Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text


ESTABLISHED 1895
LT

WPTPNESDAY, FIVE CENTS

Churchill Scowls At Attlee As The
Commons Set New Talking Record

Accuses Chuter Ede Al
Of Unfair Play

LONDON, June 12.

NEARLY 600 British members of Parliament

made their way home wearily to-night after

the second longest sitting of the House of Com-
mons this century.

They had sat continuous!7 for 31 hours 45 minutes

—since 2.30 p.m. yesterday—discussing the Finance

Bill which puts last April’s budget proposals into

law till the discussion was adjourned till to-morrow.
The longest session in recent years is 34 hours 15 minutes
in 1935 when the Commons discussed unemployment regu
lations but the all time record is 41 hours 15 minutes in 1881

JUNE 13, 1951



wITe

EVA

ATTEN Ds FEAST

|Federation Is Only
Hope Of Salvation

Gomes Says In London

from Our Own Correspondent
LONDON, June 12.

Trinidad’s Minister for Labour, Indus-
sree, arrived here this afternoon from Wash-
the first of vi veral Wesi Indian delegates
stamante of Jamaica, who will arrive during
discussiens \ith the British Government on
trade pact with Cuba and on Canada-West

. bert
id Cer
ington He ds
includin,

Gomes,

{ry Wy

the week iO!
Ȣ proposed
dies trede

Seid Gomes “we in the British



Caribbean are hard pressed be-

Members drank black coffee to keep awake and took ‘Police Hunt | at cage cae re

strategic snatches of sleep. W f | That will continue to be the

vg ar a Wao Rt eat Teg ee 1c ase until West Indian leaders

wanes moi feccn sees ater ront | set some sense and see that only

riva onservative Ipposition ) . | by being united as in a federation

Leader Churchil sat Kin Must ‘co we have any hope of salva-

slouched in their seats scowling | tion,”

across at each other as the debate ze N | sh P r

HOBOKEN, New Jerse. Sho tly after arival Gome

droned on. ear I ake Long : ens'y9, {hed a talk with Mr. 8B, V. Duke

Labour Members with thei: United States Immigration} Whe Is in charge of the West In-

slight majority forced an al! a Peapr pe :

Convalescence

night session after Conservatives agents reinforced by hun dies section of the Colonial Office



eds oO.

ATHLETES ran in relays through the streets of Belgrade, capital of













|
|
is for Racketeers
fi





* Wlice today swooped down o : Commenting on reports from ae s a EB
had Surnéd down their move oe tirbusent Hot boken * terfr eit oe Jamaica which state that Canada bono the t te ty Mad at TD ucoler ar ite Devatay—-Wapttes
speed, up discussion of the Bill. SONDON, June 12. @ mass screening of everybody o.|!8 to stash B.W.I. and Bahamas tor of the Yugoglav r 5 Pee me
Sometimes the Chamber ipakert A medical bulletin issued from, he quays, , preferences On raw cocoa beans
Rese eat blomia’ ndcice Buckingham Palace this evening Police sources said they wanted) and — uit ee by cat epenge
; . ‘lin. | Stated that King George VI. had to screen longshoremen and look! and on bananas by two-thirds f A l
quistly or ae oolonred hese been advised to take a prolonged \for ship jum per , criminals and| Gomes said it was part of a gen- [ Jtilities Can ppea
mentary papers shielding their} convalescence. | ktiown racketeers eral trend,
eyes. from, the. harsh sete ,{ The K.rg nas been suffering }. WHoboken and Jersey City water The West Indies would have :
out nen. the: Gall clange¢ | som a catarrhal infection of the fronts have been the scene o. | the greatest difficulty in halting | C On Facet r aw
signalling a new vote the Cham- lung for. two weeks. bombings, beatings and murders] it until the affairs of the Carib- Oo e.ye@
per eres Wet: seus ane This evening’s builetin stated: ro yes few months Meuses * a ere were ae bad Blectri
5S , v's -l“The Kinz continues t make i ne of four men wanted over] above 10se Ol ne = individua yyy , » » S strie
shoe laces and straightening ties, ae progress. His pcaneeetrts PRESIDENT TEKUN and his ex- "film star wife Eva attended tne the shooting of territories, IF A’ PUBLIC UTHLITY such Co por Par a s tisfed
swarmed into the voting corri-}) oc” peon normal for the past| National Feast to commemorate the 141st Independence Day in Buenos May Company or the Barbados Gas Company are n a
dors. week and the inflammation in the| Aires, The festivities were capped by a “Gala Night” at the Teatro | here yesterday, Better Treatment with the decisions of a Public Utility Board they can now
Non stop De bate lung has subsided. Colon.—-Express, Sixty men detained as ship, The West Indian delegation
es a >

“In view of the attack of ca-
tarrhal infection His Majesty has
suffered this year we have advis-
ed that prolonged convalescence

They were jerked to life when
Churchill accused Labour leader
















































for further

es bp
’ “~ i rn Sration $
questioning
Assistant Hudson County











jumpers

or stowaw will point out to the British Gov-
ernment the serious implications

involved in the loss of Canadian

were
laced in buses and se nt to immi-
station



at Island



doekworkers on
21 surrendered to the police























appeal to the Chief Judge of the island on a question of
fact or of law.









This was made possible by the
Legislative Council at one of













trade and will press for better ) their longest sittings—their meet-
of the House Chuter Ede offis essential.” Prose-!tieatment when they continue $186,429 VOTED ing yesterday—in which _ they
“paying off a grudge” against The bulletin was signed by four a, pens Dworkin seid the Sena writen Canadian FOR RUNWAY amended a Bill to provide for the
the Conservatives by forcing a} doctors. They were Daniel Davies, “up followed the Eiudson| Government in awa, 4 ! i regulation of Public Utilities,
non-stop debate. Horace Evans, Geoffrey Marshall, County Grand Jury inves tigation| It is anticipated that negotia~ f passed by the House of Assembly
Ede’s proposal voted into force} and John Weir. mio Hoboken and Jersey City vio-| tions here will take about three THE House of Assembly yester-| several months ago,
was “unfair and absurd” he said. The last bulletin issued on June [saeco among longshoremen weeks and those in Canada possi- | day assed a resolution for In the original bill, as passed by
The Conservative leader warm- 4 said the King had decided on the TOKYO, June 12. , i _—Reuter. | ON eomeE, ete ae pie ith th weer uiSs = plone the House of Assembly, sepeels
oa eh ytd bang caer earns S6oe ae ae te United Nations troops pushed further into North sil gates, were scheduled to meet | Atrpor’ a ihe Pee iV Made we Piet Tucan: and.
“dishonest”. But: in his case I bis soeegewen Sek $ ee eee to-day where Chinese have all but disappeared from the Svr Yr P Lt st + {British Government officials on r. G. H. Adams said that the appeals on points of fact would be
shall simply say “grossly out of] four doctors.—Reuter. central front. Communists’ mass retreat from Chorwon ¥. la rotests Monday but as some of their original provision for the con-| referred to thi Governor in Exe~
relation to anything that can be and Kumswa, has left a wide belt of country thinly held! r aera ae re ea aes veo idioh wie keapread A | cutive Committee, :
cere ae, fate play. daily? : K tae’ taliat IN between them and advancing United Na tions forces. I oO Big Three sive, isn = oar f arding ae ine Cagidlotuce wee S1mt0.000, Ye _ 1 Kor — ¥ Against
sc PER Ses fr eS, ery orn O! VE ILLED vf : During the next oor: of days, |the light of further investigation Eleven. members of the wounen
atrength, i “ ‘the. Chambe had @ pe maple di, $B be eta foe. N N d F EF i DAMASCUS, Juhe 12 Gomes will contact Alar | he estimate was reduced to veenreas ores for this amend-
s n e a r ‘ ate " ' | AMAS ei » 12, : Q bs : eer ; N ais ate rere
aside scattered Communist delay-| |\YO ee or rear tyr aah Sd ' . $1,620,000 and the Secretary of} ment while three members we
fallen low hustled out themselves LOVERS LANE ing groups all along the front. oo a protested to Brit= ae oe rae Barton “who State approved of this amount | against the amendment
in an attempt to force adjourn. (From Our Own Correspondent) Allied units pressing toward M d ‘+ S oe *S. and the Soviet over vig repr ng Conere ¢| being met from the allocation of Hor. Dr. A, S, Cato, the Hon
ment because of insufficient at- JAMAICA, June 12. Pyongyang, apex of the Com- MOssa eq yays pthe recent United Nations decis- the Seventeenth wine of ‘olonial Development and Wel-|the Colonial Secretary and the
tendance. A killer stalked Lovers’ Lane} munists “iron triangle’ came jion allowing Israel to continue the Chambers oe eee bate unde Hon. the Attorney General all
_ But government members hur-}jast night and a man was stabbed undér machine gun and rifle fire By ALEX VAL jcrainage work in Huleh swamp the Roses Empire $ he ap a The construetion had taken 16]}expressed the view that the
vied back to bring the total up]to death. Swimming in the eve-] from Communist remnants due area, the scene of border inci- ;@nd Walker are ~ ee ‘aa months to complete as against an| question of fact should not be
to 40, the number necessary for ning off the Palisadoes, the seven-| jn on their side of the road Jead- TEHERAN, June 12 | cents. \the importance as rong euntee anticipated 10 months, due large-| referred to the Chief Judge as
a quorum and the debate went|mile long narrow strip forming ing northwest from Kumswa, Persia is anxious to “protect! The Secretary General of the} —~West Indies trade links sh ms *jly to abnormal weather conditions |the Public Utilities Board was
| on, ..,| Kingston’s harbour, Sydney Gar-| her cordial relations with the {Syrian Foreign Ministry deliverea PrObably they with re WhO land other unforeseen factors It] quite capable of dealing with that
| After lunch the House was still] rel, a salesman, and Bernadette} The main Eighth Army forca British Government” Prime Minis-{|the protest to British, United | WHHL he mitt pe _ hakanut an Te @ On Page 5 is was the case in countries in
stuck on Clause 28 of the Bill Hugh, the Daily Gleaner’s com-j/converged on Chorwon at the!lter Mohammed Mossadeq told |States and Soviet Ministers asking tate , ‘ ne Gunedlan aati - Sade other party of the world, Z
bi 10 more ai ie tors. Par- pany clerk, were attacked by a|base of the triangle from the{president Truman to-day, them to intercede with their Gov- | Pee ahi Congreve ° i It was ore o in wit.
iamentary experts believed more/ an wearing bathing trunks. The South and Southeast. ernments to have the decision re-|¢ GOVERNOR’S VISIT | all night seanions: this week werelcouple were heid up and money They met almost no resistanve The 71-year-old Premier was ! versed. i , D 1 Ulities Board to decide questions
inevitable. At 2.30 p.m. Monday’s was demanded. Garrel sent his replying to Truman's personai He described it as harmfu! ‘ CANCELLE of faet, was tantamount to admit-
sitting overlapped Tuesday's girl friend to his car to search Biggest action of the day ac-|message of June 1, urging negotia-} Syrian interests |He d MER, Weds (From Our Own correspondent), ting that there could not be found
which was automatically can-) 4. of the pockets for cash b cording to Eighth Army commu-ftion in the dispute over Persia’® | \fajor Conor pics y Al HVA, June 12. | nen of calibre capable of giving
i ee We i i Major General Sir Willia Owing to the unsettled state of}, . ;
celled. This cut out one hour ‘while she was away the bearded | nique to-night was a bitter battle{plan to nationalise the Anglo-| Riley. United Nations Chief of Ti 2 ete s Antigua, His Excellency | (partial considerations to ques-
aaa en ioe ore pean cael man killed Garrel and threw him| between advancing allied troops}Iranian Oil Company's £500,- Staff in Palestine annownced on} F or Fourth Linhe in Gavernan ' and Mrs Black- | “ons in this connection.
day's Parliamentary business. | into the sea. Then he attacked and| and a Communist regiment which]900,000 installation, Sunday that he had authorise ine Dan aus dieethee Those in favour of the amend-
; The House had then been 1 de “limited withdraw- i Rte 3A) RUN eee LOS ANGELES, June 12 urne cancelled their proposed} ion) contended that in. an
, 7 24h raped Hugh and stabbed her. It fina y. mace imite * tia Ts as pa Israel to continue work in the 3 vin Hey ena +e Py anon! Aplt to Tortola in. the British!
" sittihg continuously for ours,! i; believed that the killer may be| al. There remains no cause fot whole area except for seven acre: Film actress Hedy Lamarr, ‘8! dice Cn piece
the longest session for 15 years. |." Vomber of a bearded cult| Communists maintained theirfapprehension on the part of the A ae pa ‘ . : th : My nid on a uried nightclub operator Ernest | /ir#in Islands ® page :
‘e haat ont ¢ sople of Brit- ae PO DY © Arabs on Yer in a surprise ceremony ei
oe > vn as “Ras Tafarians”. stubborn defence of the hills and{Government and people of Brit-} ) 0 eee ; a iffer i 3
Reuter. known a ridges north of Inie in the eastlain” Mossadeq said in his reply ae he : v " aren his, a re late last night j e e
despite the threat of being out-] which was handed to the United sion when he had completed This is the Austrian _born rN -
| flanked by United Nations ad-|States Ambassador Henry Gracy | nguiries, ; z actress fourth marriage, Staffer, e e an S i ] ] 9
c e e Ss ussies j vance on the central front. and published to-day. Work on the project had been!a native of Switzerland runs a
| On the eastern front, Allied —Reuter. topped on May 18 by the Unitect | nightclub at Acapulco, Mexico.
| | patrols probed forward in Mun- Nations Security Council beeause Miss Lamarr divorced husband ‘ py
W gan, Korangpori and Yonchon eect camence | the Syrian-Israel dispute was in-} number three, British actor John rance Oo oO ea
To Prepare For ar face ” | volved Syria has claimed that} Loder in 1947. She said life with ie /
| t ae ‘ j . e jthe work has military purnose Loder consisted of “great and}
| United Nations aircraft hil M. h ll R t he , s military purno: i g |
‘ i p , mrievous sntal suffering.” Her }
i CANBERRA, June 12. Communist supply routes and arsna eturns Reuter wievous men #
| ‘ . q a is fj sai busy marshalling yards north of ens | —— first marriage was to Austrian L ’ ment
GOVERNOR GENERAL of Australia W. J. Mc Kell said | buss y ? le s PhinHiCna: take’ Brine Mean al A ear
, ; eee : Pyongyang.—Reuter. rom Battle Front l Wate f W nunitions _mé andl,
at the ceremonial opening of Australia’s jubilee Parliament | Water ront orkers 15 years ago, her second to pro-
j to-day that the country must be ready for war by 1953. WASHINGTON, June 12. | Lift Shi ie B duc r cane Markey, when she WASHINGTON, June 12.
Guests from all over the world had gathered inj yyy m > Joins |... United States Secretary of De~) Lil lipping Se hue ee Charles EF. Wilson, United States Defence Mobiliser
: ; 4 oe / ; > > 2 0 —Reuter cae > ’ ‘ ;
Canberra for the 50th anniversary of Australia’s first West Ger any J eee ne eee Yoo SYDNEY, June 12 said to-day that the United States wanted Britain and
j i j i a a ve nT lateral ae ’
J Parliament after federation of six separate colonies. Four World Labour Union |< Piait: io area and aoa ana}, /8e Waterside Workers’ Federa- —-. France to go ahead with their rearmament programmes as
thousand troops and naval detachments were taking part’ said he found a “very successful |!!0" a aarti ae Ly it. 90 Per C. t Me hard and as fast as they could,

GENEVA, June 12. |operation” for United Nations|?@" on fandling ew Zealand erten ope He was asked at a Kress conference fcr a progress
in the ceremonies. 5 id “ P ; j snip n sympathy with the Soha fr . -
mae enn ge Start: ¥ The Governor General said the] ‘Western Germany was today| forces in Korea. \venland'a ke will b CAIRO, June 12. report on his recent talks with British and French officials

impact on Australia’s normal eco-} elected a member of the Marshall’s plané made a 3,500 fa aiand @ock strike will be lifte Zaki El Tawl Bey, Egyptian on raw materials

B: itain Rej ects jnomy must be severe and great} International — Labour Organ-| mile non stop flight from Elemen- | 10 p.m, to-nigh : Under-Secretary of ‘State for] - F beri He replied: “We got a good
ri J adjustments would have to befisation by 165 votes to 12/dorf Air base, Qualasa to Wash-| Melbourne dockers decided or Sudan affairs told reporters today understanding of their needs and
made. with five abstentions. Polish, | ington, |May 23 to impose a ban on that the latest Britta, proposals g B di i F d 1 think ew got a eood under-
Egyptian Demand “Civil goods and services may] Czechoslovak and Israeli delega- He told reporters: “I found “black” shipping and other Austra- “gave 90 per cent hope for a solu- odes oun standing of our plans and needs

run short because of the increasing] tions each with four votes opposed | the Eighth Army in a most effec- ‘ian ports followed their lead, tion to the Sudan problem.” c --some which they supply.”
To Quit Suez Canal either oh of men and materials tc] Germany’s election and Indo-|tive shape a’ highly trained pro-| Government moved service mon 3ritain had offered larger In Plane Crash He said that the talks had
‘ | defence purposes”. nmesian and Burman delegations! fessional force.” The | General into the docks to handle some of Egyptian participation in pre- shown to him which items were
CAIRO, June 12. McKell said, if the state Gov-| with a total of five votes abstained.| added that after his visit to the the idle ships, while in Brisbano} puration for Sudanese self-rule BUENOS AIRES, June 12. | handicapping re-armament plan
The Egyptian Government] ernments failed to give the Com-]| Germany's — election needed the battlefront he discussed with farmers loaded their own Egypt maintained her attitude on} Rescue squads today recovered] of the British and French, adding
weekly newspaper Al Nida to-day monwealth power to deal with approval of two thirds of all General Matthew Ridgway in sugar on to a freightes declare} non-recognition of the Sudan] ‘he bodies of eight occupants of @] that the United States had alread,
said that Britain had rejected). pversive agents and the Com-] delegates and two thirds of all, Tokyo, matters that affected only “black” by the strikers Legislative Assembly and its} win-engined ambulance plane} made some concessions to meet
Egypt's demand for immediate usiat Party, Government woula| government delegates.—Reuter. the United States troops.—Reuter —Reuter, legislation, —Reuter, vhich crashed into a hill soon] those requirements. .
evacuation of British troops from seek these powers by referen- si Ase fter refuelling at Bahia yester- inten Mibtan thea a rs Se
the Suez Canal Zone. dum. tay Un A a Bed. c se re
The British replg to Egypt’s note} “icpecial legislation passed by “HANDS OFF OIL COMPA N} 7S 4 F ‘4 *5 ft. be a eae supple ay eee Saree ete
for treaty revision said “the | the last Parliament has been found y L d A E / : fA: l j ‘ ; a i oe s : : " eh Ae a Wis diMicult because these ins
United Kingdom Government have by the High Court to be consti- ot er 5 bers , a ee oe Ware hosree taht the tinited States

j not lost hope of convincing the | tutionally b eyond the power of the SA YS DRAKE ic *s oc ore i re a Commenting on recent price.in-

f, Egyptian Government that the} Commonwealth” he continued. : carmen ¥ : yf é crease of 10 dollars per ton for

Hl Canal evacuation problem is NO‘) uNew ways for protecting the Rogen 04. Soe pipe Persians have been flocking ¢ Pe tut nts . Government mustered here to-day | 4 passenger Reuter. Canadian newsprint, Wilson said

a ‘ ; one and cannot be 5 . 3 -| The British and Persians dis- _ ee RO Patriotism Call with the arrival from London of that this situation was “not a very

Y in isolated one |safety of the nation must there see the flag bol for them th
? . Ce tt naral-olatl see t cussed oil for two and a quarter See the flag. symbol for them that The proclamation asked both Sir Thomas Gardiner, one of the happy one.”

i separated from re g ai p’a" | fore be devised. Government be- i Sn th- rationalisation is being carried p-j, iit hn read : , ebadhpian ee “yy aa Pee 7 bey ates Pride Stabilisatic
tg r defence.’ —Reuter. he ess mandate} ours at a meeting in the south Bri and Persian employees British Government's representa- United States Price Stabilisation
é for defence. | lieves it has the ite njern oilfields to-day. cut to remain at their posts and work tives on board and another direc- EAST INDIAN GETS Boatd had ‘protested about. the

-—- | to eee a Oe aaa Eric Drake, General Manager The Fersian Board of three to th best of their ability. It ap- tor A. Gass, newsprint Drees ae he =n bi
against the menace , -y|and other officials of the Anglo- issued a proclamation “in the | pecially to Persiang to They were accompanied by D measures to satisfy himself wheth
WILL SEEK TO REVISE in Australia and te _ ae te Iranian Oil Company, conferred name of Allah” “announcing the sr patriot I vorking Anderson, Chief Accountant and SCHOLARSHIP er the cost ree Se ee
t that mandate LS ri » Pr , ¢ r 1 ; tant & ‘ionic a stiri tia costs as Canac a r-
KOCH’S SENTENCE err, oad : oa ai oa become with the Saree | roembers of had begun work in the office o istant S. Glenic From Our Own Corresno der 5 Vie ee mee Aa.
AUGSBURG, June 12. |™eans which a ; ¢ Persia’s “Board of Directors”. He the fo-mer Anglo-Iranian Oi! i E x GRENADA. June 12 eae
The At dalek re District Court| available to it —Reuter. gave no indication of the course Company’ and would do the Drake in a Press statement The Company's Vice Chairman R. M. Lall. a British Guianese —Re ‘
ha allow 4 Defe: Counsel of! of the talks except to say: “We best to increase oil rroduction said the oil company could not and delegation leader Basil Jack- East Indian, acting on the staff of
lise Koch 15 d to draw up al PARACHUTISTS discussed various matters affect- and profits. They have been allo- accept “any interference in the son who arrived yesterday with|the Boys’ Secondary School here THE “ADVOCATE”
os € t fe r the revision of her life CYPRUS jing the oil business.” cated accommodation on the management of the company’s another director E. H. Elkington|since January last year, has been
oer ak ‘The Sate’ tert | IN The meetin took ylace at ground-floor of Drake’s office affzirs in Persia” for which he paid a courtesy call this morning |, rded a science scholarship by pavs for NEWS
sentence The red hair widow | } g i :

| of “ e Buchenwak ‘amp, Com-}; CYPRUS, June 12. | Drake’s office at Khorram Shahr which is usually occupied by a was responsible to the Boird of on the Persian Minister of } + Indian Government and

: 3 Anas an os Baye “worst wo-| About 3,000 “red devils” of the | where the imperial Persian Flag representative of the Persian Directors of the Anglo-Iranian Finance Ali Varasteh. Elkington}|pbe proceeding shortly to DIAL 3113

Hioscieoieg i ai lif mr on-} Britis? enth Parachute Bri-;with a lion and the sun in gold Government—head of the super- Company iz London. Richard Seddon, the Com-|John’s College, Agra University al
a td Re Rae tasatae sl gage begar alte here touday | bipecianudead, on the national visory organisation established Tr Ang 1 Com- pa chief representative inlin India to complete his B.Sc | Day or Night
sigcal isi ‘ x ey a | Frog aircraft . arriers Warrior ar a! tricolour has been flying from under the terms of the Compa par del cu oil Teheran accornpanied “ny study. Lall holds the intermedi i

ean ee gaan igs ter. the roof since yesterday agreement with Persia nationalisatic j Per —Reuter. ‘ate degree.
mate “Reale. | Triumph. Reu y



PAGE TWO |

strmentmetnntnnemrnmnie AS fice ee

R. and Mrs. C. “Bertie”
Clarke left yesterday by the
Oranjestad for England afta

spending two and a haif months
holiday in Barbados, Other pas-
sengers leaving by the Oranjestad
were Lucy Deane, Marie C. Aus-
tin, Mr. and Mrs, Albert M. Bates,

Johnson and Mrs. W. G.
Thompson.

To and From

etor memes Book Stores

in Vi lew in from ue~
pty £ londay afternoon b:
; ts same plane whic
took loyce Skeete to Vene-

Mr. Steele has come over to join
wife and family who are a
- “Bonnie i be ss

as recen’ bought an
this sea-side house in

e.

G. Kent and Victoria Psinakis
were the other passengers arriving
from Venezuela on Monday. They
eine at the Paradise Beach

Late Starter

= of the West Indies team

likely to reach Australia for
the series of Tests between the two
countries, to be played at the end
of this year and the beginning of
Ie pret tndying In nan
s at presen’ ng in England.
Alan says that he has certain ex-"
aminations to take at the end of

tember and this means he wil

be able to leave for Australia
with his colleagues playing pro-
fessionally in League cricket. They
a2 to sail about Se ber
1 Alan plans to fly out to join
the team and if time permits, he
age te join their ship either at
Colombo or possibly in New Zea-
land. ' lw #

Back to Trinidad
R, TONY ALLAMBY who
afrived here 30th April from
Trinidad returned
afternoon by B.W.LA. He is a
eum engineer with T.L.L. in
ointe-a-Pierre. urning b
the same plane were Mr,
Nothnagel, Director of Bottler’'s
Ltd., and his wife whe were stay-
ing at the Barbados Aquatic Club.
r Bottler’s Ltd., Director is
in Barbados, Mr. Nestor Baiz who
flew in from Trinidad on Sunday
. . . Mr. and Mrs, Cyril Barnard
have returned to St. Vincent after
a Week in Barbados.

For Barbados Holiday

RS. CLARICE STOUTE, the
former Clarice Perkins has
returned to Barbados on holiday
from the U.S. She is accom-
anied by her second daughter,
rs. Daphne de Pass and three
grand-children.

They have come over for the
wedding of Mr. Hugh Jordan to
Miss loria Gilkes which takes
place on Saturday.

They plan to spend four weeks
with Mrs. re sisters Mrs.
fue Jordan and Miss Olive Per-
ins.

Mrs. Stoute’s husband, Mr, Gor-
don Stoute will be remembered as
druggist at Messrs, Piggott and
Stroude of Broad Street.



BY THE WAY

T a recent conference of
schoolteachers it was revealed
that in many schools the reek of
a lLucullan repast disturbs the
zoune scholars and their masters.
eals are apparently served even
in class-rooms. -

If this is s0, I hope the Narkover
custom is followed of filling the
inkpots with a sound red wine.
One headmaster at this conference
told of a strange woman who
walked in and took away child-
ren’s dinners to be “weighed for,
vitamin content.” The more so-

_ phisticated children, I believe, ar-
rive for lunch, criticise the food, )
and then go away to the films.
And always, always that stink of
cabbage, the signatufe smell of
English basse cuisine.

Is Charlie Suet Right}

Cees SUET points out that
my recent note on overall
multiple circular mutualism may
have given the impression that it
cuts out multilateral reciprocal
byput. That was not my intention.
I realise that the double exchange
~—to and fro—of target goods ear-
marked for re-export only be-
comes by-mutual (or even tri-
mutual) if the stockpiling admits
of a certain de; of backput of
priority goods. only real point
of conflict between Suet and the
cireular-mutualist school is that,
while they believe that by a con-
trol of throughput the basic pri-
orities would find their own level.
Suet says that by freeing basic
priorities from this control, a

Carib





oe



ARTIE'S HEADLINE

N





, let's not mike this an
Ou dispute—1 simply do NO1
want any on my hair.”




En Route to U.K.

ME; and Mrs. T. E. McKenzie
of “Rowans”, St. George, are

on their way to England by the
Colombie for a holiday, Leaving

the same ship w Mr. and

. Lisle Davis of “Walkers”, St.
georgs, Mr. Courtney C. George,
Director of Barclays Bank in the
West Indies and Mrs. George, and
Miss Thelma Vallis who will be
remembered as taking part in the
Barbados Dramatic Club's produc-
tion of “A Murder Has Been Ar-
ranged” and the Pocket Theatre's
“Pygmalion”.

Shaw’s House
ISITORS to Bernaré Shaw's
house at Ayot St. Lawrence
were fewer last week than in any
other week since Shaw's Corner
he wa to the public on

nless numbers increase con-
siderably, the Nationgl Trust may
have to reconsider the position.

One in would be to seal off
and the kitchen side of the
house

When Shaw was alive the place
cost £1,200 a year to keep up.
Selected
R, KENNETH CAZABON, son
of Mr. Albert Cazabon, of
Bridgetown, Barbados, has been
selected by the United British Oil-
fields of Trinidad, Ltd., as 1951's
candidate for a scholarship at a
Technical College or University in
the United Kingdom. Young
Cazabon was educated at Tran-
uillity School, where he won a
Soverhinertt Exhibition in 1942,
and at St. Mary’s College where
he won a House Scholarship in
1946, later passing the Higher
School Certificate.

Supervising

R. GEORGE BERNARD,

owner of the M.V. Sedgefield
which is at present on dry dock
in the cafeenage arrived here on
Sunday from Guadeloupe. He was
accompanied by his wife and they
are Staying at the Ocean View
Hotel. Mr. Bernard is here for a
few weeks, supervising repairs to
his ship.

5 Call

George Will Wait
OET who does not wish to pub-
lish a book before he reaches
the age of 30, is 23-year-old
George Lamming, who is studying
English Literature in England.
George, who comes from Barbados,
has already published poems in
English magazines. These have
won favourable comments from
English ¢ritics. Recently his
photograph was published ih
Picture Post, the popular weekly
Ulustrated magazine.
Film Debut
HE S.S. Jamaica Producer,
belonging to the Jamaica
Banana Steamship Co. Ltd, will
shortly be making its debut as a
film star. The ship has been used
in shooting of seenes for the new
J. Arthur Wank film, “Encore”,
Most of the action of the film,
which deals with what happens
when one wuman gets on board an
otherwise all-male ship, has been
filmed on board the Jamaican
Producer. For shots of Jamaica
itself, a special set is being built
in the studio.

Fourteen Years

HE DUKE and Duchess of

Windsor celebrated their four-
teenth wedding anniversary earlier
this month. The Duke after house-
hunting with the Duchess in Paris
last week is now in London stay-
ing at the Mayfair house of Mrs.
Margaret. Biddle in Upper Brook
Street. She is American, formerly
wife of Mr. Anthony Drexel
Biddle who during the war was
U.S. Ambassador in London to the
exiled Allied governments.

The Duke has stayed at the
house before, on private visits to
London. He was there in Decem-
ber 1949.

One of his first visitors shortly
after his arrival was Mr. Charles
To Yt the West End barber. He
is 8 and has cut the Duke’s hair
when he has been in England for
more than 20 years. Reports Mr
Topper: “The Duke looks won-
derfully well. I have never seen
him look better.”

On Holiday
At present holidaying in Bar-
bados staying at Aquatic Gar-
dens are Mrs. Edwin DaCosta and
her friend Miss Elsa Jardine who
arrived from Trinidad by B.W.1.A.
on Monday morning.

Also staying at Aquatic Gardens
are Miss Denise Thuez, Miss
Monica Pinard and Miss Theresa
O'Reilly who came in over the
week-end from Trinidad. Denise
and Monica work with the Singer
Sewing Machine Co., in Trinidad
and Theresa is with Shell Lease-
holds.

Married in Trinidad

Jeanne Furlonge, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. E. P, Furlonge of Port-
of-Spain at the Church of St.
Theresa in Port-of-Spain on Sat-
urday, June 9th.

Incidental Intelligence
sss on U.S, Air Corps_ station
notice-board: “Absolutely no
low flying over nudist camp locat-
ed precisely eight miles S.S.W. of
here on a true course of 180
degrees.” —LE,S.



THE ADVENTURES OF PIPA

wider target-scope would result in
inereased downput in all goods
subject to overall mutualism,

Pitt-Foulenough
HE tourist approached the
ancient man in the cottage
arm-chair. “And are you really
a descendant,” he asked, “of the
reat William Pitt, who lived
ere?”

“"E were moi girt-girt-gran-
feyther”, replied Foulenough in a
quavering voice, from behind a
nassive nineteen-and-fourpenny
beard.



Peeve. dont .

P49 Vaz Dias Int Amsterdam

—— 4

Conyright -



By Beachcomber

But where is the Mulhuish?

LATER: A strange projectile,
shaped like a cup and saucer,
darted above Bull’s Nose, Texas,
and fell on to a cactus-farm
where it disappeared. No trace
was found. It was going so fast
that only an insect could have
lived in it. On the window of a
nearby drug-store was found a
drowsy bluebottle, evidently in-
capable of piloting such a deli-
cately constructed cup and sau-
cer. Scientists think that the
cup superstructure was a gun-
turret.



Mts, Bear is surprised at the wild
itis Rupert offers to her. ‘‘ Where

did you find it?" she asks, “1
didn’t,” laughs Rupert, “A
mysterious lady gave it to me.” He
tells her of the large car and
describes the coat of arms painted





“I've no idea who she can
a pactth, And
son. An
wee 4 Whic ‘can 1 pst
it in at prize jug you brought
from the fair Could have done, bur
I lene it to Mrs, Badger last week.”
And she looks thoughtful.

a sort
ins.

ALL RIGHTS RESBRVED

DIAL 4294



YOUR SHOE STORE

MEN’S ACTIVITY SHORTS... $1.25
MEN’S SHORTS.
MEN’S VESTS__.____.
S mows SOCKS. 8:
TOOTAL TIES...

iin heaped
inci ss

+e

65¢
83¢

sia al gags talsniata

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220



R. HAROLD WENT, son of
Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Went of
Barbados was married to Miss

:
|

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

B.B.C. Radio \~

Programme

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 1951

11.15 a.m. Programme Parade; 11.25

am. Listeners’ Choice; 11.45 a.m. State-
ment of Account; 12 noon News; 12.10
p.m. News Analjsis

19.76 M,

4 15-6.45 p.m.

4.15 p.m. Ted Heath, 5 p.m. The Royal
Hunt Cup, 5.16 p.m. Poetry Programme,
5.35 p.m. Interlude; 5.45 p.m. That Girl
ftom Paris; 6 p.m. Montmartre Players;
6.15 p.m. From the Third Programme;
6.36 p.m. Interlude: 6.45 p.m. Programmer
Parade
6 11.00 p.m

25.58 M., 31 23%



7 p.m. The News;
Analysis, 7.15 p.m. Calling the West
Indies, 7.45 p.m. James Elroy Flecker in
Constantinopie, 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel,
815 p.m. Books to read, 8.30 p.m. As I
knew him Sir Edwin Lutyens, 8.45 p.m.
Interlude, 8.55 p.m. From the Editorials,
3 p.m, Statement of Account, 9.15 p.m
John Hauxvell, 9,90 op. 8s Argu-
ment, 10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m.
Interlude, 10.15 p.m, Variety Ahoy! 10.45
p.m. Midweek Talk.

cC.B.C PROGRAMME

WEDNESDAY, J' 13, 1951

10.00-——10.15 p.m, sees. News
1),15—10.30 p.m. Canadian Chronicle
11.76 Mes, 25 51 M.

7.10 p.m. News



Colonies Make Big
Step In Education

LONDON, June 12.

Solid achievement in the de-
velopment of higher education in
the colonies during 1949-50 is
recorded in a Colonial Office re-
port issued to-day.

It says that academic staffs of
higher qualifications have been
recruited to an extent whien
even the cautiously optimistic,
would not have thought possible
in these postwar years of man-
power shortage.

“Students have shown quality
which has fully justified the
policy decision to establish first
class standards from the start.
As always, staff and students
have responded to the challenge
on high standards.

—Reuter.



A YEAR’S BEER

BONN

In the famous Munich beer
cellars, consumption of beer by
the Bavarians (including women
and Children), is 164 pints a year.
In the whole of Western Germany
the allies’ consumption is 76 pints
a year-—just-over half what it was
in 1938.



CROSSWORD |



te. (5)
13. 3 tive of wings. (4)
15. 73) nne the unknown, quantéty.
1% bie on the piano, ‘haps.
@) is pidoe. (2)
20, Lo! dye is mixed. (5)
21. In nee, the word is born, (3)

gone. )
ou’ve heard of golden words. j
but golden these are better. (5) |
. It's a checker, (4)
\
|

n
. Diet mate? Think about it. (8)
A late tern for a change. (9)
The only one who could make
a G.L spy. (5
Try to devour Ena, (9)
Make a late alteration, (4)
Water, master, please, (6)
of Lebanon. (5)
Just a scrap but it contains more
ounds and shillings, (6)
up server, (5)
i

In thé Avenues

Pins that get knocked over, (4)

SBS7 sxgyy opp

Found in al! camp land, (4)
An agreeable word. (3)

Solution of vesterdav'’s pugzle,—Across:
1, Held; 4, Totem; 8, Aversion; 12, Bid:
S, Carson; 14 eer; 15. Belgnt
+19. Sierra; 20, Nee:

Down: 1, .
: S&S, .Drear; 5, Ollskin: 6,
oboggan; 7. Mad hatter: 9. Valencia:
10, Screen: 11, Ninth; 15. Herb: 18, Ree.

16,
2),







—

STRICTLY IN THE GROOVE Ceter by ‘Techulecler
8 Reels of Fun and Riot Oh those beautiful Peg ©" My Heart; Dardanella; Ireland Must Re
2 and Oh; You Beautiful Doll
~~ and — cantitalin
SCARLET STREET ‘an onan PLAZA eTREATEE—
Dan Duryea | (DIAL 2310) PL: 4 BRIDGETOWN
eo = s u SPECIAL : Thors. iat NOW OPENING FRIDAY 15th
“Fle Carradine 2g PLAYING THE GLASS
CARNIVAL IN BARBADOS _ ][isiess erin’ a re MENAGERIE
Johnny Mack STEP BY STE by. Terhessee |

GLOBE
TRINIDAD’S

SEE

CARNIVAL

IN

COMFORT

EMPIRE THEATRE

Starting Frid. 2.30 & 8.30
AND CONTINUING AT

4.45 & 6.30 DAILY.

visit







GLOBE THEATER





— SS
il

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 4.45 & 8.15 P.M.

LEON ERROL

FEATURING

BIBLICAL & HISTORICAL BANDS

FROM THE LAND OF CALYPSO
With HOT RHYTHM by

The Free French Steel Band



THEATER

PRESENTS

CARNIVAL REVIEW



in-—




Today &

“DICK
Ralph

“Lawless

ON



SATURDAY
JUNE 16th

AT

THE THING





ALL STAR TALENT CONTEST

(Proudly Presents

I ne
_ Great music ina
~ new dimension!




were







Zoth Century-Fox presents

e am
atu YUbinstein



wie sali:
EMPIRE

ATR





AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)



Brown gl

} John GARFIELD — Maureen O'HARA
An RKO-Radio-Action Double:
THareld also: i
“MAD WEDNESDAY tat >: greg! Aaa

SOON !!

“CORNERED” with Dick Powell & |

BYRD & Kay CHRISTOPHER
RKO-Radio Double |



Opening FRIDAY 15th—5 & 8.30 p.m,
“A Song is Born” & “Bodysuard”

MIDNITE (Special) SAT

“Arizona Ranger’

OPE

Avy





“Macdonald CAREY
Robert DOUGLA



LEROY ALLEN—Barbcdos 9-year-old Trumpeter





Last Two Shows To-day—

JUNE 13,

WEDNESDAY, 1951











MATINEE TODAY AT 5 P.M.
TO-NIGHT TO THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.40
JUNE HAVER MARK STEVENS

“QH, YOU BEAUTIFUL DOLL”


















Lawrence TIERNEY &

FALLEN SPARROW

Williams.
Jane Wyman
Kirk |

Douglas |

GAIETY
| THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES

| TODAY & TOMORROW 8.30 P.M.
Johnny Mack Brown ‘in - (Both)
“LAW MEN” &

“WEST of the RIO GRANDE"
Monogram Double !









oistin ||]
Dial 8404

Tomorrow 5 & £.50 p.m.









TRACY'S DILEMMA”













Opening FRIDAY 15TH — 8.30 p.m. |
“G-Men” and “Hell's Kitchen”
eee pane en «aie,
—————
» MIDNITE SATURDAY 16TH
“Sunset Pass” (James Warren) &
“Riders of the Range” (Tim Holt)





With

(George O’Brien)
(Tim & Jack Holt)




Valiey”™

OBE FRIDAY
‘NSS aR ania: |





NING GL





ent owse












siarring

Marta TOREN

PLUS

GUEST STAR

Pit 20 — House 36 .— Baleony 48 — Boxes 60
TICKETS on Sale DAILY GLOBE





ROYAL

Last Two Shows To-day—



4.45 and 8.30. 4.30 and 8.15.
woe ‘ ui cae Herbert J, Yates presents Columbia Double—
jan DCSE? ana ‘ conik George Macready ~ and
= ites “BELLE LE GRAND Rose Hobart, in
“eh asapsttiaheeedinlgcss:tiemectnsssscomndi * Starring *
: x cod . Aa Vera Raiston and John “SOUL OF A
‘5 jascha heifetz Carroll, MONSTER ”’
“3 4 a Nar ek oe ake
ia ? fpccsame an Ape TrvRSRAR T To-morrow Only—4.45 and AND
& * ' 8.30.
dimitri mitropoutos “CRY OF THE
a see sickens ae ~— Adele WEREWOLF ”
Pe Bone ene. e i “t
~~ w philfarmonic i cdaeaa pease’ aioe
‘ symphony ; Nina Foch and
: orchestra of New York — and — Stephen Crane
|



To-night

CLUB MORGAN

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

Music, ‘Dancing
Entertainment

throughout the night
Dial 4000 for reservations
s

CHECK

Wire,

COTTON



BRUSHES = Painters,
Shoe, °



Coat,
Stove.

For BROOMS & BRUSHES

This List

HROOMS=Bass, Scrub, Wire, Hair,
Banister

Lavatory,

Bottle,

Obtain Your Requirements from Our .. .
Hardware & Ironmongery Department Tel. No. 2039

TBE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
FACTORY

TD.

rand |
music

A World Artists Production

TOUR O ee eee eee ee eEe eres ereneeeeeeeresee®

Alian

HANDICAP
BUSINESS

Model
20

Fortiphone

LET US HELP YOU overcome your hearing difficulties.

“VALLEY OF THE ZOMBIES”

Robert Livingston and

To-day and
Republic Whole Serial . .
“TIGER WOMAN ”

and George J. Lewis.

Republic Big Double... .





OLYMPIC

To-day and To-morrow—
4.45 and 8.15.

ROXY Final Inst. Columbia Serial j

“PIRATES OF THE
HIGH SEAS”

Starring: Buster Crabbe

with Lois Hall and ;
Tommy Farrell

* Starring *

Adrian Booth

To-morrow—
4.30 and 8.15.

* Starring *
Lane__Linda Stirling

=



—



es

—



DON'T LET DEFECTIVE HEARING

YOU EITHER IN
OR PLEASURE

with
background
Noise e

Suppressor

We will chart

your hearing loss and fit you with the exact type of HEARING AID best

suited to your individual need.

COMPLETE WITH BATTERIES and no heavier to carry than a cigarette

case.

f

Guaranteed by the Makers against defect in manufacture.

Test and Demonstration made without obligation,

Dial 4289 for Appointment





MANNING & CO... LTD.





WEDNESDAY, JUNE



13,



Utilities Can Appeal To C.J.

On Facet

a @ From page 1

isiand ~— Barbados where it was
so easy for political pressure to
be brought to bear on persons in
such a position it was a safeguard
to provide the machinery whereby
a company could appegl to the
Chief Judge both in points of fact
and in points of law.

They claimed that this would
not be necessary if the Board per-
formed their duties in keeping
but the facility fer appeel. should

a should
be ded.

, for example the Public
Utility Board made a decision or
order and the public utjity
a led and the Chief Judge
upheld the decision or order then
the Public Utility Board would
be much strengthened in the eyes
of the public.

Voting for the amendment
were:—Hons. R. Challenor, Dr.
H. G. Massiah, G. B. Evelyn, Mrs.
M, Hanschell, K. Hunte, J. Mahon,
Vv. C. Gale, Dr. C. H. St. John,
G. D. L, Pile, H. A. Cuke, F. C.
Hutson.

Voting against the amendment
were:—Hons. F. E. Field, Dr.
A. S. Cato and Hon, R. N.
Turner.

ion 43 of the original bill

An appeal shall lie to the
Court of Error from any decision
or order of the Board upon any
question of law.

The appellant shall give notice
of appeal to the Board and to
the adverse party intewested and
the Board shall be entitled to be
heard by counsel upon the hear-
ing. of the appeal.

his was deleted and the fol-
lowing section inserted: —

An appeal shall lie to the
Chief Judge of the Island from
any decision or order of the

‘Board and every such appeal

shall be determined by the Chief
Judge in open court.

The appellant shall give notice
of appeal within fourteen days
of the decision or order of the
Board to the Board and to the
adverse party interested and the
parties shall be entitled to be
heard by counsel upon the hear-
ing of the appeal,

The Chief Judge may appoint
not more than two persons who
in the opinion of the Chief Judge
are well qualified by reason of
their knowledge and experience
to assist in the determination of
any question arising before the
Chief Judge. i

The Chief Judge may from
time to time make, and from
time to time revoke or alter
rules—

(a) determining the conditions
of service of, the fees pay-
able to, and the declara-
tions to be made by, such
persons as he may appoint
to assist him.

(b) for the effectual regula-
tion of the practice, pro-
cedure and trial of appeals
under this Act.

All such rules shall have the
same force as if they were en-
acted in the body of this Act.

All costs incidental to the hear-
ing of an appeal (including the
fees payable to the persons ap-
pointed to assist the Chief Judge
in the determination of any
question) shall be defrayed by
the parties to the appeal in such
manner and in such proportions
as the Chief Judge may deter-
mine. Costs other than fees pay-
able to the persons appointed toe
assist the Chief Judge shall be
in accordance with the docket of
fees from time to time in force
in the Court of Common Pleas,
and all costs shall be taxed and
recovered in the same manner 4s
costs are taxed and recovered in
the said Court.”

