHSHF.LI. Announcement I ram the S.P.C.R Rook lii'pariiiiHii MVSATIONAL BEST BssUatsU Tho>are EXCITING ENTERTAINING : and : LVERYTHING YOU'LL EVER WANT liaTVOND TH1 RAGLE'S RAGE (A Novelby Hugh !'..,;.h,.m THE KON-TIKI EXPEDITION (the story of a daring voyage by the author and five companions on board a primfllv raft from the coast of Peru to the Pacific Islands) by Ttior Hcyerdahl. THE RAINBOW THROUGH THE RAIN (A Novel) by Susan Tweedsmuir. KVrHV MAN A PENNY by Bruce Mai shall WHITE STRANGER by Harrv Wilcox OUT OF MY LATER YEARS by Albert Einstein. CRirKETINti LTVKfl I 1 I M WARNER by Lawrnce Meynell IHIN BRADMAN by Philip Llndsav MAURICE TAITT bt John Arlott and C. B. FRY by Ueauil B^lchelor ( KICKETERS IN THE MAKING Itv Trevor Ba*l; Extra : POPEVE IN HOI \IK \( > s A*V>I VIII M.l II II.M-MA (Members Only] MATINEt: TODAY at j pm. lOMfilll ggtg TOMOKKOW Mi. ill at 8.30 %  WAGE MPLKVDOR" Oawa* hy IVrhnkoUr. AHo the 2-reel Music il Short "(ARLE OOMBJ CALLING" An IIKii Ragle I'rogr. (DIAL 2310) \ % A THEATRE -RKIIMiKTOWN 4 8 p.m fe ncl spcrijtl for CAPTAIN CHLNA LAWMEN -• "WEST OF THE ALAMO" .v wtiksJy BlitAV >ik t.sa. 'WALK S0n LY. STRANGER' PLAZA OISTIN Dial 8I0 MUOS ... 1 11 (.All IV THE GARDEN — .sT. JAME' MAT: Thin 101 asia vMSI. o Illk *IIICII %  inn Ht I'ISK S MAT HUN .1 11 -.1 \/i \ i|l I-1 A III VII s 1 EMPIHE TO-DAY A TOMORROW 4.4.-. and 8.30 .lumbia Plcturi •HARRIET auus %  Joan CRAWFORD Wendell COREY' Watson an Joslyn. IIOVY TO-DAY & TOMORROW 1.30 and 813 Republic Whole Barlal . %  PII,\STO\r RIDER" SuirrlnK Robert KENT wilh Peggy STEWART Ceorgr .T. I.F.WIS IIOYAL TO-IiAY dV TOMORROW 4.30 aid 8.3* Colombia Double . llurd IIATFIELD & Jean WILLES • <:ifiv\m*\ AT HIDMGHT AND Gi;\FIGHTERS" Starring Randolph SCOTT A; Barbaru BIUTTON •M^VIHTPIC LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15 Universal Big Double . Michael REDGRAVE it Joan BENNETT 11! •• 8MMKT BEYOND nn: DOOR AND 1/1 AMI utrrw Starring Morjorle MAIN A PA Percy KILBR1DE Ferguson LOUISETTE EV/WS f\ WHITFIEI.DS DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORE DIAL 4294 THE UAHIIADOS I O-OIM IIA i l\ I I orrov i IIIIIIU LTD. Hantwarc Dep.rtna.nl Tel. No. 2039 N O T I C E !i\l our Customers please note that in future, beginning from SATURDAY JUNE 9, our HARDWARE and LUMBER Departments, Pierhead, will be CLOSED on SATURDAYS at 12 NOON Will Customers kindly arrange their Purchasing accordingly. MANNING & CO. LTD. PIERHEAD e.: ; ; -. w cac ,'