Hon, Dr. Massiah in moving
that the Council concur in the
amendment said that in the

original act it was stated that
there could only be an appeal to
the Chief Judge in the Court of
Error on points of law but any
appeal on points of fact would

1951
have to be made to the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee.
_He had already pointed out
that the Governor-in-Executive

Committee under any conditions
they could imagine was bound to
‘be a political body and when
political passions were inflamed
by any grievance or supposed
grievance, caused by a public
utility, the people concerned
might not feel that they were get-
ting justice under those condi-
tions,

The Committee had therefore
been almost unanimous in saying
that the appeal should not lie in
the hands of the Executive.

Above Politics

With regard to the Chief Jus-
tice on points of fact — to his
mind he felt that it was a fair
and just conclusion. The Chief
Justice was above political in-
fluence. He stood as an impartial
judge. Even if he gave a de-
cision one way or another even
those against whom the decision
had gone would feel that he had
done so in the interests of jus-
tice and because of no political
pressure.

He wanted to ensure that the
consumers were fairly treated and
at the same time to ensure that
the future of public utilities was
not jeopardised by harsh and un-
just decisions.

Mr. G. B, Evelyn seconded the
motion for the amendment. He
said that in his opinion innu-
merable questions of fact. would
arise rather than questions of
law. Questions of fact were not
easily settled between companies
with their pecuniary interests on
the one hand and on the other
hand a Board the personnel of
which they did not up to that
time know,

He preferred questions of fact
to be decided by a judicial mind
who was trained to sift matters

and to give decisions on their
own merit regardless of its
own personal] feelings .

Not On Fact

Hon. Dr. A. S. Cato said that
he found no_ justification for
allowing appeals on questions of
fact—on questions of law, yes.

He cited instances where
similar bodies such as the Rail-

ways Rates Tribunal and the
Railway Canal Commission of
England settled questions of

fact and there was appeal allowed
only on points of law.

He then drew attention to tha
fact that with regard to Public
Utilities. the Newfoundland Act,
the Alberta Act and the British
Columbia Act allowed for appeal
only on the question of jurisdic-
tion or the question of law.

“These are the bases on which
this bill before us has been based.
I am not suggesting that this
Council should be bound by any
slavish adherence to such laws.
But the principle underlying
them cannot be denied.”

The amendment itself, to his
mind, provided its own condem-
nation, They did not agree that
the Public Utilities Board should
determine issues of fact but they
allowed an appeal on points of
law to the Chief Judge and made
provision for him to summon two
competent and capable persons to
advise him. That was a Board
to consider something that had
already been decided by another

hoard.
Judge Competent

The judge was not more com-
petent to judge questions of fact
than experts. Experts were really
in a better position to do so.

The whole question was based
to his mind on what was an un-
fortunate disposition to regard
that Board as something that was
going to be arbitrary.

Why should they start with
that premise? Why should they
not say that the head of the
administration was going to
appoint a Board capable of ful-
filling the purpose for which the
Board was established and one



STANDS

SUPREME



BARBADOS ADVOC
SGC CCC, TE
which could summon = expert if purpose yf the
advice when needed B
If they did not want a Board, If they confidence in
then they should not appoint a presemt tk minis-
Board, having decided by wtifi- tratior 1 he of ad-
able public outcry amd by the ministration to come, then there
march of democratic progress that was no neea for the appeal on
ene was necessary nd then di- points of fact
vest. it of the necessary powers to If on the other hand they had no
make it etfective confidence either in the present
He was not in agreement with head of the administration or
referring an appeal on fact to ine others to come in the future then
Executive Committee either, He the argument for an appeal to the

believed that when they appoini-
ed a Board it should determine
questions of fact atti leave the
question of pure law to go to tat
judge.

Hon, H, A. Cuke said that Hon.
Dr. Cato had asked why should
they assume that the Board was
going te be unreasonable. He was
going to ask why should they
consider that companies were
going to be unreasonable.

They had people who had in-
vested their money in 1908-9 when
it was impossible to raise £1,000
in this island. Between 1939 and
1940 the Government had tre-
bled this expenditure. Could
jthey mention any items in this
island that had not gone up 100%,
150%, or 200%. Electric power
had only gone up 20% during the
period under review.

Great Power

They were now going to invest
‘three men with tremendous
power, Men who would be em-
powered to tell the Electric Com-
pany, even in the face of that
levidence that their rates were
too high.

Where were they going to find
those wonderful people who
could never make a mistake and
who could never do wrong 50
that there would be no cause for
an appeal on points of fact?

How were they going to satisfy
the people who had their money
invested that their best interests
would be served with no right of
appeal on points of fact?

Lewis had
the West

Prefessor Arthur
written that even if
Indies improved their agricul-
tural output 100% there. still
would be the need for other pro-
jects.

They had to raise money out-
side. Could they expect invest-
ors outside to put their money
into projects where they couid
mot be assured that they would
be viven every chance to make
their case heard in case they felt
that they were being victimised.

All they wanted to be assured
that they would be accorded com-
mon, ordinary justice.

Hon, F, E. Field, Attorney Gen-
eral, was in agreement with the
Hon Dr. Cato that appeals on
questions of fact should not be
sent on to the Chief Judge.

Under the proposed amendment
the Chief Judge was given power
to appoint two persons qualified
in his opinion to advise him,

Let them assume for the sake
of argument that the Public Util-
ity Board had given a decision and
that the Public Utility had appeal-
ed. If then the two _ persons
appointed by the Chief Judge dis-
agreed with the findings of the
Public Utility Board, the Chief
Judge would then find himself in
the invidious position of having to
make a decision with three com-
petent members of the Public
Utility Board on the one hand,
claiming one thing, and two com-
petent persons appointed by the
Chief Judge claiming another
thing.

He had done some research and
had found that fact and law were
closely associated. As a matter of
fact where some decisions have
been made on points of fact it
had been found that law was in-
volved and an appeal had been
made. There was no question of
denying appeal on the points of
law if they arose from the closely
related points of fact.

Question Of Trust

The Hon. the Colonial Secre-
tary said that it had resolved
itself into a question as to wheth-
er they had any confidence in the
head of the administration in that
he would appoint men of the ne-
cessary calibre to carry out the





Chief Judge en points of fact
could be adduced
Hon. G. D. L. Pile said that it

seemed as if the provision to ap-
peal on points of fact was a neceés-
sary safeguard for democracy.
England itself had lost much of
its freedom and it did not seem
likely that they would ever re-
cover it. It seemed to engulf one
as insiduously as a rising tide,
which when it rose cut one sud-
denly off from the mainland,

He felt that they could not in
any Way be doing wrong if they
allowed an appeal on fact to the
Chief Judge. If for example the
Chief Judge upheld a decision of
the Public UUlity Board on an ap-
peal on fact, the position of the
Board would be strengthened.

The amendment was put to the
vote and was accepted on an 11
to 3 majority,

POSTPONE BILL TO
AMEND TRADE ACT:

THE House of Assembly yes-
terday began consideration of and
postponed a Bill to amend the
‘Trace Act 1910.

Mr. M. E. Cox took charge of
the Bill. The Objects and Reasons
explained that at present, manu~
tactured cigarettes and smoking
vobaccos imported into the island
must be bonded at the Government
Spirit Bond.

This Bond is not considered
the most suitable place for bond~
ing cigarettes and tobacco for any
lengthy period, The British
American Tobacco Company have
erected a bond at their factory
site which is more suitable for
ponding such articles.

This Bond will be under the
control of Government. The
amendment to the Act will there-
fore permit the British American
Tobacco Company Bond if ap-
proved by the Governor-in-Execu-
tive Committee, to be used for
bonding tobacco and cigarettes,

Mr. 0. T. Alider (L) raised the
point asking whether Government
would not be losing money by this
transaction.

Members of the Opposition took
the matter up and pointed out that
where other businesses were con-
cerned, those who were granted
privilege of storing spirits and
such things in their own ware-
houses were still required to pay
te the Government a sum equiva-
lent to the rent that they would
have paid if the articles were
stored in the Government Spirit
Bond.

Mr, Cox said that Government
would lose $230 a year by the
change over,

Members of the Opposition
wanted more information on the
matter and Mr. Mottley moved that
the Committee report progress and
ask for leave to sit again.

Mr. Ward seconded and _ this
was agreed to by a 10—-7 division.

The division was as follows;—

Ayes:—Mr. Mottley, Mr. Bethell;
Mr. Dowding, Mr. Gill, Mr.
Haynes, Mr. Goddard, Mr. Wil-
kinson, Mr. Ward and Mr. Reece.

Noes:—Mr. Speaker, Mr. Miller,
Mr. Mapp, Mr. Bryan, Mr. Cox,
Mr. Adams and Dr. Cummins.



U.S. WHEAT CROP
WASHINGTON, June 12.
The forthcoming United States
wheat crop was today estimated
at 1,053,825,000 bushels by the
Department of Agriculture —
slightly below the average.
With the addition of an esti-
‘mated carryover, the expected
production is 1,433,825,000 bushels
including an estimated 350,000,000
bushels available for export dur-
ing 1951—52. —Reuter.



NOW! Dental Science Reveals

PROOF THAT BRUSHING TEETH
RIGHT AFTER EATING IS THE
SAFE, EFFECTIVE WAY 10

HELP STOP

‘TOOTH DECAY

WITH COLGATE

‘DENTAL CREAM



j
|
1







SACROOL
CONQUERS

PAIN

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

e
On Sale at .

KNIGHTS DRUG
STORES





‘Britain's

ATE

British Supply Of
Newsprint Assured
By Canadian Mills

LORD Layton, chairman of the
British Newsprint Supply Com-
pany has announced at Montreal
that an agreement has been
reached with Canadian news-
print mills on “a programme of
supply to Great Britain during the
next three years within the frame-
work of Britain’s long-term con-
tracts which extend to 1956.”

In a statement released jointly
by the newsprint mills and repre-
sentatives of the Newsprint Sup-
ply Company, Lord Layton said:

“The representatives of the
Newsprint Supply Company have
concluded their general discus-
sion with the Canadian mills.

“Agreement has been reached
on a programme of supply to Greai
Britain during the next three
years within the framework of
Britain's long-term contracts
which extend to 1958.

“Certain contractural details
only remain to be finalized.”

Lord Layton left for New York
by plane immediately after releas-
ing the statement.

He gave no indication of how
much newsprint was imvolved in
the agreement.

Lord Layton told reporters on
his arrival from London last week
that he would try to revive the
long-term contracts he negotiated
jn 1946, which the Government
has been reducing since.

The announcement of the
agreement came on the heels of a
visit Lord Layton made to Ottawa
during the week-end. He declined
to discuss his purpose in visiting
the capital.

In Ottawa a_ well-informed
quarter estimated that Britain
likely will get about four or five
times more newsprint from Can-

ada next year than she did in
1950,
This, it was learned, was the

crux of the deal negotiated be-
tween Lord Layton and Canadian
Mills.

Britain obtained about ‘20,000
tons of newsprint from Canada
last year. She likely will get be-
tween 80,000 and 100,000 tons
next year, and even more in the
following two years, dependent
on world demand for Canadian
newsprint,

A spokesman for the United
Kingdom High Commissioner’s
Office said the announcement ap-
pedred to be “extremely good
news” for Britain. It likely would
mean, he said, that Britain would
get increased ‘supplies from this
country. He did not amplify.

Informants said the deal, made
under the general terms of com
plicatea long-term contracts be~
tween British publishers and
Canadian mills, may eventually
restore Britain to the supply posi-
tion prevailing before Sir Stafford
Cripps, former Chancellor of the
Exchequer, announced drasfic
cuts in imports from dollar coun~
tries in 1949.

The cuts. wielded to conserve
dwindling supply of
dollars included newsprint, Nor-
mally, Britain got between 80,000
and 100,000 tons of newsprint from
Canada annually. This was cut to
about 20,000 tons last year.

Now with more dollars in her
exchange pool and badly in need
of more newsprint. Britain has
given her publishers the green
light on increased purchases from
Canada.

The aim of the publishers is 1)
get about 100,000 tons a year from
Canadian suppliers. It is believed
that under the terms of the new
agreement, Canadian mills will
try to reach that target and in-
crease exports even above that
amount if the world pressure for
supplies eases.

| Nt
(,
&

Sapien sot est See cer
uses u y—aiways
Fing endless

children,
in particula Otel ikea bod

are uate le

building and coeegheing sourichenent.

For this reason ‘Ovaltine’ should be the
regular daily beverage for every child.

‘on the go’, as
Remember

fe body

It provides food elements,

including
vitamins, which help to build up body,
brain and nerves and to provide the
much needed energy and restorative
nourishment.

Delicious ‘Ovaltine’ is prepared from
finest foods, and the oe

Nature’s
* Ovaltine’ Farms set the bi
ards for the malt, milk

Because of its



No Sabotage In
Jet Plane Crashes

WASHINGTON, June 12.

United States Air Force today
ruled out sabotage and said that
icing engine inlet screens caused
the crash of 8 jet fighters over
Indiana last Friday.

Investigation condugted by the
Air Foree Federal Bureau of
Investigation and air plane manu-
facturers has revealed “no indi-
cation of sabotage”, the Air Force
said.

The Eight jets crashed a few

minutes after taking off after
refuelling. Three pilots were
killed.

Preliminary investigation show-
ed icing Was “due to a peculiar
set of localised atmospheric con-
ditions”, the Air Force Statement
said.—Reuter.

Alfred Ferdinand
Conscious Again

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., June 12.

Alfred Ferdinand fully regain-
ed consciousmess to-day follow-
ing his K.O. by Bull Gilkes of
Trinidad on Thursday night.
Ferdinand reached a state of
semi-consciousness early on Mon-
day morning.

Doctors to-day stated he is
back to normal and out of danger,
but visitors are not allowed as
complete rest for some time is
essential, 3





DIPTEROLOGIST
WELLINGTON

Dr. David Miller, of Nelsons
Cawthron Institute, has been
catching flies since 1908. Now he
has got them all down on paper
he has finished cataloguing 1.788
species of New Zealand flies.

Harbour Log
IN CARLISLE BAY

M.V. Sedgefield, Sch. Marion Belle
Wolfe, Sch. Cyril BE. Smith, Sch. D'Ortac,
Sch. Laudalpha, Sch. Everdene, Sch
Mary M. Lewis, Sch. Enterprise S.,
Sch. W. L. Eunicia, Sch, United Pilgrim
S., Sch. Rainbow M., Sch. Mary E.
Caroline; Sch, Frances W. Smith; Sch



Amberjack Mac,
ARRIVALS
S.S, Oranjestad, 2,855 tons net, Capt.
Abeeice, from Amsterdam via Trinidad
M.V. Lady Joy, 46 tons net, Capt
Parsons, from St. Lucia,
Sch. Philip MH, Davidson, 87 tons net

Capt. Sealy, for British Guiana
DEPARTURES
S.S. Oranjestad, 2,856 tons net, Capt.
Abeele, for Madeira.
S.S. Bruno, 1,48 tons net, Capt

Fylling, for Trinidad.

{r. Touch With Barbados
Coast Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Lid
aavise that they can how communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station:—

8.8. 8. Paula; Green Valley, Tug
Dragon, Alcoa Pennant, Fort Michipico-
ten, Matina, Colombie Abu, Oranjest;
Chnoysanthy; Canadian Cruiser, General
Polarsol, Tascalusa, Vathall; Othon,
Granndero, Argentina, Giuba, Fort Towns.
hend, Hestia, Lady Nelson, Fede, Basso
Syracuse, Portmar, Bethore, Julesburg,
Gerona, Magallanes, Maria Cristini, Pres-
icente Dutra, Kirsten Marsk, Alcoa
Clipper, Delphic, Castor, Oranjestad,
Lady Rodney, Herdsman, Canadian
Challenger, Hersilia, Loide Brazil and
Alcoa Pilgrim.

Kidneys Must
Clean Out Acids

Your body cleans out excess Acids
and polaonous wastes in your blood
thru 9 million tiny delicate Kidney
tubes or filters, If Poisons in the Kid-
noys or Bladder make yoursuffer from
Getting Up Nights, Nervousness, Leg
Pains, Circles Under Moyes, Backache,
Aching Joints, Acidity, or Burning
passages, don't rely on ordinary medi-
cines, Fight such Poisons and troubles
with the doctor's prescription Cystex.
Cystex starts working in three hours,
must prove entirely satisfactory and
be exactly the medicine you need or
money back is guaranteed. Ask your
chemist for Cystex. (Slaspex) oday.

e

~Cystex

anteeé
For Kidneys,



protects
ism, Bladder you,



used,

outstanding merit %,

* Ovaltine’ is the World’s most popular

food beverage.

| For Rohust Health and Energy

Sold im airtight tins by all Chemists and Stores ca

P.C. 289



Ovaltine















PAGE

THREE

see





White shoes, to pass muster











in company, must be spot-
less, immaculate. Use PR
Propert’s White Renovato
or Propert’s Shuwhite. No bbe
surer way of making sure
that white shoes are white?

Buck sxin
an
jy CANVAS



In Cartons with Sponge a

ae , sas? 7 noms

Jo MALT VINEGAR
Its Pure —

na #8 Brewed from Matted Barley





Pg, 2

Hive,
ale

ite a

SEE THAT YOU GET —

ROSSE &
LACKWELL

GENUINE MALT VINEGAR

Local Agents. :-
T. Geddes Grant Ltd., Bridgetown.





ne a meme ce

Hf you find yourself lying awake
ot nights; are constantly “tired” ;
easily upset and too often depressed,
it is a gure sign that your strength is

flogging and you're suffering from over-
geked nerves. The special ingredients of
BUCKFAST TONIC WINE will
quickly restore lost energy; fortify you
the exhaustion of

against fever and

long-term fatigue,

Take home
@ bottle today!

euenrasy

BUCKFAST
TONIC WINE



THE MONKS OF
BUCKFAST
ABBEY



For swift deliveries and casy mancuvering in city and
suburban areas, this van is unexcelled for che carrying of
many types of merchandise. it has an all-steel body with
safety sliding doors. and provides excellent visibility for the
driver. Loading space is exceptional, no less than 150 cubic
feet! The low fuel consumption and negligible maintenance
costs ensure really economical operation.

MORRIS-EPMMERCIAL

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.
Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504





PAGE FOUR



SSS Sees |
Printed by the Advocate Go., 11d. Broad St, Bridgetown |



Wednesday, June 13, 1951



HURRICANES

MODERN science has permitted fore-
warning and avoidance of hurricanes in
order to minimise the damage and loss of

_ life occasioned by these movements of the

elements, In recent years investigations in
the Caribbean have brought
results through the dissemination of in-
formation throughout the area.

excellent

The Inaugural Meeting of the Eastern
Caribbean Hurricane Sub Commission of
Regional Commission IV was held at Port-
of-Spain last week. The first two confer-
ences of this nature in the Caribbean were
productive of good results and the, Sub
Commission has now been formed, to en-
sure that all data possible is made avail-
able to meteorological services
tiously as

as expedi-
full
co-ordination and liaison between meteoro-
logical centres in the area, and to ensure
that accurate information about hurricanes
reaches shipping and civil aviation author-
ities and the general public so that ade-
quate precautions may be taken to safe-
guard life and property.

possible, to establish

Within recent years the extent of
damage caused by hurricanes in these
areas has been minimised because of the
vigilance of scientific bodies and individ-
uals collecting and disseminating data
regarding the movements of tropical dis-
turbances in the Caribbean. Aircraft and
schooners have been able to travel out
of the path of disturbances and even on
land precautions have been taken to mini-
mise the damage to be caused by high
winds.

gener tincasenreta tintin jini slacrenietiaMsitloes cil in aaceiinenicenaatiademe nanan

During the discussions which were
opened formally by the Governor of Trini-
dad and which was attended by specialists
representing other nationalities and the
World Meteorological Organisation, it was
emphasised that the reason and the need
for meeting was to prevent the destruction
of life and property. According to Mr. E.
H. Marx of the United States’ Weather
Bureau: ‘Meteorology has done a great

deal to save life and property throughout
the world. We are concerned with the

protection of life and property. That is
our major object in this service. A chem-
ist, when he wants to develop something,
has his laboratory to work with, and can
continue to make experiments as he sees
fit, stops and goes on whenever he pleases
but the meteorologist does not have a
laboratory to work with very closely. He
has to depend on the storms that nature
produces, or hurricanes that we are parti-
cularly interested in, a phenomena of
nature and our worst enemy.”

Such progress as the meteorologists
have been able to make has been due to
improvements in communications. In the
past great damage was caused when com-
munities were caught unawares because
there were no hurricane warnings. That
is not the case today. News of an approach-
ing hurricane can reach everyone in the
Caribbean and in the United States in
a matter of minutes and it is this close
relation between communications and
meteorology which must be maintained in
the interest of protection.



HOSPITAL

THE news of the appointment of Dr. D.
S.. Gideon as Medical Superintendent of
the General Hospital will be received with
public satisfaction.

For many months this office has been
without a substantive holder but a diffi-
cult situation was relieved by the gener-
osity of the Surgeon Specialist who agreed
to carry out the duties of the office in con-
junction with his own

The duties of Surgeon Specialist are
onerous and exacting and the holder of
the office should be free from the annoy-
ance of administrative detail.

The administration of the Hospital is a
wholetime job in itself and after some
months in this situation, Mr. Leacock gave
notice of his desire to be relieved of it in
order to carry out his surgical work with
Satisfaction to himself.

It was not possible to find a suitable
candidate for the post and it was again
requested that the Colonial Office redouble
their efforts to find a candidate in England.

There will be general satisfaction that
the Hospital, for many years the butt of
criticism, will be getting the opportunity
which it deserves to win the full confi- |
dence of the public. |

BARBADOS ea



woe, Foreign Legionnaire= |

From The No. 19 Bus

NEW YORK.

“THE kids down the block seem
to think I am some sort of Buy
out of Beau Geste,” said Alfred
Perrctt-White in a confident mid
die-western accent. ‘Blimey,? he

added in s
“me that

till unimpaired Cockney,
used to drive the old

No. 19 from Clapham Junction
to Highbury Barn! Zut alors mon
vieux!”

There is perhaps some excuse
for Mr. Perrott-White—‘It was
always Alf in the old days in
S.W.11”" displaying a certain

whether he should
lish, American or

confusion as t«
be talking Eng
French.

Net only is
driver who has

he a London bus
soldiered with the

French Foreign ,Legion, He is
the only Briton ever to win the
Croix de Guerre four times as
far as he knows—to try to walk
to India—to stow away in a
sailing ship for India only to
land instead at Melbourne—and
to end up with an American
passport and a sudden leap to
tame as the writer of a best-selling
book—"“Me that never wrote a

jecent letter in me life.”
Just 2s. 6d.

PERROT-WHITE—now a natur-
alised American — was born 50
years ago at Twickenham. His fam-

ily were Indian Army people. He
was taken to India as @ baby, re-
turned to’ England to school at
the age of 8 and hated it sc much

-“beastly cold it was after India”
—that at 12 decided to run
away.

“JT knew,” he told me to-day
in his neat, five-room brick house
outside Cincinnati, “that ships
went to India from Liverpool. So
I packed some apples into a
paper bag and set off with half-
a-crown, I found a big old four-
master and stowed away. Four
days out the rats had finished
my food and I had to surrender.
Then I found the next port of
call was Melbourne.”

The skipper got in touch with
ihe boy's father, who apprenticed
him, and he sailed the seven seas
until 1917. Then he joined the
Royal Flying Corps.

“When war ended I still hank-
ered for India,” he said, “so I
attached myself to the 19th
Hussars and went with them to

he

The Girl Who Has

|
: movies. The pay was tuppence
BY FREDERICK COOK aday. The climate absolute hell.
A hundred and thirty-five by day

he North-West Frontier, return- near freezing by night. A tougn
ing to England in 1925.” outfit and the fancy neckpiece
After three years in Canada— that keeps the flies off -— it tickles

ipple-picking, gold mining, work- something wicked.”

ing on farms—he decided in 1929 By the time World War It
to make another stab at India. came the _ ex-bus-driver was
This time he thought he would through his basic training and

walk there.

“I hadn't made a penny in all
my wanderings,” he said “roll-
ing stones, you know—lots of fun

somewhat to his surprise was stil.
alive. He was with the first con-
tingent of Legionnaires to cross
to France. There he neatly com-

but no moss, I hiked across pleted the circle by arriving back
France and over the Alps. In at Dunkirk just in time for the
Turkey I fell ill with malaria

end for a wound and to be cap-
tured.

Escaping from the Germans by
killing his guard, he made his
way back to Africa and there re-
joined the Legion. In 1943, wnen
his time expired, he joined ul
with the Americans at Casablanee
and ended the war interpreting
for them in -Paris.

The chance to go to the Unite.
States came when his old com-
manding officer offered him
butler’s job.

Now — Dollars

TO-DAY, sun-bronzed, blue-
eyed and fit, he owns a driving
school at Cincinnati while confi-
dently awaiting the cascade of dol-
lars they have told him to expec.
from his book. “Foreign Legion-
naire”, from the film he hopes it
will make, and from the fat lecture
fees that may be forthcoming.

There is only one thing wrong:
the climate.

“I thought I knew what it was



|

to be hot,” he said, “but the

ALFRED PERROTT-WHITE Sahara at its worst isn’t like

s+ Sailor, soldier, busman, butler, Cincinnati, Ohio, on a summer's,
day. Ninety-nine in the shade!

and some Emglish people paid my —that is not exactly cool, Bui
fare home. That was when I the 95 per cent, humidity — ihat

became a bus driver in London,”

Fed Up

flattens me, brother, it sure does
“IT got two-way fans in every

window. But there are days when

PERROTT-WHITE switched to I long for the Sahara. The

American again. Lots of guys Legion? You can have that, The

would probably have been con- American Legion is enough for
tent with it” he = said. “It me now.

wasn't a bad job. But I got fed “Say, I just got back from a

up Ww ith Clapham Junction. big parade through the town.

“In 1938 I went over the Chan- They made me drum major! Cor,
nel again and joined the French they wouldn’t half laugh if they
Foreign Legion at Dunkirk. Boy could see me now in S W ll.
was that a mistake !” WORLD COPYRIGHT

What was wrong with it ? RESERVED
“Well it wasn’t a bit like the —L.ES.

Slept For 104 Days

In the Nuffield Wards of the
Radcliffe Intirmary, Oxford, lie
two people in a sleep from whicn
they cannot be wakened.

Betty Sants, aged 31, has been
unconscious for 104 days, since
she came in collision with a car
while cycling, Robert Aldersey,
aged two, has been unconscious
for 83 days, since a horse kicked
him on the head while he was
toddling beside his mother.

In their screened-off beds they
lie... in a mental no-man’s-
Yand... and the doctors stand
by and wait.

LITTLE is known about sleep
and unconsciousness,

Every year hundreds of people
in this country suffer a head in-
jury which turns them from crea-
tures with a mind into
vegetables, That’s the pet name
given by medical men,

They eat and breathe,
longer think. By tube
injection they are fed
eggs, milk, and glucose.

Regularly, as they lie, they are
moved in their beds so that no
ill will come from maintaining
one posture.

There is little more that science
can do.

but no
and by
liquid

Waiting
Sometimes a delicate brain
operation will lift the broken

piece of bone that is crushing con-
sciousness out of a pattent’s mind.

But in the cases of Betty Sants
and baby Robert the experts are

hoping that time and the enforced
rest will be the cure.

Doctors know now what hap-
pens when someone becomes un-
conscious because of a head in-
jury. The brain—which is semi-
fluid — is jarred, It may move
as much as half an inch and the
shock brings darkness to the
mind,

Some recover completely, even-
tually. The brain slowly assumes
its normal position.

Others suffer from violent
headaches. That is because of ad-
hesions which the brain makes
as it regains its balance. Some-
times there is permanent para-
lysis,

By ROBERT GLENTON

EACH ase is different.
the cases of Betty Sants
Robert Aldersey.

The baby sleeps like a tired
child. His breathing is soft and
even and his dark hair is tousled.
His eyes are always closed.

But although she lies. still,
Betty Sants sometimes opens her
eyes and they move. land hospital for six weeks.

This is worrying to the ever- When she awoke those seven-
watching shifts of nurses and the teen years of her life were a
doctors. Can she see and under- blank. They are still.
stand or is this eye movement She had to make friends anew
just a nervous reflex? Medicine With her father and mother and
is not so advanced that they can her brothers and sisters, Now

tell she is married and soon will have
Brain X-Ray in Sunderland

her first baby.
The doctors

Doctors have found a way tO General Hospital are very inter-
X-ray the brain. By means of a ested.
spinal injection... or, more “When the baby is born,’ they
commonly, an injection through speculate, “her memory might
the skull, .. air is pumped into return.”
the brain’s cavities. Twenty-eight-year-old Jenny

On an X-ray plate the air Aitken, of Anstruther, Fife, fell
shows as black patches and the from a bus on 6th August, 1938.
movement of the brain can be It was 159 days later that she
seen, opened her eyes again.

But that doesn’t tell the medi- _ That famous specialist Professor
cal world what goes on in the Sir Hugh Cairns, who is watching
mind of an unconscious person, (wer, Betty, Sante, and | Robert

sam ? ink ? ’
Do they dream ? Do thee think ? There is nothing to be done

Smith of North Harrow, Middle-
sex.
Even She was 22 in August 1937 when
and she fell 80 ft. from the roof of a
London shop. It was sixteen
weeks before she opened her eyes

again,
Blank Years
There was 17-year-old factory
girl Betty Baxter, who two years
ago lay unconscious in a Sunder-

A Says, , oe oF Bryn z srenvést except to watch and to Wait.
specialists, Dr. Wilfred Harris: Maantime hi aa othe nnents
“We do not konw. The whole ~ 9+ ROW OO RGD

and family carry on?

Miss Sants’ father Major
ae ener hatha, lector Sants stays in his antique
We do not even know whether shop in. the grey. store Spnierses

patients dream when they are \ijjace of No ton, il
unconscious. We question them “what Sag r eet save,

but they cannot remember,’ awed it?

The length of time Betty Sants serene wait
has been unconscious is by no
means a record. A woman called
Anna Swanepoel slept for

question of what sleep is and un-
consciousness’ is very speculative.

I Remember

And on the family farm, out-
; 31 side Worcester, Robert’s mother
years in Johannesburg. does all those little jobs a farmer’s

Patricia Maguire, a beautiful wife means to do but seldom gets
typist of Oak Park, Illinois, slept yound to. The farmhouse has
for five years and seven months. never looked more beautiful.

16 Weeks “But I never seem to finish a

There are many such cases in job,” she told me, “I start and
medical records. Sometimes the work for a little while, but soon
sleepers die. But often they live I remember.”
and have to be told of the wars, ‘When we have found the
the disasters and the troubles answer,” a Hartley- street :brain
that have beset the world since specialist said, “we shall have
they closed their eyes. found one of life’s great secrets.”

In Britain there was Mrs. —L.E.S.

Ivy



ee eee ee

5,000 YEARS
OF AGONY @,

By BERNARD WICKSTEED

There was a private exhibition
of sharing implements in London
recently, and as we do not em-
ploy a full-time shaving corres-
pondent I went along.

I can think of only one thing

I'd less rather write about, and
that is an exhibition of imple-
ments used by dentists.

The collection has been got to-
gether by the head of an American
firm that makes electric razors,
and it is designed to show that
shaving has been hell since 3,000
B.C.

The implements of torture were
all laid out on a table in a Blooms-
bury hotel, ‘The’ first ones you
came to were “Early
American Safety

labelled
Razors.”
It sounds very archaeological,
but they didn’t look much different
from the post-war specimg@ns
found in my bathroom at Hamp-
stead.
earby were some old razor
blades of stone thrown away by
some Inca in Peru. That’s another
f the curses of shaving. Do what
will, the used blades are still
gs around after 5,000 years.
hese blades for the Peruvian
Age pattern of razor are
of ob idian, which is



Stot 1e

made
ag

Fair Rewards
To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—Most of the Government
appointments which have been
announced recently have been
regarded by the press and the
public as ‘fair rewards’, to quote
an expression used by you on the
occasion of the promotion of Mr.
Newsam and Mr. Went tto the
posts of Auditor General and
Colonial Engineer respectively.
With this view I am in agree-
ment.

But, sir, the object of this let-
ter is to express the hope that
there will be similar ‘fair re-
wards’ when the appointments to
vacant posts in the Education De-
partment are made, In this De-
partment there are officers who

fh

natural form of — fads by
erupting volcanoes. They give a
shave rather like you would get
from bits of broken milk bottle.
Naturally, the Romans were
well represented at an exhibition
of this kind. There was a Roman
cut-throat model resembling some
agricultural implement and a
whole set of spikes, hooks, and
tweezers that once belonged toa

toman “medical barber.” have held long-term acting ap-
i suppose barbers had |to be pointments and who are deserving
doctors as well in those days, of promotion, For this reason

otherwise their customers would
have bled to death,

One of the exhibits was called
a “Korean beauty fob.” It had a
set of five gadgets somewhat re-
sembling the extras on a Boy
Scout’s knife, only instead ‘of
being used for getting things out
of horses’ hoofs they are for
taking hairs out of Koreans’ faces,

Passing from the ancient imple-
ments to the modern electric
razors, there, was « gadget for
fitting on to your car so that you
can shave while you drive.

Next month the exhibition
to the Royal College of
urgeons, and, except for the
c hamber of Horrors, I cannot
imagine a better place for it.

—L.E.S.

one wonders what is the cause of
the delay in filling posts which
were created nearly a year ago;
and one hopes that due considera-
tion will be given to the claims
oy offivers who have. served this
island faithfully and well and
proved themselves worthy of
promction. The mention of
names is not necessary, Just ‘as
in other Departments, men are
permitted to reach the top of the
ladder, so should it be in this
Department.

I hope, Sir, that this suggestion
will receive your editorial sup-
port — not only in justice to the
officers concerned, but also for the
good of the service.

is





11.6.51

FAIRPLAY. | i



Politics In The Pavilion

“Hello! Hello! Hello! Can you hear me?” Asked
a deafening voice. “I want that loudspeaker
turned this way, so that one beam looking up and
the other looking down,” it continued.

It was nine o’ciock and the Labour Party’s meet-
ing should have begun at eight, but now the stage
was set. The Empire pavilion was full, but the
crowd on the ground was small so far. The sellers
with their interminable cry, “Packet o’nuts call”
were there of course, and on each tray a little
light burned.

Dr. Cummins, a portly gentleman who should
have had a Pickwickian countenance but did not,
went to the mike. He started by flattering the
people of St. Michael. “You know better,” he said,
and then he told them about the “poor, benighted
people of St. Andrew.” But he was not a main
speaker, only a substitute chairman, so he intro-
duced Mr. Mapp.

Mr. Mapp raised the mike, and then began to
speak. He was a bit too close however, and so his
voice was rather indistinct. He started by quoting
the National Anthem. ‘“Frustrate their knavish
tricks, confound their politics’ he said, and then
went on “There are more knavish tricks knocking
about Barbados t).an in Hell or in any other place
looking like it.” This was a reference to the
“knaves” that the Electors’ Association were
bringing as candidates for the General Election.

MUCH TRAVELLED

“I was born in Speightstown, . worked between
Speightstown and Bridgetown and now live here,”
he told them “so you can see I have travelled a
great deal.” He then went on to talk of the days
when people had to dress in bags and girls could
not afford to straighten their hair before going to a
spree. “People were living then like crabs and
vermin” he reminded them.

His next subject was facts about the cost of
living. “I was reading the other day in a Com-
munist magazine that the cost of living in Cuba has
gone up by 50-60%.” He wanted the Advocate
to bring out those facts.

He raised the mike again. “With the interna-
tional situation as it is” he told them “you have got
to be prepared for more controls, not less.”

“You got to go to England! You got to go to
England!” interrupted a supporter sitting at the
foot of the mike, banging the floor as he spoke.

“They auright here” cried a voice in the crow’

“but when cual gets in the House they don’t know
yuh!”

Mr. Mxpp, lobking rather tired and not a little
ruffled, ended his oration with a sentence packed
with wisdom: “Our salvation lies in fighting our
battles in the way best to us.” He thundered.

The next speaker was Mrs. Bourne from St.
Andrew. A charming lady neither too young nor
too old, as she described herself—she began rather
haltingly.

“We will do everything to make a good govern-
ment” she saitt. “Not Mapp!” shouted a heckler.
“We will continue to fight for you and in your
interests.” ‘Not all,” said the voice in the crowd.

By now Mrs. Bourne was really mad, and throw-
ing reason to the winds she began to speak ex-
tremely well. The iniquity of the rich white
people was her theme. “Their dogs used to be
kept in feather beds!” She screamed! “The Bar-
bados, Progressive League has pulled you out of the
mire;

TURKEYS AND FOWLS

‘Then she preached the doctrine of racial dis-
crimination. “Divide yourselves” she told the
crowd, “it is not right for turkeys and fowls to
flock together.”

Towards the end of her speech she cooled down
again, however, and finished with a joke. “Some
people say the only place for a woman is in the
home,” she said with a twinkle in her eye, “but I
say it is in the House. Put her there and she will
speak so much that her husband will not have sucl)
a hard time at home.”

Mr. T, T. Lewis next came to the mike. Loox-
ing rather haggard after his recent illness, he soon
showed that his wit was still as sharp as ever. “I
have no doubt that if the Electors’ Association had
held a meeting on this ground a little time #go
they would have told you that I was dead. But
what they don’t know is that my ghost would be
more trouble to them than I am.”

Later he went on to say: “I hear talk about
turkeys and fowls. I don’t know whether I am a
turkey or a fowl, but all I know is that a turkey
has to sleep where night catch him.”

Then came .Mr. Cox. “Ladies, Gentlemen,
Children and Enemies.” He began “A man with-
out enemies is like a dog without fleas.”

He went on to tell the crowd that there had been
a lot of propaganda against him personally, ‘But
you will hear the facts when a commission comes
here soon to investigate certain facts. I am not in
politics for what I can get out of it, I am there
for what I can give.” He assured them.

After much repetition he drifted to the subject of
water. “You need it when you come into the
world and when you go out.” He said. “So long

as the rich people had it in all their rooms, in their {

horse pens, dog-pens and cat-pens, they did not
care.”

He then continued speaking for a very long time,
and ended on the subject of his name “I like my
name very much. It ends with an X and I know

when the time comes you will add another X. My
name was just made for voting!”
“COX GONE”

The next speaker was Mr. T. O,. Bryan. He

spoke briefly, boringly but decently, He offered
up a prayer for Mr, Cox. “People saying that
Bryan safe but Cox gone. I ask you to use your
good judgment.”

Then came the Leader, Mr. Grantley Adams
himself! But by now, after hearing Mr, Cox and
Mr. Bryan, the crowd were getting rather sleepy.

Mr. Adams’ proceeded to lay his cards on the
table, or so he thought, for in fact they floated way
above the heads of the crowd,

“We are the first colony in the Empire to have
a Holidays with Pay Bill. Even in Britain ,they
have not got it for all workers. This Party dic
it.’ He said. “We nationalised the mineral rights
of this island” he continued “and we are lucky to
have a company like Gulf here. They are worth
two billion dollars and can afford to sink a great
many dry wells.”

Speaking about the cost of living, he said that
they were shrinking from nothing to keep it down.
“As long as I am in the House no merchant will
get a higher mark-up.”

Of hotels he had this to say. “I have no inten-
tion of ever introducing a Hotel Aids Bill in this
country, such has been been asked for.”

Then he went on to industries. “We are now
prepared to give some measure of income tax con-
cession to encourage new industries, but we do not
believe in it, But we believe there should be
uniformity in the area. These governments should
not compete against each other.”

SCHOOLS FIRST

He said that his government were not against a
deep water harbour or an East Coast road, but they
thought first things must come first. Schools and
housing must come first.

Then he came to his main point for the evening.
He told the people of a wartime bill which gave
the Government power to control imports and
exports, and said that since the war was coming
pfiicially to an end svon, the bill would no longer
have effect. The controls must be continued, he
said, or the merchants would take advantage of the
people. He admitted that many Tuesdays had
passed and he had not introduced his bill to continue
the controls, “Frankly, I did not know if we
would get a majority. Not all the members of the
Labour Party

When the Leader finished speaking he got very!
little applause, and the crowd began to file out of
the cricket ground. “I can only presume that you

liked Mr. Adams’ speech so much that you don’t
want to hear anybody else, said Mr. Smith hope-
fully.”

“I aint going to bring you out no more”, a man
in the crowd was heard to say to his girl friend
‘you sleep pon muh.”



- WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 1951







REPAIRS





Advocate Stationery

GLASSWARE

FISH BOWLS.

HOUSEHOLD JARS with Screw Caps.
WATER PITCHERS.
REFRIGERATOR WATER ROTEL.
TUMBLERS.

VASES.

SUGAR BOWLS with Cover.
BUTTER DISHES with Cover.

MILK PITCHERS.

EGG PLATES.

SANDWICH PLATES.

SALAD BOWLS.

DIVIDED RELISH DISHES.
JUICE EXTRACTORS.

MIXING BOWLS.

ASH TRAYS and COASTERS.
OVEN PROOF WARE.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.

Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

"Phones : 4472 & 4687



Steranotte
DEEP FREEZES

“JACK”
CABINETS

i



@ 3.9 cu. ft.
@ 5-Year Guarantee
t
@ Very Economical
@ Zero Temperature F
@ Sealed Units
@ PRICE: $425.00 a}

EMPRESS CABINETS



@ 9.6 Cu. ft,
5-Year Guarantee
Zero Temperature
and lower

@ Sealed Unit

2
@ PRICE: $715.00

CONTINUOUS ICEFLOW
WATER FOUNTAIN

3-Gallon Capacity at 50 °F. per hour
Beautifully finished with green Vitreous Enamelled Top
Two-way Faucet giving “Bubbler” effect for direct drink-
ing and other outlet for filling glass.
Adjustable water temperature,
One-year Guarantee,
Using Freon Kefrigerant
PRICE: $650.00.
1 of the above Units are manufactured by - - -

L. STERNE & CO., LTD.
Available from Stock

>eeee e080

S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.—Agents.
DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—Distributors.



are as loyal as they should be.” 1

SOS

VEGETABLES in Tins ’ FRUIT in Tins
Kale

Spinach Guavas

Carrots Grapes

Turnips Apricots

String Beans Gooseberries

Baked Beans Rhubarb

Apples in tins
Apple Sauce

Asparagus—Whole
Asparagus Tips





VALUES

Van Houten Cocoa 38c. per }

Tdrie Kela Ponic $1.00 per bot.

Worcester Sauce—20 oz—$1.06
per bot.

Steak and Kidney 48c. per tin

Red White Blue Beans @ 24c.



RED SNAPPER

ARRIVE

per tin
Golden Tree Beer $3.90 per
carton . ne INNO eT Ee

|
;

FRESH VEGETABLES

String Beans
Beet Root
Lettuce

Kellogg’s All Bran
Carr's Sweet Biscuits |
J. & R. Bread ‘

FOR THE CHILDREN |

PHONE GODDARDS WE DELIVER
SES 5599SS55SS5S5SSS9SS555555SSSSSSOSS9052°





WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 1961
Dudley Leacock

* Si
H Ouse Vote $3 9 480 : Congratulated

Sir Dudley Leacock, Kt., on his
‘mentary Resolution for $8,680. Of this $3,480 is to meet what was in the minds*of mem-

@ . -

- D [ t On Leing Made Knight

For e ega ton MEMBERS of the Legislative
TO FESTIVAL OF BRITAIN paige i Macock

Hon. R. Challenor said that it

the expenses of the two representatives of Barbados to bers of the Council and the whole

attend the Festival of Britain; $1,200 towards the payment CO™™unity of the colony.

Council yesterday congratulated
THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday passed a supple- gave him great pleasure to repeat
of fees to the King’s Solicitor, and $4,000 for the Post Office ¢,4 "eat honour had been. con-

red upon their late president,

for the purchase of stamps. ’ Sir Dudley Leacock. He had been
Mr. W. A. Crawford said he had raised. He was not ashamed g member of the House of
was of the opinion that the visit of being regarded as one who dis- Assembly from 1918 to 1919. He

to England was not a necessary liked the wanton expenditure of
one, and that the money could be funds in a way which did not
better spent in the colony for really help the colony.
providing work for the un- “Everybody knows by now that
employed. He was supported by the hon. senior member for St.
Mr. O. T. Alider. Joseph, like a tyrant, uses a ham-
Mr. G. H, Adams moved the mer to kill af ant. I would like
passing of the Resolution. to suggest to him that this ant al- 943
Mr. M. E. Cox seconded the though small, is somewhat tough. He AM bi
motion. “T have never in my life desired e thought honourable members
Mr, Crawford said that as Something cheap nor have I at any = agree that a more deserving
regards the amount of $3,480 for time intimated to anyone that J nonour could not have been given.
the colony’s representatives to Would like a trip.” _ He thought they all joined in
attend the Festival of Britain He had noticed that the session 8!ving sincere congratulations to
although he was not questioning had been just one of paying pas- Sir Dudley Leacock and hoped
the allocation of the amount, he ®@8@S-. It was nothing more ‘an he would live many years to enjoy
was not at all happy in his ming & Session of paying passages for the honour.
over the entire position. things that were not beneficial. Hon. H. A, Cuke said that he
*T think the House should re- The visitors were going as believed he could truthfully say
cousider~ its. decision: 1b. does guests of the British Government that Mr. Leacock during the past
appear to me that it can ill- WO, were going ‘to pay their 10 years had given excelient
afford, at this time of the peculiar M#imtenance. “We are still asked service to ihis country.

conditions which exist in the oP ey DS © ee iapnen of Then Has Done Much

1 ; as pocket money’, he - said.

colony, to spend this amount on Though the Government had He had used his knowledge and

an absolutely unnecessary matter. spent so much money on dele- position wisely and the tranquillity
It is true that all the colonies gations, the colony had not bene- which is experienced in this island

would like to have representa- fited from such delegations. as compared with some other

tives at the Festival of Britain, places, was largely due to him.

but at the same time one has got Inadvisable The President said that he had

i ot at an amen ——. Several members of the public been in the House of Assembly
mitments, and generally speak. ad been interested in the delega- the samé time as Sir Dudley Lea-
ing, its ectnoriic Diiiticn pe: tion which cost the Government cock and went to that chamber the
i Ca’ be . $11,000 last year, this was a same day as he did. He had
lee Spent Better matter which was of vital im- therefore beep much associated
Up to about two months ago portance to the colony. One was with him.
when this matter was first wondering what the report was As Mr. Cuke had said, during
mooted, we anticipated that going to be like. the past 10 years he had done
about 4,000 people _would leave “We have spent a lot of money”, much to further good relations in
the colony to work in the United he said. “It is inadvisable to this colony.
States, Even if the 4,000 had spend so much. money now in toe had represented Barbedos at
gone there would still have been sending a couple of men on the Empire Trade Commercial con-
considerable unemployment in present mission to the Mother ference and also represented Bar-
the island. The number has country, it must affect our jqos as commercial advisor of
been reduced by half and the resources.” i

had been a member of the Legis-
lative Council from December,
1935 to August, 1947 and was
afterwards President of the Coun-
cil from September, 1947 to April
1950. He was a member of the
Executive Council from February

number of unemployed is more _ The Hon. junior member for ee aoa ae. a
to this extent. I am_ of the St. Philip had made a motion for initiated end administered the

opinion that in view of the dis- its reduction, and he was in duty No
teapsing situation in which a bound to second the motion. Not Tice a which was very ee
large number of the ple find because the minds of the hon. in this island in keeping peace A
themselves, we should not vote Member and _ himself were harmony during te war years.
this appreciable sum of money on moulded off the same pattern, In addition to his other merits,
an -unnecessary thing like this, bUt that was the case because they they all knew how largely he gave
Three thousand, eight hundred beth considered the resources of privately to charity.

and forty dollars would find em- the colony before venturing on

ployment for about 40 people for Such expenditure.

He was hoping that the mem-
around ten weeks at say, $912 per
week. I am sure that this money bers of the Government would

practise in the House what they

vant pe e -? = far better ad- were preaching at mass meetings.

nc ae eee aia ee i They wanted to give people the

Fe! SIRENS at he was impression that they were the cats ished their President
not opposed to the spending of only people who could “direct yesterday wished their Presi

money for people from this colony . Hon, J. D. Chandler, a successful

the ship.” He was hoping that and happy visit to England. He is
to (Bo to any part of the world 1 per cent of the generous ex- going there to represent them at

providing the colony was going pressions they made at those i itai
to get some benefit from it. They meetings would be practised in be Mars iy Bin coda that he
were in the habit of voting, with- the House. He wanted hon. Mem- wished him a successful and
out any opposition at all, appre- bers to be aware of their responsi- happy visit. They thought, that
ciably large sums of money for bility and rise to support the a more appropriate person could
the purpose of defraying the motion for the deletion. not have been found.

travelling expenses of officials * j é id he
Mr. Lewis expressed the view The Colonial Secretary said he
cilsemslone wekeaeiane ihe tien ‘hat the reasons given by the last wanted to associate himself a
cals on be Well aie ane, two speakers for the action they the remarks made by Hon. a
= g to be i See wat Teen, had taken was not sincere. Challenor and though he would
: occasion, however, was mere€- When the resolution first came be very glad to see him return,
y a gesture. “Whether or not we pefore the House, no member at he hoped he would have a happy
tive at the Fentiveh or MU Wee ce Te ee ae Eedtest. thanked the
» 18 been the cost. e siden
of little material importance to The resolution, he said, gave Council for wishing him a happy
this colony.” honourable members the oppor- stay. He said that they had chosen
Uneasy tunity to reduce it if they wanted him to represent them at the
He could repeat that he was 10, but they were choosing the Festival of Britain and he would
particularly uneasy in his mind Wrong time to do so. This matter do everything in his power to re-»
about this proposeq expenditure. as postponed last time merely present them well.
It was impossible not to regard antes t rik ea ette ae een
it _ an absolute waste of public Mutat eR ecnee Pe tite as
funds. The fact that some other {
colony or colonies were sending sete did’ not think it reasonable
representatives were of little im- for the members of the House to
portance to him, “the point is sit silently during the debate and
whether or not we in Barbados wait until the eleventh hour to
can afford to do it. ask for a reduction. He reflected er e thets 4)
“We want elementary schools that a year ago a similar vote was ae eer 4 eee < th
in this island and the cry on the before the House. “To wait until 10° a agin ca £. ai, Later
part of the Government is ‘where You see the amount of money could be used as bac AY melee
i , h t experience however proved that a
is the money to come from?’ down on the paper and then to ; oe : miltebie
Where would it come from if the t@ke objection is a false way in large portion ah Re af a
little that we do have we fritter showjng your interest in the starv- okey fe yh its re Oa this
it away on relatively unimportant ing and sick people of the colony.” rock from. borrow shial

item alone the actual cost had

matters,” Mr. Crawford asked, Worried exceeded the estimate by $260,459.

Mr. Adams interrupting said The overall cost will be $80,000
that the House haq already con- Mr. Dowding (E) said that he



Council Wish Chandler
A Happy Visit To U.K.

THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL



—_—_—

$186,429 VOTED
FOR RUNWAY

@ From page 1

in excess of the estimate. That
sented to the sending of two was worried over the resolution. was an increase of 1% on the
representatives to the Festival, Taking stock of the numerous oc- original estimate or 5% on the
If the honourable member thought casions on which this colony had revised estimate, It was intended
that the amount was too n.uch or been called upon to meet expenses to charge this amount to the Gen-
anything of the sort then he of that nature out of the taxpayers’ eral Revenue balance so as to pre-
should speak on such a matter money, it seemed to him that the serve the balance of the Colonial

Mr. Grawiord said that he was best thing for them was to be care- Development and Welfare alloca-

t . she ; the all the ne ful with any vote of that sort. tion for financing major develop-
not questioning the allocation of “He could not remember any ment projects. i
the money. previous vote of that nature in- He said that $24,000 was for the
1 He et he ae cui cluding insurance of a person or resealing of the runway. This was
utely sure there was nat a single

persons travelling by ‘plane or in no way, part of the original
member of the House who would boat. If it was creating a pre- contract and would normally take
dare to say he would vote that cedent, it was in his opinion going place two to three years after
money with an easy conscience. a little too far. construction, pa as
As far as this trip was concerned, _If they were going to take cog- He said that when the 195 Si
either one of the delegates could nisance of the personal risks of the Estimates were being prepares ‘
go to England and pay his own Persons going on that mission, was estimated that gn amount o
expenses there was the greatest possibility $1,420,000 out of the total estim-
i iene that in the future, they would ated cost of $1,620,000 would have
Sorry have to face a much larger expen- been spent by the end of March,
Mr. Adams said that he was djture for such things. 1951, and therefore only $200,000
really sorry the hon, member had = He felt they should take stock, was revoted. Expenditure at the
spoken as he had. “I do not want not only of the fact whether this end of the last financial year how-
to take the dit for myself, but colony was capable of standing the ever amounted to only $1,337,571
I must say three previous occa- expenses,-but whether it was cap- and it was now necessary to revote
sion. when I was appointed to at- able of insuring the persons going. the | unexpended balance of
tend a conference, I found I coula He wanted to know if the Govern- $82,429. This amount will subse-
not attend the whole time and ment was adopting a precedent quently be refunded from funds
and if so, if they did not consider provided under the Colonial De-
suggested that the hon. member j'o14 that would lead to great ex- velopment and Welfare Act.
take my place. I was rather penditure,
flattered by getting letters from “yr Adams (L) said that if he
persons outside the colony con- were going on a sugar delegation
gratulating me on what I had to help the planters of the colony,
done, knowing that = hon mem- they would have said nothing.
gi litical standing was so ‘
cama | i Too Much

opposed to me personally and the
The Hon, Junior Member for St.

othér members of my Party.”
Mr, Crawford interrupted and George was questioning the spend-
ing of $30 to insure the life of

said it was not fair to imply that
somebody sent out of the celony

he was casting any in on

any, person in that matter. "= by the Government. But if they

sonalities had nothing whatever waited one to go and pull their

to do with it. chestnuts out of the fire, they
Mr. Adams then said that he would have insured him, his wife

regretted the hon. member had and everything. It was too much

made the statements he had be- for the Government to ask for $30

CAMERAS



ZEISS IKON .—

1/500.

cause it was just conceivable he to insure somebody's life. VOIGHTLANDER—
might not be able to stay the The Colonial Office made it a
whole time at the Festival of Bri- rule to insure all their officials BESS

tain, and now it would not be pos- when they were sending them
sible for him to suggest that he abroad.

Color-Heliar and

his (Mr. Adams’ He was not surprised at_ the

oe Serre ; Hon. Senior Member for St. John BESSA I—Yaskar—4.5
Would Decline and the Hon. Junior Member for

Mr. Crawford said that he St. Philip, because they were born Shutter—1 sec. -- 1

i ‘ that way, but he thought the Hon.
woe peers oe en if he Junior Member for St. George had
woua decline poise the hon Hon, oa. pag ey tat ral

r ; Hon. unior ember for -
senior member for St. John would George believed in what he was
go. though it did appear he caving while the other two mem-
was also opposed to sending any- pers were only making splashes







body abroad. _ for the newspapers.

Mr, Allder (L) said that he in- Except for the IL.O. conference, The City
tended raising the point which the he said, he had always been out of
hon. junior member for St. Philip pocket. r CISSSSOSS



~
cal

IKOPLEX—Twinlens Reflex—Norar 3.5

BECK KASSEL BINOCULARS
DROP IN AND LOOK THESE

BARBADOS

Higher Nursing
Standard Planned

The fifth Conference of the
Heads of the Government medi-
Cal uepartinents oO1 We Britsna
Caribbean territories which open-
ed at Hastings House, on June
4 ended last Saturday.

The representatives from
various territories were:—

Dr. P. 1. Boyd, Leeward Islands,
Dr. M. A. byer, St. Lucia, Dr.
k. D. B. Charles, St. Vincent,
Dr. L. G. Eddy, British Guiana,
Dr. L. W. Fuzmaurice, O.B.E.
Jamaica, Dr. H. G. Hetherington,
Q.B.E, Dominica, Dr. A. A. Pet,
Trinidad, Dr. L. A. P, Slinger,
O.B.E. British Honduras, Dr.
J. P. C’Mahony, Barbados.

The Conference met under the
Chairmanship of Dr. J, W. P.
Harkness, C.M.G., O.B.E,, Medicu|
Adviser to the Comptroller {oi
Development and Welfare, ani
Was attended by Miss F. N. Udeil,
O.B.E., Chief Nursing Officer of
the Colonial Office, London, who
had just completed a tour of
inspection of the principal hos-
pitals and nursing training
schools in the region,

the

The principal] purpose of the
Conference was to meer the
Chief Nursing Officer atter ner
tour and to discuss with her @
variety of prblems connected
with the organisation and devel-
cpment of the nursing services ip
which a uniform policy was
desirable within the Caribbean
area, and in particular to con-
sider the steps necessary to
raise the level of training in the
local nursing training schools te
a standard which would receive
recognition by the General
Nursing Council of England and
Wales, and in consequence inter-
national recognition.

This was the policy aimed at
throughout other British overseas
territories and might be achieved
in the Caribbean in two ways.
First, as in the case of the nurses
training school of the hospital of
the Medical School of the Univer-
sity College of the West Indies,
by, establishing a system of
training in nursing which would
receive recognition by the Gen-
eral Nursing Councij from the
outset, and second, by progressive
improvement of the facilities for
and standard of training in the
existing. training schools,

Inspection Visit

Unanimous support was given
to a proposal that there should
be an early visit of inspection of
the training schools by the
Education Officer of the Generai
Nursing Council of Englang and
Wales, to advise each territory
upon the particular improvements
necessary to achieve the stan-
dards required for recognition.
It was considered necessary also
that a regional] nursing education
officer should be appcinted to
assist the departments in impic-
menting the recommendations
made by the representative of
the General Nursing Council.

It is eminently desirable that
there should be in every territory
seeking to obtain recognition,
legislation for the state. registra-
tion of nurses and the establish-
ment of statutory Nurses Councils
on which the representatives of
the nursing profession would be
in a majority. In one or two
territories such legislation has
recently been passed, in others
it has been drafted and in some
a revision of existing legislation
is required. The Chief Nursing
Officer of the Colonial Office saia
it was very desirable also to en-
courage the formation of profes-
sional associations of nurses of a
nature and _ constitution which
would enable them to be affilia-
ted to the International Council
of Nurses.

Services Unified

Unification of the nursing
services throughout the area was
considered desirable as an integ-
ral element of the unification of
the medical services when that
should be undertaken.

Consideration was given to the
various schemes in existence to
assist West Indian nurses to ob-
tain the qualifications and special
experience required to enable
them to play their part in the
general raising of the standards
of nursing and training of nurses
in the region. The principal ob-
jective should be that facilities
for full basic training in nursing
of the requisite standard should
be available throughout the area.
The stage which had been
reached so far was that partial
recognition of local training had
been given in individual cases to
selected nurses on a_ personal
basis, but there was a possibility
that certain training schools
might receive in the reasonably
near future complete recognition
on the lines discussed earlier.





Oranjestad Calls

Dutch passenger freighter
Oranjestad spent a few hours at
Barbados yesterday unloading
general cargo. She left port du-
ring the evening for Madeira.

The Oranjestad had on_ boarc
133 intransit passengers. She i
consigned to Messrs S, P. Musson
Son & Co., Ltd.

that are worthy
of your ATTENTION.

35 M.M XENAR, 2.8 Lens; Compur Rapid Shutter 1 sec.

Lens.

II.—Built-in Rangefinder.
Color—Skopar Lens 3.5 Compun
Rapid Shutter—1 sec.

1/400 sec. Delayed Action.

Lens—-1 sec. 1/250 sec.

PERKEO—2} sq. 3.5 Color Skopar Lens. Compur Rapid

500,
8 mag. Bloomed Lenses,

OVER AT—

(MIGHT'S LID.

Pharmacy.

tnt bot tetntbetbletebeteted boty pevbetbbb poe
DEE OEE OEE OCC COTY



Inquiry Will Be
into Establishment Of
Princess Alice Field

A PUBLIC INQUIRY will be made into the establish-
ment of the Princess Alice Playing Field. The House of
Assembly yesterday passed a supplementary Resolution for

ADVOCATE

$960 for the purpose.

The matter has already been the subject of an inquiry



M a de Public Library
Circulation Drops
THE Public Library, from
their report for the year ended

were added

—~

The
sued

Juvenil

added to the

department and
rowers were registered.

e Department is-
57,472 books during
year, an increase of 4,710 over the
previous year and 726 books were

3lst March 1950 issued a total of
184,227 bocks during the year, a
decrease of 141 as compared with
the previous year. 2,692 new books
to the

cireulatior
new

1,683

th

stock,

bor-

by the Vestry of St. Michael. This took place last year.



In the
Legislature

Provision was requested to|Library had a booth at the last
COUNCIL cover the Commissioner's fee}Annual Industrial Exhibition
The Legislative Council yester- which would be arranged between |The booth was named “Your

day passed Resolutions :—

To approve the Order made by
the Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee on the Third day of May
1951, under the provisions of Sec-

tion 4, of the Special Registration Mr. G.
of Voters (General Assembly)
Act, 1951,

To approve “The Civil Estab-
lishment (Payment of Passages)
Order, 1951, made by the Govern-
or-in-Executive Committee on the
Third day of May, 1951, under the
provisions of Section 3, of the
Civil Establishment Act 1949,

To approve the Book of Refer-
ence and Plan of the proposed
extension of the Water Works in
the parish of St. Michael,

The Council postponed consid-
eration of a Bill to amend the
Government Scholarships and Ex-
hibitions Act, 1949,

The Council passed a reply to
His Excellency the Governor con-
cerning the establishment of a
Farm Institute for the Eastern
Caribbean in Trinidad and inform-
ing His Excellency that the Coun-
cil will agree to continue partici-

pation in a 40 student scheme and Mr. M. FE. Cox seconded the}ers collected around the mauby
accept the additional financial lia- motion, sellers but some of them were
{nN the Governinnk GF Beitien omplaining that enough ice had

Guiana now feels unable to par-
ticipate in the scheme.

The Council passed 43 sections
of a Bill to provide for the regu-
lations of Publie Utilities

Hon, GD. L Pile enquired of
the Colonial Secretary :

(a) whether the Government
was experiencing any difficulty in
the recruitment of officers to fill
senior administrative and techni-
cal posts in the Government Ser-
vice and in the retention of their
services after recruitment owing
to the inadequacy of the salaries

The _ Speightstown

Branch



PAGE FIVE
Placed On Bond
A> oFee Police Magistrate
placed Editha Armstrong a labour-
er of School Lane, Hindsbury

Road on a bond for six months in
the sum of $24 for assaulting and
beating Eunicey Ifill of Delamere
Land on May 8.



TRASH BURNT

A FIRE at Egerton Plantation,
St. George, on Monday burnt four
and a half acres of trash, the
property of Egerton Ltd.

KEEP

e



Library issued a total of 22,156
it was intended, if possible to ob- of 2,365 over the previous yea
tain the services as Commissioner | "d 249 books were added to the
of an eminent judicial officer resi- | Stock. E
dent outside the Island. For the first time the Public

the Commissioner and the Gov-
ernor - in - Executive Committee
and other expenses incidental t&
the enquiry.

H. Adams moved the
passing of the Resolution. He saic
‘that the Government had beer
unable before then to come to the
House with that Resolution, The
reason was that Government fel‘
the matter was of such great im-
portance, it was absolutely essen-
tial for a thorough investigatior
to be made, and that the tribunal!
should most manifestly be impar-
tial. The Government had there-
fore been in touch with a judicia)
officer outside the island and it
was computed that the remunera-
tion plus the length of time the
officer might be in the island
might be covered by the sum of
$960. The Resolution was there-
fore asking for that amount.

Inquiry Welcomed

Mr, J. H. Wilkinson said that he
welcomed the inquiry as there was
a lot af rumours about the town
in connection with the playing
field,

“IT was particularly pleased tc
hear,” said Mr, Wilkinson, “thai
somebody from outside the island
would be appointed to make the
inquiry. I feel sure it will be a
fair and impartial one,

canteens

carts had a busy time yesterday

serving customers with cool drinks

os the day became warmer,
Men who had worn jackets were

seen in their lunch hour walking

along the street with their coats} _

slung over their 7

2 p.m. it was 89 degrees Fahrenheit

in the shade, Elderly women who

had been compelled to come into

the City, carried their

with them in an effort to escape

some of the sun’s rays i

Public Library Presents.”



HEAT ENOUGH |

WORKERS in the snack
and men handling

shoulders,



Along the waterfront,

not been put in the drink.

BROKE PRISON

DUDLEY BUTCHER, a labour-
er of no fixed place of abode was!
yesterday remanded by Mr. G.
Griffith,
trate of District “A”
12 when he was charged by the
Police with breaking the prison at
on

Acting Police

and escaping

paid in Barbados to holders of e a P

those posts and the unfavourable Mr, O. T. Allder said that he District “A”
conditions of service (such as the dared to say all public-minded | )!stlc
payment of leave passages) as people in the colony would be {April 19.

compared with other parts of the
Colonial Service?

(b) If so, will the Government

be preparer, to take ral on 5 an investigation into this public
remove Nese anor en y x . “ Pt nic ne f
view to ensuring that the most si cog eee “Y a oe
suitable candidates are secured seen accusations and publie funds . acai . antains
for these posts and their services were involved,” said Mr. Allder Mangoes, coconuts, plantains
retained when appointad? : - ‘jand other fresh fruit ar

And to move for papers. ; tn ‘the’ past there had, been here from St, Lucia yesterday

lion, G. B. Evelyn gave notice ast re a he stor vess oy.
that he would require some infor~ several committees investigating by the motor vessel Lady Jo:

mation with regards the last
message from His Excellency the

Governor in connection wiih the well-being of the colony. They : aj rheele rough
recruitment of labour for employ- had all, however, ended up as Bridg rans b eee ee
ment in the United States of “white wash,” and corruption took Ear ae th it ah he. the
ge ap agaist ae after corruption continued, OOK most Of tent to Bops in

clerk to put these questions down
for discussion at the next meeting
of the Council.

HOUSE

The House of Assembly yester-
dij) passed a Resolution for $8,630
for certain expenditure

Another Resolution was passed
for $960 for a Publie inquiry about
ihe Princess Alice Playing Field

They agreed with the Council
amendments to the Bill pertaining
to persons of unsound mind,

Another Resolution for $186,420

towards Seawell runway was
passed '
Mr. Adams laid on the table a and more

Supplementary Resolution for place in
$10,000
He gave notice of a Bill to

provide for the exemption from
payment of motor vehicles tax or
licence of United States of Amer-
ica Consular Officers and a Bill to
amend the Executive Committee
Act, 1891

Dr. Cummins gave notice of a
Bill intituled an Act to amend the
Apprenticeship Bursaries Act, 1928,

The House adjourned = until
Tuesday next at 3 p.m



PUBLIC MEETING AT
GOODWILL LEAGUE

proud to know that the Govern-
ment were taking steps to have

various matters pertaining to the

“We have had within recent
years, a definite breaking down of
public morals and no steps have
been taken to stop it, I have
heard it often expressed in public
that these investigating commit-
tees are just ‘white wash'—com-
mittees just to allow the culprits
to go free to practice further their
corruption.

Greater Scrutiny
‘

“IT would like greater scrutiny
in public matters in this colony,
investigations to take,
connection with those
matters which have been brought |
to the public’s notice.”

Just a few days ago, said Mr.
Allder, he had been informed that
an important ‘officer attached to
the staff of Harrison College, had}
received the taxpayers’ money for
nearly two years, though he did
not possess the qualifications
through which he was supposed to
have got his job. No move had
een made to bring that man to
justice. There had been other
cases as well,

He took it that all these people |
were hired by Government, or

Joy for their quotas,

Fruit Everywhere |

Hawkers busied around the Lady
The fruit

by-streets of the City.

bars,

At

umbrellas

labour | :

Magis-
until June



DRINK
CLAYTON’S

Ten speakers will take part in
the public meeting which will be
held at the Children’s Goodwill
League on Thursday, June 21, at

8.00 p.m,

The subject of the meeting will
be matters concerning the welfare
Barbados.
M.C.P., will

of

speakers

cott, Dr. J, A. Brown, B.A., Hon
Frank Hutson, M.L.C., Mr, E, D.
Mottley, M.C.P., Dr.

B.A,, Mr. D, D, Garner, M.C,P., fine of $14.40 by a City Police
Mr. L, E. Smith, M.C.P., Mr. C. Magistrate who found her guilty
Thomas and Mr. John Beckles, of selling bananas above
M.B.E, schedule on May 5.
SSS = BSS SSS SS

PLACE YOUR ORDERS WITH US

of Olive Oil — Fry’s Cocoa — Maxwell House Coffee — Tomato
Ketchup — Jelly Crystals



|
|
|

JOHN



some by subsidiary boards kept up
by Government funds,
so, Government should take steps | @)
to make sure that the taxpayers |¥®)
were not fleeced by an officer or,
officers in receipt of public money,

Mr. W. W. Reece,
be Chairman, Othe:
are’ Mrs, Cecile Wal-

of
B. Skinner,

FOR

}
Lactogen -— Nespray — Nutricia — Cow & Gate Food — Tins

for BREAKFAST. On SATURDAY at 12.30 P.M.

HALF-HOLIDAY
e

Sold Over Schedule

MARIE SOBERS, a
Belleplaine,
was yesterday ordered to pay a

~~ Sorrento Macaroni —~ Armours &
Heinz Canned Soups —- Livton’s Tea — Marmite —- Weetabix—
Vanilla & other Essonces — Assorted Sweet Biscuits.

We CLOSE on MONDAY to FRIDAY from 11 a.m. to 12 noon

Lee

D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.





That being |







labourer |

St. Andrew,










|
|
|
the |
|
\

A TWO

ia



Shirts and Shorts fon

Men & Boys

COMBERMERE SCHOOL
CRESTS
Wire

B.V.D. Broadcloth Under-
Shorts. Sizes 30 to 44. |
Pair $2.16

TOOTAL HANDKERCHIEFS

White with Coloured Borders
and Plain White
Each cick Peewee i iw nee





IRISH POPLIN TIES

A fine assortment of at-
tractive designs.
Each $2.96

BOYS’ RENOWN
SHIRTS,
Collars attached in
shades of White, Blue,
Cream. Sizes 12 to 134.
Each $3.35

GENTS’ SPORT
SHIRTS,
Short Sleeves, Fancy de-
signs, Dancing Girl, Ceca
Cola and Cow Boy styles.
Sizes S.M. & L.

Each $2.92



PRODUCT, (1) Removes large Round-
worms; (2) A General Tonic; Gets Birds back on Feed, helps
them recover quickly from Diseases that cause Birds to eat
less than they should, w
For BEST RESULTS USE The Above “PURINA” PRODUCTS.

gH. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd. — Distributors gy
aE BEBE eee

pel Keep your weight down

the healthy way. Do whet millions
all over the wold ars doing— take
Bile Scans. Ctinica) tesis by doctors
that Qile Yeens cleanse

S&S pn the syrtem gently and
& Wy : bs eflecuway of impurities

confirm








treat cawe increesed

weight Bile Beane



FER veep you really ot,
Tang brimfu, of energy
i S and — attractively
i slim. Start uking

them tonight !



A Good Niglii’s |
REST |
Is So Important |

Do you sink peacefully on your
pillow and float away on clouds
of restful sleep?
Or do you
staring eyes . .. to have the
worries of the day come back
and taunt you? Many men and

lie down with

B women whose nerves are frayed

by anxiety—or a run-down
condition — find this te be true.
And that’s the time when Dr.
Chase’s Nerve Food can do so
much to help you, Fer. this
reliable tonic contains Vitamin
Bi, iron and other needed
minerals which help buud up
your vitality and tone up your
whole system you're in
better condition to’ get your
normal needed rest,

Canadians by the thousands
have proved in over half a cen-
tury of use, that you rest better,
eat better, feel better after taking
Dr. Chase’s Nerve Food. So
don’t let your nerves rob you of
yroper rest! Get Dr, Chase's

erve Food in the large ‘“‘econ-
omy size’, The name “Dr,
Chase”’ is your assurance, “4





Ie rc eilpiioneileeirt

KOLA TONIC

soepprenanrnnncnenere pn ikea ne

i a we
wg PURINA CHEK-R-TAHS

KILLS common GERMS in Drinking Water; thus cutting down
2 Transmission of Diseases through the Drinking Water.

PURINA CHEK--TON

PURPOSE





VAN HEUSEN White Shirts
Collar attached, Sizes 14 to 174

FORSYTH WHITE SHIRTS

Trubenised Collar attached.

Sizes 14



4 to 16 Each .... $7.49



_

CAVE

SHEPHERD
& (oy Led.

10-13 Broad St.









PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 1951

s ' MopnincCoucis

Don’'t4det morning and nikrht cough-
ing, attacks of Bronchitis or Asthma
ruin sleep and energy another day
without trying MENDACO. This great
internal medicime works fhru the
blood, thus reaching the beonchial
tubes and Jungs. Starts helping mature
immediately to remove thick, sticky
suede, ee alleviating comanina and

th
Fetresh ing sleep. Get MN ACO
from your chemist today. Quick satis«
faction or money back guaranteed.









HENRY. BY CARL ANDERSON














i ar

ES

JOINT AND
GR aU

BY WALT DISNEY

P 2EMEMBER .. YOURE BOTH VERY SAX [(SO LONG, OLD PAL! 1...
GNE ME LOTS OF EMOTION!

Zi







NOW THIS |S THE BIG
FAREWELL SCENE..-..
YOu SAY GOODBYE
TO YOUR HORSE ==











F[HETR good looks tell you they're jus righ.



vA. You know, too, when you look at the price

a Ae | re) tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated

3, Man Pata A Fiin, Are is a Tan Punched Oxford. Tied to every pale
OD) i. ~J is the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign,

im ir Fu ee which. means ‘ just right’! Look feo te










leading stores in Barbados. .~

HTH











made by

OHN WHITE

means made,justuight\ ./ (PAUUeqae

DAGWOOD STICK
YOUR HAND OUT
OF THE DOOR
AND SEE IF
ITS RAINING

ma

HURRY HERBERT.
YOULL BE LATE

I PROMISED DAGWOOD
"'D PAY HIM THE
DOLLAR I OWE HIM
ik THIS MORNING



ea














tor Kidney and Bladder Troubles












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

Usually Now Usually Now
Tins Heinz Vegetable Soups 31 28 eae Chocolate Bars 10 5

7
THERE WAS A *+-~{ TRACKS SHOWON: HORSEMAN COME J THAT MASKED
FURIOUS STRUGGLE) THAT WAY. HIM STOPPED HERE BY co MAN}-ILL MAKE
HERE, TONTO! re TWO FELLER. —Z ACHANGE IN MY
Bm —>C? PLANS, SOHE IS.
ACCUSED OF
ING








MAILE YOU BOYS HOLD
RKE CHASE OF HIS
















Tins Quaker Oats 59 34 =Pkgs Rinso (Large) 58 52
Tins G.C. Pineapple Juice 33 29 ~= Tins Ovaltine (Large) 1.35 120





BRINGING UP FATHER










pacibiamanilh vem Re Cree rennciicannenineeeeaipinel

AM }-1Y BROTHER 'T SEEMS THAT IF I

( || DANN’Y “46 HERE-HE | | WANT TO SEE ANY: |

Thee KEY TO THECITY | WANTED TO SHOW IT | | THING I OwWN-I }

PROM THE mayor: re) wis WEE - | | HAVE TO GO OVER
TO HIS HOUSE--



ft wo. DER IE
HE'LL EVER
BRING IT

WIFE'S BROTHER HAS
BEEN ARRESTED -~ HE




oS

WAS CALIGHT TRYING TO

OPEN A BANK WITH THE = a SS
KEY TO THE catTy4 ry / ts A 2:

ei Te Every spoonful gives you J

\ Ped ANN é $ ZB




JL *~) sO LeT am







more and more |
energy and


















ANNUAL HOLIDAY

Our CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS are asked to note that
our Workshop will be CLOSED as from MONDAY 18th June,
1951 to SATURDAY the 30th June, 1951, inclusive, for the pur-
pose of granting our workmen their Annual Holiday.
Arrangements have been made for emergency work to be
undertaken during this period and the receipt of repairs and
delivery of completed work will be continued as usual.
Our MERCHANDISE DEPARTMENT and OFFICE will
be open to business as usual.

-




IVS}, King Fearwres Syndicate

JOHNNY - HAZARD

ee











@ Every spoonful of ‘Kepler’ gives you a rich
supply of vitamins A and D.

@ These vitamins are nature’s wonder workers,
assuring health and freedom from illness.

@ Men, women, children—all should start
taking tasty ‘ Kepler” to-day.



TIME LATER, THE PLANE FLIES OVER THE
BORDER INTO LIBYA...




YOU ARE A WORRIER, MR.
HAZARD... THAT'S WHY YOU FLY
THis PLANE... BUT GABLE 16 IN
THE DRIVER'S SEAT / RELAX AND
ENJOV THE SCENERY. T'LL TAKE A














CAIRO ?/ DO YOU REALLY YOU TALK ++. YEAH, ALGO.
THINK WE'LL MAKE IT IN THIS TOS MUCH... NOTHING DOWN THERE
“HOT” WAGON? GOON AG THEY JUST FLY, MR.| [SUPERIOR KNOWLETGE GUT A LOT OF DESERT
FIND OUT YOU GHANGHAIED THE BETWEEN HERE AND
BEY OF FAID'S SHIP THEY'LL BE CAIRO! WITH NO FILLING

SWARMING ALL OVER Us / STATIONS IN BETWEEN /

‘KEPLER.

The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.
White Park Road,

A BURROUGHS WELLCOME & CO. PRODUCT *
8126 Sole Agents for Borbados : Collins’ Led., 28 Broad Street.





BPP iti KING FEATURES SYNDICATE. fm WORLD RIGHTS REFDEVES.

. RIP. KIRBY



BY ALEX RAYMOND

SUGAR - small samples



=

it HAVE DECIDED...
GIRL ss YOU MAY INVITE
SHE |
{ “ PESTERING ME
TO MEET YOU .,

for big markets

, :
|

bt o io A. ¥ pha
Raw sugar being made of expert handling and the
up into samples in the Port advantage of arriving atthe

NOBODY HAS EVER!
BEEN SO KIND ‘TO
ME AS YOU!



tation work in the West Indies ,;where contouring and
of land is practised.

These Cane Trailers are equipped with lates diameter 10
ply rear tyres, and positive brakes, and are capable of carrying
a 5-ton pay load with safety.

Specifications:—5-ton 4-whecled Sugar Cane Trailer.

Tea Frame 100" long x 4—6” wide, from steel

members electrically welded.

Gooseneck Assembly:—ot 4” I.D. heavy service tubing.
Side Frames:—of steel channel with bolt fixing.
AS THE GIANT SLUG’ SWINGS AGAIN, Drawbar:—of see channel, cross braced and electrically
7 at - "
THE TIED PHANTOM Rae MO Rear Axle Equipment:—3” sq. bed, straight-through axle,
with journals; fitted 6-stud roller-bearing
hubs. All steel dise wheels, 8.00 x 28.
Front Axle Equipment:—2%” sq. bed, straight-through
pe. with journals, fitted 5-stud roller-
bearing hubs, All steel disc wheel,
4.00 x 16.
PRICE $1,750.00

GIRL FRIEND DIANA

anufactured by the well-known Brockhouse organization and
pects to est the exacting requirements of -
PALMER! |

of London Authority ware- centre of the largest con-
houses. These samples are sumer market in the world.











i cies tk ; “We know that there are cheaper trailers on the market,
) carefully drawn and This facility available to but if you are interested in a unit which will give entire satis-
if matked with their bulk sugar shippers, symbolises faction in both WET & DRY WEATHER, we invite you to come
( . by ‘ : in and examine these “specially” designed trailers.
)) number before being dis- the comprehensive service 3
i) tributed. Not only sugar, offered by the P.L.A,
! cthecek tian coins ows oP RCKSTEIN BROTHERS
‘ the P.L.A get the benelit international trade. .

BAY 8TREET -ite- DIAL 4269

a eT OORSREON SS NNSISTS







WEDNESDAY, JUNE

CLASSIFIED ADS.





ee,

FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 72 cenis and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 2%
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents @
word on Sundays.

AUTOMOTIVE

ne ere

cae = ee done 24,500 miles
and in condition. Apply Courtesy
Garage. Dial 4616. 13.6.51—3n

CAR — Singer Roadster 1948 Model.
Mileage 16,000 miles. Apply H. Jason
Jones Garage. 12.6.51—4n

in
For Births,

Marriage or Engagement |
announcements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words

up t 50 anc 6 Gents per word for each
additional word. Terms cash, Phene 29508
between 630 and 4 p.m., 3118 for Beath
Neticts only after 4 Bm

THANKS



BISHOP: We beg through this medium
to return thanks to all these kind
friends who sent wreaths and
letters of Condolence, of im anyway
expressed their sympathy in our re-

e cent bereavement caused hy the death
of Louisa Agustus Bishop.

FYred. George, Berkley (Children),

Williams, Myrtle, Joe Louis (Grand-

children) 13.6.51—1n

IN MEMORIAM

~
Sea peeneeeeeraneee
ADAMS; In Loving Memory of our dear
Mother Marie Adams, who departed
this life on June 12, 1945.
And in our fellowship below,
Tn Jesus be so sweet, :
What height of rapture shall we
know,
When round His throne we meet.
Ertha, Mrs. Daisy Jones—Clive Neil.
Jean, Allan (Grands), Errol Jones.

CAR—Morris Oxford in A
condition as new. Apply to C. A. Prove
erbs, Carlton Flats, Black Rock, or Dial
3485, 12.6.51=3n,

tected
CAR—Chevrolet. 30,000 miles. Excellent
condition. Ph 4 10.6,51—3n.

ls
CAR-—Morris Minor 8 h.p. 4000 miles,

A real chance to save money. Fort Reyal
Garage Lid. Phone—4504. 10.6.51—tn.

ELECTRICAL

_ ELECTRIC CLOCKS: Made by Smiths
in various styles and finishes including



13.6.51—1n/ the new Radio Preset type. Dial 3878.
u | DA. COSTA & CO., LTD., Electrical
PICKERING: In Ever Loving Memory! Dept. 9.6.51—6n





of our beloved Jacob Emmanuel Pick- |

ering, who departed this life on the:

llth day of June 19468,
No more sorrow,
No more weeping,
No more pain"

FANS: A shipment of 56°
Ceiling Type Fans just received, Dial 3878
DA. COSTA & CO. LTD., Electrical
Dept 9.6.51—Sn

ven};! BLECTRIC SAWS~—7" and

Inez (Widow!, Ina and Cecil (Ch 3 iy 9/Rip , 1951 to 1952
33.6.51 norter Saws Black & Decker, Dial No moné€y has been borrowed under
- a 3878. DA. COSTA & CO., LTD., Electrical | the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, in res-
WHITEHEAD—In affectionate memory | Dept. , 9.6.51—6n | pect of such year.
of sen daar ene w Dated this lltn day of June, 1951.
passed to the reat Beyond on 13ti TU A. A. GILL,
June, 1946, FURNI RE (Owner).
Saints departed even thus FURNITURE se . F ome 10.6, 51—3n,
Hold communion still with us — Ralph Beard offers the si

following:—- ~ .

Mag. Bureaus ‘$85.00 each, Mag. Chaits
$18.00 a pr., Birch Chairs $16.00 a pr.,
Birch Caned Morris Chairs $38.00 a pr

Stull with us beyond the veil
Praising pleading without fail,
Inez (wife) Edwin, Ewart, Archie, Errol

(sons), Stella, Ruby, Sylvia, Ina i

(daughters) and eight grandchildren. mM pe pd ay veer Upright ane
S96-51—Ini | Chairs 93.75 each.” Arm Chairs $4.50

ia each. Rockers $5.50 each Painted



Dressing Tables $35.00 each Rebuilt

ANNOUNCEMENTS 2002 xeo78 82 Hana une





| iu Hardwood Alley. Phone
piece

; The list of properties which % have ue
or sale is so extensive that it is im~«

possible to set them out here. Tf you MECHANICAL



are interested in purchasing a property ae ee ye
call at my office and overlook the list. {

The prices range from $2,000.00 upwards,



BICYCLE: One (1) 22” 3-Speed Black
Raleigh, 1 year old. $64.00 or nearest



D'Arcy. A. Scott, Magazine Lane, Diai—| offer. Complete with light. Apply: Con-
3743. 9.6.51—3n.| Nell, c/o Gibbons Syrup Factory, Ch.
renin | CN. 13.6.51—In

AVAILABLE FOR. CANTER »| , DICTATING MACHINE—Edison Dic-
aaivniie’ diese ote. ¥*"| tating Machine; Cost $800.00 clearing
engined conversion rice $300.00. Brads -
with wooden hull (coppered) powered P i RWCDRW Gy: Co,
aby two Perkins 110 hip. type SDR,
engines, classed st Lloyds, registered ae. tes ma
“FonHaxe 198, draft 5’ 4”, overall Jength! ,7Y°2WRITER—Royal Typewriter 14-

inch carriage, condition as new at Ralph

Beard's Show Room Hardwood Alley.
13.5.51—2n.

ee

LIVESTOCK
OO
CALVES — (3) Holstein 9 days old.
36—-28—38 pts, Mothers. Father J. W.
Smith's Pure Bred Holstein Bull. Rex
Dairy Farm—Dial 3009, 12.6.51—2n,

MISCELLANEOUS

Salcbnlniieniponcee emer
ANTIQUES — Of every description.
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Water-colours. Early books, Maps,
Autographs ete., at Gorringes Antique
Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club.
3.9.50—t.f.n.
SE
BEMAX. The best vitamin cereal in
the world for children and grownups.
So tasty too. Knight's Ltd.

CUT RITE WAX PAPER: The best of

112’, beam 18° speed 8—9 knots.

This vessel] is suitable for the carriage
of passengers or for pleasure purposes,
but has very limited cargo space. Ac-
commodation for crew of nine all sea-
gcing equipment, navigation instruments,
etc., for demise charter at agreed rates
with the Owners. Apply Manager,
Trinidad Northern Areas Limited c/o
Trinidad Leaseholds Limited, Pointe-a-
Pierre, Trinidad. B.W.1.”



6.6 .51--§n,



imples Go

Cause Killed in 3 Days

The very first application of .Nixo-
derm begins to clear away ‘Bimples
like magic, Use Nixoderm tonight









and you will soon see your skin be- j all grease proof Paper—Knights Drug
coming soft, smooth and clear, Nixo- | Store. _ 13.6,.51—2n
derm is a new discovery that kills



germs and parasites on the skin that ENNDS: Chlorophyl Tablets, stops bod







cause Pimples, Boils, Red Blotches, | odour and bad breath. Knights Drug)
Eczema, Ringworm, and Eruptions. ; 2
You can't getrid mis your skin eames Stores. 3.6.51
until you remove the germs tha e
in the tiny pores of your skin, So 2 OaLy anaes eee ae
get Nixoderm from your chemist to- |? 8 ee! pest in tt aa ko
day under the positive guarantee that fh $5. $5. 8 ft $6.72; $7.56;
Nixoderm “wi ish los’ nd }10 f-68, «Nett cash; Better hurry}
clear your skin soft smooth or | A. I & CO., LTD.
, oney s 4.5.51—t.f.n
Nixod turn ‘of
x CPM return “or KLRENEX TISSUES: Extra soft. de-
empty |pendably strong (200 tissues in Box).
For Skin Troubles package. | Knights Drug Store, 13.6.51—2n



VARLEY MOTOR CYCLE BATTERIES.
Dry type. No splashing resulting in
spoiled clothes and machinery, also longer
bettery life. $9.84, Bradshaw & Com-
pany. 12.6.51—3n.

WIRING DEVICES, A large shipment
of these enables us to undertake the
installation and repair of all classes of
Electric, Wiring. Dial 3878. DaCOSTA &
Co, Ltd. Electrical Dept.

P 9.6.51—6n

SEA VIEW GUEST
HOUSE

HASTINGS BARBADOS
Under new management.
Daily and longterm rates

quoted on request

Permanent guests
welcome.
Dinner and Cocktail
parties arranged.
J, H. BUCKLAND,
Proprietor.

——

EDUCATIONAL

—_—_







BOYS’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL
VACANT SAMUEL KIRTON
SCHOLARSHIPS
There are vacant Samuel Kirton Schol-
arships tenable at the Christ Church
Boys’ Foundation §chool. Applicants
Must be children attending an Elemen-
tary School in the Parish of Christ
Church and whose parents are in
straitened circumstances, The appli-
cants must be between the ages of
10 jyears 6 months, and 12 years on the
day the examination which will
be held at the Boys’ Foundation School
‘on Friday 6th July at 9.30 a.m. by

the Headmaster.

Forms of Application which can be
obtained gon the Secretary W. H.
Antrobus, Hilton House, Bay Street, St.
Michael, must be returned to the Secre-
tary not later than 4 p.m. on Friday,
29th June, 1951, together with a Baptis-
mal Certificate,

W. H. ANTROBUS,
Secretary Gov. Body,
Christ Church Boys’
Foundation School.
13.6.51—6n.

BOYS’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL
VACANT FOUNDATION
SCHOLARSHIPS

There are vacant Foundation Scholar-
shifis fenable at-the @hrist Church Boys’
Foundation Sehool. Applicants must be
children of Patents residing in the Par-
ish of Christ Chureh and who are in
straitened circumstances. The applicants
must be between the ages of 10 years 6
months and 12 years on the day of the
examimation which will be held at the
Boys’ Foundation School on Friday 6th
July at 9.30 a.m. by the Headmaster.

Forms of application which
obtained from the Secretary W. H.

‘| Artrobus, Hilton House, Bay Street, St.
Michael, must be ‘returned to the Secre-
‘tary not later than 4 p.m, on Friday,
29th June, 1951, together with a Baptis-
mal Certificate.
W. H. ANTROBUS,

Secretary Gov. Body,

Christ Church Boys’

Foundation School,
13.6.51—6n,



T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

SCOTCH TAPE
3 Widths

That Hard Gloss Enamel—
LADYLAC

At all
JOUNSON’S STATIONEP-Y
& HARDWARE





FURNISH
flome & Office

THE MONEY SAVING WAY

Wardrobes, Vanities, Dresser-
Robés, Bedsteads, with Style to
keep your smile—Mofris, Tub and
other Fashion Furniture for your
Drawing Room-—Tables, Side-
boards, China Cabinets, Waggons
and other Dining Room pleasures:
Kitchen Cabinets, Larders, Ea’
and Rush Chairs—Desks in plain
and mahoganised Deal, and hard-
wearing Chairs—Rope Mats $1.08
up,

L.S. WILSON






| BOYS’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL
ENTRANCE EXAMINATION, 1951

SPRY STREET. DIAL 4069.

There will be an Entrance Examina-
tion on Friday 6th July at 9.30 a.m.
for New Pupils between the ages of 8
years and 12 years on the day of the
examination. e

Applications must be made on a Form
obtainable at the School and must be
accompanied by a Birth or Baptistal
Certificate and a Testimonial of Good
Conduct from the last Sehool of attend-
ence.

Closing date for receiving applications
Will be Friday 29th June, 1951.

CREPE
ROMAINE

If you know quality you

know ROMAINE. For WH. ANTROBUS,

< ‘ ‘ retary Gov. ye
there is nothing more Christ’ Church Bove
delightful to wear. In 11 PARTE, BoOOL

gorgeous shades to
choose from 46” wide.
And at specially reduced
Price $1.98 a yd.
Remember this offer is

only good for 1 week.
Visit Today
THANI BROS.

r. Wm & Swan Sts

If you run a home
any housewife can tell you
‘It's

NATURAL

to wish you had

GAS

cleaner and quicker
Your GAS CO is in
Bay St.

is

It is

Henry

Phone No.



|

|

| PUBLIC NOTICES

Ten cents per ayate line on week-days

end 12
minimum

and $1.80 on Sundays.



N

PARISH OF ST. ANDREW
Applications will be
undersigned for the
at St. Saviours Cha
$15.00 per month plus 12%4 cost
living bonus Applications must
Secompanied by a Birth and Health Cer
tificate and will be

to June 20th.

of

Cc. ALLAN SKINNER,

Vestry Clerk.
St. Andrew
9.6.51—én
THE SUGAR INDUSTRY
AGRICULTURAL BANK ACT, 1913
the creditors holding specialty liens
against Hilla ntation, St. Thomas

TAKE N
the above Plantation am about to obtair
a loan of £200 under the provisions o:
the above Act against the said Plantation
= im of the Agricultural year 195i
J

No money has been borrowed untier

the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the

above Act (as the case may be) in re
Spect of such year.
Dated this 11th day of June 1951,
MARION G. CLARKE,
Owner
12.6, 51—3n

THE SUGAR INDUSTRY
AGRICULTURAL BANK ACT, 1943
To the creditors holding specialty liens
against Batalleys Plantation, St, Peter,
TAKE NOTICE that I, the Owner, of

the above Plantation am about to obtain | stiacneiacstnscistsneeetnfesinantenrete ap
| SILVER SANDS BEACH HOUSE. At-/

, @ loan of £2000 under the provision
of the above Act against the said Planta
tion, in respect of the Agricultural yeat



NOTICE

Applications for the office of Parochial
Treasurer of the Parish of Saint George
will be received by the undersigned not
later than the 14th dey of July 1951.
Applications must be accompanied “by
Baptismal and Medical Certificates, and
marked in the envelope “Application for
Office of Parochial Treasurer,”’

The successful applicant will be re-
quired to assume his duties as from
September Ist. next. Full particulars of
the emoluments and duties of the office
may be obtained by applying to the
Parochial Treasurer on Mondays and
Fridays between the hours of 8 a.m. and

11 a.m.
F. M. DOWLEN,
Chairman of the Vestry.
12.6.51—3n.

NOTICE

Applications for one or more vacant
St. Michael's Vestry Exhibitions at
Queen's College will be received by the
Clerk of the Vestry up to 12 noon on
Tuesday 19th June 1951.

Candidates must be the Daughters of
parishioners in straitened circumstances
and must not be Jess than (9) nine nor
more than (43) thirteen years of age on
the 30th, Jun@, 1951 to be Proved by a
Baptismal Certificate which must accom-
peny the application,

Forms of Application can be obtained
from the Vestry Clerk's Office.

By Ord@r,
REDMA:

EB. Cc. N,
Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry.
10.6.51—6n.



NOTICE

PARISH OF ST, PETER
Applications for one or more Vacant
estry Exhibitions at the Alexandra
School will be received by the under-
‘an up to 12 noon on June 30th
Candidates must be the daughters of
Parishioners in straitened circumstances
and must be between the ages of 7 and
12 years. Application forms may be Qb-
tained at the Parochial Office and Baptis-
mal certificates must be forwarded with
the applications.

Examination datés are as follows:—
Candidates of 10 years and over on
July 6th at 9.30 a.m. Candidates under
10 years on July 7th att 9.30 a.m,
af G. S. CORBIN,
Clerk of the Vestry, St. Peter.
12.6.51—4n

a nse ecrigeenedllciee
IN THE MATTER OF THE COMPANIES
L ACT 1910
and
IN THE MATTER OF WEST INDIAN
KNITTING MILLS LIMITED
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
Creditors of the abovenamed Company,
which is being voluntarily wound up,
are required, on or before the 2nd day of
July 1951, being the day for that purpose
fixed by the undersigned, to send their
names and addresses, and the particulars
of their debts or claims, and the names
and addresses of their Solicitors, if any.
to the undersigned H. Lisie Thomas in
care of Messrs. Carrington & Sealy of
Lueas Street, Bridgetown, Barbados, the
Liquidator of the said Company, and,
if so required by notice in writing
from the said Liquidator, are to come
in and prove their said debts or claims
at such time and place as
specified in such notice, or in default
thereof they will be excluded from the
benefit of any distribution made before
such debts are proved.
Dated this Ist day of May 1951.
H. LISLE THOMAS,
Liquidator,
2.5,51—Tn.



NOTICE

Re Estate of

MARTIN LUTHER BUTCHER, deceased.

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that al}
persons having any debt or clairn against
the estate of Martin Luther Butcher late
of the parish of Saint Philip who died
in this Island on the 22nd day of July
1950 are hereby required to send par-
ticulars of their claims duly attested to
the undersigned Louise Butcher the
Administratrix of the Estate of the
deceased in care of Messrs Carrington
& Sealy, Lucas Street, Bridgetown,
Solicitors on or before the 15th day of
August 1951 after which date I shall pro-
ceed to distribute the assets of the
deceased among the parties entitled there-
to having regard only to such claims
of which I shall then have had notice,
and that [I will not be liable for the
assets or any part thereof so distributed
to any person of whose debt or claim
I shali not then have had notice

All persons indebted to the said estate

#re requested to settle their indebtedness |

without delay.
Dated this llth day of June i951.
LOUISE BUTCHER,
Administratrix of the Estate of
Martin Luther Butcher.

13.6.51—3n

TAKE NOTICE
CAFIASPIRINA

That STERLING PRODUCTS INTER-
NATIONAL, INCORPORATED, a cor-
poration organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Delaware,
United States of America, Manufacturers,
whose trade or busintss address is 120
Astor Street, Newark, New Jersey,
United States of America, has applied
for the registration of a trade mark in
Part “A” of Register in respect of
antirheumatic, analgesic and antipyretic
medicines, chemical, medical and phar-
maceutical preparations of al! kinds, and
will be entitled to register the same
after one month from the 12th day of
June 1951, unless some person shall in
the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
registration. The trade mark can be seen
on application at my office

Dated this 31st day of May, 1951,

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks



12,6,51—3n

DRAFTING
— AND —

DRESSMAKING
CLASSES

For information

Phone 8434: ELENE LEWIS
Diploma from Modern
School of Cutting—
Paris

further

13,6,51—1n,



cents per agate line on Sundays, | words 3 cents a word week—4
charge $1.50 on week-lays | Viord on Sundaps.

received by the
vacancy of Sexton
i at a salary of
be

received by me up Gap

that I, the Owner 97,







BARBADOS ADVOCATE



FOR RENT

Minimum chatpe week 72 cents and
86 cents Sundays 24 words —
conts a



HOUSES
APARTMENT: A Self-contained fur-
| nished rtment, Pavilion Court. 1 Puble
room, a

ndah, aS Kitchen
and #1 on: Servants foern.
| Apply: Mr: Btaneh, Métboutne cn
| Telephone 2482 0 6.51--6n

oe
| CARLDIFN—On the Sea, St. Lawrence
Fully furnished from July on—
Apply Miss. K. Hunte—Bratton, Max -
well Coast. Dial 857.

9.5.51—+*.£.n.

Street for
9.6,51+2n



| FLAT—at Ramsgate, Bay
| particulars Phone—3065.

|_FURNISVED APARTMENT, at Coral
Sands, Worthing, with Silver & Linen.
| Good Sea bathing. For further partic.
lars, Dial 8134. 9.6, 51—t.f.n.





“MARNET", A dwelling house and land
iat The Ivy Main Road, St. Michael.

House comprises Drawing room, dining | Directors 3
room, 3 bedrooms, kitchen, water closet, forte oe a ; ite Share Caran.
and bath. For inspection and further | cate for sixteen i shares numbe
| perti¢ulars: Apply te MRS. A. V. CUM- to 45939 inclusive, in the name of
MINS, Belmont Road or Dia) 3078. Fmily Margaret G. Young, has
10.6,51—2n been lost or i aha "Note is |
" y given that wil fen days
So aan T—Maxwell Coast Road, from ke date no claim or
a fe urnished ineluding Frigidaire, representation is made in réspect of such
ephone, etc. From ist. July. Phone criginal Certificate, a new Certificate will
—22m4 6.6.51—t.f.n. | be issued.

et literesieitecnestnnnsioeisinmeeeteieene oe an,
SMALL FURNISHED FLAT; Suitabie



rence

se For further particulars. Phone
p14.

13.6. 51—61

tractive cottage on the beach, Three

bedrooms, Refrigerator, deep freeze
New furniture, Bradshaw & Co.,
12.6.51--3n

sae yepuseeeeerereeee
WEST RAY, Garden Land, Ch. Ch. Sit-

ting room, Dining room, 3 Bedrooms with

Cupboards and water, Servants room and

Garage, Light and Water installed.

to Miss D. Corbin Maynards,

St. ter. 10.6.5. —3n

PERSONAL

lg

The public are hereby warned against
giving -eredit to’ my wife AMANDA
Bi E (nee Roach) as % do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone else
contracting any debt or debts in m
name unless by a written order signed

by me
CARLISLE BROME,
Alexandria,
St. Lucy
12.6.51—2n

PUDLIt SALES
____REAL ESTATE

At Blackmans House, St. Joseph,
Mahogany Trees, also Whitewood suitable
for Boat building and Piles in the s@a.

Tenders are invited and will be received
for same by Mrs. Lee, Inspection any day
to end of month, when Sale ituplpsed,
the highest tender may not necessarily be
accepted 12.6.$1—6n

Seaeteaeeneereesesneepmnee ee
BUILDING SITES — Rockley, Golf-
course Rond ahd Enterprise Ch. Ch.,
also Bungalow, 3 bedrooms at Howells
Cross Road, attractive in price and ap-

pearance. A. A. Guiler 2938.
13.6.51--2n.

LL Lee

WOODEN BUILDING 36 x 20 ft. almost!
new to be removed by purchaser. Built |
Sectionally for easy removal. Gable roof
with shingles, wood floor, 14 shutter



windows. Suitable for Club house, small
Church or residence. Further particulars
Dial 9174 12.6.$1—6r

SaEEEEEpOgmIpeeycrmpeneerese
COUNTRY HOUSES FOR SALE

I have been instructed to offer for
Sale two @) country houses of class. One
is at St. George and is built of corai
stone, and it is in perfect condition
it has closed verandah, drawing din-
ing rooms, breakfast room, 4 rooms,
W.C. & bath, kitchen, tea-room and
other spare rooms, Stock house & gar-
age, end stands on 12 acres of land.

The other at St. Peter is also built of
coral stone and has gallery, drawing
dining and Breakfast rooms, 7 bedrooms
3 baths and W.C’s, kitchen, pantry, out-
buildings and garage, and stands’ on 4
acres of land.

For further particulars see D'Arcy A.
Scott, Magazine Lane. Dial 9743. }

13.6.51—3n



SEASIDE HOUSES at foot of Cleaver’s
Hill, Bathsheba, St. Joseph, over-looking
popular bathing beach at “High Rock"

1. CULPEPPERS HOUSE, standing on
2 acres, 26 perches of land and erected
on high promontory with extensive view
of the sea and delightful coastline.

The house contains closed. verandah,
sitting room, three bedrooms (with dress-
ing rooms) one with running water,
kitchen, pantny, buttery and usual con-
veniences. Electricity and Government
Water installed. Servants rooms and
Garage in yard,

2. DENIS MONIE, standing on 1 rood
27 perches of land and erécted on high
round with view of sea and part of
coastline.

The house contains open verandah, sit-
ting room, three bedrooms {one with
dressing room), pantry buttery, kitchen

shall be} 2°0 usual conveniences. Electricity and

Government water installed.

Inspection on application to the respec-
tive tenants

The above properties will be set up for
wule by public cor ition, in separate
lots, at our Office, Street, Bridge-
town, on Friday 22nd@ June instant, at

}

2 p.m }
RARyoa & Boyer,
citors. ;

12.6.51—10n

—$—$+———

AUCTION
"ne AUCTION SAL OF BOAT

The auction sale of the called
“Christian” at Browne's Beach oppo-
site Ramsgate which was set for 6th.
June last will take place Wednesday
rext the 13th, June at 1 o'clock. Boat
has all the necessary fittings. Terms
Cash. D'Arey A. Scott; Auctioneer,

9.6.51--3n,

_———
DRAX

That SOAP & EDIBLE PRODUCTS
LIMITED, « company incorporated under
the laws of the Island of Jamaica, Manu-
facturers, whose trade or business address
is Producer Road, West End, Kingston,
Jamaica, British West Indies, has applied
for the registration of a trade mark in
Pert “A” of Register in respect of common
soap detergents and all preparations for
laundry purposes and also in respect of
perfumery, including toilet articles, pre-
Parations for the teeth and hair and
perfumed soap, and will be entitled to
register the same after one month from
the 12th day of June, 1951, unless
some person shall in the meantime give
notice in duplicate to me at my office of
opposition of such registration. The
trade mark can be seen on application
at_my office.

Dated this Sist day of May, 1951,

H. WILLIAMS, |
Registrar of Trade Marks

12.6. 51—3n



LAN DL

House Spots at STANMORE

A LODGE, Black Rock 2,400
& 8,000 square feet

N Easy Terms, Dial 2947 WT

sta 5

R. ARCHER McKENZIE

This serves to inform the
public that I have not seen
or heard of the where-
abouts of my wife . ,
CLAUDINE GREENIDGE,
(nee Jones) formerly of
Charnocks, Christ Churctr,
for the past twelve years,
énd it is my intention to re~
marry in the near future.
ROBERT GREENIDGE.
Kirtons, St. Philip.

ower 24 |



| for single person, at Glen Roy, St. Law- |



















| LOST & FOUND
LOST

ent ete
WEEPSTAKE TICKET, No. 3344 Series







i+









WANTED

Minimum charve week 72 eents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words = over 4
words 3 cents a word week~4 cents a
word on Sundays.

a



bce Seen between Sealy Hall, St '

ohn and arrens. Please communicate

vith Clement Forde, Bibby Lané,. “St : HELP

| Michael 13.6.51—2n | ——

“Jub BARMAbOD | QUEEN'S OMEaSS. BARBADOS

aaadasos UrU, LIFE B.W.

ASSURANCE sOCIET Lor, POLICY, Applications are imvited for the post

Messrs. Hatold Proveths @ Go, Lta.,| of ah Assistant Mistress to teach History

having made sworn di that

jepasition
Policy No. 23,105 on the life of Sydney | B.

Gordon Cole has beer and having

made applitation te the Di to
grant a duplicate of the satne N
is hereby given that unless any objeetion

is raised within oné month of the date
hereof. the duplicate Policy asked for
will be issued.

B .
Oe pnowne,
.4.81-4n.

M aaverthy

Ltd,
is hereb: ven that lis
cation has been taade 5" the Boarh’ of

By order of the Board of Directors,
PR. 4. LEACH,
Secretary.
13th June 1961.
13,6. 51—3n



PUBLIC NOTICES ae ae BOTTLES, 8 oz. with Marks



_ TAKE NOTICE



That THE NESTLE COMPANY, iNC.,
a corporation organized and existing
under and hy virtue of the laws of the
State of New York, United States of
America, Manufacturers, whose trade or
business address is 155, East 44th. Street,
New York City, United States of America,
has applied for the registration of a
trade mark in Part “A” of Register in
respect of—condensed milk and evapor-J
ated milk, and will be entitled toy
cegister the same after one month from |
the 12th day of June 1951, unless some
person shall in the meantime give noticu
in duplicate to me at office of
opposition of sich registration. The
trade mark can be seen on application
at my office.

Dated this 3ist day of May, 1951.

MH. WILL! 5
Registrar of Trade Marks.





_

TAKE NOTICE _
DUCO
That B. 1. DU PONT DE NEMOURS

AND COMPANY, a corporation organized
and existing under the laws of the State
of Delaware, United States of America,
Manufacturers, whose trade or business
address is 1007 Market Street, Wilming-
ton, Delaware, United Stafes of America,
has applied for the re&stration of a
trade mark in Part “A” of Register in
yee of lacquers, paints, varnishes
and enamels, thinners, reducers, retard-
ers, rubbing and polishing compounds
primers, surfacers, primer-surfacers, 1n+
dercoats, putties, fillers, lacquer temoving
solvents, waxes, stains, stain solvents,
wood fillers, finishes for leather, Jeather
fillers, plasticizers, pyroxylin cements
ond adhesives, polishes, cleaners and
removers of tar, ete., automobile top
dressings, dressings for tires, automobile
cooling system cleansers, automobile
cooling system sealers, automobile cooling
system acid and rust inhibitors, and
chemical paampounss used to repair leaks
in blocks of automobiles and similar
engines, and will be entitled to register
the same after one month from the 12th
day of June 1951, unless some person
shall in the meantime give notice in
duplicate to me at n¥y office of opposition
of such registration, The trade mark
ean be seen on application at my offiee,
Dated this 3ist day of May, 1951
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.

12.6.51—3n

TAKE NOTICE
DULUX

That E. I. DU PONT DE NEMOURS
AND COMPANY, a corporation organized
and existing under the laws of the
State of Delaware, United States of
America, Manufacturers, whose trade or
business address is 1007 Market Street,
Wilmington, Delaware, United States of
America, has applied for the registration
o1 a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
in respect of enamels, paints, varnishes
and japans, varnish type vehicles for
aluminum, primers, ‘sirfacers, primer-
surfacers, wundercoats, puities, fillers,
thinners, reducers, driers, reinforcing
oils, stencil pastes, waxes, stains, stain
sclvents, sid Wood fillers, and will be
entitica to register the same after one
fronth from 12th day of June 1951,
Unless some person shall in the meantime
give notice in duplicate to me at my
! Of opposition of such registration.
The trade mark can be seen on applica-

Vion at office.
Dated Bist day of May, 1961
. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks



12.6,51-—-3n

YES, YOU CAN

RE TN Ensen cna

and Latin at Queen's College, Barbados

W.1l. for Se » 19%)
2. Salany Se ® as follows:—
(a) ad Teachers—§ (1.416 «
1, ® 72--2,352)
(b) Graduate aenaaes Ist or 2nd
Class Honour (1,584 x 72-

2,304 x 120—2,784)
An additional allowance of $216.00
annum is given for a Teaching

ma.

3. The passage will be paid out te
Barbados, but fot the return passage
appointment is for three years,

with the option of joining the permanent
staff after that, when a term's leave on
full pay will be granted after five years
service. LEAVE PASSAGES are not paid
4. Applications, with copies of recent
Testimonials, should be forwarded. not
later than 30th June, 1951. to the Acting





Headmistress of Queen's College, Bar-
bedos, B.W.I. 13.5.61—3n
MISCELLANEOUS

ie peinence



One (1) CHILD'S BICYCLE for 6—1
year old. Apply: Bornn Bay Rum Co.,
2938. 13,6.51—2n

WANTED IMMEDIATELY
Very well furnished 2-bedroomed Flat
Hotel Vicinity, No Cutlery required
Write Box AA, C/o Advocate Co.
9.6.41—4n

oz. Plain

Knights Lid. Phoenix
Pharmacy.

12.6. $1—3n

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

VACANT POST OF INSPECTO)\.
OF SCHOOLS, GRENADA



Applications are invited foi
the post ,of Inspector of Schools
Grenada.

The duties of the post are thc
following: —

(a) To ensure that the law

relating to education as
laid down in the Code oi
Regulations is observed
To perform administra-
tive duties of a routine
nature and such othei
duties as may be require:
by the Head of the
Education Department;
To be responsible for in-
spection and examina.
tions arranged by thc
Department;
To give guidance as di-
rected by the Head o}
the Department to subor-
dinate officers engagec
in edueational work.

The salary of the post is in the
scale $2,160—-$96-—-$2,640 per an-
num with a Cost of Living Allow-
ance at approved rates.

Travelling allowance is paid at
a flat rate of $46 oe month on
the understanding that the officer
maintains a motor car in the per-
formance of his duties.

Applications, which must state
age, qualifications and experience
should be supported by references
and should reach the Administra-
tor, St. George's, Grenada, by 15th
July, 1951.

(b)

(c)

(d)



TAKE NOTICE

PURINA

That RALSTON PURINA COMPANY
& corporation organized and existing
under the laws of the State of Missour!
United States of America, whose trade
or business address is City of St. Louis
State of Missouri, United States of
America, has applied for the registration
of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
in respect of food products for human
and animal use, and insecticides, dis
infectants and vermifuges, and will pr
entitled to register the same after one
month from the 12th day of June 1961,
unless some pergon shall in the meantin
give notice in duplicate to me at my
office of opposition of such registration
The trade mark caf be seen on ¢oplica-
tion at my office.
Dated this Sist dmy of May, 1951
H, WILLIAMS,

Registrar of Trade Marks

19,6,51—tn



Rates Of Exchange

CANADA
TUESDAY, JUNE 12, 1961
Cheques on seh

nkers
Demand

58.96% pr
56.8% pr

61% pr

pr.
Drafts

Sight Drafts
Cable

BUY IT AGAIN

LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH

SUPREME IN

QUALITY AND FINISH

— Also —

GALVY. OIL CANS —

1, 2 & & Gin, Sizes

omaoo T. HERBERT Ltd. tose"

10 & 1\ ROEBUCK STREET.

CALLING

CRICKETERS |

ALL



We can supply you with your requirements of « - -

BATS,
BALLS

PADS,
SCORE BOOKS

‘. 38 B

"

ALL

ATTING GLOVES
' PADS

”

WICKET KEEPING GLOVES

STICKS

”

REASONABLY PRICED

Pay us a visit TO-DAY and make your Selections.

e
Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.

THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)

No. 16, SWAN STREET —

Phone 2109, 4406 or 3534



a er,











| Conf erutiin ite Aencctation



PAGE SEVEN





HIPPING NOTICES















Canadian National Steamships
SOUTHBOUND
Satie Setis Satis Arrives Seite
Montreal = Hetitax Boston Barbados Marbedos
LADY RODNEY 6 June 6 June hi June 20 June = 2 June
LADY NELSON +» 30 June 3 July 5 July 14 July 18 July
LADY RODNEY ++ 30 July 2 Aug. 4 Aug. 13 Aug. 14 Aug.
be linemen
NORTHBOUND Arrives Salle Arrives Arrives Arrives _ Arrives
Barbados Barbados Boston St.John Halifax Montreal
LADY RODNEY .. 3 July ae zune 14 July — 16 July mae
LADY +27 July uly 7 Aug. 9 Aug, ug.
LADY RODNEY {a aw. ‘we Aus 6 Sept. @-Sept. 1) Sept.
N.B.—Subject to change without notice. All vesseig Atted witn cold storage cnam-
bers. Passenger Fares and freignt rates on application td-—

De

Sy HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM











Due
Vessel From Leaves Barbados
8.5. “LINGUIST” ae London 19th May lith June
3.8, “TRIBESMAN” London 3ist May 15th June
$.S. “STRATEGIST tandon Sth June 24th June
3.S. “FACTOR” -» Liverpool Early June Mid Jane
3.S. “TRADER” . Glasgow &
Liverpool Early June Mid June
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Vessei For Closes in Barbados
$.S. “DEFENDER” Liverpool llth June
$.S. “PLANTER” London 20th June







For further information apply te - - .
DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.—Agents

weveeecnctatacinatinapennmactssititecssiel talitiaingi tate op

FRENCH LINE

Cie Gle Transatlantique

SAILING TO
ENGLAND & FRANCE
COLOMBIE June 10th, 1951

via Martinique &
Guadeloupe




ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM
8 8. COTTICA — Sth June 1961,
(Passengers only)
MS CONDOR—i2th June 1951.

MS. HECUBA—2ist June 1961,
SAILINGS TO PLYMOUTH AND
AMSTERDAM

MS. ORANJESTAD—1l4th June 1961
SAHLINGS TO TRINIDAD, ARAM.
ARIBO AND GEORGETOWN

“MS. HERSILIA—tith June 1961.
S 8 COTTICA—26th June 1951
MS. HECUBA—Sth July 1951

*. P, MUSSON, SON & CO, LTD.,
Agents.




















ORUISE.

COLOMBIE May 30th, 1951
Trinidad, La Guaira, Cur-



The M.V. CARIBBEE will accept
Cargo and Passengers for Dom-







Intca, Antigua Montserrat, Nevis
and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday 15th acao, Cartagena and Ja-
instant, maica.

The M.V. DEARWOOD will 333







aceept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucia, Grenada and Aruba.
Passengers only for St. Vincent,
Sailing Wednesday 20th instant,

The M.V, MONEKA will accept
Cargo and Passengers for Domin-
ica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis &
St, Kitts, Sailing Friday 2and
instant.

B.W.l. SCHOONER OWNERS
ASSOCIATION (Ine.)
Consignee. Tele. No, 4047





Accepting Passengers,
Cargo and Mail.






.

R. M. JONES & Co.,Ltd







PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominica, for
spiling to Europe fortnightly. The’ usual ports of call art
% Dublin, London, or Rotterdam, Single fare £70; usual

reduction for children,




| ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
JEWELS
New Shipment opened

THAN’rS "ar



FOR YOUR INSURANCE
NEEDS CONSULT

ANDREW D. SHEPPARD

C/o ¥. B. ARMSTRONG LTD.,
BRIDGRTOWY. BARBADOS,
Tel, 2849



*




SAVE WATER AND SAVE MONEY
by installing a new

BRASS or GUN METAL STOP COCK

Range “4” to 4,”






Obtanable at - - -

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Broad Street.




THE HOME FURNISHING DEPT.

OF

Wm. FOGARTY Ltd.

GIVES A GUIDE TO GOOD BUYS—

1 x 9) COTTON SHEETS
—Hemmed @ $4.31 & $5.12 each

$6.11 & $6.29

” |

80 x 100

”

90 x 108 ,, Hemstitched ..... $°.99

70 x 103 COLOURED SHEETS .....

”

$10.27 each

s iKivtieoces MBB 28 7%

90 x 103

PILLOW CASES to match... $7.28 pair

———

$1.64 per yd.
cee $2.66 per yd.

54-inch WHITE DAMASK ...
63-inch WHITE DAMASK ...............

Wm. FOGARTY Ltd.

THE HOUSE OF HOUSEHOLD LINENS

>





PAGE EIGHT

South Africa Win First Test Match
EnglandLoseby71Runs A.W.A.B. Stages Its First. Show On|



In An Exciting Finish

S. AFRICA
ENGLAND

From Our Own Correspondent

The first Test at Notting

to-day to provide South Africa with an unexpected, yet
ory by 71 runs.

nevertheless. deserved victc

483, AND 12]



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Thursday Night

By -P. A. YY.

Parbados once had its musele
men who were able to hold their

419 AND 114 own against internationals. Then
as years went by, both weight-
lifting and wrestling were on the
dowtward trend, Wrestling

LONDON, June 12. struck the bottom but a few of
ham took a third and final turn CUr young muscle men have
saved weightlifting before it

. . . reached that far,
England col- “jy survived and

to-day we

lapsed on a sharply turning wicket before the accurate have the Amateur Weightlifting

spin attack of Athol Rowan and “Tufty” Mann, to be all Association

out for 114, after being set
hours.

Men’s Water
Polo Starts

The Men’s Water Polo League
1951 season opened at the Aquatic
Club yesterday evening with two
games. In the first match Snappers
defeated Bonitas ten—nil. Boh
Harrisor Colluge and Whipporays
made their debut in the League.
Harrison College proved to be tit
better team by scoring a thirteen
one defeat over Whipporays

Bonitas were without the ser-
vices of “Boo” Patterson, one
their key men. Four new players
were in the line-up, On the othe

f
of

hand the experienced Snappei
played with nearly all of then
old timers.

Maurice Foster, the

goalie, gave a good performance.
The ten goals that were scored
were really scorchers and would
most likely have beaten the best

keeper.
For Snappers skipper George
McClean topscored with four

goals. Kenneth Ince and “Cliffie”

McClean scored two each. The
other two goals were scored by

Delbert Bannister and newcomer
Malcolm Brown.

When the game started Bonitas
made a few brave attempts to
score. Owen Johnson, one of their
forwards, took two shots, One
struck the left upright and
other was saved by Taylor, keep-
er for Snappers.

Soon after Snappers went into
the attack and Bannister opened
their account with a hard shot in
the right corner of the goal which
completely beat Maurice Foster.

George McClean scored the
second goal a few minutes later.
Shortly afterwards “Cliffie’ Me

Clean swam down from his back
line and beat Foster with a beau-
tiful shot from close range.
Another four goals came quickly
afterwards and at half time
the score was seven—nil in favour
of Snappers.

“Second Game

In the second game “Billy”
Manning, of Snappers fame. lead
the Harrison College team. The
schoolboys had a strong forward
line. Their size could not however
be compared with the Whipporays
who were nearly all 200 pounders

Skipper Manning scored six of
his team’s goals. ‘“Morty’’ Weath-
erhead, who gave an outstanding
performance on the_ left wing,
scored four. Charles Evelyn swam
up from the back line and sent in
two, The other one was netted by
“Spooks” Taylor on the right wing,
Both Taylor and Evelyn played
good games.

The lone goal for Whipporays
was scored by D. O'’Neile. It
could clearly be seen that Whip-
porays were not as experienced as
the schoolboys who were attack~
ing from beginning to end. :

Harrison College opened their
account when “Billy” Manning at
centre forward received a pass
from his brother Frank on_ the
right wing. He beat the Whip-
poray custodian, C. O’Neile with a
well placed shot. A few seconds
later “Billy” Manning cent in the
second. He shot hard in the left
corner of the nets, :

Weatherhead scored the third
goal with a beautiful shot from the
left wing after a first class com-
bination between himself and the
two Mannings. The fourth goal







=

Traffic Do's
No. 24



TEACH YOUR

CHILDREN

TO CROSS
THE ROAD SAFELY

Space made available by
CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring.









SO YOU SLUMP INTO THE

l
|





of Barbados, This
186 to win in just over five Association, which has several
clubs affiliated to it, is staging
Earlier today, South Africa’s its first Inter-Club Weightlifting
second innings was completed for Championships and Body Beau-
the addition of only 26 runs— tiful Contests at Queen's Park
Nourse being unable to bat. 9° 8 o'clock to-morrow night.
Again Alec Bedser did most of There will be lifting in five
the damage and he finished with divisions, the 123 pound, 132,
the well deserved figures of six 148, 165 and 181 pound Classes.
for 37, In order to select the best lifters

The drying sun on a wet wicket for the show the A.W.A.B. held
made Englana’s task none too two sets of eliminations—one at
easy despite the time at their Palm Springs Barbell Club,
command, But it was not through Hastings and the other at the



[They'll Do lr Every Time_

Down to your LAST TWO BITS-
PALACE FOR SOUP (THIN) AND A ROLL

any freak of wicket that Hutton
was out. He mistimed a full toss
to give Athol Rowan an easy
caught and bowled, and that
began a procession halted only
by gallant resistance from Ikin

and Wardle.
One by one England’s batsmen
were routed by South Africa’s

-pin attack and so a match which
at first showed no signs of pro-
viding a definite result, then
swung in favour of the home
country, finally went the reverse

a grand victory in an exciting
finish,
South Africa Ist Innings
(for 9 wkts, dec.)
England tst Innings
(for 9 wkts, dee 419

SOUTH AFRICA—2nd Innings

Rowan c Ikin b Bedser 12
J. Waite c¢ Ikin b Tattersall
D. MeGlew stpd, Evans b Bedser 5
J. Cheetham b Bedser ‘+ 2n
G. Fullerton c Brown b Tattersall In
©, Van Rynveld ec Hutton b Bedser a2
A, Rowan c Evans b Bedser 5
N. B, Mann b Tattersall 3
W. Chubb not out il
>, N, MeCarthy b Bedser 5
\. D Nourse absent hurt 0
Extras 5 1
Total 121
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO Mh W
Bedset 224 8 37 6
Bailey 2 0 10 0
Tattersall ; 23 6 56 3
Wardle 4 3 4 0
ENGLAND—2nd Innings
L. Hutton c & b A, Rowan bo
J.T Tkin b Mann 33
KR T Simpson c & b A. Rowan 7
D. Compton |Lb.w, b Rowan 5
W, Watson Lb.w. b Mann . 5
T E Bailey ¢ Waite b Mann . 11
F. R. Brown ¢ McCarthy b
A, Rowan . feat
T G. Evans ¢ Van Ryneveld b Mann 0
J. Wardle ec sub b Rewan 30
A V_ Bedser b McCarthy 0
R_ Tattersall not out 0
Extras 5
Both ees) ee Ande 14
BOWLING ANALYSIS
0 M. R. w
McCarthy 8 1 8 1
Chubb 6 2 9 0
A. Rowan 272 4 68 6
Mann 24 16 24 4



One Change
‘or 2nd Test

(From Our Own Corres-
pondent) .
NOTTINGHAM, June 12.

England’s team for the
second Test to be played at
Lords June 22—27 was
chosen immediately after
the Trent Bridge game. It
shows one change, Brian
Statham, young Lancashire
pace bowler, coming in for
‘Trevor Bailey, Essex all
rounder.

Ridgway, the Kent pace
bowler, is twelfth man.



was also sent in by Weatherhead
who was really good with his
quick flicks from the left wing.
‘‘he ball entered the left corner
of the nets like a bullet,

“Billy” Manning scored the fifth
and “Spooks” Taylor the sixth.
Just before the seventh goal was
scored from close range by “Billy”
Manning

Harrison College went cn to
carry their score to thirteen before
Referee A, Clarke blew off,

BUSMAN’S HOLIDAY

NEW YORK

Policeman L. Freer, of Norwich,
New York, is known as one of
the hardest-working men in the
foree. He finally took a day off
and went fishing. His first cast
hooked a catch—a safe stolen in
a petrol station robbery.

BICARB





THING ON HIS TRAY BUT HARRY'S PIANO!

Acro Body Building Club, Chav~
man Street, The eliminations
were well attended.

To-morrow night there will
be two lifters in each division.
This will afford the audience a
better opportunity of viewing the
rivalry and interest, To have six

or eight lifters would waste too
much time.

The Organising Committee,
which comprises of prominent

Barbell men of the island have
done everything in their power

Bonitas way to provide South Africa with to make the show a success, Per-

haps those who know the worry
involved in organising such a
show would pity this Committee.
But the Committee is. prepared
to make the publie “weightlifting
conscious” and at the same time
lay a solid foundation for the
future of the Association,

Judging from the interest the
public took in the eliminations,
Thursday’s show promises to be a
success. The lifters taking part,
are working out at their various
gyms every evening.

There will not be weightlifting
alone on the programme, Between
the lifts of the divisions there
will be several interesting feats.
One is the Trapeze Display by
Mr, Ben Jones and the 16-year-
old “Boy Wonder” Rudy Linton.
You will see this display per-
formed a few feet above your
heads. No net is provided, It is
left to the performers’ skill to
escape danger. This I know will
leave the audience with their
mouths wide open and_ hair
sticking up.

The Muscle Control and Con-
tortion performances will also be

interesting, There will also be
hand-balancing and Adagio
Dancing.

Here is a brief Who's Who of

the Divisions:—
123 Pound Division

In this division W. Nurse of
Hawks Gym will compete against
Cc. Barker of the Acro Body
Building Club. Barker's press is
rather weak but he overshadowed
this by excelling in the snatch
and clean and jerk. His snatch
of 1444 pounds at the elimina-
tions was done in easy style. His
jerk in particular is very pow-
erful. W. Nurse is certainly a
fine lifte:. His presses wete al-~
ways done in perfect style. 1
think Barker will have to go all
out to beat Nurse. A. Grant, as
runner up in case one of the
others is unable to enter, dia
some spectacular lifting at the
eliminations. He is very small in
appearance but possesses a_ tre-
mendous amount of power. He is
going to go far in future com-
petitions,

132 Pound Division

C. Rudder of Yorks Gym and
A. Walcott of Acro Body Build-
ing Club will be competing in
this division, Walcott is slight-
ly overweight but will have to
reduce by Thursday to enter.
His presses are terrific but he is
poor with the quick lifts. He
must develop more speed. He is
trying to reduce his weight from
147 to enter the division. This
may leave him very weak and
it is likely that Rudder will beat
him. Rudder is capable of lift-
ing more than he did in the
eliminations, If Walcott does not
neha SL

re Liaw
Sports Window
WATER POLO
This afternoon at the Aquatic
Club Goldfish make their frst
nppearance in the ladies league
They are playing a team from
the Ursuline Convent Play be-
gins at 5 pm
As there is a lecture being held
in the ballroom. this afternoon,
spectators will qnly be able to us¢
the pie





"THEN WHO SITS DOWN TO WHET YOUR |
APPETITES SOME HOG WITH EVERY- |}
|
|
i

>

BOB HARVIE,
“CLUB 802,”
CIA D,
MONTRE A), CANADA




LIONEL MALONEY will take part
in the Body Beautiful Contest.

make the weight G,
take his place,

148 Pound Division

This is going to be the high-
light of the lifting. Sam Maloney
of Palm Springs will meet R.
Cox of the Acro Body Building
Club. Everyone, as well as my-
seif, is looking forward to wit-
ness the old rivalry that exists
between these two lifters who
are well known to weightlifting
enthusiasts, Cox told me that he
is going to give Sam a beating
of his life. He has. terrific . press
ability and is very lively on the
quick lifts. He was not extend-
ed at the eliminations therefore
it is hard to judge his capabili-
ties. He is certainly capable of
doing ten to fifteen more pounds
on his lifts. Sam Maloney is one
of the oldest lifters in the game.
He has been taking part in com~
petitions fér the past 15 years
and has quite a wide experience.
He has the temperament of big
shows and is going to give Cox
a tough time, His snatches are
very fast and he is capable of
doing over 200 pounds. I will not
say any more about these lifters
but can assure that there is going

Hunte will

MAKE
THAT

:

1
| RRM ROR NEN Te re °
|

oo



CLES SEOSOOSO SSOP FE SSOOPPOS SOS CCDS OPSSSSS

EP ee a a oe
COCO OOOOOOS OSS





| What's on Today

to be a hot competition from start’ Pollen Catvis a8 Court of
to finish. Appeal—10.00 a.m,

The competition in this class
will-also be very keen. The. lift-;
ers, are. R, Blackman of Palm
Springs and A. Alleyne of Acme!
Body Building Club. This is!
Blackman’s first competition and
everyene will be pleased to see
him become Champion, especially

165 Pound Division _
!
|

Meeting of the Chamber of
Commerce—2.00 p.m.
Meeting of the General
Board of Health—2.30 p.m.
Police Band Concert with
Marching Display, Lan-
caster Playing Field—4.30
p.m.
CINEMAS :

his friends at home—Silver Sands Globe — “Strictly In The Groove”

and “Searlet Street"—5.00 & #15

It is remarkable to see how $n

Blackman has improved on the Empire — “Belle Le Grande”—
lifts. He came to Palm Springs| £45 & 8.30 pom

an unknown lifter and after a Royal — “Soul of a Monster” &
few months, judging by — his iit be the Werewolf"—4.30 &
standard, he was asked to enter. Aquatic — “Oh, You Beautiful





He ace rather shyly. Mr. Deli"—5 & 8.30 p.m.

Harold Webster, his trainer, is Veer Teta net doce
responsible for his progress, He 143 & 3.30 Efe renee ee
has a leg injury but if this does

not worry him, he is going to call

upon Alleyne to do a lot of lift- | —_—_——_—_—_—— ——

ing. pene too is quite a

muscular chap who has done well

in the eliminations, He is capa- The Weather

ble of giving Blackman a lot of
trouble. r TO-DAY.
Sun Rises: 5.38 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.20 p.m.

Moon (Full) June 19.

.

_. 181 Pound Division





PCS, MAFFEI & Co, Lid. |
I aapausale apap hasten SebaaisaeaneanUIa aac

Guns.” The e noiel ie ion ie ane ; g: 7.00 p.m
uns," ere Minations. eS mM.
in. this division because of only “ r B sicsntd 10.28 a.m.;
two entrants. They are Edwin “YESTERDAY

Rogers of Palm Springs and
Dolly Gill of Unique. As no elim-
‘nations were held, I cannot com-
ment on these two. During the|
last three years Gill and Rogers’
have been, giving exhibitions but,
they have never clashed. This
time it is serious competition.

may be leaving the island before}
the Big Show, but Rogers told me

that he is anxious to take on any)

big chaps in the island who are
willing to lift against him. He said
to me; “Tell them to come, I am
not afraid.”

The judges and referees will be
selected by the lifters themselves.
The batch, which comprises of
Messrs. Delbert Bannister, Ben
Jones, S. Holder, J. Linton, Victor
Evelyn and G. Gilkes, are all well
“rdlahthittin with the rules of

g.
Body Beauty

‘or the Body Beautiful Contest
there are such recognised entrants
as Delbert Bannister, Lionel
Maloney, Basil Grant, Roy God-
dard, R. Blackman, I. Parris, H.
Small, B. Alleyne, S. Fields, C. El-
cock and B. Inniss, These boys
really have béautiful bodies and
T can assure when you return
home you will be tempted to
strip and have a look at your body}
in the mirror. Don’t try to com-
pare. Some of the judges of this
contest will be Dr. David Payne,
Dr, A. S. Cato and Mr. Harold
Webster.

SURE ;
YOUR

NEXT SUIT
BEARS THIS

LABEL
OF DISTINCTION

oF



i.











|
It has been rumoured that Gill)
}

Rainfall (Codrington) nil.

Total for Month to Yester-
day: 2.90 ins.

Temperature (Max.) 86.5°

Temperature (Min.) 77.0°F.

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.
(3 p.m.) E.S.E.

Wind Velocity 14 miles per
hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.983;
(3 p.m.) 29.934.



THE CARNIVAL
REVELLERS

INVITE YOU TO A

DANCE

— at —
THE CHILDREN’S GOOD-
WILL LEAGUE
Sei Cina nee
FRIDAY, JUNE 15,
‘at 9 o’clock p.m.
Music by the...
FREE FRENCH STEEL
BAND OF TRINIDAD.
ADMISSION 2/-

1951,



AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA

(Members Only)
_ The Management begs to
inform Patrons that there is
no truth in the rumour that
the CINEMA will shortly be
closed.
Owing to the competition
between the large number
of Cinemas now operating

ble for the Club to show only
New Films as formerly; but
arrangements have been
made for a good selection
of Films to be exhibited
during the rest of the year.
Among these are repeats of
outstanding successes of the
following leading producers:
TWENTIETH CENTURY-
FOX
PARAMOUNT RKO RADIO
UNIVERSAL-
INTERNATIONAL

56$9999699999C9

COUGH

WITH
BROWNE'S
CERTAIN

COUGH SYRUP
It Relieves Colds Quickly.



C. CARLTON BROWNE

136 Roebuck St. Dial 2815

Wholesale & Retail Drugeist



PSOONSSSS

They Never Change Gear...

— but you wouldn’t expect from them the performance
which you get from your Fordson van or Thames Truck. To
ensure continuous economical running from your Fordson,
use our specialised service facilities. We supply spares and
repairs at low fixed prices, and our Ford trained mechanics do
the work quickly and thoroughly.

Have you seen the latest Thames Trucks? We can tell you all about them.

FOrdson Vans + Thames Trucks
CHARLES Me ENEARNEY & CO. LTD.

5S 2 -
POO SDOS SOTO SCS PSS OS SSS SOG OOPS SFCF

in the Island, it is impossi- 3

eae SS SI
} CHECK THAT



























LP PLLLSSELOEOSL CEPA

.
%
<

4

SSDS OOVOPES SSSSSSSSSOSS

SCISSORS

SHEARS

Ladies

Pairs from B9¢
to $2.05

Pinking Shears

SHEPHERD
& Co, Ltd.

10—i3 Broad Street

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 15,. 1951









and

Scissors






$9.58

CAVE




Shears

__ $5.75
__ $3.36

Tailors’
12 inch
10 inch

enageaeananaaseeemaae eee mee
EE

nee





___Oo_o = ES.
SS

it

Galvanized









i
Water |
3 inch 2 inch
CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD.

Victoria Street — Dial 4671 d

eee

x We have received new stocks of the x

% Ruilding Board with 1000 uses 2

‘ ‘ ¥

. oe %

GOOOSO9OS

Termite-proof TEMPERED HARDBOARD- 3

Also SURINAM PLYWOOD,

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO,, LTD.



in sheets }” thick 4’ x 6’, 8’, 10’, 12’

Termite-proof STANDARD HARDBOARD

in sheets 3” thick 4’ x 6’, 10’
3/16” 4’ x 8’

A”
in sheets }” thick 4’ x 8’

Grade



POSO9SS

SOS OSS OOOO S



Phone 4267
‘$
9,6 SSOSSSOOOO SOOO
‘,
e

FOSS

a

SPSS



SEA ISLAND COTTON

WHITE -

FINEST QUALITY

SHIRTS

IN

GREY - BLUE - TAN

WITH

TRUBENISED COLLAR

PRICED AT

$8.05 Each.



CB. RICE & CO.

BOLTON LANE.





Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGE FOl'K BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. JINE 13. 1JSI BARBADOS Al)\tKWTItea. 1 *•• f %  ) PrtaUd M th* Atr-t**** v.. US. bMd It, Brtdmto*I Wednesday. .Inni13, 19J1 III HUM WIN MODERN science has permitted forewarning and avoidance of hurricanes in order to minimise Ihe damage and tOM "' life (K-casioned by these movements of tin 1 elements. In recent jn IttON in the Caribbean have brnuiiht excellent results through the d a of information throughout the area. The laaugural Meeting oi the Caribbean Hurricane Sub Cunimission of Regional Commission IV was heM of-Spain last week. The first two conferences of this nature in the Caribbean were productive of good results and the Sub Commission has now been formed, to ensure that all data possible is made available to meteorological services as expeditiously as possible, to establish full co-ordination and liaison bOtWDSn meteorological centres in the area, and I that accurate information about hi, reaches shipping and civil aviation authorities and the general public so that adequate precautions may be taken to safeguard life and property. Within recent years the extent of damage caused by hurricanes in these areas has been minimised because of tho vigilance of scieniitic bodies and individuals collecting and disseminating data regarding the movements of tropical disturbances in the Caribbean. Aircraft and schooners have been able to travel out of the path of disturbances and even on land precautions have been taken to minimise the damage to be caused by high winds. During the discussions which were opeVied formally by the Governor of Trinidad and which was attended by specialists representing other nationalities and the World Meteorological Organisation, it was emphasised that the reason and the need for meeting was to prevent the destruction of life and property. According to Mr. E. H. Marx of the United States' Weather Bureau : "Meteorology has done R deal Vi aav Ufaand properly thruuuhuul the world. We are concerned with Die protection of life and property. That is our major object in this service. A cheniist, when he wants to develop something. has his Ja bora lory to work with, and can continue to make experiments as he sees fit, stops and goes on whenever he pleases but the meteorologist does not have a laboratory to work with very closely. He has to depend on the storms that nature produces, or hurricanes that we arc particularly interested in, a phenomena of nature and our worst enemy." Such progress as the meteorologists have been able to make has been due to improvements in communications. In the past great damage was caused when communities were caught unawares bi there were no hurricane warnings. That is not the case today. News of an approaching hurricane can reach everyone in the Caribbean and in the United States in a matter of minutes and it is this close relation between communications and meteorology which must be maintained in the interest of protection. HOSPITAL THE news of the appointment of Dr. D. S. Gideon as Medical Superintendent of the General Hospital will be received with public satisfaction. For many months this office has been without a substantive holder but a difficult situation was relieved by the i:oncrusuy of the Surgeon Specialist who agreed to carry out the duties of the office in conjunction with his own. The duties of Surgeon Specialist arc onerous and exacting and the holder of the office should be free from the annoyance of administrative detail. The administration of the Hospital is a wholetime job in itself and after some months in this situation, Mr. Leacock gave notice of his desire to be relieved of it in order to carry on: his surgical work with satisfaction to himself. It was not possible to tind a suitable candidate for the post and it was again requested that the Colonial Office redouble their efforts to find a candidate In England There will be general sal the Hospital, for many yee the butt of criticism, will be gettim* the opportunity which it deserves to win the full confiI !he public. Foreign legionnaire— From The L\ T o. 19 IIus NFW YORK %  !c" said AHrifl %  %  ry Barn! Zul alors mon s pt-rhii[K son for Air. Permit-White— It was IhC "Id doys In SW.II" he should I I be %  London bus driver art* %  d with the um tha 9 four limes as f.ir as he knows—to try to walk ..> ir; .1 only to %  Up with an A %  %  M life" Jnsl 2s. 6d. I a natur• oorn SO Army people. H" : %  %  %  ltd to run 'I knew," he told in* to-dav outside ( thai 'hips lidia fHra Liverpool. So e tipples Into a paper big and Ml "ft with halfi ( nd .i big old fourfly. Four da*fl out I finished had to surrender. Then I found t 1 "' next port of I Th.skipper gol in touch with the boy's tether, who "i : hint, sod I i %  • %  ven sea* i.ntii mi" Then he Joined tho Flving Corps, led i stiii hankered for India." he said. *so 1 myself to the ioth Hussars and went with them to BY FREDERICK COOK %  ..nd in 1925" 1 -ii*. gold mm.. ltd in 1929 %  i' he thought hi* would walk Uh "1 hadn't made j penny in all he said 'Toll% %  I the Alps. In nil ill wi" ALFRID PIRBOTT-WMITI . uilor. ttUhtr, bum*, built'. and some English people ptJd mj fare home. Thai wSS whin I I bui drtvei In London.'" Fed Up PKRHOTT-WHTTI American again. Lots of guyf would probably have been conI i id. • it But ] cot Bsd up with Cluphjtn JUJ* ; 1 v. IT.' OVSf the ChOn, gnd joined I I Dunldrti i'.<>v *.ike '" What was wrong with it ? "Well it wasn't a bit like the I'ht pay w is tuppence .. say. Tha climate absolute hell. A hundred Bad ttiuly-llve by day in .r treating by night. A tougn • \ .\ hrklrv War II came the i \-r>u-drivcr was through his basii treukauj and I to his surprise was stil. ilM Me was with the llrst contingent i>! L*K.' •• he neatly compMad tha i Ivlng back %  I Dunkirk just in time lor tin end for a wound sM I turedI front the Oerauna i>> killing his guard, he made hi.-. way back to Africa and there rejoined the legion In 1M3. wner. expired, he joined u; with the Amen.\.tiN rtf Casablanci. sod i-nde Even innot bo wraawiad the sesss >f p a ttj Santa and Bsttj Sant Robart Aidersey. Its (oi IM days, ahiea The baby sleeps like a tired lUwon witn %  ear ehlldi Rli bfestolni k whtie cyi oven and indark hair I %  .ilways closed. !.'i S> daj Hut although she lies still, him on the head while h. %  sometimes opens her bp mother. md they move. In Uwll Tliis is worrying to U .i, in. iiu-nkuii'nwuichtiig shltu ot nurses and tha lahd and ini nd und" rxtand or J Medinni* %  dvaoead thai thai < %  •'! tell Brain X-Kay Doctors have found a way to oj %  • a net name X M ? Ulc bu n B nm c pel name ipmB| lmt>ltli|U ^ by and iiiwn about sleej. Every year hundredi t paopte MI tins oouatri asffai %  head Injury whuh turn, tliem ft tnii-arltt i mind into — lea. That's thi ftven by medical men. They sal %  but no think. My tube and by Injection thej are (ed liituid eggs, milk, and d Regularly. %  < tt* j lit moved In their gea ss %  II will COtne Ironi ni.iin'...iiiin l ; mre. There la Uttte more lb il can do. Waifing Bonetunee a delicate bi will hit the broke t \s crushing con< iiut in the la an hoping that turn-and I w u/ c question them bul Us] cannot remember." Doctors km now what napTll) ,,. n((lh „, ,,„„. |, olly sunts pans whan aomeone becomes oni,., ,;,,,,, v bv DA oooaclouj because of a head tomaam %  record, A woman ooBed JhryT h is BSDOlAnna Swanepoel slept fur 31 fluid — i; I' • move ^, | gmeaburg. BI much ns h..|f an Inch and the p.-itricia Matfulre, %  < beautiful shock briags darkneai i" the t.| oi Oat Perk, uimows. slept mind. i | d seven months. Some recovi r completely, even|f Weeks tually. Tiiv hi Tbere are many such cases in : ii.il position medical n-cords. SoSMttn Others suffer from vlob Bui often they live I nd have to be told of I ihe brain makes Ihe disasters and the trouble* Ba it regains %  ; have beset the world since (ere II eiin.,"v closed then* as \\ Ii Britain there was Mrs. Ivy iiiiuioiily. gn injeetlon through i m an X-ray plate the air shows us black patches and the mOvemenl of the brain can be %  sen. But that doesn't tell the medical world what goes on bi tha mind of an unconscious person. Do they dream? Do they think "' Says one of w i 11.11 We do nol know. The whole q u e sti on "f what sleep is and un,ei % pecul stive. QOl even know whether patients dream when Ihey an Smith ••! North Harrow, MiddleShe was 22 in Auiiust 19.17 whi she fell 80 ft. from the roof of !.<>ndi.!i shop. It was sixteen '"ks iM'fore she opened her eye: again. Blank Years Ttiere was 17-year-old faetury gui Hetty Baxter, who two years %  go lay unconscious in a Sunderlund hospital for six weeks. When she awoke those sevenUken yaari oi her life were a blank ThM ir-till She bad to make (riends anew wild her father and mother and her brothers and %  asters. Now <*hc is married and soon will have her first baby. The doctors In Sunderland General Hospital are very Inter%  md. "When the baby is born." they speculate, "her memory mlsht return." Twenty-eight-year-old Jenny Aitken. of Anstruther, Fife, fell from a bus on 6th August. 1938. It was 159 days later that she cpened her eyes again. That famous specialist Professor Sir Hugh Cairns, who Is watching iw Betty Santa and Robert Aidersey, knows all the hazards. There is nothing to be done except to watch and to Wait. Meantime. . .how do the parents „ud family carry on? Minor Major Hector Sants slays in his antique shop m the grey stone Somerset vuuge 'i Norton, St Philip. What can I do." he snys. 'except wait?" I Krmemhrr And n the family I.inn. outride Worcester. Robert's mother doe* all those little jobs a farmer's ,(.• means to do but seldom gels round to. The farmhouse has never looked more beautiful. "But I never seem to finish a Job." she told me, 'i BUTI and rh for a little while, but soon 1 remember." "When we have found the answer." a Hartley-street :brain fpeeJattSt said, we shall have found one of life's great secrets." —L.E.S. •" %  %  -*-*%  -> • i I 5,000 YEARS OF AGONY # %  < '!/' i Bv BERNARD WICKSTEED Thenwas a private exhibition nal I glass made by of aharlng Implements hi London erupting volcanoes. Thi | recently. do no) emshewe rather like you would get ploy a full-time shaving c orrea'""" bUS <>f broken milk bottle" %  long. Naturally, the Romans wan I can thin oi I lv one thing *eii r epresesited at an exhibition Id less i about, and oj this kind. There was a Roman that is an exhibition of implecut-throat model resenib! inents used bi dentists. %  ultural implement and a The collection has been got towhole set of spikes, hooka, and %  -. American Iweesem that once belonged to a .... i I: medka] barber." nod to show that 4 suppose barbers had to be shuving has been hell since 3,000 doctors al well in those days, BC. othars customers protild The Imp %  of torture were have bfa I to death. all laid out on a table in a BloomsOne of the exhibits was called Korean beauty fob." it had a Hod "Ably sol of live gadgets somewhat ipI Una Ihs extras on I '' KiiiTc only instead ,of it aouBi didn't look mud haofs they are for from the peat war specimen* taking hairs out of Koreai found Inn n ;i HampPassing from the ancient Implements to the modern electric some old 1*1 thee*, was u gadget for blades of stone throw i car so that you I | urt'i another con abavc while you dri Do what Next month WO OXhH ed blades arc it! oUSge of poo teapt f' -. tha These blades for the Peruvian t": ITOTS, I cannot Stone Age pattern of ra/or nro imagine l better place ha -.s a — Mi I B Fair Rewards To The Edifor. Thg Advocate. SIR.—Most o( the Government .iplfointmrnts which have been announced recently have been regarded by the press and the public as 'fair rewards', to quote an expression used by you on the Of the promotion of Mr. and Mr. Went to the posts of Auditor General and Colonial Engineer re sp e ct ively. With this view 1 am In agreement. But, >ir. the ..bjeet of this lettef ilo express the hope that there will be similar 'fair re.1,1. the appointments to vacant posts m the Education Department are made. In this Department there are Oflb have held long-term acting appointments and who are deserving otfon For this reason OHO wonders what is the causa of Ihe delay in r Ihng posts which were created nearly a year ago; and one hopes that due lion will be given to tho claims n who have served tills island faithfully and wall and proved themselves worthy of promotion. The mention of namoa is not neceaasry. Just 'as in other Departments, men are i*rmltted to reach the top of tinladder, so should it be in this Department. 1 hope, Sir, that this suggestion will receive your editorial support — not oily ,n justice t.. the 1, but also for the I the service. PAI'—LAY 116.51 Politics In The Pavilion Uj \ ill. o "Hello' Hello! Hollo! Can you hear me?" Asked a deafening voice. "I want that loudspeaker •his way, so that one beam looking up and the other looking down." it continued. I ma "'' meh and the Utbmir Party's meetadd hava bagua at atafati in mm da was set. Th Empire penrlbon was inii I on tiie ground was small so far. Tinwit h their inUmunable cry, "I'aiKet ..nuts call" were there of course, and on each tray a little light burned. Dr. fammhas a portly gentlemm who should have had a Pickwickian countenance but did noi. went to the mike. He started by nattering the people of St. Michael. "You know better." he bald, and then he told them about the "poor, benightc<< people Of St. Andrew." Hut he was not ;i main speaker, only a substitute chairman. : > inInfer* ducexi Mr. Mapp. Mr. Mspp raised the mike, and speak. He was a bit too close however, and ; u Invoice was rather indistinct He Started by quoting tho National Anthem. "Frustrate their kmvu.ii tricks, confound their politics" he said, and then went on "There are more knavish tricks knockiiu' about Barbados 0 in in Hell or m any other place looking like it." This was a reference h) HM that the Electors* Associ dion a*SM bringing as candidates for the Gcnerel Doet MICH TKAVKLLED I area born in Speighbi'own, wmked bStWsen SpeighUtown and Bridgetown and now live here," bs told them "so you can see I have travelled a ^rcat deal." He then went on to talk of the days when people had to dress In bags and girls could not afford to straighten their hair before going to a spree. "People were living then like crabs anu vermin" he reminded them. His ucxt subject was facts about the cost of living. "I was reading the other day in a Communist magazine that the cost of living In Cuba has gone up by 50-60*;." He wanted the Advocate to bring out those facts. He raised the mike again. "With the international situation as it is" he told them "you have got to oe prepared for more controls, not less." "You got to go to England! You got to go to Fngland 1 interrupted a supporter sitting at the loot Of the mike, banging the floor as he spoke. 'They aurlght here*' cried a voice in the crowd an they gets in the House they don't know >uh \ Mr. Mipp. looking rather tired and not a little ruffled, ended his oration with a sent ,.|th wisdom: "Our salvation lies In lighting oui battles in the way best to us." He thundered. The next speaker was Mr. Haurne from St. Andrew. A charming lady neither too young nor too old, as, she described herself—she began rather haltingly "We will d-> everything to make a good governBsanS" she saiU. "Not Mipp'" ShOUtCd %  heck'< i %  We will continue to light for you and in your interests." "Not all," said the voice In the OTOWd. By now Mrs. Bourne was really mad. and throwing reason to the winds she began to speak extremely well. The iniquity of the rich white people was her theme. Their flogs used to be kept in feather beds!" She screamed! The Barbadoa Progressive League bat pulled you oul of tha mire;" TURKEYS AND FOWLS Then she preached the doctrine of racial drscrungution. "Divide yourselves" she tcild th crowd, "it is not right for turkeys and fowls to flock together." Towards the end of her speech she cooled down again, however, and finished with a loke. "Some people say the only place for a womin ii in the home," she said with a twinkle in her eye "but I say It is in the House. Pul her there and she will speak so much that her husband will not h ... a hard time at home." Mr. T. T. Lewis next came to the mike. L0O*> ing rather haggard after hin recent illnesi., he showed that his wit was still as sharp as ever. "1 have no doubt that if the Electors' Association had held a meeting on this ground a little time Sgi they would have told you that I was dead, but what they don't know is that my ghr.st would be more trouble to them than I am." Later he went on to say: "I hear talk nbout turkeys und fowls. I don't know whether 1 am a turkey or a fowl, but all I know is that a turkey has to sleep where night catch him." Then came -Mr. Cox. "Ladies. Gentlemen. Children and Enemies." He began "A nun without enemies is like a dog without IIm • He went on to tell the crowd that there had been a lot of propaganda against him personally. "But you will hear the facts when a commission corner here soon to Investigate certain facts. I am not In politics for what 1 can get out of it. I am there for what I can give." He assured them. After much repetition he drifted lo the subject of water. "You need it when you come into the world and when you go out." He said. "So long as the rich people had it in all their rooms, In their horse pens, dog-pens and cat-pens, they did not care." He then continued speaking for a very long time, and ended on the subjeet of hia Dame '1 Ltka BM name very much. It ends with an X and I know whan the time comes you will add another X. lay name was just made for voting!" 'COX GONE" The next speaker was Mr. T. O. Bryan. He spoke briefly, boringly but decently. He offer*.' up a prayer for Mr. Cox. "People saying that Bry m safe but Cox gone. 1 ask you to use your good judgment." Then came the Leader, Mr. Grantley Adann himself! But by now, after hearing Mr. Cox and Mr. Bryan, the crowd were getting rather sleepy. Mr. Adams proceeded to lay his cards on the table. OT so he thought, for in fact they floated way above the heads of ihe crowd. "We are tho first colony in the Empire to have a Holidays with Pay Bill. Even in Britain .they have not got it for all workers. This Party did it." He said. "We nationalised tha mineral rights of this island" he continued "and we are lucky (a have a company like Gulf here. Tho, are worth two billion dollars and can afford to idnk a great many dry wells." Spe iking about the cost of living, he said tha* they were shanking from nothing to keep it down. "As long as I am in the House no merchant will get a higher mark-up." Of hotels be had this to say. "I have no intention of ever introducing n Hotel Aids Bill in this country, such has been been asked for" Then he went on to industries. "We are now prepared to give some measure of inoome tax conto encourage new industries, but we do no*. believe in it. But we Ixdieve there should be uniformity* in the area. These governments shoul.) not compete against each other" >< IIOOLS FIRST Eta Bald thai his government were not against a deep water harbour or an Eist Coast road, but they thought lirst things must come first. Schools and housing must come first. Then he came to his main point for the evening. He told the people of a wartime bill which gave the Government power to control taportexports, and said that since the war was coming officially to an end i -on. the bill would no longer li iva effect. The controls must be said, or the merchants would take advantage of the people. He admitted that many Tuesdays had passed and he had not Introduced his bill to continue the controls. "Frankly. I did not know .( >< • %  Not all the members of the Labour Party are as loyal as they should be." %  When the Ix-ader finished spooking he got very i and the crowd began t i Bit OUt of j Set fyouratL %  I can only presume t' liked Mr. Adams' speech so much thai want to heir anybody else, said Mr. Smith hone"I aint going to bring you out DO more", a man in the crowd was heard to say to his girl friend •you sleep pon muh CLOSED FOR REPAIRS Advocate Stationery GLASSWARE FISH BOWLS HOUSEHOLD JARS with Screw Caps. WATF.K PITCHERS REFRIGERATOR WATER BOTTLES. Tt'MHI.BRS. VASES SUGAR BOWLS with Cover. BUTTER DISHES with Cover. MILK 1'ITCHEHS EGG PLATES SANDWICH PI.ATES SALAD BOWLS DIVIDED RELISH DISHES, JUICE EXTRACTORS MIXING BOWLS. ASH TRAYS and COASTERS OVEN PROOF WARE WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER & CO. Thones : 4472 & 46X7 SiaJin&iJtsi DEEP FREEZES JACK" CABINETS 3.9 ru. ft a) 5-Year Guarantee % Very Eronomkal %  /: %  Temperature a> Sealed Units S> PRICE: M25 OS -M EMPRESS CABINETS 1 | 9 6 Cu ft. 0> 5-Year Guarantee a> Zero Trmprralurr and lower Sealed t'nlt PRICE: $71->.0e CONTINUOUS ICEFLOW WATER FOUNTAIN g> :; %  (...it-.n Capacity at 50 •#. per hour • Beautifully finished with rreen Vitreous Enamelled Top fj Two-way Faucet living "Bubbler" effect for direct drinking and other outlet for inline BUV.. S> Adjustable water temperature. a> One-year Guarantee. S> i %  > Frron Refrigerant PRICE: sese.eo. All of the above Units are manufactured by L. STERNE A CO.. LTD. Available from Stock S. P. MCSSON. BON £CO.. LTD.—Aicnls. DA COSTA & CO.. LTD.—Distributors. ( !" *'V&^V,'+Y*'+*^YSSSS*'SS*+**'^^ VEGETABLES in Tins Bale Spinach Carrots Turnip* String y. %  %  Baked Bean* Asparagus Wliole Asparagus Tip* VALUES Van Honten Cocoa 3Bc. ptr ; IshTbt Kr'r TentM.0O per bot. Worcester Sauca—20 or.—11.06 per bot. Ste.ik and Kidney 18c. per tin Bed White Blue Beans Q) Me. per tin Golden Tree. Beer 13.00 per carton • FOR THE CHILDREN KeUogR'o Al) Bran CartSweet BiaculU J. k R. Bread FRUIT in Tins Ouavas Drape* Apricot* Qoeaeberrle* Rhubarb Apple* In tin* Apple Saucs fi&£ RED SNAPPER ARRIVE FRESH VEGETABLES String Bean* B**t Root Lettuce /V/ttY/V CnOJW HUMS WE DIUYER



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY. JUNE I IIMIIUIMIS UIWKAII: PACE IIIKEE Utilities Can Appeal To C.J. On Fact Or Law which could i>\per*. Britisli Sup|>l> Of No Sabotage In • iH'mccratic progra that ft Mom gag. 1 have to be made to the Guv„, uland like BurbadM where it was emoi-in-Exm,'.: v „, u „f ,„,. „„earv powers to ao eaay lor political peeaaure to He had already pointed imt mi ,j,. be brotafht to hear on peraans to ';>at the Govrrnor-ln-Executiv* au> such a pa a rttoi i tt ira* a aafecuard Cimmiltee under any renditions j^ffj r UK ... to provide the machinery whereby hev could imagine was bound to Ej ,ecinlve ComnUtloe eaU ruTFZ. £2.' d .JE?' '?," h T' b '," ol ,eil baS ,nd h "; belawl Ito Mn , .IVUI,. CUM* Judge ,2 f ~f. ^i" >'' ,,u of H"* politifal pa aMon, were inflamed „, p^, „ t ^m la „„„,, and In points of law. by any grievance at siippoaed They claimad that thii would grievance, mused by a public not be necessary If the Roarrl per., :i „tv, the people concerned ^JJ-T p,..„ „„ p,„nt, of fart was a neoa. T k S 5T" 1 •"'" not feel that they were ret' STn H A Cuke taM that Hoc " aafeguard for democracy but <£ h Se5.U-Sr P 7iSal\r£uM I"" 1 ""*" ""*" """ """"" C. K ll iL 1, -,* Enattaad tlf had lost mucW oume that the Board was Ha freedom and it did not N.ssaartt Wared /P| /Va/ie C/twAe* By Canadian Mills #•'#• // it hit 1shoi'H — they wtotdd mx ap*v.,.. Board, having decide-1 itcry ..nd tr> LORD Layton. ch-irman of thr I hand they had no Brit fen Newsprint Buppl] the pitsari pany has announced at Montreal not in agreement Wtttl head of the -dmii Ail an agreement has been fillers to lutiire then reached with Canadir, iva! to the print mills points WASH. NO TON, Ju— ... t'nitod SUMM Air Form t*da> ruled out BBbntafr and said thai icing engine Inlrt screen* caused the crash of 8 Jet fighter* ovet j,uiu.ii last Fnday. InvrebKatlt-n conducted l>> tho Force Federal Bureau at proffrarrtme at Investigation iind air plan. nple i-e ITOTrtdad, If. for ej Utility Board order and the public utility appealed and the Chief Judge upheld the decision or order then the Public Utility Board would be much strengthened in the eyes of Hie public. Voting for the amendment ware:—Hons. R. Challcnor, Dr. H. O. Messiah. G. B. F.velvn. Mrs. M. HanschelL K. Hunlv. J. Mutton. '"*"* V. C Gale, Dr. C. H. St. John G. D. L. Pile, H. A. Cuke. F. C. liaison. Voting against the amendment were:—Hens. F. E. Field. Dr. A. S. Cato and Hon. K N. Turner. Section 43 read ma nufact supply to Great BriUm ilurmg tin' ravtiire-r* has revealed "no indi. i, 11 n vu nm three vears within the framecation of sabotage", the Air Forviqueatkns of fact and leave <-* Hon. Q aid thai .1 work of Britain-. l"-'m jar.<. ,„,_ ,„ •*.„ of pure law %  U^S^T. 51*" "*"" """" '" m ln ^ StV ^alSof-t a&r In a ataUsaent released jointly refueling Three pilots were Hon H A Cuke aa.d * <^..^^TL by the .arw^lnt nulls and icpr. killed santatives of the Newsprint SupPreliminary investigation sho ,>r re" P'y Company. Lord Uyton said ed icing was due to a peculiai gouig 10 be unreasonable He was likel:• w Ihay would ever """' set of loeallard atmcpherlc eongomg to as wh, rtuld they cover it It Mhad 'o " <~ Th eaenlative. of lhditiona". the Air Force Statemei. SET. *Tt.£3Sfi? "'" 5uJ?E?S ^'^"Z 2£ Ne. P ,m, KS SU ,. •* 5," had people who had ,,| -gSESEt-T 1 vested then mom The Committee hud therefore !I*_.J* U !" C b !" n almost unanimcMH in saring %  ST^E,." thal *• PP pal "hould not he in the hands of the Executive. Above Politics With regard to the Chief Juslite oa points of fact — to tkH mind he felt that it was a fair and just conclusion. The Chief Justice was above political ini^2Z staMM. He Mood as an impartial ^ h ^ „— >l n,r^| J ||„„, n *M the PlsUai W ly Board d*~ iilnrMl -hihr.rt r,r,i 1 wrong it tncy A IIIUW has been reaches! on fact to the on a programme of Mipuly U. OW |M| Saa (M-onn-r Md M( %  •' %  fl %  % %  pit IM %  dala %  aalna am this aagiaasttHsW | -iiirtge iipheUI a d.visio.. of re-rs within Hslot those Even if he gave one way or another iv> against whom the decision hTgorZlddlael ihat'he had aStSTSS the framework an apBritain's tong-tvnn contract: Island that had not gone uy< 100'. peal on f*rt, the position of the wMok extend to IDM 150', or 2(Hl. patIIh pawl W "^ rtrengthened ttv done so in the interests of justice and because of no political presmre. He wanted to ensure that On 1 the original WU consumers were fairly treated and the sorr-e time to ensure that period under review Greal Power They were now going to invest three men with tremctukHii. power. Men who would be empowered to tell the Electric Company^nven in the face of that %  ' : . posip^nwi u bill to amenu Vtam *ere they going le r.nd \ rmam Ac iaio. An appeal shall lie to the ">^ future of public utilities Court of Error from any decision nrt Jeopardised by harsh and IB£ J^ "^ ^^ ^ or order of tna Board upon any J-uivt do £ ,slon i. .,. too hiirh question of law. M' B. Evelyn seconded the The appellant shall give notice motion for ine amendment. He of appeal to the Board and to W that In his opinion innuthe adverse partjintdrasted and rnerable quesUoii.. of fart w sw^^prSe ins '^ £%*? ff !" s r^^sivrjjaS? ... n r ...<. -.-„.,i easily settled between companies -m %  ppwu on point* oi lael appeal. iit #u-i ^ .^Z,„.. How were they going to *auaf> The anupal to th" ,w(. accepted ui. an II o 3 majority POSTPONE BILL TQ AMEND TRADE ACT .'HI-: House of Assembly yesUMII.IV begun ixfiiMoei-uwai of and contractural detail* i to be ilnalised Alfred Ferdinand Conscious Afgain iClufii Our OK it <'gammymit lEORCETOWN. B.G.. Jun AITred Ferdinand fidly regai lalW mg h* KO White '-htx's. to pas* muster m comnon>'. must be *potless, immaculate. Use PropcrTs Whuc Renmaio or Propen's Shuwhite No Mirer way of making sure thai whuc -hoes arc nfutet V HOIMHTS SHVfTHITEA WHITE RENOVATOR In C./i"M milk Sponge those wonderful uld cou ld nes*er make who could never people wh. %  ajata] i aa wrong so Ij-iia.i ., BuU OtikM Lord Layton left f,>r New York Trinidad on Thuisduy nigh l> plane immediately after reieatFerdinand reached a stale c nig lh* statement. wmi-eoosriouancss early on Mori He gave no indication of how day morning. /sprint wH involved %  lluclors to-day stateit he is the agreement. bat-k to normal and out of ilangei. Lord Lauyton lold reporters on but viaUora ar.not allowed as h s arrival from London Urt week eornplete rest for some time i> that he would try tu revive the eesenttaL long-term contracts he negotiated k chsrae of in ,MB which ""' Goxw ner IHPTEROl.OC.IST tPtffntd thai at present, maimThe announcement of the l> David Miller, of Nela lartured cigarelU* and smoking agrtement came oil the heeU of I uwthron institute. Y tooaccos Imported into the Island visit Lord Layton mads to Ottawa catching flies sin MALT VINEGAR Its Vurt Its Bremed from Molted Barley ^HOtvVi lllltltl lu IN iv %  *"saa an Ban Hill uau aa.aaiji\<.i laaaaaaaa a— ^ %  %  i agaaa* %  ghaiaaaai oil A :iust be bonoed at lue Government ,. U rir the week-end He declined naa gat *"*" "*n bplril ond. to discuss his purpose In vifltlnr ne has nnlshed cawo. This Bond t* not considered the capital, the most suitable place for bondIn Ottawa a well-informed .n* cigarette?, and tobacco Cor any quarter estimated that Brit %  ng of the appeal, •*> sct.'ed between compan Thi< was deleted and the folWlttl '"eir pecuniary interests — JE r m \.9 m mm m V mo ,arvad wtU, ay right of any decision or order of the tta* taOW. appeal on points of fnet. Board and every such appeal He P^5^ fc J>""\^. f '*" Prcfeasor Arthur L*wll bad lengthy penod. The British hk.lv v. .11 get about four or flv shall be dotermincd by the Chief to_ be decided by n juduul ana ^..^ y^,. ^ f .j,. Wt .. Ainer tan Tobacco Company have imies more newaprinl from CanJudge in open court. *j> WM **,£.!, fl f*25. Indies unproved their ag. I bond at the.r factory ad.n next year than she did in The appellant shall give notice and to give o>cisions on their of appeal within fourteen days own merit regardless of .t: of the decision or order of the own personal feelings. Beard to the Board and to the adverse party interested and the ,..-. .I' for IO&O agricultural output l*)^ than It B more sultabli would be the need for other probonding such articles. This, it was learned, ajaj the jects. This Bond will be under the ,rux of the di-M DJ q-..ui.tc.1 t>e\(i| On Kc( Tno v n d rRl c money outcontrol of Oovernin. m The tween IX'id Ijyton -nd Canadian lion. Dr. A. S. Cato said that %  dp Could they expect investamendment to the Act will thereMills. Harbour Log IN CARLISLE BAY luuvidc to put their money Ion BYtUah American parties shall be entitled w "K C&fgfCL mav anooint 'act-on queXn, of law. yes not be assured that they would proved by the Governor-in-ExecuTho Chief Judge mayappoint M .^ where be i von evtry oha gUttW, 10 M used lor gflggSggggT JtVSSFtSSm *Su, ooSL sSf i*thc Hailtheir caae heard J .1. u, < iuh., !" .,.,„ ,,.rel. .V waJt^uaVtSJIbv reason it " •• Trlbunag and the that Ihey were being v.cnm,.., I. M, „ T. Alldcr (M Lt2eteaES and^eSeT/encc Railway Canal CogtvmMlori Dl All the. wanted to tx. awinal ,,,„, „ sK ,ng whelh.-r <;..vernnnl 1 i assist in the determinolioii of England settled .lueslmns Cat that Ihey would be accorded tonwould not ! %  loalng DNBtJ BJ Btl any queaUon arising before the fact and thenwas appeal ..Unwed mon. ordliiaiy_ justice. tranncllon. Chief Judge on, y ,m P' nls "' luw The Chief Judge may from He then drew attention In Ihu time to *5 mak '--' nd *E t&H^J^SGSJZTrZ q rulp^^. Ihc Alberta Act and the British (a) detexmining the condiUons Columbia Act allowed for appeal of service of. the fees payonly on the question of jurisdicm**—-^ £££;•-'£$% house-* deelsratmn or the question or law. . Britain obtained about 20.000 R tons of newsprint from Canada oirolaw last year. She Ukel> wiU get be80.000 and lOO.IHin CM ,, nt\! ve-u. and e\.'n nioie in list Ell f..ll..win K tm Jnlgrg, ilependenl on world demand for Canadian iii-wsprinl MCITIIHTS Of UM Opposition took ^ spokesman for Ihe United the matter up and pointed out li: 't Kingdom High Commission.-!' LOfnof said the announcement npcerned. those who were granted .,,^,-,.,1 y, be "extremely good th.Chlaf Jinlge was giv SClallh A..Or.|. l l l M-r f%aaivAi.s R B OranJsMad, S.SSS %  •.* on Cap) Al***-. fiuiii AftiMerdam *( %  THIVIIW M V la> Jo>. *a ionsaa. (-'npi %  hl-UHIa, HOItl *t I^N-Uai *,•, Philip M nii.tSN*. ST torn it. I .p. HMlt. liX lllll-Sl UUUllUI LI I M I ' % %  S s DLHIJCVUHI. SJHO lm>* nrt. Cai> wch in ihelr own wareni.-an. he said, that Britain w-njii m ami requlTOd lO pay „,, inrrensed supplies from thr on u> advise htai '" h '' Owernmeiit a sum e qulva( .,, inlry Hc did nol ampUfy. Let them igfUine for the sake lent to the rent thai they would of argument that the Puhhc OShave paid if the artiiles were Informants said the deal, made ... itv Board had given a decision and stored In the Government Spirit under the general terms oi com too should be bound o> au> th||( lfyft p^^^ Ul( nty hod appealBond. plicated long-term contracts beidherenceto jUflh laws. rd> f tn(tn |hp |uo ^^^ Mr. C ox said that Government tween British publishn would lose M0 a year by the Canadian mills, may -venlusll; rhnngenver -• Britain to the supply potlMembers of the Opposition tion prevailing Iwfuie Sir Stafford hen*, lie*.. • mformoiion on the CHpag, former Chancellor of the gJ^^iJJJl^J,^'" M "' iul *^' m.itter and Mr. Mo'.tley nuiveii that Kxcliequer. announced drastic N a #ilW own ihe CommUlec repoit progreas and euts In iinporU. from duller counc-nppn n* iak for i .iiain. tries In IM* '^ %  i,.,,,,'.','*' StfiaS eilsri' appoipjed by the Chief Judge Ei dhi able to. and the declarations to be made by, such "Theso are the bases on which persons as he may appoint this bill before us has lieen based to assist him. I am not suggesting that this (b) for the effectual regulaO tion of the practice, prom cedure and trial of appeals But Ihe ptintiple underlying under this Act. them cannot be denied agTeed" with the findings of th All such rules shall have the The amendment Itself, to his pjjj),,. utility Board. MM CMai seme force as if they were enmind, provided its own mndemjudge would then IInd himself in acted in the body of this Act. nation. They did not agree that the invidious poattten of having lo Ail costs incidental to the hearthe Public Utilities Board should make a decision with three coming of an appeal (including the determine Issues uf fact but they petcot members of the Public fee^ navable to the parsons apallowed an appeal on points of i/uiuy Board on the one hand. SStaTtogaaS *e CmcT JudtIt* to the Chief Judge and madoWmbg 0M Odn*. ... I %  < ^^ ** -•**** %  ?*"^_ deiii.^tion of anv pmvision for him to aummon two „*,, persons appointed by DM wasiagreed to by a 10—7 d V.SP shall be defrayed by competent and capable persons to Chief Jud-C ,-l.uniing another The di w £' on w 1 ^ "'*„;'''iLJw*,, dollars lucludecl newsprint That was .. Homd thing Aye-.—Mr .Motile.. Mr B"heli. mmm ^ ) mnt l-llw-fcl He had done some research and Mr. Dowding. Mr. Gill. Mr had found that fact and law urnHavnea, Mr Qoddard, Mr witclosely associnted. As a matter of kinson. Mr Ward and Mr Reece. fact where some decision* ban Noes:—Mr. Speaker. Mr MlUer. been made on pom's of faci i* had been found that law was involved and an appeal had been m'ide. There was no o I dt'tiying appeal on the points of law If they arose from the chiselv question) — the parties to the appeal in uch advise ... manner and to such proportions to consider sonutiUna that had as the Chief Judge may deteralready been decided by anothe. mine. Costs other than fees payboard. able to the persons appointed u Judge Competenl aislst the Chief Judge shall be The Judge was not more comIn accordance with the docket of p^nt to nidge questions of fact fees from time to time in force y, aD CX perts. Experts were really In the Court of Common Pleas, i„ „ better position to do so. and all costs shall be taxed and The whole question was based recovered in the same manner as |0 hK m | nd „„ what was on unrests are taxed and recovered in foHJunate disposition to regard related points or u the said Court." that Board as something that was Hon. Dr. Massiah in moving o, oing to be arbitrary, that the Council concur in the why Should they start with amendment said that in the ^^ premise? Why should they originaf act it was stated that nul uy that tho head of the there could only be an appeal to adminls-traUon was going to the Chief Judge in the Court of appoint a Board capable of fulRrror on points of law but any ftiuiig the purpose for which the appeal on points of fact would Board was established and one M' tfapp, Mr. Brynn. M Mr. Adams and fr Cummii r. Co U.S. WHEAT CROP W ^SBtNGTON, June 12. The ft.i'hromin.; UMUd SUN-. %  '<">i r >7 —steuter. supplie* eases. Question Of Trust The Hon. the Colonial Secretary said that it had raaotvacl FOR QUALITY & FLAVOUR NUW! Denial Science Reveals PBOOI IHT IIIUSHIIIG ran UGH! tint EMING IS TM Sill. CIFKIIVt WIT 10 HELP SIOP TOOTH DECAY WITH COLGATE DENTAL CREAM STANDS SUPREME SACROOL CONQUERS PAIN Keep n bid tie in tlie house, il's indispensable espeiiall> in the rainy •I'-snll On Sale at . KNIGHTS DRITO STORES Tliicuts wielded lo fi.lUiws— %  %  ** %  %  '• dwindling supply dollars included newsprint Nor mally, Britain got between 80.000 Bssd I00JW0 tons of newsprint from Canada annually. Tin* itiout 10.000 tons last ye. Now with more dollar exrhsnge pool and badly of more ni-w-^print. |!i .: piven her publishers til light im tnrrrioird purehai CWsana. The aim of the pubuahers i> ' get about 100,000 tons a year from Canadian suppliers. It is believeil that under the t.nns ..f Hie nev. agreement, Canadian mills will try to reach that target and mC ONS1DER bow aswah •oergr veui clilldiiaesupdursagthaday—aMfl on the go', %  •ting %  odla— quatUoas. Kem* tabor tbst growing children, rspidlr deveiopiag us body and mind, an In particular D**d of .,. li .put. boJ>builJIrm and rncrglring oouriahmear. For eali reaaoa 'Ovaleinr' should be the regular dally bererasrfor v*rf child. It peovtdaa food el*— a t* locludu*s vliaaakw, which help to build up body, bmin and a>ovoa and io provide the much aaaded l aa t gr aad miorad' iiiMfiiLllirul llrlicion. 'OvalnAe U prap^rod frosa Naruee's bn. .1 food*, and (be f< Ovalrio Farm* -at tho hi %  >•*-•' %  taod• for th* mall, atatlk aad *s> *ed. of lt> outi'asMJltgg asersl OvaltlM' la th* Woeld'i mon pwaula* Ovaltine For Robust Health and Energy SoU MS saragsa Mas by *U ChtmuU aad Mwei a For tuift deIiveric- and easy nMnuruverinf, io city ind vuhurhan areas, this \-.in is unexcelled lor the carrying of many types of mmmwuime. U lu> m lU-sted body with sifefy sliding doors and pio%Hdcs excellent visibility lor the driver. l-o!din>; ipgoe H cxwptkjiitl, w Ion than 150 cubic feet I The low fuel consumption uid ncuUgiblc mainteiunce costs eniurc really CCOIIOIIIKJI operation. MORMS-CDMHEROM FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sole Diitributon Phone 4504




ESTABLISHED 1895
LT

WPTPNESDAY, FIVE CENTS

Churchill Scowls At Attlee As The
Commons Set New Talking Record

Accuses Chuter Ede Al
Of Unfair Play

LONDON, June 12.

NEARLY 600 British members of Parliament

made their way home wearily to-night after

the second longest sitting of the House of Com-
mons this century.

They had sat continuous!7 for 31 hours 45 minutes

—since 2.30 p.m. yesterday—discussing the Finance

Bill which puts last April’s budget proposals into

law till the discussion was adjourned till to-morrow.
The longest session in recent years is 34 hours 15 minutes
in 1935 when the Commons discussed unemployment regu
lations but the all time record is 41 hours 15 minutes in 1881

JUNE 13, 1951



wITe

EVA

ATTEN Ds FEAST

|Federation Is Only
Hope Of Salvation

Gomes Says In London

from Our Own Correspondent
LONDON, June 12.

Trinidad’s Minister for Labour, Indus-
sree, arrived here this afternoon from Wash-
the first of vi veral Wesi Indian delegates
stamante of Jamaica, who will arrive during
discussiens \ith the British Government on
trade pact with Cuba and on Canada-West

. bert
id Cer
ington He ds
includin,

Gomes,

{ry Wy

the week iO!
Ȣ proposed
dies trede

Seid Gomes “we in the British



Caribbean are hard pressed be-

Members drank black coffee to keep awake and took ‘Police Hunt | at cage cae re

strategic snatches of sleep. W f | That will continue to be the

vg ar a Wao Rt eat Teg ee 1c ase until West Indian leaders

wanes moi feccn sees ater ront | set some sense and see that only

riva onservative Ipposition ) . | by being united as in a federation

Leader Churchil sat Kin Must ‘co we have any hope of salva-

slouched in their seats scowling | tion,”

across at each other as the debate ze N | sh P r

HOBOKEN, New Jerse. Sho tly after arival Gome

droned on. ear I ake Long : ens'y9, {hed a talk with Mr. 8B, V. Duke

Labour Members with thei: United States Immigration} Whe Is in charge of the West In-

slight majority forced an al! a Peapr pe :

Convalescence

night session after Conservatives agents reinforced by hun dies section of the Colonial Office



eds oO.

ATHLETES ran in relays through the streets of Belgrade, capital of













|
|
is for Racketeers
fi





* Wlice today swooped down o : Commenting on reports from ae s a EB
had Surnéd down their move oe tirbusent Hot boken * terfr eit oe Jamaica which state that Canada bono the t te ty Mad at TD ucoler ar ite Devatay—-Wapttes
speed, up discussion of the Bill. SONDON, June 12. @ mass screening of everybody o.|!8 to stash B.W.I. and Bahamas tor of the Yugoglav r 5 Pee me
Sometimes the Chamber ipakert A medical bulletin issued from, he quays, , preferences On raw cocoa beans
Rese eat blomia’ ndcice Buckingham Palace this evening Police sources said they wanted) and — uit ee by cat epenge
; . ‘lin. | Stated that King George VI. had to screen longshoremen and look! and on bananas by two-thirds f A l
quistly or ae oolonred hese been advised to take a prolonged \for ship jum per , criminals and| Gomes said it was part of a gen- [ Jtilities Can ppea
mentary papers shielding their} convalescence. | ktiown racketeers eral trend,
eyes. from, the. harsh sete ,{ The K.rg nas been suffering }. WHoboken and Jersey City water The West Indies would have :
out nen. the: Gall clange¢ | som a catarrhal infection of the fronts have been the scene o. | the greatest difficulty in halting | C On Facet r aw
signalling a new vote the Cham- lung for. two weeks. bombings, beatings and murders] it until the affairs of the Carib- Oo e.ye@
per eres Wet: seus ane This evening’s builetin stated: ro yes few months Meuses * a ere were ae bad Blectri
5S , v's -l“The Kinz continues t make i ne of four men wanted over] above 10se Ol ne = individua yyy , » » S strie
shoe laces and straightening ties, ae progress. His pcaneeetrts PRESIDENT TEKUN and his ex- "film star wife Eva attended tne the shooting of territories, IF A’ PUBLIC UTHLITY such Co por Par a s tisfed
swarmed into the voting corri-}) oc” peon normal for the past| National Feast to commemorate the 141st Independence Day in Buenos May Company or the Barbados Gas Company are n a
dors. week and the inflammation in the| Aires, The festivities were capped by a “Gala Night” at the Teatro | here yesterday, Better Treatment with the decisions of a Public Utility Board they can now
Non stop De bate lung has subsided. Colon.—-Express, Sixty men detained as ship, The West Indian delegation
es a >

“In view of the attack of ca-
tarrhal infection His Majesty has
suffered this year we have advis-
ed that prolonged convalescence

They were jerked to life when
Churchill accused Labour leader
















































for further

es bp
’ “~ i rn Sration $
questioning
Assistant Hudson County











jumpers

or stowaw will point out to the British Gov-
ernment the serious implications

involved in the loss of Canadian

were
laced in buses and se nt to immi-
station



at Island



doekworkers on
21 surrendered to the police























appeal to the Chief Judge of the island on a question of
fact or of law.









This was made possible by the
Legislative Council at one of













trade and will press for better ) their longest sittings—their meet-
of the House Chuter Ede offis essential.” Prose-!tieatment when they continue $186,429 VOTED ing yesterday—in which _ they
“paying off a grudge” against The bulletin was signed by four a, pens Dworkin seid the Sena writen Canadian FOR RUNWAY amended a Bill to provide for the
the Conservatives by forcing a} doctors. They were Daniel Davies, “up followed the Eiudson| Government in awa, 4 ! i regulation of Public Utilities,
non-stop debate. Horace Evans, Geoffrey Marshall, County Grand Jury inves tigation| It is anticipated that negotia~ f passed by the House of Assembly
Ede’s proposal voted into force} and John Weir. mio Hoboken and Jersey City vio-| tions here will take about three THE House of Assembly yester-| several months ago,
was “unfair and absurd” he said. The last bulletin issued on June [saeco among longshoremen weeks and those in Canada possi- | day assed a resolution for In the original bill, as passed by
The Conservative leader warm- 4 said the King had decided on the TOKYO, June 12. , i _—Reuter. | ON eomeE, ete ae pie ith th weer uiSs = plone the House of Assembly, sepeels
oa eh ytd bang caer earns S6oe ae ae te United Nations troops pushed further into North sil gates, were scheduled to meet | Atrpor’ a ihe Pee iV Made we Piet Tucan: and.
“dishonest”. But: in his case I bis soeegewen Sek $ ee eee to-day where Chinese have all but disappeared from the Svr Yr P Lt st + {British Government officials on r. G. H. Adams said that the appeals on points of fact would be
shall simply say “grossly out of] four doctors.—Reuter. central front. Communists’ mass retreat from Chorwon ¥. la rotests Monday but as some of their original provision for the con-| referred to thi Governor in Exe~
relation to anything that can be and Kumswa, has left a wide belt of country thinly held! r aera ae re ea aes veo idioh wie keapread A | cutive Committee, :
cere ae, fate play. daily? : K tae’ taliat IN between them and advancing United Na tions forces. I oO Big Three sive, isn = oar f arding ae ine Cagidlotuce wee S1mt0.000, Ye _ 1 Kor — ¥ Against
sc PER Ses fr eS, ery orn O! VE ILLED vf : During the next oor: of days, |the light of further investigation Eleven. members of the wounen
atrength, i “ ‘the. Chambe had @ pe maple di, $B be eta foe. N N d F EF i DAMASCUS, Juhe 12 Gomes will contact Alar | he estimate was reduced to veenreas ores for this amend-
s n e a r ‘ ate " ' | AMAS ei » 12, : Q bs : eer ; N ais ate rere
aside scattered Communist delay-| |\YO ee or rear tyr aah Sd ' . $1,620,000 and the Secretary of} ment while three members we
fallen low hustled out themselves LOVERS LANE ing groups all along the front. oo a protested to Brit= ae oe rae Barton “who State approved of this amount | against the amendment
in an attempt to force adjourn. (From Our Own Correspondent) Allied units pressing toward M d ‘+ S oe *S. and the Soviet over vig repr ng Conere ¢| being met from the allocation of Hor. Dr. A, S, Cato, the Hon
ment because of insufficient at- JAMAICA, June 12. Pyongyang, apex of the Com- MOssa eq yays pthe recent United Nations decis- the Seventeenth wine of ‘olonial Development and Wel-|the Colonial Secretary and the
tendance. A killer stalked Lovers’ Lane} munists “iron triangle’ came jion allowing Israel to continue the Chambers oe eee bate unde Hon. the Attorney General all
_ But government members hur-}jast night and a man was stabbed undér machine gun and rifle fire By ALEX VAL jcrainage work in Huleh swamp the Roses Empire $ he ap a The construetion had taken 16]}expressed the view that the
vied back to bring the total up]to death. Swimming in the eve-] from Communist remnants due area, the scene of border inci- ;@nd Walker are ~ ee ‘aa months to complete as against an| question of fact should not be
to 40, the number necessary for ning off the Palisadoes, the seven-| jn on their side of the road Jead- TEHERAN, June 12 | cents. \the importance as rong euntee anticipated 10 months, due large-| referred to the Chief Judge as
a quorum and the debate went|mile long narrow strip forming ing northwest from Kumswa, Persia is anxious to “protect! The Secretary General of the} —~West Indies trade links sh ms *jly to abnormal weather conditions |the Public Utilities Board was
| on, ..,| Kingston’s harbour, Sydney Gar-| her cordial relations with the {Syrian Foreign Ministry deliverea PrObably they with re WhO land other unforeseen factors It] quite capable of dealing with that
| After lunch the House was still] rel, a salesman, and Bernadette} The main Eighth Army forca British Government” Prime Minis-{|the protest to British, United | WHHL he mitt pe _ hakanut an Te @ On Page 5 is was the case in countries in
stuck on Clause 28 of the Bill Hugh, the Daily Gleaner’s com-j/converged on Chorwon at the!lter Mohammed Mossadeq told |States and Soviet Ministers asking tate , ‘ ne Gunedlan aati - Sade other party of the world, Z
bi 10 more ai ie tors. Par- pany clerk, were attacked by a|base of the triangle from the{president Truman to-day, them to intercede with their Gov- | Pee ahi Congreve ° i It was ore o in wit.
iamentary experts believed more/ an wearing bathing trunks. The South and Southeast. ernments to have the decision re-|¢ GOVERNOR’S VISIT | all night seanions: this week werelcouple were heid up and money They met almost no resistanve The 71-year-old Premier was ! versed. i , D 1 Ulities Board to decide questions
inevitable. At 2.30 p.m. Monday’s was demanded. Garrel sent his replying to Truman's personai He described it as harmfu! ‘ CANCELLE of faet, was tantamount to admit-
sitting overlapped Tuesday's girl friend to his car to search Biggest action of the day ac-|message of June 1, urging negotia-} Syrian interests |He d MER, Weds (From Our Own correspondent), ting that there could not be found
which was automatically can-) 4. of the pockets for cash b cording to Eighth Army commu-ftion in the dispute over Persia’® | \fajor Conor pics y Al HVA, June 12. | nen of calibre capable of giving
i ee We i i Major General Sir Willia Owing to the unsettled state of}, . ;
celled. This cut out one hour ‘while she was away the bearded | nique to-night was a bitter battle{plan to nationalise the Anglo-| Riley. United Nations Chief of Ti 2 ete s Antigua, His Excellency | (partial considerations to ques-
aaa en ioe ore pean cael man killed Garrel and threw him| between advancing allied troops}Iranian Oil Company's £500,- Staff in Palestine annownced on} F or Fourth Linhe in Gavernan ' and Mrs Black- | “ons in this connection.
day's Parliamentary business. | into the sea. Then he attacked and| and a Communist regiment which]900,000 installation, Sunday that he had authorise ine Dan aus dieethee Those in favour of the amend-
; The House had then been 1 de “limited withdraw- i Rte 3A) RUN eee LOS ANGELES, June 12 urne cancelled their proposed} ion) contended that in. an
, 7 24h raped Hugh and stabbed her. It fina y. mace imite * tia Ts as pa Israel to continue work in the 3 vin Hey ena +e Py anon! Aplt to Tortola in. the British!
" sittihg continuously for ours,! i; believed that the killer may be| al. There remains no cause fot whole area except for seven acre: Film actress Hedy Lamarr, ‘8! dice Cn piece
the longest session for 15 years. |." Vomber of a bearded cult| Communists maintained theirfapprehension on the part of the A ae pa ‘ . : th : My nid on a uried nightclub operator Ernest | /ir#in Islands ® page :
‘e haat ont ¢ sople of Brit- ae PO DY © Arabs on Yer in a surprise ceremony ei
oe > vn as “Ras Tafarians”. stubborn defence of the hills and{Government and people of Brit-} ) 0 eee ; a iffer i 3
Reuter. known a ridges north of Inie in the eastlain” Mossadeq said in his reply ae he : v " aren his, a re late last night j e e
despite the threat of being out-] which was handed to the United sion when he had completed This is the Austrian _born rN -
| flanked by United Nations ad-|States Ambassador Henry Gracy | nguiries, ; z actress fourth marriage, Staffer, e e an S i ] ] 9
c e e Ss ussies j vance on the central front. and published to-day. Work on the project had been!a native of Switzerland runs a
| On the eastern front, Allied —Reuter. topped on May 18 by the Unitect | nightclub at Acapulco, Mexico.
| | patrols probed forward in Mun- Nations Security Council beeause Miss Lamarr divorced husband ‘ py
W gan, Korangpori and Yonchon eect camence | the Syrian-Israel dispute was in-} number three, British actor John rance Oo oO ea
To Prepare For ar face ” | volved Syria has claimed that} Loder in 1947. She said life with ie /
| t ae ‘ j . e jthe work has military purnose Loder consisted of “great and}
| United Nations aircraft hil M. h ll R t he , s military purno: i g |
‘ i p , mrievous sntal suffering.” Her }
i CANBERRA, June 12. Communist supply routes and arsna eturns Reuter wievous men #
| ‘ . q a is fj sai busy marshalling yards north of ens | —— first marriage was to Austrian L ’ ment
GOVERNOR GENERAL of Australia W. J. Mc Kell said | buss y ? le s PhinHiCna: take’ Brine Mean al A ear
, ; eee : Pyongyang.—Reuter. rom Battle Front l Wate f W nunitions _mé andl,
at the ceremonial opening of Australia’s jubilee Parliament | Water ront orkers 15 years ago, her second to pro-
j to-day that the country must be ready for war by 1953. WASHINGTON, June 12. | Lift Shi ie B duc r cane Markey, when she WASHINGTON, June 12.
Guests from all over the world had gathered inj yyy m > Joins |... United States Secretary of De~) Lil lipping Se hue ee Charles EF. Wilson, United States Defence Mobiliser
: ; 4 oe / ; > > 2 0 —Reuter cae > ’ ‘ ;
Canberra for the 50th anniversary of Australia’s first West Ger any J eee ne eee Yoo SYDNEY, June 12 said to-day that the United States wanted Britain and
j i j i a a ve nT lateral ae ’
J Parliament after federation of six separate colonies. Four World Labour Union |< Piait: io area and aoa ana}, /8e Waterside Workers’ Federa- —-. France to go ahead with their rearmament programmes as
thousand troops and naval detachments were taking part’ said he found a “very successful |!!0" a aarti ae Ly it. 90 Per C. t Me hard and as fast as they could,

GENEVA, June 12. |operation” for United Nations|?@" on fandling ew Zealand erten ope He was asked at a Kress conference fcr a progress
in the ceremonies. 5 id “ P ; j snip n sympathy with the Soha fr . -
mae enn ge Start: ¥ The Governor General said the] ‘Western Germany was today| forces in Korea. \venland'a ke will b CAIRO, June 12. report on his recent talks with British and French officials

impact on Australia’s normal eco-} elected a member of the Marshall’s plané made a 3,500 fa aiand @ock strike will be lifte Zaki El Tawl Bey, Egyptian on raw materials

B: itain Rej ects jnomy must be severe and great} International — Labour Organ-| mile non stop flight from Elemen- | 10 p.m, to-nigh : Under-Secretary of ‘State for] - F beri He replied: “We got a good
ri J adjustments would have to befisation by 165 votes to 12/dorf Air base, Qualasa to Wash-| Melbourne dockers decided or Sudan affairs told reporters today understanding of their needs and
made. with five abstentions. Polish, | ington, |May 23 to impose a ban on that the latest Britta, proposals g B di i F d 1 think ew got a eood under-
Egyptian Demand “Civil goods and services may] Czechoslovak and Israeli delega- He told reporters: “I found “black” shipping and other Austra- “gave 90 per cent hope for a solu- odes oun standing of our plans and needs

run short because of the increasing] tions each with four votes opposed | the Eighth Army in a most effec- ‘ian ports followed their lead, tion to the Sudan problem.” c --some which they supply.”
To Quit Suez Canal either oh of men and materials tc] Germany’s election and Indo-|tive shape a’ highly trained pro-| Government moved service mon 3ritain had offered larger In Plane Crash He said that the talks had
‘ | defence purposes”. nmesian and Burman delegations! fessional force.” The | General into the docks to handle some of Egyptian participation in pre- shown to him which items were
CAIRO, June 12. McKell said, if the state Gov-| with a total of five votes abstained.| added that after his visit to the the idle ships, while in Brisbano} puration for Sudanese self-rule BUENOS AIRES, June 12. | handicapping re-armament plan
The Egyptian Government] ernments failed to give the Com-]| Germany's — election needed the battlefront he discussed with farmers loaded their own Egypt maintained her attitude on} Rescue squads today recovered] of the British and French, adding
weekly newspaper Al Nida to-day monwealth power to deal with approval of two thirds of all General Matthew Ridgway in sugar on to a freightes declare} non-recognition of the Sudan] ‘he bodies of eight occupants of @] that the United States had alread,
said that Britain had rejected). pversive agents and the Com-] delegates and two thirds of all, Tokyo, matters that affected only “black” by the strikers Legislative Assembly and its} win-engined ambulance plane} made some concessions to meet
Egypt's demand for immediate usiat Party, Government woula| government delegates.—Reuter. the United States troops.—Reuter —Reuter, legislation, —Reuter, vhich crashed into a hill soon] those requirements. .
evacuation of British troops from seek these powers by referen- si Ase fter refuelling at Bahia yester- inten Mibtan thea a rs Se
the Suez Canal Zone. dum. tay Un A a Bed. c se re
The British replg to Egypt’s note} “icpecial legislation passed by “HANDS OFF OIL COMPA N} 7S 4 F ‘4 *5 ft. be a eae supple ay eee Saree ete
for treaty revision said “the | the last Parliament has been found y L d A E / : fA: l j ‘ ; a i oe s : : " eh Ae a Wis diMicult because these ins
United Kingdom Government have by the High Court to be consti- ot er 5 bers , a ee oe Ware hosree taht the tinited States

j not lost hope of convincing the | tutionally b eyond the power of the SA YS DRAKE ic *s oc ore i re a Commenting on recent price.in-

f, Egyptian Government that the} Commonwealth” he continued. : carmen ¥ : yf é crease of 10 dollars per ton for

Hl Canal evacuation problem is NO‘) uNew ways for protecting the Rogen 04. Soe pipe Persians have been flocking ¢ Pe tut nts . Government mustered here to-day | 4 passenger Reuter. Canadian newsprint, Wilson said

a ‘ ; one and cannot be 5 . 3 -| The British and Persians dis- _ ee RO Patriotism Call with the arrival from London of that this situation was “not a very

Y in isolated one |safety of the nation must there see the flag bol for them th
? . Ce tt naral-olatl see t cussed oil for two and a quarter See the flag. symbol for them that The proclamation asked both Sir Thomas Gardiner, one of the happy one.”

i separated from re g ai p’a" | fore be devised. Government be- i Sn th- rationalisation is being carried p-j, iit hn read : , ebadhpian ee “yy aa Pee 7 bey ates Pride Stabilisatic
tg r defence.’ —Reuter. he ess mandate} ours at a meeting in the south Bri and Persian employees British Government's representa- United States Price Stabilisation
é for defence. | lieves it has the ite njern oilfields to-day. cut to remain at their posts and work tives on board and another direc- EAST INDIAN GETS Boatd had ‘protested about. the

-—- | to eee a Oe aaa Eric Drake, General Manager The Fersian Board of three to th best of their ability. It ap- tor A. Gass, newsprint Drees ae he =n bi
against the menace , -y|and other officials of the Anglo- issued a proclamation “in the | pecially to Persiang to They were accompanied by D measures to satisfy himself wheth
WILL SEEK TO REVISE in Australia and te _ ae te Iranian Oil Company, conferred name of Allah” “announcing the sr patriot I vorking Anderson, Chief Accountant and SCHOLARSHIP er the cost ree Se ee
t that mandate LS ri » Pr , ¢ r 1 ; tant & ‘ionic a stiri tia costs as Canac a r-
KOCH’S SENTENCE err, oad : oa ai oa become with the Saree | roembers of had begun work in the office o istant S. Glenic From Our Own Corresno der 5 Vie ee mee Aa.
AUGSBURG, June 12. |™eans which a ; ¢ Persia’s “Board of Directors”. He the fo-mer Anglo-Iranian Oi! i E x GRENADA. June 12 eae
The At dalek re District Court| available to it —Reuter. gave no indication of the course Company’ and would do the Drake in a Press statement The Company's Vice Chairman R. M. Lall. a British Guianese —Re ‘
ha allow 4 Defe: Counsel of! of the talks except to say: “We best to increase oil rroduction said the oil company could not and delegation leader Basil Jack- East Indian, acting on the staff of
lise Koch 15 d to draw up al PARACHUTISTS discussed various matters affect- and profits. They have been allo- accept “any interference in the son who arrived yesterday with|the Boys’ Secondary School here THE “ADVOCATE”
os € t fe r the revision of her life CYPRUS jing the oil business.” cated accommodation on the management of the company’s another director E. H. Elkington|since January last year, has been
oer ak ‘The Sate’ tert | IN The meetin took ylace at ground-floor of Drake’s office affzirs in Persia” for which he paid a courtesy call this morning |, rded a science scholarship by pavs for NEWS
sentence The red hair widow | } g i :

| of “ e Buchenwak ‘amp, Com-}; CYPRUS, June 12. | Drake’s office at Khorram Shahr which is usually occupied by a was responsible to the Boird of on the Persian Minister of } + Indian Government and

: 3 Anas an os Baye “worst wo-| About 3,000 “red devils” of the | where the imperial Persian Flag representative of the Persian Directors of the Anglo-Iranian Finance Ali Varasteh. Elkington}|pbe proceeding shortly to DIAL 3113

Hioscieoieg i ai lif mr on-} Britis? enth Parachute Bri-;with a lion and the sun in gold Government—head of the super- Company iz London. Richard Seddon, the Com-|John’s College, Agra University al
a td Re Rae tasatae sl gage begar alte here touday | bipecianudead, on the national visory organisation established Tr Ang 1 Com- pa chief representative inlin India to complete his B.Sc | Day or Night
sigcal isi ‘ x ey a | Frog aircraft . arriers Warrior ar a! tricolour has been flying from under the terms of the Compa par del cu oil Teheran accornpanied “ny study. Lall holds the intermedi i

ean ee gaan igs ter. the roof since yesterday agreement with Persia nationalisatic j Per —Reuter. ‘ate degree.
mate “Reale. | Triumph. Reu y
PAGE TWO |

strmentmetnntnnemrnmnie AS fice ee

R. and Mrs. C. “Bertie”
Clarke left yesterday by the
Oranjestad for England afta

spending two and a haif months
holiday in Barbados, Other pas-
sengers leaving by the Oranjestad
were Lucy Deane, Marie C. Aus-
tin, Mr. and Mrs, Albert M. Bates,

Johnson and Mrs. W. G.
Thompson.

To and From

etor memes Book Stores

in Vi lew in from ue~
pty £ londay afternoon b:
; ts same plane whic
took loyce Skeete to Vene-

Mr. Steele has come over to join
wife and family who are a
- “Bonnie i be ss

as recen’ bought an
this sea-side house in

e.

G. Kent and Victoria Psinakis
were the other passengers arriving
from Venezuela on Monday. They
eine at the Paradise Beach

Late Starter

= of the West Indies team

likely to reach Australia for
the series of Tests between the two
countries, to be played at the end
of this year and the beginning of
Ie pret tndying In nan
s at presen’ ng in England.
Alan says that he has certain ex-"
aminations to take at the end of

tember and this means he wil

be able to leave for Australia
with his colleagues playing pro-
fessionally in League cricket. They
a2 to sail about Se ber
1 Alan plans to fly out to join
the team and if time permits, he
age te join their ship either at
Colombo or possibly in New Zea-
land. ' lw #

Back to Trinidad
R, TONY ALLAMBY who
afrived here 30th April from
Trinidad returned
afternoon by B.W.LA. He is a
eum engineer with T.L.L. in
ointe-a-Pierre. urning b
the same plane were Mr,
Nothnagel, Director of Bottler’'s
Ltd., and his wife whe were stay-
ing at the Barbados Aquatic Club.
r Bottler’s Ltd., Director is
in Barbados, Mr. Nestor Baiz who
flew in from Trinidad on Sunday
. . . Mr. and Mrs, Cyril Barnard
have returned to St. Vincent after
a Week in Barbados.

For Barbados Holiday

RS. CLARICE STOUTE, the
former Clarice Perkins has
returned to Barbados on holiday
from the U.S. She is accom-
anied by her second daughter,
rs. Daphne de Pass and three
grand-children.

They have come over for the
wedding of Mr. Hugh Jordan to
Miss loria Gilkes which takes
place on Saturday.

They plan to spend four weeks
with Mrs. re sisters Mrs.
fue Jordan and Miss Olive Per-
ins.

Mrs. Stoute’s husband, Mr, Gor-
don Stoute will be remembered as
druggist at Messrs, Piggott and
Stroude of Broad Street.



BY THE WAY

T a recent conference of
schoolteachers it was revealed
that in many schools the reek of
a lLucullan repast disturbs the
zoune scholars and their masters.
eals are apparently served even
in class-rooms. -

If this is s0, I hope the Narkover
custom is followed of filling the
inkpots with a sound red wine.
One headmaster at this conference
told of a strange woman who
walked in and took away child-
ren’s dinners to be “weighed for,
vitamin content.” The more so-

_ phisticated children, I believe, ar-
rive for lunch, criticise the food, )
and then go away to the films.
And always, always that stink of
cabbage, the signatufe smell of
English basse cuisine.

Is Charlie Suet Right}

Cees SUET points out that
my recent note on overall
multiple circular mutualism may
have given the impression that it
cuts out multilateral reciprocal
byput. That was not my intention.
I realise that the double exchange
~—to and fro—of target goods ear-
marked for re-export only be-
comes by-mutual (or even tri-
mutual) if the stockpiling admits
of a certain de; of backput of
priority goods. only real point
of conflict between Suet and the
cireular-mutualist school is that,
while they believe that by a con-
trol of throughput the basic pri-
orities would find their own level.
Suet says that by freeing basic
priorities from this control, a

Carib





oe



ARTIE'S HEADLINE

N





, let's not mike this an
Ou dispute—1 simply do NO1
want any on my hair.”




En Route to U.K.

ME; and Mrs. T. E. McKenzie
of “Rowans”, St. George, are

on their way to England by the
Colombie for a holiday, Leaving

the same ship w Mr. and

. Lisle Davis of “Walkers”, St.
georgs, Mr. Courtney C. George,
Director of Barclays Bank in the
West Indies and Mrs. George, and
Miss Thelma Vallis who will be
remembered as taking part in the
Barbados Dramatic Club's produc-
tion of “A Murder Has Been Ar-
ranged” and the Pocket Theatre's
“Pygmalion”.

Shaw’s House
ISITORS to Bernaré Shaw's
house at Ayot St. Lawrence
were fewer last week than in any
other week since Shaw's Corner
he wa to the public on

nless numbers increase con-
siderably, the Nationgl Trust may
have to reconsider the position.

One in would be to seal off
and the kitchen side of the
house

When Shaw was alive the place
cost £1,200 a year to keep up.
Selected
R, KENNETH CAZABON, son
of Mr. Albert Cazabon, of
Bridgetown, Barbados, has been
selected by the United British Oil-
fields of Trinidad, Ltd., as 1951's
candidate for a scholarship at a
Technical College or University in
the United Kingdom. Young
Cazabon was educated at Tran-
uillity School, where he won a
Soverhinertt Exhibition in 1942,
and at St. Mary’s College where
he won a House Scholarship in
1946, later passing the Higher
School Certificate.

Supervising

R. GEORGE BERNARD,

owner of the M.V. Sedgefield
which is at present on dry dock
in the cafeenage arrived here on
Sunday from Guadeloupe. He was
accompanied by his wife and they
are Staying at the Ocean View
Hotel. Mr. Bernard is here for a
few weeks, supervising repairs to
his ship.

5 Call

George Will Wait
OET who does not wish to pub-
lish a book before he reaches
the age of 30, is 23-year-old
George Lamming, who is studying
English Literature in England.
George, who comes from Barbados,
has already published poems in
English magazines. These have
won favourable comments from
English ¢ritics. Recently his
photograph was published ih
Picture Post, the popular weekly
Ulustrated magazine.
Film Debut
HE S.S. Jamaica Producer,
belonging to the Jamaica
Banana Steamship Co. Ltd, will
shortly be making its debut as a
film star. The ship has been used
in shooting of seenes for the new
J. Arthur Wank film, “Encore”,
Most of the action of the film,
which deals with what happens
when one wuman gets on board an
otherwise all-male ship, has been
filmed on board the Jamaican
Producer. For shots of Jamaica
itself, a special set is being built
in the studio.

Fourteen Years

HE DUKE and Duchess of

Windsor celebrated their four-
teenth wedding anniversary earlier
this month. The Duke after house-
hunting with the Duchess in Paris
last week is now in London stay-
ing at the Mayfair house of Mrs.
Margaret. Biddle in Upper Brook
Street. She is American, formerly
wife of Mr. Anthony Drexel
Biddle who during the war was
U.S. Ambassador in London to the
exiled Allied governments.

The Duke has stayed at the
house before, on private visits to
London. He was there in Decem-
ber 1949.

One of his first visitors shortly
after his arrival was Mr. Charles
To Yt the West End barber. He
is 8 and has cut the Duke’s hair
when he has been in England for
more than 20 years. Reports Mr
Topper: “The Duke looks won-
derfully well. I have never seen
him look better.”

On Holiday
At present holidaying in Bar-
bados staying at Aquatic Gar-
dens are Mrs. Edwin DaCosta and
her friend Miss Elsa Jardine who
arrived from Trinidad by B.W.1.A.
on Monday morning.

Also staying at Aquatic Gardens
are Miss Denise Thuez, Miss
Monica Pinard and Miss Theresa
O'Reilly who came in over the
week-end from Trinidad. Denise
and Monica work with the Singer
Sewing Machine Co., in Trinidad
and Theresa is with Shell Lease-
holds.

Married in Trinidad

Jeanne Furlonge, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. E. P, Furlonge of Port-
of-Spain at the Church of St.
Theresa in Port-of-Spain on Sat-
urday, June 9th.

Incidental Intelligence
sss on U.S, Air Corps_ station
notice-board: “Absolutely no
low flying over nudist camp locat-
ed precisely eight miles S.S.W. of
here on a true course of 180
degrees.” —LE,S.



THE ADVENTURES OF PIPA

wider target-scope would result in
inereased downput in all goods
subject to overall mutualism,

Pitt-Foulenough
HE tourist approached the
ancient man in the cottage
arm-chair. “And are you really
a descendant,” he asked, “of the
reat William Pitt, who lived
ere?”

“"E were moi girt-girt-gran-
feyther”, replied Foulenough in a
quavering voice, from behind a
nassive nineteen-and-fourpenny
beard.



Peeve. dont .

P49 Vaz Dias Int Amsterdam

—— 4

Conyright -



By Beachcomber

But where is the Mulhuish?

LATER: A strange projectile,
shaped like a cup and saucer,
darted above Bull’s Nose, Texas,
and fell on to a cactus-farm
where it disappeared. No trace
was found. It was going so fast
that only an insect could have
lived in it. On the window of a
nearby drug-store was found a
drowsy bluebottle, evidently in-
capable of piloting such a deli-
cately constructed cup and sau-
cer. Scientists think that the
cup superstructure was a gun-
turret.



Mts, Bear is surprised at the wild
itis Rupert offers to her. ‘‘ Where

did you find it?" she asks, “1
didn’t,” laughs Rupert, “A
mysterious lady gave it to me.” He
tells her of the large car and
describes the coat of arms painted





“I've no idea who she can
a pactth, And
son. An
wee 4 Whic ‘can 1 pst
it in at prize jug you brought
from the fair Could have done, bur
I lene it to Mrs, Badger last week.”
And she looks thoughtful.

a sort
ins.

ALL RIGHTS RESBRVED

DIAL 4294



YOUR SHOE STORE

MEN’S ACTIVITY SHORTS... $1.25
MEN’S SHORTS.
MEN’S VESTS__.____.
S mows SOCKS. 8:
TOOTAL TIES...

iin heaped
inci ss

+e

65¢
83¢

sia al gags talsniata

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220



R. HAROLD WENT, son of
Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Went of
Barbados was married to Miss

:
|

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

B.B.C. Radio \~

Programme

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 1951

11.15 a.m. Programme Parade; 11.25

am. Listeners’ Choice; 11.45 a.m. State-
ment of Account; 12 noon News; 12.10
p.m. News Analjsis

19.76 M,

4 15-6.45 p.m.

4.15 p.m. Ted Heath, 5 p.m. The Royal
Hunt Cup, 5.16 p.m. Poetry Programme,
5.35 p.m. Interlude; 5.45 p.m. That Girl
ftom Paris; 6 p.m. Montmartre Players;
6.15 p.m. From the Third Programme;
6.36 p.m. Interlude: 6.45 p.m. Programmer
Parade
6 11.00 p.m

25.58 M., 31 23%



7 p.m. The News;
Analysis, 7.15 p.m. Calling the West
Indies, 7.45 p.m. James Elroy Flecker in
Constantinopie, 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel,
815 p.m. Books to read, 8.30 p.m. As I
knew him Sir Edwin Lutyens, 8.45 p.m.
Interlude, 8.55 p.m. From the Editorials,
3 p.m, Statement of Account, 9.15 p.m
John Hauxvell, 9,90 op. 8s Argu-
ment, 10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m.
Interlude, 10.15 p.m, Variety Ahoy! 10.45
p.m. Midweek Talk.

cC.B.C PROGRAMME

WEDNESDAY, J' 13, 1951

10.00-——10.15 p.m, sees. News
1),15—10.30 p.m. Canadian Chronicle
11.76 Mes, 25 51 M.

7.10 p.m. News



Colonies Make Big
Step In Education

LONDON, June 12.

Solid achievement in the de-
velopment of higher education in
the colonies during 1949-50 is
recorded in a Colonial Office re-
port issued to-day.

It says that academic staffs of
higher qualifications have been
recruited to an extent whien
even the cautiously optimistic,
would not have thought possible
in these postwar years of man-
power shortage.

“Students have shown quality
which has fully justified the
policy decision to establish first
class standards from the start.
As always, staff and students
have responded to the challenge
on high standards.

—Reuter.



A YEAR’S BEER

BONN

In the famous Munich beer
cellars, consumption of beer by
the Bavarians (including women
and Children), is 164 pints a year.
In the whole of Western Germany
the allies’ consumption is 76 pints
a year-—just-over half what it was
in 1938.



CROSSWORD |



te. (5)
13. 3 tive of wings. (4)
15. 73) nne the unknown, quantéty.
1% bie on the piano, ‘haps.
@) is pidoe. (2)
20, Lo! dye is mixed. (5)
21. In nee, the word is born, (3)

gone. )
ou’ve heard of golden words. j
but golden these are better. (5) |
. It's a checker, (4)
\
|

n
. Diet mate? Think about it. (8)
A late tern for a change. (9)
The only one who could make
a G.L spy. (5
Try to devour Ena, (9)
Make a late alteration, (4)
Water, master, please, (6)
of Lebanon. (5)
Just a scrap but it contains more
ounds and shillings, (6)
up server, (5)
i

In thé Avenues

Pins that get knocked over, (4)

SBS7 sxgyy opp

Found in al! camp land, (4)
An agreeable word. (3)

Solution of vesterdav'’s pugzle,—Across:
1, Held; 4, Totem; 8, Aversion; 12, Bid:
S, Carson; 14 eer; 15. Belgnt
+19. Sierra; 20, Nee:

Down: 1, .
: S&S, .Drear; 5, Ollskin: 6,
oboggan; 7. Mad hatter: 9. Valencia:
10, Screen: 11, Ninth; 15. Herb: 18, Ree.

16,
2),







—

STRICTLY IN THE GROOVE Ceter by ‘Techulecler
8 Reels of Fun and Riot Oh those beautiful Peg ©" My Heart; Dardanella; Ireland Must Re
2 and Oh; You Beautiful Doll
~~ and — cantitalin
SCARLET STREET ‘an onan PLAZA eTREATEE—
Dan Duryea | (DIAL 2310) PL: 4 BRIDGETOWN
eo = s u SPECIAL : Thors. iat NOW OPENING FRIDAY 15th
“Fle Carradine 2g PLAYING THE GLASS
CARNIVAL IN BARBADOS _ ][isiess erin’ a re MENAGERIE
Johnny Mack STEP BY STE by. Terhessee |

GLOBE
TRINIDAD’S

SEE

CARNIVAL

IN

COMFORT

EMPIRE THEATRE

Starting Frid. 2.30 & 8.30
AND CONTINUING AT

4.45 & 6.30 DAILY.

visit







GLOBE THEATER





— SS
il

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 4.45 & 8.15 P.M.

LEON ERROL

FEATURING

BIBLICAL & HISTORICAL BANDS

FROM THE LAND OF CALYPSO
With HOT RHYTHM by

The Free French Steel Band



THEATER

PRESENTS

CARNIVAL REVIEW



in-—




Today &

“DICK
Ralph

“Lawless

ON



SATURDAY
JUNE 16th

AT

THE THING





ALL STAR TALENT CONTEST

(Proudly Presents

I ne
_ Great music ina
~ new dimension!




were







Zoth Century-Fox presents

e am
atu YUbinstein



wie sali:
EMPIRE

ATR





AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)



Brown gl

} John GARFIELD — Maureen O'HARA
An RKO-Radio-Action Double:
THareld also: i
“MAD WEDNESDAY tat >: greg! Aaa

SOON !!

“CORNERED” with Dick Powell & |

BYRD & Kay CHRISTOPHER
RKO-Radio Double |



Opening FRIDAY 15th—5 & 8.30 p.m,
“A Song is Born” & “Bodysuard”

MIDNITE (Special) SAT

“Arizona Ranger’

OPE

Avy





“Macdonald CAREY
Robert DOUGLA



LEROY ALLEN—Barbcdos 9-year-old Trumpeter





Last Two Shows To-day—

JUNE 13,

WEDNESDAY, 1951











MATINEE TODAY AT 5 P.M.
TO-NIGHT TO THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.40
JUNE HAVER MARK STEVENS

“QH, YOU BEAUTIFUL DOLL”


















Lawrence TIERNEY &

FALLEN SPARROW

Williams.
Jane Wyman
Kirk |

Douglas |

GAIETY
| THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES

| TODAY & TOMORROW 8.30 P.M.
Johnny Mack Brown ‘in - (Both)
“LAW MEN” &

“WEST of the RIO GRANDE"
Monogram Double !









oistin ||]
Dial 8404

Tomorrow 5 & £.50 p.m.









TRACY'S DILEMMA”













Opening FRIDAY 15TH — 8.30 p.m. |
“G-Men” and “Hell's Kitchen”
eee pane en «aie,
—————
» MIDNITE SATURDAY 16TH
“Sunset Pass” (James Warren) &
“Riders of the Range” (Tim Holt)





With

(George O’Brien)
(Tim & Jack Holt)




Valiey”™

OBE FRIDAY
‘NSS aR ania: |





NING GL





ent owse












siarring

Marta TOREN

PLUS

GUEST STAR

Pit 20 — House 36 .— Baleony 48 — Boxes 60
TICKETS on Sale DAILY GLOBE





ROYAL

Last Two Shows To-day—



4.45 and 8.30. 4.30 and 8.15.
woe ‘ ui cae Herbert J, Yates presents Columbia Double—
jan DCSE? ana ‘ conik George Macready ~ and
= ites “BELLE LE GRAND Rose Hobart, in
“eh asapsttiaheeedinlgcss:tiemectnsssscomndi * Starring *
: x cod . Aa Vera Raiston and John “SOUL OF A
‘5 jascha heifetz Carroll, MONSTER ”’
“3 4 a Nar ek oe ake
ia ? fpccsame an Ape TrvRSRAR T To-morrow Only—4.45 and AND
& * ' 8.30.
dimitri mitropoutos “CRY OF THE
a see sickens ae ~— Adele WEREWOLF ”
Pe Bone ene. e i “t
~~ w philfarmonic i cdaeaa pease’ aioe
‘ symphony ; Nina Foch and
: orchestra of New York — and — Stephen Crane
|



To-night

CLUB MORGAN

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

Music, ‘Dancing
Entertainment

throughout the night
Dial 4000 for reservations
s

CHECK

Wire,

COTTON



BRUSHES = Painters,
Shoe, °



Coat,
Stove.

For BROOMS & BRUSHES

This List

HROOMS=Bass, Scrub, Wire, Hair,
Banister

Lavatory,

Bottle,

Obtain Your Requirements from Our .. .
Hardware & Ironmongery Department Tel. No. 2039

TBE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
FACTORY

TD.

rand |
music

A World Artists Production

TOUR O ee eee eee ee eEe eres ereneeeeeeeresee®

Alian

HANDICAP
BUSINESS

Model
20

Fortiphone

LET US HELP YOU overcome your hearing difficulties.

“VALLEY OF THE ZOMBIES”

Robert Livingston and

To-day and
Republic Whole Serial . .
“TIGER WOMAN ”

and George J. Lewis.

Republic Big Double... .





OLYMPIC

To-day and To-morrow—
4.45 and 8.15.

ROXY Final Inst. Columbia Serial j

“PIRATES OF THE
HIGH SEAS”

Starring: Buster Crabbe

with Lois Hall and ;
Tommy Farrell

* Starring *

Adrian Booth

To-morrow—
4.30 and 8.15.

* Starring *
Lane__Linda Stirling

=



—



es

—



DON'T LET DEFECTIVE HEARING

YOU EITHER IN
OR PLEASURE

with
background
Noise e

Suppressor

We will chart

your hearing loss and fit you with the exact type of HEARING AID best

suited to your individual need.

COMPLETE WITH BATTERIES and no heavier to carry than a cigarette

case.

f

Guaranteed by the Makers against defect in manufacture.

Test and Demonstration made without obligation,

Dial 4289 for Appointment





MANNING & CO... LTD.


WEDNESDAY, JUNE



13,



Utilities Can Appeal To C.J.

On Facet

a @ From page 1

isiand ~— Barbados where it was
so easy for political pressure to
be brought to bear on persons in
such a position it was a safeguard
to provide the machinery whereby
a company could appegl to the
Chief Judge both in points of fact
and in points of law.

They claimed that this would
not be necessary if the Board per-
formed their duties in keeping
but the facility fer appeel. should

a should
be ded.

, for example the Public
Utility Board made a decision or
order and the public utjity
a led and the Chief Judge
upheld the decision or order then
the Public Utility Board would
be much strengthened in the eyes
of the public.

Voting for the amendment
were:—Hons. R. Challenor, Dr.
H. G. Massiah, G. B. Evelyn, Mrs.
M, Hanschell, K. Hunte, J. Mahon,
Vv. C. Gale, Dr. C. H. St. John,
G. D. L, Pile, H. A. Cuke, F. C.
Hutson.

Voting against the amendment
were:—Hons. F. E. Field, Dr.
A. S. Cato and Hon, R. N.
Turner.

ion 43 of the original bill

An appeal shall lie to the
Court of Error from any decision
or order of the Board upon any
question of law.

The appellant shall give notice
of appeal to the Board and to
the adverse party intewested and
the Board shall be entitled to be
heard by counsel upon the hear-
ing. of the appeal.

his was deleted and the fol-
lowing section inserted: —

An appeal shall lie to the
Chief Judge of the Island from
any decision or order of the

‘Board and every such appeal

shall be determined by the Chief
Judge in open court.

The appellant shall give notice
of appeal within fourteen days
of the decision or order of the
Board to the Board and to the
adverse party interested and the
parties shall be entitled to be
heard by counsel upon the hear-
ing of the appeal,

The Chief Judge may appoint
not more than two persons who
in the opinion of the Chief Judge
are well qualified by reason of
their knowledge and experience
to assist in the determination of
any question arising before the
Chief Judge. i

The Chief Judge may from
time to time make, and from
time to time revoke or alter
rules—

(a) determining the conditions
of service of, the fees pay-
able to, and the declara-
tions to be made by, such
persons as he may appoint
to assist him.

(b) for the effectual regula-
tion of the practice, pro-
cedure and trial of appeals
under this Act.

All such rules shall have the
same force as if they were en-
acted in the body of this Act.

All costs incidental to the hear-
ing of an appeal (including the
fees payable to the persons ap-
pointed to assist the Chief Judge
in the determination of any
question) shall be defrayed by
the parties to the appeal in such
manner and in such proportions
as the Chief Judge may deter-
mine. Costs other than fees pay-
able to the persons appointed toe
assist the Chief Judge shall be
in accordance with the docket of
fees from time to time in force
in the Court of Common Pleas,
and all costs shall be taxed and
recovered in the same manner 4s
costs are taxed and recovered in
the said Court.”

Hon, Dr. Massiah in moving
that the Council concur in the
amendment said that in the

original act it was stated that
there could only be an appeal to
the Chief Judge in the Court of
Error on points of law but any
appeal on points of fact would

1951
have to be made to the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee.
_He had already pointed out
that the Governor-in-Executive

Committee under any conditions
they could imagine was bound to
‘be a political body and when
political passions were inflamed
by any grievance or supposed
grievance, caused by a public
utility, the people concerned
might not feel that they were get-
ting justice under those condi-
tions,

The Committee had therefore
been almost unanimous in saying
that the appeal should not lie in
the hands of the Executive.

Above Politics

With regard to the Chief Jus-
tice on points of fact — to his
mind he felt that it was a fair
and just conclusion. The Chief
Justice was above political in-
fluence. He stood as an impartial
judge. Even if he gave a de-
cision one way or another even
those against whom the decision
had gone would feel that he had
done so in the interests of jus-
tice and because of no political
pressure.

He wanted to ensure that the
consumers were fairly treated and
at the same time to ensure that
the future of public utilities was
not jeopardised by harsh and un-
just decisions.

Mr. G. B, Evelyn seconded the
motion for the amendment. He
said that in his opinion innu-
merable questions of fact. would
arise rather than questions of
law. Questions of fact were not
easily settled between companies
with their pecuniary interests on
the one hand and on the other
hand a Board the personnel of
which they did not up to that
time know,

He preferred questions of fact
to be decided by a judicial mind
who was trained to sift matters

and to give decisions on their
own merit regardless of its
own personal] feelings .

Not On Fact

Hon. Dr. A. S. Cato said that
he found no_ justification for
allowing appeals on questions of
fact—on questions of law, yes.

He cited instances where
similar bodies such as the Rail-

ways Rates Tribunal and the
Railway Canal Commission of
England settled questions of

fact and there was appeal allowed
only on points of law.

He then drew attention to tha
fact that with regard to Public
Utilities. the Newfoundland Act,
the Alberta Act and the British
Columbia Act allowed for appeal
only on the question of jurisdic-
tion or the question of law.

“These are the bases on which
this bill before us has been based.
I am not suggesting that this
Council should be bound by any
slavish adherence to such laws.
But the principle underlying
them cannot be denied.”

The amendment itself, to his
mind, provided its own condem-
nation, They did not agree that
the Public Utilities Board should
determine issues of fact but they
allowed an appeal on points of
law to the Chief Judge and made
provision for him to summon two
competent and capable persons to
advise him. That was a Board
to consider something that had
already been decided by another

hoard.
Judge Competent

The judge was not more com-
petent to judge questions of fact
than experts. Experts were really
in a better position to do so.

The whole question was based
to his mind on what was an un-
fortunate disposition to regard
that Board as something that was
going to be arbitrary.

Why should they start with
that premise? Why should they
not say that the head of the
administration was going to
appoint a Board capable of ful-
filling the purpose for which the
Board was established and one



STANDS

SUPREME



BARBADOS ADVOC
SGC CCC, TE
which could summon = expert if purpose yf the
advice when needed B
If they did not want a Board, If they confidence in
then they should not appoint a presemt tk minis-
Board, having decided by wtifi- tratior 1 he of ad-
able public outcry amd by the ministration to come, then there
march of democratic progress that was no neea for the appeal on
ene was necessary nd then di- points of fact
vest. it of the necessary powers to If on the other hand they had no
make it etfective confidence either in the present
He was not in agreement with head of the administration or
referring an appeal on fact to ine others to come in the future then
Executive Committee either, He the argument for an appeal to the

believed that when they appoini-
ed a Board it should determine
questions of fact atti leave the
question of pure law to go to tat
judge.

Hon, H, A. Cuke said that Hon.
Dr. Cato had asked why should
they assume that the Board was
going te be unreasonable. He was
going to ask why should they
consider that companies were
going to be unreasonable.

They had people who had in-
vested their money in 1908-9 when
it was impossible to raise £1,000
in this island. Between 1939 and
1940 the Government had tre-
bled this expenditure. Could
jthey mention any items in this
island that had not gone up 100%,
150%, or 200%. Electric power
had only gone up 20% during the
period under review.

Great Power

They were now going to invest
‘three men with tremendous
power, Men who would be em-
powered to tell the Electric Com-
pany, even in the face of that
levidence that their rates were
too high.

Where were they going to find
those wonderful people who
could never make a mistake and
who could never do wrong 50
that there would be no cause for
an appeal on points of fact?

How were they going to satisfy
the people who had their money
invested that their best interests
would be served with no right of
appeal on points of fact?

Lewis had
the West

Prefessor Arthur
written that even if
Indies improved their agricul-
tural output 100% there. still
would be the need for other pro-
jects.

They had to raise money out-
side. Could they expect invest-
ors outside to put their money
into projects where they couid
mot be assured that they would
be viven every chance to make
their case heard in case they felt
that they were being victimised.

All they wanted to be assured
that they would be accorded com-
mon, ordinary justice.

Hon, F, E. Field, Attorney Gen-
eral, was in agreement with the
Hon Dr. Cato that appeals on
questions of fact should not be
sent on to the Chief Judge.

Under the proposed amendment
the Chief Judge was given power
to appoint two persons qualified
in his opinion to advise him,

Let them assume for the sake
of argument that the Public Util-
ity Board had given a decision and
that the Public Utility had appeal-
ed. If then the two _ persons
appointed by the Chief Judge dis-
agreed with the findings of the
Public Utility Board, the Chief
Judge would then find himself in
the invidious position of having to
make a decision with three com-
petent members of the Public
Utility Board on the one hand,
claiming one thing, and two com-
petent persons appointed by the
Chief Judge claiming another
thing.

He had done some research and
had found that fact and law were
closely associated. As a matter of
fact where some decisions have
been made on points of fact it
had been found that law was in-
volved and an appeal had been
made. There was no question of
denying appeal on the points of
law if they arose from the closely
related points of fact.

Question Of Trust

The Hon. the Colonial Secre-
tary said that it had resolved
itself into a question as to wheth-
er they had any confidence in the
head of the administration in that
he would appoint men of the ne-
cessary calibre to carry out the





Chief Judge en points of fact
could be adduced
Hon. G. D. L. Pile said that it

seemed as if the provision to ap-
peal on points of fact was a neceés-
sary safeguard for democracy.
England itself had lost much of
its freedom and it did not seem
likely that they would ever re-
cover it. It seemed to engulf one
as insiduously as a rising tide,
which when it rose cut one sud-
denly off from the mainland,

He felt that they could not in
any Way be doing wrong if they
allowed an appeal on fact to the
Chief Judge. If for example the
Chief Judge upheld a decision of
the Public UUlity Board on an ap-
peal on fact, the position of the
Board would be strengthened.

The amendment was put to the
vote and was accepted on an 11
to 3 majority,

POSTPONE BILL TO
AMEND TRADE ACT:

THE House of Assembly yes-
terday began consideration of and
postponed a Bill to amend the
‘Trace Act 1910.

Mr. M. E. Cox took charge of
the Bill. The Objects and Reasons
explained that at present, manu~
tactured cigarettes and smoking
vobaccos imported into the island
must be bonded at the Government
Spirit Bond.

This Bond is not considered
the most suitable place for bond~
ing cigarettes and tobacco for any
lengthy period, The British
American Tobacco Company have
erected a bond at their factory
site which is more suitable for
ponding such articles.

This Bond will be under the
control of Government. The
amendment to the Act will there-
fore permit the British American
Tobacco Company Bond if ap-
proved by the Governor-in-Execu-
tive Committee, to be used for
bonding tobacco and cigarettes,

Mr. 0. T. Alider (L) raised the
point asking whether Government
would not be losing money by this
transaction.

Members of the Opposition took
the matter up and pointed out that
where other businesses were con-
cerned, those who were granted
privilege of storing spirits and
such things in their own ware-
houses were still required to pay
te the Government a sum equiva-
lent to the rent that they would
have paid if the articles were
stored in the Government Spirit
Bond.

Mr, Cox said that Government
would lose $230 a year by the
change over,

Members of the Opposition
wanted more information on the
matter and Mr. Mottley moved that
the Committee report progress and
ask for leave to sit again.

Mr. Ward seconded and _ this
was agreed to by a 10—-7 division.

The division was as follows;—

Ayes:—Mr. Mottley, Mr. Bethell;
Mr. Dowding, Mr. Gill, Mr.
Haynes, Mr. Goddard, Mr. Wil-
kinson, Mr. Ward and Mr. Reece.

Noes:—Mr. Speaker, Mr. Miller,
Mr. Mapp, Mr. Bryan, Mr. Cox,
Mr. Adams and Dr. Cummins.



U.S. WHEAT CROP
WASHINGTON, June 12.
The forthcoming United States
wheat crop was today estimated
at 1,053,825,000 bushels by the
Department of Agriculture —
slightly below the average.
With the addition of an esti-
‘mated carryover, the expected
production is 1,433,825,000 bushels
including an estimated 350,000,000
bushels available for export dur-
ing 1951—52. —Reuter.



NOW! Dental Science Reveals

PROOF THAT BRUSHING TEETH
RIGHT AFTER EATING IS THE
SAFE, EFFECTIVE WAY 10

HELP STOP

‘TOOTH DECAY

WITH COLGATE

‘DENTAL CREAM



j
|
1







SACROOL
CONQUERS

PAIN

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

e
On Sale at .

KNIGHTS DRUG
STORES





‘Britain's

ATE

British Supply Of
Newsprint Assured
By Canadian Mills

LORD Layton, chairman of the
British Newsprint Supply Com-
pany has announced at Montreal
that an agreement has been
reached with Canadian news-
print mills on “a programme of
supply to Great Britain during the
next three years within the frame-
work of Britain’s long-term con-
tracts which extend to 1956.”

In a statement released jointly
by the newsprint mills and repre-
sentatives of the Newsprint Sup-
ply Company, Lord Layton said:

“The representatives of the
Newsprint Supply Company have
concluded their general discus-
sion with the Canadian mills.

“Agreement has been reached
on a programme of supply to Greai
Britain during the next three
years within the framework of
Britain's long-term contracts
which extend to 1958.

“Certain contractural details
only remain to be finalized.”

Lord Layton left for New York
by plane immediately after releas-
ing the statement.

He gave no indication of how
much newsprint was imvolved in
the agreement.

Lord Layton told reporters on
his arrival from London last week
that he would try to revive the
long-term contracts he negotiated
jn 1946, which the Government
has been reducing since.

The announcement of the
agreement came on the heels of a
visit Lord Layton made to Ottawa
during the week-end. He declined
to discuss his purpose in visiting
the capital.

In Ottawa a_ well-informed
quarter estimated that Britain
likely will get about four or five
times more newsprint from Can-

ada next year than she did in
1950,
This, it was learned, was the

crux of the deal negotiated be-
tween Lord Layton and Canadian
Mills.

Britain obtained about ‘20,000
tons of newsprint from Canada
last year. She likely will get be-
tween 80,000 and 100,000 tons
next year, and even more in the
following two years, dependent
on world demand for Canadian
newsprint,

A spokesman for the United
Kingdom High Commissioner’s
Office said the announcement ap-
pedred to be “extremely good
news” for Britain. It likely would
mean, he said, that Britain would
get increased ‘supplies from this
country. He did not amplify.

Informants said the deal, made
under the general terms of com
plicatea long-term contracts be~
tween British publishers and
Canadian mills, may eventually
restore Britain to the supply posi-
tion prevailing before Sir Stafford
Cripps, former Chancellor of the
Exchequer, announced drasfic
cuts in imports from dollar coun~
tries in 1949.

The cuts. wielded to conserve
dwindling supply of
dollars included newsprint, Nor-
mally, Britain got between 80,000
and 100,000 tons of newsprint from
Canada annually. This was cut to
about 20,000 tons last year.

Now with more dollars in her
exchange pool and badly in need
of more newsprint. Britain has
given her publishers the green
light on increased purchases from
Canada.

The aim of the publishers is 1)
get about 100,000 tons a year from
Canadian suppliers. It is believed
that under the terms of the new
agreement, Canadian mills will
try to reach that target and in-
crease exports even above that
amount if the world pressure for
supplies eases.

| Nt
(,
&

Sapien sot est See cer
uses u y—aiways
Fing endless

children,
in particula Otel ikea bod

are uate le

building and coeegheing sourichenent.

For this reason ‘Ovaltine’ should be the
regular daily beverage for every child.

‘on the go’, as
Remember

fe body

It provides food elements,

including
vitamins, which help to build up body,
brain and nerves and to provide the
much needed energy and restorative
nourishment.

Delicious ‘Ovaltine’ is prepared from
finest foods, and the oe

Nature’s
* Ovaltine’ Farms set the bi
ards for the malt, milk

Because of its



No Sabotage In
Jet Plane Crashes

WASHINGTON, June 12.

United States Air Force today
ruled out sabotage and said that
icing engine inlet screens caused
the crash of 8 jet fighters over
Indiana last Friday.

Investigation condugted by the
Air Foree Federal Bureau of
Investigation and air plane manu-
facturers has revealed “no indi-
cation of sabotage”, the Air Force
said.

The Eight jets crashed a few

minutes after taking off after
refuelling. Three pilots were
killed.

Preliminary investigation show-
ed icing Was “due to a peculiar
set of localised atmospheric con-
ditions”, the Air Force Statement
said.—Reuter.

Alfred Ferdinand
Conscious Again

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., June 12.

Alfred Ferdinand fully regain-
ed consciousmess to-day follow-
ing his K.O. by Bull Gilkes of
Trinidad on Thursday night.
Ferdinand reached a state of
semi-consciousness early on Mon-
day morning.

Doctors to-day stated he is
back to normal and out of danger,
but visitors are not allowed as
complete rest for some time is
essential, 3





DIPTEROLOGIST
WELLINGTON

Dr. David Miller, of Nelsons
Cawthron Institute, has been
catching flies since 1908. Now he
has got them all down on paper
he has finished cataloguing 1.788
species of New Zealand flies.

Harbour Log
IN CARLISLE BAY

M.V. Sedgefield, Sch. Marion Belle
Wolfe, Sch. Cyril BE. Smith, Sch. D'Ortac,
Sch. Laudalpha, Sch. Everdene, Sch
Mary M. Lewis, Sch. Enterprise S.,
Sch. W. L. Eunicia, Sch, United Pilgrim
S., Sch. Rainbow M., Sch. Mary E.
Caroline; Sch, Frances W. Smith; Sch



Amberjack Mac,
ARRIVALS
S.S, Oranjestad, 2,855 tons net, Capt.
Abeeice, from Amsterdam via Trinidad
M.V. Lady Joy, 46 tons net, Capt
Parsons, from St. Lucia,
Sch. Philip MH, Davidson, 87 tons net

Capt. Sealy, for British Guiana
DEPARTURES
S.S. Oranjestad, 2,856 tons net, Capt.
Abeele, for Madeira.
S.S. Bruno, 1,48 tons net, Capt

Fylling, for Trinidad.

{r. Touch With Barbados
Coast Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Lid
aavise that they can how communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station:—

8.8. 8. Paula; Green Valley, Tug
Dragon, Alcoa Pennant, Fort Michipico-
ten, Matina, Colombie Abu, Oranjest;
Chnoysanthy; Canadian Cruiser, General
Polarsol, Tascalusa, Vathall; Othon,
Granndero, Argentina, Giuba, Fort Towns.
hend, Hestia, Lady Nelson, Fede, Basso
Syracuse, Portmar, Bethore, Julesburg,
Gerona, Magallanes, Maria Cristini, Pres-
icente Dutra, Kirsten Marsk, Alcoa
Clipper, Delphic, Castor, Oranjestad,
Lady Rodney, Herdsman, Canadian
Challenger, Hersilia, Loide Brazil and
Alcoa Pilgrim.

Kidneys Must
Clean Out Acids

Your body cleans out excess Acids
and polaonous wastes in your blood
thru 9 million tiny delicate Kidney
tubes or filters, If Poisons in the Kid-
noys or Bladder make yoursuffer from
Getting Up Nights, Nervousness, Leg
Pains, Circles Under Moyes, Backache,
Aching Joints, Acidity, or Burning
passages, don't rely on ordinary medi-
cines, Fight such Poisons and troubles
with the doctor's prescription Cystex.
Cystex starts working in three hours,
must prove entirely satisfactory and
be exactly the medicine you need or
money back is guaranteed. Ask your
chemist for Cystex. (Slaspex) oday.

e

~Cystex

anteeé
For Kidneys,



protects
ism, Bladder you,



used,

outstanding merit %,

* Ovaltine’ is the World’s most popular

food beverage.

| For Rohust Health and Energy

Sold im airtight tins by all Chemists and Stores ca

P.C. 289



Ovaltine















PAGE

THREE

see





White shoes, to pass muster











in company, must be spot-
less, immaculate. Use PR
Propert’s White Renovato
or Propert’s Shuwhite. No bbe
surer way of making sure
that white shoes are white?

Buck sxin
an
jy CANVAS



In Cartons with Sponge a

ae , sas? 7 noms

Jo MALT VINEGAR
Its Pure —

na #8 Brewed from Matted Barley





Pg, 2

Hive,
ale

ite a

SEE THAT YOU GET —

ROSSE &
LACKWELL

GENUINE MALT VINEGAR

Local Agents. :-
T. Geddes Grant Ltd., Bridgetown.





ne a meme ce

Hf you find yourself lying awake
ot nights; are constantly “tired” ;
easily upset and too often depressed,
it is a gure sign that your strength is

flogging and you're suffering from over-
geked nerves. The special ingredients of
BUCKFAST TONIC WINE will
quickly restore lost energy; fortify you
the exhaustion of

against fever and

long-term fatigue,

Take home
@ bottle today!

euenrasy

BUCKFAST
TONIC WINE



THE MONKS OF
BUCKFAST
ABBEY



For swift deliveries and casy mancuvering in city and
suburban areas, this van is unexcelled for che carrying of
many types of merchandise. it has an all-steel body with
safety sliding doors. and provides excellent visibility for the
driver. Loading space is exceptional, no less than 150 cubic
feet! The low fuel consumption and negligible maintenance
costs ensure really economical operation.

MORRIS-EPMMERCIAL

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.
Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504


PAGE FOUR



SSS Sees |
Printed by the Advocate Go., 11d. Broad St, Bridgetown |



Wednesday, June 13, 1951



HURRICANES

MODERN science has permitted fore-
warning and avoidance of hurricanes in
order to minimise the damage and loss of

_ life occasioned by these movements of the

elements, In recent years investigations in
the Caribbean have brought
results through the dissemination of in-
formation throughout the area.

excellent

The Inaugural Meeting of the Eastern
Caribbean Hurricane Sub Commission of
Regional Commission IV was held at Port-
of-Spain last week. The first two confer-
ences of this nature in the Caribbean were
productive of good results and the, Sub
Commission has now been formed, to en-
sure that all data possible is made avail-
able to meteorological services
tiously as

as expedi-
full
co-ordination and liaison between meteoro-
logical centres in the area, and to ensure
that accurate information about hurricanes
reaches shipping and civil aviation author-
ities and the general public so that ade-
quate precautions may be taken to safe-
guard life and property.

possible, to establish

Within recent years the extent of
damage caused by hurricanes in these
areas has been minimised because of the
vigilance of scientific bodies and individ-
uals collecting and disseminating data
regarding the movements of tropical dis-
turbances in the Caribbean. Aircraft and
schooners have been able to travel out
of the path of disturbances and even on
land precautions have been taken to mini-
mise the damage to be caused by high
winds.

gener tincasenreta tintin jini slacrenietiaMsitloes cil in aaceiinenicenaatiademe nanan

During the discussions which were
opened formally by the Governor of Trini-
dad and which was attended by specialists
representing other nationalities and the
World Meteorological Organisation, it was
emphasised that the reason and the need
for meeting was to prevent the destruction
of life and property. According to Mr. E.
H. Marx of the United States’ Weather
Bureau: ‘Meteorology has done a great

deal to save life and property throughout
the world. We are concerned with the

protection of life and property. That is
our major object in this service. A chem-
ist, when he wants to develop something,
has his laboratory to work with, and can
continue to make experiments as he sees
fit, stops and goes on whenever he pleases
but the meteorologist does not have a
laboratory to work with very closely. He
has to depend on the storms that nature
produces, or hurricanes that we are parti-
cularly interested in, a phenomena of
nature and our worst enemy.”

Such progress as the meteorologists
have been able to make has been due to
improvements in communications. In the
past great damage was caused when com-
munities were caught unawares because
there were no hurricane warnings. That
is not the case today. News of an approach-
ing hurricane can reach everyone in the
Caribbean and in the United States in
a matter of minutes and it is this close
relation between communications and
meteorology which must be maintained in
the interest of protection.



HOSPITAL

THE news of the appointment of Dr. D.
S.. Gideon as Medical Superintendent of
the General Hospital will be received with
public satisfaction.

For many months this office has been
without a substantive holder but a diffi-
cult situation was relieved by the gener-
osity of the Surgeon Specialist who agreed
to carry out the duties of the office in con-
junction with his own

The duties of Surgeon Specialist are
onerous and exacting and the holder of
the office should be free from the annoy-
ance of administrative detail.

The administration of the Hospital is a
wholetime job in itself and after some
months in this situation, Mr. Leacock gave
notice of his desire to be relieved of it in
order to carry out his surgical work with
Satisfaction to himself.

It was not possible to find a suitable
candidate for the post and it was again
requested that the Colonial Office redouble
their efforts to find a candidate in England.

There will be general satisfaction that
the Hospital, for many years the butt of
criticism, will be getting the opportunity
which it deserves to win the full confi- |
dence of the public. |

BARBADOS ea



woe, Foreign Legionnaire= |

From The No. 19 Bus

NEW YORK.

“THE kids down the block seem
to think I am some sort of Buy
out of Beau Geste,” said Alfred
Perrctt-White in a confident mid
die-western accent. ‘Blimey,? he

added in s
“me that

till unimpaired Cockney,
used to drive the old

No. 19 from Clapham Junction
to Highbury Barn! Zut alors mon
vieux!”

There is perhaps some excuse
for Mr. Perrott-White—‘It was
always Alf in the old days in
S.W.11”" displaying a certain

whether he should
lish, American or

confusion as t«
be talking Eng
French.

Net only is
driver who has

he a London bus
soldiered with the

French Foreign ,Legion, He is
the only Briton ever to win the
Croix de Guerre four times as
far as he knows—to try to walk
to India—to stow away in a
sailing ship for India only to
land instead at Melbourne—and
to end up with an American
passport and a sudden leap to
tame as the writer of a best-selling
book—"“Me that never wrote a

jecent letter in me life.”
Just 2s. 6d.

PERROT-WHITE—now a natur-
alised American — was born 50
years ago at Twickenham. His fam-

ily were Indian Army people. He
was taken to India as @ baby, re-
turned to’ England to school at
the age of 8 and hated it sc much

-“beastly cold it was after India”
—that at 12 decided to run
away.

“JT knew,” he told me to-day
in his neat, five-room brick house
outside Cincinnati, “that ships
went to India from Liverpool. So
I packed some apples into a
paper bag and set off with half-
a-crown, I found a big old four-
master and stowed away. Four
days out the rats had finished
my food and I had to surrender.
Then I found the next port of
call was Melbourne.”

The skipper got in touch with
ihe boy's father, who apprenticed
him, and he sailed the seven seas
until 1917. Then he joined the
Royal Flying Corps.

“When war ended I still hank-
ered for India,” he said, “so I
attached myself to the 19th
Hussars and went with them to

he

The Girl Who Has

|
: movies. The pay was tuppence
BY FREDERICK COOK aday. The climate absolute hell.
A hundred and thirty-five by day

he North-West Frontier, return- near freezing by night. A tougn
ing to England in 1925.” outfit and the fancy neckpiece
After three years in Canada— that keeps the flies off -— it tickles

ipple-picking, gold mining, work- something wicked.”

ing on farms—he decided in 1929 By the time World War It
to make another stab at India. came the _ ex-bus-driver was
This time he thought he would through his basic training and

walk there.

“I hadn't made a penny in all
my wanderings,” he said “roll-
ing stones, you know—lots of fun

somewhat to his surprise was stil.
alive. He was with the first con-
tingent of Legionnaires to cross
to France. There he neatly com-

but no moss, I hiked across pleted the circle by arriving back
France and over the Alps. In at Dunkirk just in time for the
Turkey I fell ill with malaria

end for a wound and to be cap-
tured.

Escaping from the Germans by
killing his guard, he made his
way back to Africa and there re-
joined the Legion. In 1943, wnen
his time expired, he joined ul
with the Americans at Casablanee
and ended the war interpreting
for them in -Paris.

The chance to go to the Unite.
States came when his old com-
manding officer offered him
butler’s job.

Now — Dollars

TO-DAY, sun-bronzed, blue-
eyed and fit, he owns a driving
school at Cincinnati while confi-
dently awaiting the cascade of dol-
lars they have told him to expec.
from his book. “Foreign Legion-
naire”, from the film he hopes it
will make, and from the fat lecture
fees that may be forthcoming.

There is only one thing wrong:
the climate.

“I thought I knew what it was



|

to be hot,” he said, “but the

ALFRED PERROTT-WHITE Sahara at its worst isn’t like

s+ Sailor, soldier, busman, butler, Cincinnati, Ohio, on a summer's,
day. Ninety-nine in the shade!

and some Emglish people paid my —that is not exactly cool, Bui
fare home. That was when I the 95 per cent, humidity — ihat

became a bus driver in London,”

Fed Up

flattens me, brother, it sure does
“IT got two-way fans in every

window. But there are days when

PERROTT-WHITE switched to I long for the Sahara. The

American again. Lots of guys Legion? You can have that, The

would probably have been con- American Legion is enough for
tent with it” he = said. “It me now.

wasn't a bad job. But I got fed “Say, I just got back from a

up Ww ith Clapham Junction. big parade through the town.

“In 1938 I went over the Chan- They made me drum major! Cor,
nel again and joined the French they wouldn’t half laugh if they
Foreign Legion at Dunkirk. Boy could see me now in S W ll.
was that a mistake !” WORLD COPYRIGHT

What was wrong with it ? RESERVED
“Well it wasn’t a bit like the —L.ES.

Slept For 104 Days

In the Nuffield Wards of the
Radcliffe Intirmary, Oxford, lie
two people in a sleep from whicn
they cannot be wakened.

Betty Sants, aged 31, has been
unconscious for 104 days, since
she came in collision with a car
while cycling, Robert Aldersey,
aged two, has been unconscious
for 83 days, since a horse kicked
him on the head while he was
toddling beside his mother.

In their screened-off beds they
lie... in a mental no-man’s-
Yand... and the doctors stand
by and wait.

LITTLE is known about sleep
and unconsciousness,

Every year hundreds of people
in this country suffer a head in-
jury which turns them from crea-
tures with a mind into
vegetables, That’s the pet name
given by medical men,

They eat and breathe,
longer think. By tube
injection they are fed
eggs, milk, and glucose.

Regularly, as they lie, they are
moved in their beds so that no
ill will come from maintaining
one posture.

There is little more that science
can do.

but no
and by
liquid

Waiting
Sometimes a delicate brain
operation will lift the broken

piece of bone that is crushing con-
sciousness out of a pattent’s mind.

But in the cases of Betty Sants
and baby Robert the experts are

hoping that time and the enforced
rest will be the cure.

Doctors know now what hap-
pens when someone becomes un-
conscious because of a head in-
jury. The brain—which is semi-
fluid — is jarred, It may move
as much as half an inch and the
shock brings darkness to the
mind,

Some recover completely, even-
tually. The brain slowly assumes
its normal position.

Others suffer from violent
headaches. That is because of ad-
hesions which the brain makes
as it regains its balance. Some-
times there is permanent para-
lysis,

By ROBERT GLENTON

EACH ase is different.
the cases of Betty Sants
Robert Aldersey.

The baby sleeps like a tired
child. His breathing is soft and
even and his dark hair is tousled.
His eyes are always closed.

But although she lies. still,
Betty Sants sometimes opens her
eyes and they move. land hospital for six weeks.

This is worrying to the ever- When she awoke those seven-
watching shifts of nurses and the teen years of her life were a
doctors. Can she see and under- blank. They are still.
stand or is this eye movement She had to make friends anew
just a nervous reflex? Medicine With her father and mother and
is not so advanced that they can her brothers and sisters, Now

tell she is married and soon will have
Brain X-Ray in Sunderland

her first baby.
The doctors

Doctors have found a way tO General Hospital are very inter-
X-ray the brain. By means of a ested.
spinal injection... or, more “When the baby is born,’ they
commonly, an injection through speculate, “her memory might
the skull, .. air is pumped into return.”
the brain’s cavities. Twenty-eight-year-old Jenny

On an X-ray plate the air Aitken, of Anstruther, Fife, fell
shows as black patches and the from a bus on 6th August, 1938.
movement of the brain can be It was 159 days later that she
seen, opened her eyes again.

But that doesn’t tell the medi- _ That famous specialist Professor
cal world what goes on in the Sir Hugh Cairns, who is watching
mind of an unconscious person, (wer, Betty, Sante, and | Robert

sam ? ink ? ’
Do they dream ? Do thee think ? There is nothing to be done

Smith of North Harrow, Middle-
sex.
Even She was 22 in August 1937 when
and she fell 80 ft. from the roof of a
London shop. It was sixteen
weeks before she opened her eyes

again,
Blank Years
There was 17-year-old factory
girl Betty Baxter, who two years
ago lay unconscious in a Sunder-

A Says, , oe oF Bryn z srenvést except to watch and to Wait.
specialists, Dr. Wilfred Harris: Maantime hi aa othe nnents
“We do not konw. The whole ~ 9+ ROW OO RGD

and family carry on?

Miss Sants’ father Major
ae ener hatha, lector Sants stays in his antique
We do not even know whether shop in. the grey. store Spnierses

patients dream when they are \ijjace of No ton, il
unconscious. We question them “what Sag r eet save,

but they cannot remember,’ awed it?

The length of time Betty Sants serene wait
has been unconscious is by no
means a record. A woman called
Anna Swanepoel slept for

question of what sleep is and un-
consciousness’ is very speculative.

I Remember

And on the family farm, out-
; 31 side Worcester, Robert’s mother
years in Johannesburg. does all those little jobs a farmer’s

Patricia Maguire, a beautiful wife means to do but seldom gets
typist of Oak Park, Illinois, slept yound to. The farmhouse has
for five years and seven months. never looked more beautiful.

16 Weeks “But I never seem to finish a

There are many such cases in job,” she told me, “I start and
medical records. Sometimes the work for a little while, but soon
sleepers die. But often they live I remember.”
and have to be told of the wars, ‘When we have found the
the disasters and the troubles answer,” a Hartley- street :brain
that have beset the world since specialist said, “we shall have
they closed their eyes. found one of life’s great secrets.”

In Britain there was Mrs. —L.E.S.

Ivy



ee eee ee

5,000 YEARS
OF AGONY @,

By BERNARD WICKSTEED

There was a private exhibition
of sharing implements in London
recently, and as we do not em-
ploy a full-time shaving corres-
pondent I went along.

I can think of only one thing

I'd less rather write about, and
that is an exhibition of imple-
ments used by dentists.

The collection has been got to-
gether by the head of an American
firm that makes electric razors,
and it is designed to show that
shaving has been hell since 3,000
B.C.

The implements of torture were
all laid out on a table in a Blooms-
bury hotel, ‘The’ first ones you
came to were “Early
American Safety

labelled
Razors.”
It sounds very archaeological,
but they didn’t look much different
from the post-war specimg@ns
found in my bathroom at Hamp-
stead.
earby were some old razor
blades of stone thrown away by
some Inca in Peru. That’s another
f the curses of shaving. Do what
will, the used blades are still
gs around after 5,000 years.
hese blades for the Peruvian
Age pattern of razor are
of ob idian, which is



Stot 1e

made
ag

Fair Rewards
To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—Most of the Government
appointments which have been
announced recently have been
regarded by the press and the
public as ‘fair rewards’, to quote
an expression used by you on the
occasion of the promotion of Mr.
Newsam and Mr. Went tto the
posts of Auditor General and
Colonial Engineer respectively.
With this view I am in agree-
ment.

But, sir, the object of this let-
ter is to express the hope that
there will be similar ‘fair re-
wards’ when the appointments to
vacant posts in the Education De-
partment are made, In this De-
partment there are officers who

fh

natural form of — fads by
erupting volcanoes. They give a
shave rather like you would get
from bits of broken milk bottle.
Naturally, the Romans were
well represented at an exhibition
of this kind. There was a Roman
cut-throat model resembling some
agricultural implement and a
whole set of spikes, hooks, and
tweezers that once belonged toa

toman “medical barber.” have held long-term acting ap-
i suppose barbers had |to be pointments and who are deserving
doctors as well in those days, of promotion, For this reason

otherwise their customers would
have bled to death,

One of the exhibits was called
a “Korean beauty fob.” It had a
set of five gadgets somewhat re-
sembling the extras on a Boy
Scout’s knife, only instead ‘of
being used for getting things out
of horses’ hoofs they are for
taking hairs out of Koreans’ faces,

Passing from the ancient imple-
ments to the modern electric
razors, there, was « gadget for
fitting on to your car so that you
can shave while you drive.

Next month the exhibition
to the Royal College of
urgeons, and, except for the
c hamber of Horrors, I cannot
imagine a better place for it.

—L.E.S.

one wonders what is the cause of
the delay in filling posts which
were created nearly a year ago;
and one hopes that due considera-
tion will be given to the claims
oy offivers who have. served this
island faithfully and well and
proved themselves worthy of
promction. The mention of
names is not necessary, Just ‘as
in other Departments, men are
permitted to reach the top of the
ladder, so should it be in this
Department.

I hope, Sir, that this suggestion
will receive your editorial sup-
port — not only in justice to the
officers concerned, but also for the
good of the service.

is





11.6.51

FAIRPLAY. | i



Politics In The Pavilion

“Hello! Hello! Hello! Can you hear me?” Asked
a deafening voice. “I want that loudspeaker
turned this way, so that one beam looking up and
the other looking down,” it continued.

It was nine o’ciock and the Labour Party’s meet-
ing should have begun at eight, but now the stage
was set. The Empire pavilion was full, but the
crowd on the ground was small so far. The sellers
with their interminable cry, “Packet o’nuts call”
were there of course, and on each tray a little
light burned.

Dr. Cummins, a portly gentleman who should
have had a Pickwickian countenance but did not,
went to the mike. He started by flattering the
people of St. Michael. “You know better,” he said,
and then he told them about the “poor, benighted
people of St. Andrew.” But he was not a main
speaker, only a substitute chairman, so he intro-
duced Mr. Mapp.

Mr. Mapp raised the mike, and then began to
speak. He was a bit too close however, and so his
voice was rather indistinct. He started by quoting
the National Anthem. ‘“Frustrate their knavish
tricks, confound their politics’ he said, and then
went on “There are more knavish tricks knocking
about Barbados t).an in Hell or in any other place
looking like it.” This was a reference to the
“knaves” that the Electors’ Association were
bringing as candidates for the General Election.

MUCH TRAVELLED

“I was born in Speightstown, . worked between
Speightstown and Bridgetown and now live here,”
he told them “so you can see I have travelled a
great deal.” He then went on to talk of the days
when people had to dress in bags and girls could
not afford to straighten their hair before going to a
spree. “People were living then like crabs and
vermin” he reminded them.

His next subject was facts about the cost of
living. “I was reading the other day in a Com-
munist magazine that the cost of living in Cuba has
gone up by 50-60%.” He wanted the Advocate
to bring out those facts.

He raised the mike again. “With the interna-
tional situation as it is” he told them “you have got
to be prepared for more controls, not less.”

“You got to go to England! You got to go to
England!” interrupted a supporter sitting at the
foot of the mike, banging the floor as he spoke.

“They auright here” cried a voice in the crow’

“but when cual gets in the House they don’t know
yuh!”

Mr. Mxpp, lobking rather tired and not a little
ruffled, ended his oration with a sentence packed
with wisdom: “Our salvation lies in fighting our
battles in the way best to us.” He thundered.

The next speaker was Mrs. Bourne from St.
Andrew. A charming lady neither too young nor
too old, as she described herself—she began rather
haltingly.

“We will do everything to make a good govern-
ment” she saitt. “Not Mapp!” shouted a heckler.
“We will continue to fight for you and in your
interests.” ‘Not all,” said the voice in the crowd.

By now Mrs. Bourne was really mad, and throw-
ing reason to the winds she began to speak ex-
tremely well. The iniquity of the rich white
people was her theme. “Their dogs used to be
kept in feather beds!” She screamed! “The Bar-
bados, Progressive League has pulled you out of the
mire;

TURKEYS AND FOWLS

‘Then she preached the doctrine of racial dis-
crimination. “Divide yourselves” she told the
crowd, “it is not right for turkeys and fowls to
flock together.”

Towards the end of her speech she cooled down
again, however, and finished with a joke. “Some
people say the only place for a woman is in the
home,” she said with a twinkle in her eye, “but I
say it is in the House. Put her there and she will
speak so much that her husband will not have sucl)
a hard time at home.”

Mr. T, T. Lewis next came to the mike. Loox-
ing rather haggard after his recent illness, he soon
showed that his wit was still as sharp as ever. “I
have no doubt that if the Electors’ Association had
held a meeting on this ground a little time #go
they would have told you that I was dead. But
what they don’t know is that my ghost would be
more trouble to them than I am.”

Later he went on to say: “I hear talk about
turkeys and fowls. I don’t know whether I am a
turkey or a fowl, but all I know is that a turkey
has to sleep where night catch him.”

Then came .Mr. Cox. “Ladies, Gentlemen,
Children and Enemies.” He began “A man with-
out enemies is like a dog without fleas.”

He went on to tell the crowd that there had been
a lot of propaganda against him personally, ‘But
you will hear the facts when a commission comes
here soon to investigate certain facts. I am not in
politics for what I can get out of it, I am there
for what I can give.” He assured them.

After much repetition he drifted to the subject of
water. “You need it when you come into the
world and when you go out.” He said. “So long

as the rich people had it in all their rooms, in their {

horse pens, dog-pens and cat-pens, they did not
care.”

He then continued speaking for a very long time,
and ended on the subject of his name “I like my
name very much. It ends with an X and I know

when the time comes you will add another X. My
name was just made for voting!”
“COX GONE”

The next speaker was Mr. T. O,. Bryan. He

spoke briefly, boringly but decently, He offered
up a prayer for Mr, Cox. “People saying that
Bryan safe but Cox gone. I ask you to use your
good judgment.”

Then came the Leader, Mr. Grantley Adams
himself! But by now, after hearing Mr, Cox and
Mr. Bryan, the crowd were getting rather sleepy.

Mr. Adams’ proceeded to lay his cards on the
table, or so he thought, for in fact they floated way
above the heads of the crowd,

“We are the first colony in the Empire to have
a Holidays with Pay Bill. Even in Britain ,they
have not got it for all workers. This Party dic
it.’ He said. “We nationalised the mineral rights
of this island” he continued “and we are lucky to
have a company like Gulf here. They are worth
two billion dollars and can afford to sink a great
many dry wells.”

Speaking about the cost of living, he said that
they were shrinking from nothing to keep it down.
“As long as I am in the House no merchant will
get a higher mark-up.”

Of hotels he had this to say. “I have no inten-
tion of ever introducing a Hotel Aids Bill in this
country, such has been been asked for.”

Then he went on to industries. “We are now
prepared to give some measure of income tax con-
cession to encourage new industries, but we do not
believe in it, But we believe there should be
uniformity in the area. These governments should
not compete against each other.”

SCHOOLS FIRST

He said that his government were not against a
deep water harbour or an East Coast road, but they
thought first things must come first. Schools and
housing must come first.

Then he came to his main point for the evening.
He told the people of a wartime bill which gave
the Government power to control imports and
exports, and said that since the war was coming
pfiicially to an end svon, the bill would no longer
have effect. The controls must be continued, he
said, or the merchants would take advantage of the
people. He admitted that many Tuesdays had
passed and he had not introduced his bill to continue
the controls, “Frankly, I did not know if we
would get a majority. Not all the members of the
Labour Party

When the Leader finished speaking he got very!
little applause, and the crowd began to file out of
the cricket ground. “I can only presume that you

liked Mr. Adams’ speech so much that you don’t
want to hear anybody else, said Mr. Smith hope-
fully.”

“I aint going to bring you out no more”, a man
in the crowd was heard to say to his girl friend
‘you sleep pon muh.”



- WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 1951







REPAIRS





Advocate Stationery

GLASSWARE

FISH BOWLS.

HOUSEHOLD JARS with Screw Caps.
WATER PITCHERS.
REFRIGERATOR WATER ROTEL.
TUMBLERS.

VASES.

SUGAR BOWLS with Cover.
BUTTER DISHES with Cover.

MILK PITCHERS.

EGG PLATES.

SANDWICH PLATES.

SALAD BOWLS.

DIVIDED RELISH DISHES.
JUICE EXTRACTORS.

MIXING BOWLS.

ASH TRAYS and COASTERS.
OVEN PROOF WARE.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.

Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

"Phones : 4472 & 4687



Steranotte
DEEP FREEZES

“JACK”
CABINETS

i



@ 3.9 cu. ft.
@ 5-Year Guarantee
t
@ Very Economical
@ Zero Temperature F
@ Sealed Units
@ PRICE: $425.00 a}

EMPRESS CABINETS



@ 9.6 Cu. ft,
5-Year Guarantee
Zero Temperature
and lower

@ Sealed Unit

2
@ PRICE: $715.00

CONTINUOUS ICEFLOW
WATER FOUNTAIN

3-Gallon Capacity at 50 °F. per hour
Beautifully finished with green Vitreous Enamelled Top
Two-way Faucet giving “Bubbler” effect for direct drink-
ing and other outlet for filling glass.
Adjustable water temperature,
One-year Guarantee,
Using Freon Kefrigerant
PRICE: $650.00.
1 of the above Units are manufactured by - - -

L. STERNE & CO., LTD.
Available from Stock

>eeee e080

S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.—Agents.
DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—Distributors.



are as loyal as they should be.” 1

SOS

VEGETABLES in Tins ’ FRUIT in Tins
Kale

Spinach Guavas

Carrots Grapes

Turnips Apricots

String Beans Gooseberries

Baked Beans Rhubarb

Apples in tins
Apple Sauce

Asparagus—Whole
Asparagus Tips





VALUES

Van Houten Cocoa 38c. per }

Tdrie Kela Ponic $1.00 per bot.

Worcester Sauce—20 oz—$1.06
per bot.

Steak and Kidney 48c. per tin

Red White Blue Beans @ 24c.



RED SNAPPER

ARRIVE

per tin
Golden Tree Beer $3.90 per
carton . ne INNO eT Ee

|
;

FRESH VEGETABLES

String Beans
Beet Root
Lettuce

Kellogg’s All Bran
Carr's Sweet Biscuits |
J. & R. Bread ‘

FOR THE CHILDREN |

PHONE GODDARDS WE DELIVER
SES 5599SS55SS5S5SSS9SS555555SSSSSSOSS9052°


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 1961
Dudley Leacock

* Si
H Ouse Vote $3 9 480 : Congratulated

Sir Dudley Leacock, Kt., on his
‘mentary Resolution for $8,680. Of this $3,480 is to meet what was in the minds*of mem-

@ . -

- D [ t On Leing Made Knight

For e ega ton MEMBERS of the Legislative
TO FESTIVAL OF BRITAIN paige i Macock

Hon. R. Challenor said that it

the expenses of the two representatives of Barbados to bers of the Council and the whole

attend the Festival of Britain; $1,200 towards the payment CO™™unity of the colony.

Council yesterday congratulated
THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday passed a supple- gave him great pleasure to repeat
of fees to the King’s Solicitor, and $4,000 for the Post Office ¢,4 "eat honour had been. con-

red upon their late president,

for the purchase of stamps. ’ Sir Dudley Leacock. He had been
Mr. W. A. Crawford said he had raised. He was not ashamed g member of the House of
was of the opinion that the visit of being regarded as one who dis- Assembly from 1918 to 1919. He

to England was not a necessary liked the wanton expenditure of
one, and that the money could be funds in a way which did not
better spent in the colony for really help the colony.
providing work for the un- “Everybody knows by now that
employed. He was supported by the hon. senior member for St.
Mr. O. T. Alider. Joseph, like a tyrant, uses a ham-
Mr. G. H, Adams moved the mer to kill af ant. I would like
passing of the Resolution. to suggest to him that this ant al- 943
Mr. M. E. Cox seconded the though small, is somewhat tough. He AM bi
motion. “T have never in my life desired e thought honourable members
Mr, Crawford said that as Something cheap nor have I at any = agree that a more deserving
regards the amount of $3,480 for time intimated to anyone that J nonour could not have been given.
the colony’s representatives to Would like a trip.” _ He thought they all joined in
attend the Festival of Britain He had noticed that the session 8!ving sincere congratulations to
although he was not questioning had been just one of paying pas- Sir Dudley Leacock and hoped
the allocation of the amount, he ®@8@S-. It was nothing more ‘an he would live many years to enjoy
was not at all happy in his ming & Session of paying passages for the honour.
over the entire position. things that were not beneficial. Hon. H. A, Cuke said that he
*T think the House should re- The visitors were going as believed he could truthfully say
cousider~ its. decision: 1b. does guests of the British Government that Mr. Leacock during the past
appear to me that it can ill- WO, were going ‘to pay their 10 years had given excelient
afford, at this time of the peculiar M#imtenance. “We are still asked service to ihis country.

conditions which exist in the oP ey DS © ee iapnen of Then Has Done Much

1 ; as pocket money’, he - said.

colony, to spend this amount on Though the Government had He had used his knowledge and

an absolutely unnecessary matter. spent so much money on dele- position wisely and the tranquillity
It is true that all the colonies gations, the colony had not bene- which is experienced in this island

would like to have representa- fited from such delegations. as compared with some other

tives at the Festival of Britain, places, was largely due to him.

but at the same time one has got Inadvisable The President said that he had

i ot at an amen ——. Several members of the public been in the House of Assembly
mitments, and generally speak. ad been interested in the delega- the samé time as Sir Dudley Lea-
ing, its ectnoriic Diiiticn pe: tion which cost the Government cock and went to that chamber the
i Ca’ be . $11,000 last year, this was a same day as he did. He had
lee Spent Better matter which was of vital im- therefore beep much associated
Up to about two months ago portance to the colony. One was with him.
when this matter was first wondering what the report was As Mr. Cuke had said, during
mooted, we anticipated that going to be like. the past 10 years he had done
about 4,000 people _would leave “We have spent a lot of money”, much to further good relations in
the colony to work in the United he said. “It is inadvisable to this colony.
States, Even if the 4,000 had spend so much. money now in toe had represented Barbedos at
gone there would still have been sending a couple of men on the Empire Trade Commercial con-
considerable unemployment in present mission to the Mother ference and also represented Bar-
the island. The number has country, it must affect our jqos as commercial advisor of
been reduced by half and the resources.” i

had been a member of the Legis-
lative Council from December,
1935 to August, 1947 and was
afterwards President of the Coun-
cil from September, 1947 to April
1950. He was a member of the
Executive Council from February

number of unemployed is more _ The Hon. junior member for ee aoa ae. a
to this extent. I am_ of the St. Philip had made a motion for initiated end administered the

opinion that in view of the dis- its reduction, and he was in duty No
teapsing situation in which a bound to second the motion. Not Tice a which was very ee
large number of the ple find because the minds of the hon. in this island in keeping peace A
themselves, we should not vote Member and _ himself were harmony during te war years.
this appreciable sum of money on moulded off the same pattern, In addition to his other merits,
an -unnecessary thing like this, bUt that was the case because they they all knew how largely he gave
Three thousand, eight hundred beth considered the resources of privately to charity.

and forty dollars would find em- the colony before venturing on

ployment for about 40 people for Such expenditure.

He was hoping that the mem-
around ten weeks at say, $912 per
week. I am sure that this money bers of the Government would

practise in the House what they

vant pe e -? = far better ad- were preaching at mass meetings.

nc ae eee aia ee i They wanted to give people the

Fe! SIRENS at he was impression that they were the cats ished their President
not opposed to the spending of only people who could “direct yesterday wished their Presi

money for people from this colony . Hon, J. D. Chandler, a successful

the ship.” He was hoping that and happy visit to England. He is
to (Bo to any part of the world 1 per cent of the generous ex- going there to represent them at

providing the colony was going pressions they made at those i itai
to get some benefit from it. They meetings would be practised in be Mars iy Bin coda that he
were in the habit of voting, with- the House. He wanted hon. Mem- wished him a successful and
out any opposition at all, appre- bers to be aware of their responsi- happy visit. They thought, that
ciably large sums of money for bility and rise to support the a more appropriate person could
the purpose of defraying the motion for the deletion. not have been found.

travelling expenses of officials * j é id he
Mr. Lewis expressed the view The Colonial Secretary said he
cilsemslone wekeaeiane ihe tien ‘hat the reasons given by the last wanted to associate himself a
cals on be Well aie ane, two speakers for the action they the remarks made by Hon. a
= g to be i See wat Teen, had taken was not sincere. Challenor and though he would
: occasion, however, was mere€- When the resolution first came be very glad to see him return,
y a gesture. “Whether or not we pefore the House, no member at he hoped he would have a happy
tive at the Fentiveh or MU Wee ce Te ee ae Eedtest. thanked the
» 18 been the cost. e siden
of little material importance to The resolution, he said, gave Council for wishing him a happy
this colony.” honourable members the oppor- stay. He said that they had chosen
Uneasy tunity to reduce it if they wanted him to represent them at the
He could repeat that he was 10, but they were choosing the Festival of Britain and he would
particularly uneasy in his mind Wrong time to do so. This matter do everything in his power to re-»
about this proposeq expenditure. as postponed last time merely present them well.
It was impossible not to regard antes t rik ea ette ae een
it _ an absolute waste of public Mutat eR ecnee Pe tite as
funds. The fact that some other {
colony or colonies were sending sete did’ not think it reasonable
representatives were of little im- for the members of the House to
portance to him, “the point is sit silently during the debate and
whether or not we in Barbados wait until the eleventh hour to
can afford to do it. ask for a reduction. He reflected er e thets 4)
“We want elementary schools that a year ago a similar vote was ae eer 4 eee < th
in this island and the cry on the before the House. “To wait until 10° a agin ca £. ai, Later
part of the Government is ‘where You see the amount of money could be used as bac AY melee
i , h t experience however proved that a
is the money to come from?’ down on the paper and then to ; oe : miltebie
Where would it come from if the t@ke objection is a false way in large portion ah Re af a
little that we do have we fritter showjng your interest in the starv- okey fe yh its re Oa this
it away on relatively unimportant ing and sick people of the colony.” rock from. borrow shial

item alone the actual cost had

matters,” Mr. Crawford asked, Worried exceeded the estimate by $260,459.

Mr. Adams interrupting said The overall cost will be $80,000
that the House haq already con- Mr. Dowding (E) said that he



Council Wish Chandler
A Happy Visit To U.K.

THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL



—_—_—

$186,429 VOTED
FOR RUNWAY

@ From page 1

in excess of the estimate. That
sented to the sending of two was worried over the resolution. was an increase of 1% on the
representatives to the Festival, Taking stock of the numerous oc- original estimate or 5% on the
If the honourable member thought casions on which this colony had revised estimate, It was intended
that the amount was too n.uch or been called upon to meet expenses to charge this amount to the Gen-
anything of the sort then he of that nature out of the taxpayers’ eral Revenue balance so as to pre-
should speak on such a matter money, it seemed to him that the serve the balance of the Colonial

Mr. Grawiord said that he was best thing for them was to be care- Development and Welfare alloca-

t . she ; the all the ne ful with any vote of that sort. tion for financing major develop-
not questioning the allocation of “He could not remember any ment projects. i
the money. previous vote of that nature in- He said that $24,000 was for the
1 He et he ae cui cluding insurance of a person or resealing of the runway. This was
utely sure there was nat a single

persons travelling by ‘plane or in no way, part of the original
member of the House who would boat. If it was creating a pre- contract and would normally take
dare to say he would vote that cedent, it was in his opinion going place two to three years after
money with an easy conscience. a little too far. construction, pa as
As far as this trip was concerned, _If they were going to take cog- He said that when the 195 Si
either one of the delegates could nisance of the personal risks of the Estimates were being prepares ‘
go to England and pay his own Persons going on that mission, was estimated that gn amount o
expenses there was the greatest possibility $1,420,000 out of the total estim-
i iene that in the future, they would ated cost of $1,620,000 would have
Sorry have to face a much larger expen- been spent by the end of March,
Mr. Adams said that he was djture for such things. 1951, and therefore only $200,000
really sorry the hon, member had = He felt they should take stock, was revoted. Expenditure at the
spoken as he had. “I do not want not only of the fact whether this end of the last financial year how-
to take the dit for myself, but colony was capable of standing the ever amounted to only $1,337,571
I must say three previous occa- expenses,-but whether it was cap- and it was now necessary to revote
sion. when I was appointed to at- able of insuring the persons going. the | unexpended balance of
tend a conference, I found I coula He wanted to know if the Govern- $82,429. This amount will subse-
not attend the whole time and ment was adopting a precedent quently be refunded from funds
and if so, if they did not consider provided under the Colonial De-
suggested that the hon. member j'o14 that would lead to great ex- velopment and Welfare Act.
take my place. I was rather penditure,
flattered by getting letters from “yr Adams (L) said that if he
persons outside the colony con- were going on a sugar delegation
gratulating me on what I had to help the planters of the colony,
done, knowing that = hon mem- they would have said nothing.
gi litical standing was so ‘
cama | i Too Much

opposed to me personally and the
The Hon, Junior Member for St.

othér members of my Party.”
Mr, Crawford interrupted and George was questioning the spend-
ing of $30 to insure the life of

said it was not fair to imply that
somebody sent out of the celony

he was casting any in on

any, person in that matter. "= by the Government. But if they

sonalities had nothing whatever waited one to go and pull their

to do with it. chestnuts out of the fire, they
Mr. Adams then said that he would have insured him, his wife

regretted the hon. member had and everything. It was too much

made the statements he had be- for the Government to ask for $30

CAMERAS



ZEISS IKON .—

1/500.

cause it was just conceivable he to insure somebody's life. VOIGHTLANDER—
might not be able to stay the The Colonial Office made it a
whole time at the Festival of Bri- rule to insure all their officials BESS

tain, and now it would not be pos- when they were sending them
sible for him to suggest that he abroad.

Color-Heliar and

his (Mr. Adams’ He was not surprised at_ the

oe Serre ; Hon. Senior Member for St. John BESSA I—Yaskar—4.5
Would Decline and the Hon. Junior Member for

Mr. Crawford said that he St. Philip, because they were born Shutter—1 sec. -- 1

i ‘ that way, but he thought the Hon.
woe peers oe en if he Junior Member for St. George had
woua decline poise the hon Hon, oa. pag ey tat ral

r ; Hon. unior ember for -
senior member for St. John would George believed in what he was
go. though it did appear he caving while the other two mem-
was also opposed to sending any- pers were only making splashes







body abroad. _ for the newspapers.

Mr, Allder (L) said that he in- Except for the IL.O. conference, The City
tended raising the point which the he said, he had always been out of
hon. junior member for St. Philip pocket. r CISSSSOSS



~
cal

IKOPLEX—Twinlens Reflex—Norar 3.5

BECK KASSEL BINOCULARS
DROP IN AND LOOK THESE

BARBADOS

Higher Nursing
Standard Planned

The fifth Conference of the
Heads of the Government medi-
Cal uepartinents oO1 We Britsna
Caribbean territories which open-
ed at Hastings House, on June
4 ended last Saturday.

The representatives from
various territories were:—

Dr. P. 1. Boyd, Leeward Islands,
Dr. M. A. byer, St. Lucia, Dr.
k. D. B. Charles, St. Vincent,
Dr. L. G. Eddy, British Guiana,
Dr. L. W. Fuzmaurice, O.B.E.
Jamaica, Dr. H. G. Hetherington,
Q.B.E, Dominica, Dr. A. A. Pet,
Trinidad, Dr. L. A. P, Slinger,
O.B.E. British Honduras, Dr.
J. P. C’Mahony, Barbados.

The Conference met under the
Chairmanship of Dr. J, W. P.
Harkness, C.M.G., O.B.E,, Medicu|
Adviser to the Comptroller {oi
Development and Welfare, ani
Was attended by Miss F. N. Udeil,
O.B.E., Chief Nursing Officer of
the Colonial Office, London, who
had just completed a tour of
inspection of the principal hos-
pitals and nursing training
schools in the region,

the

The principal] purpose of the
Conference was to meer the
Chief Nursing Officer atter ner
tour and to discuss with her @
variety of prblems connected
with the organisation and devel-
cpment of the nursing services ip
which a uniform policy was
desirable within the Caribbean
area, and in particular to con-
sider the steps necessary to
raise the level of training in the
local nursing training schools te
a standard which would receive
recognition by the General
Nursing Council of England and
Wales, and in consequence inter-
national recognition.

This was the policy aimed at
throughout other British overseas
territories and might be achieved
in the Caribbean in two ways.
First, as in the case of the nurses
training school of the hospital of
the Medical School of the Univer-
sity College of the West Indies,
by, establishing a system of
training in nursing which would
receive recognition by the Gen-
eral Nursing Councij from the
outset, and second, by progressive
improvement of the facilities for
and standard of training in the
existing. training schools,

Inspection Visit

Unanimous support was given
to a proposal that there should
be an early visit of inspection of
the training schools by the
Education Officer of the Generai
Nursing Council of Englang and
Wales, to advise each territory
upon the particular improvements
necessary to achieve the stan-
dards required for recognition.
It was considered necessary also
that a regional] nursing education
officer should be appcinted to
assist the departments in impic-
menting the recommendations
made by the representative of
the General Nursing Council.

It is eminently desirable that
there should be in every territory
seeking to obtain recognition,
legislation for the state. registra-
tion of nurses and the establish-
ment of statutory Nurses Councils
on which the representatives of
the nursing profession would be
in a majority. In one or two
territories such legislation has
recently been passed, in others
it has been drafted and in some
a revision of existing legislation
is required. The Chief Nursing
Officer of the Colonial Office saia
it was very desirable also to en-
courage the formation of profes-
sional associations of nurses of a
nature and _ constitution which
would enable them to be affilia-
ted to the International Council
of Nurses.

Services Unified

Unification of the nursing
services throughout the area was
considered desirable as an integ-
ral element of the unification of
the medical services when that
should be undertaken.

Consideration was given to the
various schemes in existence to
assist West Indian nurses to ob-
tain the qualifications and special
experience required to enable
them to play their part in the
general raising of the standards
of nursing and training of nurses
in the region. The principal ob-
jective should be that facilities
for full basic training in nursing
of the requisite standard should
be available throughout the area.
The stage which had been
reached so far was that partial
recognition of local training had
been given in individual cases to
selected nurses on a_ personal
basis, but there was a possibility
that certain training schools
might receive in the reasonably
near future complete recognition
on the lines discussed earlier.





Oranjestad Calls

Dutch passenger freighter
Oranjestad spent a few hours at
Barbados yesterday unloading
general cargo. She left port du-
ring the evening for Madeira.

The Oranjestad had on_ boarc
133 intransit passengers. She i
consigned to Messrs S, P. Musson
Son & Co., Ltd.

that are worthy
of your ATTENTION.

35 M.M XENAR, 2.8 Lens; Compur Rapid Shutter 1 sec.

Lens.

II.—Built-in Rangefinder.
Color—Skopar Lens 3.5 Compun
Rapid Shutter—1 sec.

1/400 sec. Delayed Action.

Lens—-1 sec. 1/250 sec.

PERKEO—2} sq. 3.5 Color Skopar Lens. Compur Rapid

500,
8 mag. Bloomed Lenses,

OVER AT—

(MIGHT'S LID.

Pharmacy.

tnt bot tetntbetbletebeteted boty pevbetbbb poe
DEE OEE OEE OCC COTY



Inquiry Will Be
into Establishment Of
Princess Alice Field

A PUBLIC INQUIRY will be made into the establish-
ment of the Princess Alice Playing Field. The House of
Assembly yesterday passed a supplementary Resolution for

ADVOCATE

$960 for the purpose.

The matter has already been the subject of an inquiry



M a de Public Library
Circulation Drops
THE Public Library, from
their report for the year ended

were added

—~

The
sued

Juvenil

added to the

department and
rowers were registered.

e Department is-
57,472 books during
year, an increase of 4,710 over the
previous year and 726 books were

3lst March 1950 issued a total of
184,227 bocks during the year, a
decrease of 141 as compared with
the previous year. 2,692 new books
to the

cireulatior
new

1,683

th

stock,

bor-

by the Vestry of St. Michael. This took place last year.



In the
Legislature

Provision was requested to|Library had a booth at the last
COUNCIL cover the Commissioner's fee}Annual Industrial Exhibition
The Legislative Council yester- which would be arranged between |The booth was named “Your

day passed Resolutions :—

To approve the Order made by
the Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee on the Third day of May
1951, under the provisions of Sec-

tion 4, of the Special Registration Mr. G.
of Voters (General Assembly)
Act, 1951,

To approve “The Civil Estab-
lishment (Payment of Passages)
Order, 1951, made by the Govern-
or-in-Executive Committee on the
Third day of May, 1951, under the
provisions of Section 3, of the
Civil Establishment Act 1949,

To approve the Book of Refer-
ence and Plan of the proposed
extension of the Water Works in
the parish of St. Michael,

The Council postponed consid-
eration of a Bill to amend the
Government Scholarships and Ex-
hibitions Act, 1949,

The Council passed a reply to
His Excellency the Governor con-
cerning the establishment of a
Farm Institute for the Eastern
Caribbean in Trinidad and inform-
ing His Excellency that the Coun-
cil will agree to continue partici-

pation in a 40 student scheme and Mr. M. FE. Cox seconded the}ers collected around the mauby
accept the additional financial lia- motion, sellers but some of them were
{nN the Governinnk GF Beitien omplaining that enough ice had

Guiana now feels unable to par-
ticipate in the scheme.

The Council passed 43 sections
of a Bill to provide for the regu-
lations of Publie Utilities

Hon, GD. L Pile enquired of
the Colonial Secretary :

(a) whether the Government
was experiencing any difficulty in
the recruitment of officers to fill
senior administrative and techni-
cal posts in the Government Ser-
vice and in the retention of their
services after recruitment owing
to the inadequacy of the salaries

The _ Speightstown

Branch



PAGE FIVE
Placed On Bond
A> oFee Police Magistrate
placed Editha Armstrong a labour-
er of School Lane, Hindsbury

Road on a bond for six months in
the sum of $24 for assaulting and
beating Eunicey Ifill of Delamere
Land on May 8.



TRASH BURNT

A FIRE at Egerton Plantation,
St. George, on Monday burnt four
and a half acres of trash, the
property of Egerton Ltd.

KEEP

e



Library issued a total of 22,156
it was intended, if possible to ob- of 2,365 over the previous yea
tain the services as Commissioner | "d 249 books were added to the
of an eminent judicial officer resi- | Stock. E
dent outside the Island. For the first time the Public

the Commissioner and the Gov-
ernor - in - Executive Committee
and other expenses incidental t&
the enquiry.

H. Adams moved the
passing of the Resolution. He saic
‘that the Government had beer
unable before then to come to the
House with that Resolution, The
reason was that Government fel‘
the matter was of such great im-
portance, it was absolutely essen-
tial for a thorough investigatior
to be made, and that the tribunal!
should most manifestly be impar-
tial. The Government had there-
fore been in touch with a judicia)
officer outside the island and it
was computed that the remunera-
tion plus the length of time the
officer might be in the island
might be covered by the sum of
$960. The Resolution was there-
fore asking for that amount.

Inquiry Welcomed

Mr, J. H. Wilkinson said that he
welcomed the inquiry as there was
a lot af rumours about the town
in connection with the playing
field,

“IT was particularly pleased tc
hear,” said Mr, Wilkinson, “thai
somebody from outside the island
would be appointed to make the
inquiry. I feel sure it will be a
fair and impartial one,

canteens

carts had a busy time yesterday

serving customers with cool drinks

os the day became warmer,
Men who had worn jackets were

seen in their lunch hour walking

along the street with their coats} _

slung over their 7

2 p.m. it was 89 degrees Fahrenheit

in the shade, Elderly women who

had been compelled to come into

the City, carried their

with them in an effort to escape

some of the sun’s rays i

Public Library Presents.”



HEAT ENOUGH |

WORKERS in the snack
and men handling

shoulders,



Along the waterfront,

not been put in the drink.

BROKE PRISON

DUDLEY BUTCHER, a labour-
er of no fixed place of abode was!
yesterday remanded by Mr. G.
Griffith,
trate of District “A”
12 when he was charged by the
Police with breaking the prison at
on

Acting Police

and escaping

paid in Barbados to holders of e a P

those posts and the unfavourable Mr, O. T. Allder said that he District “A”
conditions of service (such as the dared to say all public-minded | )!stlc
payment of leave passages) as people in the colony would be {April 19.

compared with other parts of the
Colonial Service?

(b) If so, will the Government

be preparer, to take ral on 5 an investigation into this public
remove Nese anor en y x . “ Pt nic ne f
view to ensuring that the most si cog eee “Y a oe
suitable candidates are secured seen accusations and publie funds . acai . antains
for these posts and their services were involved,” said Mr. Allder Mangoes, coconuts, plantains
retained when appointad? : - ‘jand other fresh fruit ar

And to move for papers. ; tn ‘the’ past there had, been here from St, Lucia yesterday

lion, G. B. Evelyn gave notice ast re a he stor vess oy.
that he would require some infor~ several committees investigating by the motor vessel Lady Jo:

mation with regards the last
message from His Excellency the

Governor in connection wiih the well-being of the colony. They : aj rheele rough
recruitment of labour for employ- had all, however, ended up as Bridg rans b eee ee
ment in the United States of “white wash,” and corruption took Ear ae th it ah he. the
ge ap agaist ae after corruption continued, OOK most Of tent to Bops in

clerk to put these questions down
for discussion at the next meeting
of the Council.

HOUSE

The House of Assembly yester-
dij) passed a Resolution for $8,630
for certain expenditure

Another Resolution was passed
for $960 for a Publie inquiry about
ihe Princess Alice Playing Field

They agreed with the Council
amendments to the Bill pertaining
to persons of unsound mind,

Another Resolution for $186,420

towards Seawell runway was
passed '
Mr. Adams laid on the table a and more

Supplementary Resolution for place in
$10,000
He gave notice of a Bill to

provide for the exemption from
payment of motor vehicles tax or
licence of United States of Amer-
ica Consular Officers and a Bill to
amend the Executive Committee
Act, 1891

Dr. Cummins gave notice of a
Bill intituled an Act to amend the
Apprenticeship Bursaries Act, 1928,

The House adjourned = until
Tuesday next at 3 p.m



PUBLIC MEETING AT
GOODWILL LEAGUE

proud to know that the Govern-
ment were taking steps to have

various matters pertaining to the

“We have had within recent
years, a definite breaking down of
public morals and no steps have
been taken to stop it, I have
heard it often expressed in public
that these investigating commit-
tees are just ‘white wash'—com-
mittees just to allow the culprits
to go free to practice further their
corruption.

Greater Scrutiny
‘

“IT would like greater scrutiny
in public matters in this colony,
investigations to take,
connection with those
matters which have been brought |
to the public’s notice.”

Just a few days ago, said Mr.
Allder, he had been informed that
an important ‘officer attached to
the staff of Harrison College, had}
received the taxpayers’ money for
nearly two years, though he did
not possess the qualifications
through which he was supposed to
have got his job. No move had
een made to bring that man to
justice. There had been other
cases as well,

He took it that all these people |
were hired by Government, or

Joy for their quotas,

Fruit Everywhere |

Hawkers busied around the Lady
The fruit

by-streets of the City.

bars,

At

umbrellas

labour | :

Magis-
until June



DRINK
CLAYTON’S

Ten speakers will take part in
the public meeting which will be
held at the Children’s Goodwill
League on Thursday, June 21, at

8.00 p.m,

The subject of the meeting will
be matters concerning the welfare
Barbados.
M.C.P., will

of

speakers

cott, Dr. J, A. Brown, B.A., Hon
Frank Hutson, M.L.C., Mr, E, D.
Mottley, M.C.P., Dr.

B.A,, Mr. D, D, Garner, M.C,P., fine of $14.40 by a City Police
Mr. L, E. Smith, M.C.P., Mr. C. Magistrate who found her guilty
Thomas and Mr. John Beckles, of selling bananas above
M.B.E, schedule on May 5.
SSS = BSS SSS SS

PLACE YOUR ORDERS WITH US

of Olive Oil — Fry’s Cocoa — Maxwell House Coffee — Tomato
Ketchup — Jelly Crystals



|
|
|

JOHN



some by subsidiary boards kept up
by Government funds,
so, Government should take steps | @)
to make sure that the taxpayers |¥®)
were not fleeced by an officer or,
officers in receipt of public money,

Mr. W. W. Reece,
be Chairman, Othe:
are’ Mrs, Cecile Wal-

of
B. Skinner,

FOR

}
Lactogen -— Nespray — Nutricia — Cow & Gate Food — Tins

for BREAKFAST. On SATURDAY at 12.30 P.M.

HALF-HOLIDAY
e

Sold Over Schedule

MARIE SOBERS, a
Belleplaine,
was yesterday ordered to pay a

~~ Sorrento Macaroni —~ Armours &
Heinz Canned Soups —- Livton’s Tea — Marmite —- Weetabix—
Vanilla & other Essonces — Assorted Sweet Biscuits.

We CLOSE on MONDAY to FRIDAY from 11 a.m. to 12 noon

Lee

D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.





That being |







labourer |

St. Andrew,










|
|
|
the |
|
\

A TWO

ia



Shirts and Shorts fon

Men & Boys

COMBERMERE SCHOOL
CRESTS
Wire

B.V.D. Broadcloth Under-
Shorts. Sizes 30 to 44. |
Pair $2.16

TOOTAL HANDKERCHIEFS

White with Coloured Borders
and Plain White
Each cick Peewee i iw nee





IRISH POPLIN TIES

A fine assortment of at-
tractive designs.
Each $2.96

BOYS’ RENOWN
SHIRTS,
Collars attached in
shades of White, Blue,
Cream. Sizes 12 to 134.
Each $3.35

GENTS’ SPORT
SHIRTS,
Short Sleeves, Fancy de-
signs, Dancing Girl, Ceca
Cola and Cow Boy styles.
Sizes S.M. & L.

Each $2.92



PRODUCT, (1) Removes large Round-
worms; (2) A General Tonic; Gets Birds back on Feed, helps
them recover quickly from Diseases that cause Birds to eat
less than they should, w
For BEST RESULTS USE The Above “PURINA” PRODUCTS.

gH. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd. — Distributors gy
aE BEBE eee

pel Keep your weight down

the healthy way. Do whet millions
all over the wold ars doing— take
Bile Scans. Ctinica) tesis by doctors
that Qile Yeens cleanse

S&S pn the syrtem gently and
& Wy : bs eflecuway of impurities

confirm








treat cawe increesed

weight Bile Beane



FER veep you really ot,
Tang brimfu, of energy
i S and — attractively
i slim. Start uking

them tonight !



A Good Niglii’s |
REST |
Is So Important |

Do you sink peacefully on your
pillow and float away on clouds
of restful sleep?
Or do you
staring eyes . .. to have the
worries of the day come back
and taunt you? Many men and

lie down with

B women whose nerves are frayed

by anxiety—or a run-down
condition — find this te be true.
And that’s the time when Dr.
Chase’s Nerve Food can do so
much to help you, Fer. this
reliable tonic contains Vitamin
Bi, iron and other needed
minerals which help buud up
your vitality and tone up your
whole system you're in
better condition to’ get your
normal needed rest,

Canadians by the thousands
have proved in over half a cen-
tury of use, that you rest better,
eat better, feel better after taking
Dr. Chase’s Nerve Food. So
don’t let your nerves rob you of
yroper rest! Get Dr, Chase's

erve Food in the large ‘“‘econ-
omy size’, The name “Dr,
Chase”’ is your assurance, “4





Ie rc eilpiioneileeirt

KOLA TONIC

soepprenanrnnncnenere pn ikea ne

i a we
wg PURINA CHEK-R-TAHS

KILLS common GERMS in Drinking Water; thus cutting down
2 Transmission of Diseases through the Drinking Water.

PURINA CHEK--TON

PURPOSE





VAN HEUSEN White Shirts
Collar attached, Sizes 14 to 174

FORSYTH WHITE SHIRTS

Trubenised Collar attached.

Sizes 14



4 to 16 Each .... $7.49



_

CAVE

SHEPHERD
& (oy Led.

10-13 Broad St.






PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 1951

s ' MopnincCoucis

Don’'t4det morning and nikrht cough-
ing, attacks of Bronchitis or Asthma
ruin sleep and energy another day
without trying MENDACO. This great
internal medicime works fhru the
blood, thus reaching the beonchial
tubes and Jungs. Starts helping mature
immediately to remove thick, sticky
suede, ee alleviating comanina and

th
Fetresh ing sleep. Get MN ACO
from your chemist today. Quick satis«
faction or money back guaranteed.









HENRY. BY CARL ANDERSON














i ar

ES

JOINT AND
GR aU

BY WALT DISNEY

P 2EMEMBER .. YOURE BOTH VERY SAX [(SO LONG, OLD PAL! 1...
GNE ME LOTS OF EMOTION!

Zi







NOW THIS |S THE BIG
FAREWELL SCENE..-..
YOu SAY GOODBYE
TO YOUR HORSE ==











F[HETR good looks tell you they're jus righ.



vA. You know, too, when you look at the price

a Ae | re) tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated

3, Man Pata A Fiin, Are is a Tan Punched Oxford. Tied to every pale
OD) i. ~J is the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign,

im ir Fu ee which. means ‘ just right’! Look feo te










leading stores in Barbados. .~

HTH











made by

OHN WHITE

means made,justuight\ ./ (PAUUeqae

DAGWOOD STICK
YOUR HAND OUT
OF THE DOOR
AND SEE IF
ITS RAINING

ma

HURRY HERBERT.
YOULL BE LATE

I PROMISED DAGWOOD
"'D PAY HIM THE
DOLLAR I OWE HIM
ik THIS MORNING



ea














tor Kidney and Bladder Troubles












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

Usually Now Usually Now
Tins Heinz Vegetable Soups 31 28 eae Chocolate Bars 10 5

7
THERE WAS A *+-~{ TRACKS SHOWON: HORSEMAN COME J THAT MASKED
FURIOUS STRUGGLE) THAT WAY. HIM STOPPED HERE BY co MAN}-ILL MAKE
HERE, TONTO! re TWO FELLER. —Z ACHANGE IN MY
Bm —>C? PLANS, SOHE IS.
ACCUSED OF
ING








MAILE YOU BOYS HOLD
RKE CHASE OF HIS
















Tins Quaker Oats 59 34 =Pkgs Rinso (Large) 58 52
Tins G.C. Pineapple Juice 33 29 ~= Tins Ovaltine (Large) 1.35 120





BRINGING UP FATHER










pacibiamanilh vem Re Cree rennciicannenineeeeaipinel

AM }-1Y BROTHER 'T SEEMS THAT IF I

( || DANN’Y “46 HERE-HE | | WANT TO SEE ANY: |

Thee KEY TO THECITY | WANTED TO SHOW IT | | THING I OwWN-I }

PROM THE mayor: re) wis WEE - | | HAVE TO GO OVER
TO HIS HOUSE--



ft wo. DER IE
HE'LL EVER
BRING IT

WIFE'S BROTHER HAS
BEEN ARRESTED -~ HE




oS

WAS CALIGHT TRYING TO

OPEN A BANK WITH THE = a SS
KEY TO THE catTy4 ry / ts A 2:

ei Te Every spoonful gives you J

\ Ped ANN é $ ZB




JL *~) sO LeT am







more and more |
energy and


















ANNUAL HOLIDAY

Our CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS are asked to note that
our Workshop will be CLOSED as from MONDAY 18th June,
1951 to SATURDAY the 30th June, 1951, inclusive, for the pur-
pose of granting our workmen their Annual Holiday.
Arrangements have been made for emergency work to be
undertaken during this period and the receipt of repairs and
delivery of completed work will be continued as usual.
Our MERCHANDISE DEPARTMENT and OFFICE will
be open to business as usual.

-




IVS}, King Fearwres Syndicate

JOHNNY - HAZARD

ee











@ Every spoonful of ‘Kepler’ gives you a rich
supply of vitamins A and D.

@ These vitamins are nature’s wonder workers,
assuring health and freedom from illness.

@ Men, women, children—all should start
taking tasty ‘ Kepler” to-day.



TIME LATER, THE PLANE FLIES OVER THE
BORDER INTO LIBYA...




YOU ARE A WORRIER, MR.
HAZARD... THAT'S WHY YOU FLY
THis PLANE... BUT GABLE 16 IN
THE DRIVER'S SEAT / RELAX AND
ENJOV THE SCENERY. T'LL TAKE A














CAIRO ?/ DO YOU REALLY YOU TALK ++. YEAH, ALGO.
THINK WE'LL MAKE IT IN THIS TOS MUCH... NOTHING DOWN THERE
“HOT” WAGON? GOON AG THEY JUST FLY, MR.| [SUPERIOR KNOWLETGE GUT A LOT OF DESERT
FIND OUT YOU GHANGHAIED THE BETWEEN HERE AND
BEY OF FAID'S SHIP THEY'LL BE CAIRO! WITH NO FILLING

SWARMING ALL OVER Us / STATIONS IN BETWEEN /

‘KEPLER.

The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.
White Park Road,

A BURROUGHS WELLCOME & CO. PRODUCT *
8126 Sole Agents for Borbados : Collins’ Led., 28 Broad Street.





BPP iti KING FEATURES SYNDICATE. fm WORLD RIGHTS REFDEVES.

. RIP. KIRBY



BY ALEX RAYMOND

SUGAR - small samples



=

it HAVE DECIDED...
GIRL ss YOU MAY INVITE
SHE |
{ “ PESTERING ME
TO MEET YOU .,

for big markets

, :
|

bt o io A. ¥ pha
Raw sugar being made of expert handling and the
up into samples in the Port advantage of arriving atthe

NOBODY HAS EVER!
BEEN SO KIND ‘TO
ME AS YOU!



tation work in the West Indies ,;where contouring and
of land is practised.

These Cane Trailers are equipped with lates diameter 10
ply rear tyres, and positive brakes, and are capable of carrying
a 5-ton pay load with safety.

Specifications:—5-ton 4-whecled Sugar Cane Trailer.

Tea Frame 100" long x 4—6” wide, from steel

members electrically welded.

Gooseneck Assembly:—ot 4” I.D. heavy service tubing.
Side Frames:—of steel channel with bolt fixing.
AS THE GIANT SLUG’ SWINGS AGAIN, Drawbar:—of see channel, cross braced and electrically
7 at - "
THE TIED PHANTOM Rae MO Rear Axle Equipment:—3” sq. bed, straight-through axle,
with journals; fitted 6-stud roller-bearing
hubs. All steel dise wheels, 8.00 x 28.
Front Axle Equipment:—2%” sq. bed, straight-through
pe. with journals, fitted 5-stud roller-
bearing hubs, All steel disc wheel,
4.00 x 16.
PRICE $1,750.00

GIRL FRIEND DIANA

anufactured by the well-known Brockhouse organization and
pects to est the exacting requirements of -
PALMER! |

of London Authority ware- centre of the largest con-
houses. These samples are sumer market in the world.











i cies tk ; “We know that there are cheaper trailers on the market,
) carefully drawn and This facility available to but if you are interested in a unit which will give entire satis-
if matked with their bulk sugar shippers, symbolises faction in both WET & DRY WEATHER, we invite you to come
( . by ‘ : in and examine these “specially” designed trailers.
)) number before being dis- the comprehensive service 3
i) tributed. Not only sugar, offered by the P.L.A,
! cthecek tian coins ows oP RCKSTEIN BROTHERS
‘ the P.L.A get the benelit international trade. .

BAY 8TREET -ite- DIAL 4269

a eT OORSREON SS NNSISTS




WEDNESDAY, JUNE

CLASSIFIED ADS.





ee,

FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 72 cenis and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 2%
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents @
word on Sundays.

AUTOMOTIVE

ne ere

cae = ee done 24,500 miles
and in condition. Apply Courtesy
Garage. Dial 4616. 13.6.51—3n

CAR — Singer Roadster 1948 Model.
Mileage 16,000 miles. Apply H. Jason
Jones Garage. 12.6.51—4n

in
For Births,

Marriage or Engagement |
announcements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words

up t 50 anc 6 Gents per word for each
additional word. Terms cash, Phene 29508
between 630 and 4 p.m., 3118 for Beath
Neticts only after 4 Bm

THANKS



BISHOP: We beg through this medium
to return thanks to all these kind
friends who sent wreaths and
letters of Condolence, of im anyway
expressed their sympathy in our re-

e cent bereavement caused hy the death
of Louisa Agustus Bishop.

FYred. George, Berkley (Children),

Williams, Myrtle, Joe Louis (Grand-

children) 13.6.51—1n

IN MEMORIAM

~
Sea peeneeeeeraneee
ADAMS; In Loving Memory of our dear
Mother Marie Adams, who departed
this life on June 12, 1945.
And in our fellowship below,
Tn Jesus be so sweet, :
What height of rapture shall we
know,
When round His throne we meet.
Ertha, Mrs. Daisy Jones—Clive Neil.
Jean, Allan (Grands), Errol Jones.

CAR—Morris Oxford in A
condition as new. Apply to C. A. Prove
erbs, Carlton Flats, Black Rock, or Dial
3485, 12.6.51=3n,

tected
CAR—Chevrolet. 30,000 miles. Excellent
condition. Ph 4 10.6,51—3n.

ls
CAR-—Morris Minor 8 h.p. 4000 miles,

A real chance to save money. Fort Reyal
Garage Lid. Phone—4504. 10.6.51—tn.

ELECTRICAL

_ ELECTRIC CLOCKS: Made by Smiths
in various styles and finishes including



13.6.51—1n/ the new Radio Preset type. Dial 3878.
u | DA. COSTA & CO., LTD., Electrical
PICKERING: In Ever Loving Memory! Dept. 9.6.51—6n





of our beloved Jacob Emmanuel Pick- |

ering, who departed this life on the:

llth day of June 19468,
No more sorrow,
No more weeping,
No more pain"

FANS: A shipment of 56°
Ceiling Type Fans just received, Dial 3878
DA. COSTA & CO. LTD., Electrical
Dept 9.6.51—Sn

ven};! BLECTRIC SAWS~—7" and

Inez (Widow!, Ina and Cecil (Ch 3 iy 9/Rip , 1951 to 1952
33.6.51 norter Saws Black & Decker, Dial No moné€y has been borrowed under
- a 3878. DA. COSTA & CO., LTD., Electrical | the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, in res-
WHITEHEAD—In affectionate memory | Dept. , 9.6.51—6n | pect of such year.
of sen daar ene w Dated this lltn day of June, 1951.
passed to the reat Beyond on 13ti TU A. A. GILL,
June, 1946, FURNI RE (Owner).
Saints departed even thus FURNITURE se . F ome 10.6, 51—3n,
Hold communion still with us — Ralph Beard offers the si

following:—- ~ .

Mag. Bureaus ‘$85.00 each, Mag. Chaits
$18.00 a pr., Birch Chairs $16.00 a pr.,
Birch Caned Morris Chairs $38.00 a pr

Stull with us beyond the veil
Praising pleading without fail,
Inez (wife) Edwin, Ewart, Archie, Errol

(sons), Stella, Ruby, Sylvia, Ina i

(daughters) and eight grandchildren. mM pe pd ay veer Upright ane
S96-51—Ini | Chairs 93.75 each.” Arm Chairs $4.50

ia each. Rockers $5.50 each Painted



Dressing Tables $35.00 each Rebuilt

ANNOUNCEMENTS 2002 xeo78 82 Hana une





| iu Hardwood Alley. Phone
piece

; The list of properties which % have ue
or sale is so extensive that it is im~«

possible to set them out here. Tf you MECHANICAL



are interested in purchasing a property ae ee ye
call at my office and overlook the list. {

The prices range from $2,000.00 upwards,



BICYCLE: One (1) 22” 3-Speed Black
Raleigh, 1 year old. $64.00 or nearest



D'Arcy. A. Scott, Magazine Lane, Diai—| offer. Complete with light. Apply: Con-
3743. 9.6.51—3n.| Nell, c/o Gibbons Syrup Factory, Ch.
renin | CN. 13.6.51—In

AVAILABLE FOR. CANTER »| , DICTATING MACHINE—Edison Dic-
aaivniie’ diese ote. ¥*"| tating Machine; Cost $800.00 clearing
engined conversion rice $300.00. Brads -
with wooden hull (coppered) powered P i RWCDRW Gy: Co,
aby two Perkins 110 hip. type SDR,
engines, classed st Lloyds, registered ae. tes ma
“FonHaxe 198, draft 5’ 4”, overall Jength! ,7Y°2WRITER—Royal Typewriter 14-

inch carriage, condition as new at Ralph

Beard's Show Room Hardwood Alley.
13.5.51—2n.

ee

LIVESTOCK
OO
CALVES — (3) Holstein 9 days old.
36—-28—38 pts, Mothers. Father J. W.
Smith's Pure Bred Holstein Bull. Rex
Dairy Farm—Dial 3009, 12.6.51—2n,

MISCELLANEOUS

Salcbnlniieniponcee emer
ANTIQUES — Of every description.
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Water-colours. Early books, Maps,
Autographs ete., at Gorringes Antique
Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club.
3.9.50—t.f.n.
SE
BEMAX. The best vitamin cereal in
the world for children and grownups.
So tasty too. Knight's Ltd.

CUT RITE WAX PAPER: The best of

112’, beam 18° speed 8—9 knots.

This vessel] is suitable for the carriage
of passengers or for pleasure purposes,
but has very limited cargo space. Ac-
commodation for crew of nine all sea-
gcing equipment, navigation instruments,
etc., for demise charter at agreed rates
with the Owners. Apply Manager,
Trinidad Northern Areas Limited c/o
Trinidad Leaseholds Limited, Pointe-a-
Pierre, Trinidad. B.W.1.”



6.6 .51--§n,



imples Go

Cause Killed in 3 Days

The very first application of .Nixo-
derm begins to clear away ‘Bimples
like magic, Use Nixoderm tonight









and you will soon see your skin be- j all grease proof Paper—Knights Drug
coming soft, smooth and clear, Nixo- | Store. _ 13.6,.51—2n
derm is a new discovery that kills



germs and parasites on the skin that ENNDS: Chlorophyl Tablets, stops bod







cause Pimples, Boils, Red Blotches, | odour and bad breath. Knights Drug)
Eczema, Ringworm, and Eruptions. ; 2
You can't getrid mis your skin eames Stores. 3.6.51
until you remove the germs tha e
in the tiny pores of your skin, So 2 OaLy anaes eee ae
get Nixoderm from your chemist to- |? 8 ee! pest in tt aa ko
day under the positive guarantee that fh $5. $5. 8 ft $6.72; $7.56;
Nixoderm “wi ish los’ nd }10 f-68, «Nett cash; Better hurry}
clear your skin soft smooth or | A. I & CO., LTD.
, oney s 4.5.51—t.f.n
Nixod turn ‘of
x CPM return “or KLRENEX TISSUES: Extra soft. de-
empty |pendably strong (200 tissues in Box).
For Skin Troubles package. | Knights Drug Store, 13.6.51—2n



VARLEY MOTOR CYCLE BATTERIES.
Dry type. No splashing resulting in
spoiled clothes and machinery, also longer
bettery life. $9.84, Bradshaw & Com-
pany. 12.6.51—3n.

WIRING DEVICES, A large shipment
of these enables us to undertake the
installation and repair of all classes of
Electric, Wiring. Dial 3878. DaCOSTA &
Co, Ltd. Electrical Dept.

P 9.6.51—6n

SEA VIEW GUEST
HOUSE

HASTINGS BARBADOS
Under new management.
Daily and longterm rates

quoted on request

Permanent guests
welcome.
Dinner and Cocktail
parties arranged.
J, H. BUCKLAND,
Proprietor.

——

EDUCATIONAL

—_—_







BOYS’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL
VACANT SAMUEL KIRTON
SCHOLARSHIPS
There are vacant Samuel Kirton Schol-
arships tenable at the Christ Church
Boys’ Foundation §chool. Applicants
Must be children attending an Elemen-
tary School in the Parish of Christ
Church and whose parents are in
straitened circumstances, The appli-
cants must be between the ages of
10 jyears 6 months, and 12 years on the
day the examination which will
be held at the Boys’ Foundation School
‘on Friday 6th July at 9.30 a.m. by

the Headmaster.

Forms of Application which can be
obtained gon the Secretary W. H.
Antrobus, Hilton House, Bay Street, St.
Michael, must be returned to the Secre-
tary not later than 4 p.m. on Friday,
29th June, 1951, together with a Baptis-
mal Certificate,

W. H. ANTROBUS,
Secretary Gov. Body,
Christ Church Boys’
Foundation School.
13.6.51—6n.

BOYS’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL
VACANT FOUNDATION
SCHOLARSHIPS

There are vacant Foundation Scholar-
shifis fenable at-the @hrist Church Boys’
Foundation Sehool. Applicants must be
children of Patents residing in the Par-
ish of Christ Chureh and who are in
straitened circumstances. The applicants
must be between the ages of 10 years 6
months and 12 years on the day of the
examimation which will be held at the
Boys’ Foundation School on Friday 6th
July at 9.30 a.m. by the Headmaster.

Forms of application which
obtained from the Secretary W. H.

‘| Artrobus, Hilton House, Bay Street, St.
Michael, must be ‘returned to the Secre-
‘tary not later than 4 p.m, on Friday,
29th June, 1951, together with a Baptis-
mal Certificate.
W. H. ANTROBUS,

Secretary Gov. Body,

Christ Church Boys’

Foundation School,
13.6.51—6n,



T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

SCOTCH TAPE
3 Widths

That Hard Gloss Enamel—
LADYLAC

At all
JOUNSON’S STATIONEP-Y
& HARDWARE





FURNISH
flome & Office

THE MONEY SAVING WAY

Wardrobes, Vanities, Dresser-
Robés, Bedsteads, with Style to
keep your smile—Mofris, Tub and
other Fashion Furniture for your
Drawing Room-—Tables, Side-
boards, China Cabinets, Waggons
and other Dining Room pleasures:
Kitchen Cabinets, Larders, Ea’
and Rush Chairs—Desks in plain
and mahoganised Deal, and hard-
wearing Chairs—Rope Mats $1.08
up,

L.S. WILSON






| BOYS’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL
ENTRANCE EXAMINATION, 1951

SPRY STREET. DIAL 4069.

There will be an Entrance Examina-
tion on Friday 6th July at 9.30 a.m.
for New Pupils between the ages of 8
years and 12 years on the day of the
examination. e

Applications must be made on a Form
obtainable at the School and must be
accompanied by a Birth or Baptistal
Certificate and a Testimonial of Good
Conduct from the last Sehool of attend-
ence.

Closing date for receiving applications
Will be Friday 29th June, 1951.

CREPE
ROMAINE

If you know quality you

know ROMAINE. For WH. ANTROBUS,

< ‘ ‘ retary Gov. ye
there is nothing more Christ’ Church Bove
delightful to wear. In 11 PARTE, BoOOL

gorgeous shades to
choose from 46” wide.
And at specially reduced
Price $1.98 a yd.
Remember this offer is

only good for 1 week.
Visit Today
THANI BROS.

r. Wm & Swan Sts

If you run a home
any housewife can tell you
‘It's

NATURAL

to wish you had

GAS

cleaner and quicker
Your GAS CO is in
Bay St.

is

It is

Henry

Phone No.



|

|

| PUBLIC NOTICES

Ten cents per ayate line on week-days

end 12
minimum

and $1.80 on Sundays.



N

PARISH OF ST. ANDREW
Applications will be
undersigned for the
at St. Saviours Cha
$15.00 per month plus 12%4 cost
living bonus Applications must
Secompanied by a Birth and Health Cer
tificate and will be

to June 20th.

of

Cc. ALLAN SKINNER,

Vestry Clerk.
St. Andrew
9.6.51—én
THE SUGAR INDUSTRY
AGRICULTURAL BANK ACT, 1913
the creditors holding specialty liens
against Hilla ntation, St. Thomas

TAKE N
the above Plantation am about to obtair
a loan of £200 under the provisions o:
the above Act against the said Plantation
= im of the Agricultural year 195i
J

No money has been borrowed untier

the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the

above Act (as the case may be) in re
Spect of such year.
Dated this 11th day of June 1951,
MARION G. CLARKE,
Owner
12.6, 51—3n

THE SUGAR INDUSTRY
AGRICULTURAL BANK ACT, 1943
To the creditors holding specialty liens
against Batalleys Plantation, St, Peter,
TAKE NOTICE that I, the Owner, of

the above Plantation am about to obtain | stiacneiacstnscistsneeetnfesinantenrete ap
| SILVER SANDS BEACH HOUSE. At-/

, @ loan of £2000 under the provision
of the above Act against the said Planta
tion, in respect of the Agricultural yeat



NOTICE

Applications for the office of Parochial
Treasurer of the Parish of Saint George
will be received by the undersigned not
later than the 14th dey of July 1951.
Applications must be accompanied “by
Baptismal and Medical Certificates, and
marked in the envelope “Application for
Office of Parochial Treasurer,”’

The successful applicant will be re-
quired to assume his duties as from
September Ist. next. Full particulars of
the emoluments and duties of the office
may be obtained by applying to the
Parochial Treasurer on Mondays and
Fridays between the hours of 8 a.m. and

11 a.m.
F. M. DOWLEN,
Chairman of the Vestry.
12.6.51—3n.

NOTICE

Applications for one or more vacant
St. Michael's Vestry Exhibitions at
Queen's College will be received by the
Clerk of the Vestry up to 12 noon on
Tuesday 19th June 1951.

Candidates must be the Daughters of
parishioners in straitened circumstances
and must not be Jess than (9) nine nor
more than (43) thirteen years of age on
the 30th, Jun@, 1951 to be Proved by a
Baptismal Certificate which must accom-
peny the application,

Forms of Application can be obtained
from the Vestry Clerk's Office.

By Ord@r,
REDMA:

EB. Cc. N,
Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry.
10.6.51—6n.



NOTICE

PARISH OF ST, PETER
Applications for one or more Vacant
estry Exhibitions at the Alexandra
School will be received by the under-
‘an up to 12 noon on June 30th
Candidates must be the daughters of
Parishioners in straitened circumstances
and must be between the ages of 7 and
12 years. Application forms may be Qb-
tained at the Parochial Office and Baptis-
mal certificates must be forwarded with
the applications.

Examination datés are as follows:—
Candidates of 10 years and over on
July 6th at 9.30 a.m. Candidates under
10 years on July 7th att 9.30 a.m,
af G. S. CORBIN,
Clerk of the Vestry, St. Peter.
12.6.51—4n

a nse ecrigeenedllciee
IN THE MATTER OF THE COMPANIES
L ACT 1910
and
IN THE MATTER OF WEST INDIAN
KNITTING MILLS LIMITED
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
Creditors of the abovenamed Company,
which is being voluntarily wound up,
are required, on or before the 2nd day of
July 1951, being the day for that purpose
fixed by the undersigned, to send their
names and addresses, and the particulars
of their debts or claims, and the names
and addresses of their Solicitors, if any.
to the undersigned H. Lisie Thomas in
care of Messrs. Carrington & Sealy of
Lueas Street, Bridgetown, Barbados, the
Liquidator of the said Company, and,
if so required by notice in writing
from the said Liquidator, are to come
in and prove their said debts or claims
at such time and place as
specified in such notice, or in default
thereof they will be excluded from the
benefit of any distribution made before
such debts are proved.
Dated this Ist day of May 1951.
H. LISLE THOMAS,
Liquidator,
2.5,51—Tn.



NOTICE

Re Estate of

MARTIN LUTHER BUTCHER, deceased.

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that al}
persons having any debt or clairn against
the estate of Martin Luther Butcher late
of the parish of Saint Philip who died
in this Island on the 22nd day of July
1950 are hereby required to send par-
ticulars of their claims duly attested to
the undersigned Louise Butcher the
Administratrix of the Estate of the
deceased in care of Messrs Carrington
& Sealy, Lucas Street, Bridgetown,
Solicitors on or before the 15th day of
August 1951 after which date I shall pro-
ceed to distribute the assets of the
deceased among the parties entitled there-
to having regard only to such claims
of which I shall then have had notice,
and that [I will not be liable for the
assets or any part thereof so distributed
to any person of whose debt or claim
I shali not then have had notice

All persons indebted to the said estate

#re requested to settle their indebtedness |

without delay.
Dated this llth day of June i951.
LOUISE BUTCHER,
Administratrix of the Estate of
Martin Luther Butcher.

13.6.51—3n

TAKE NOTICE
CAFIASPIRINA

That STERLING PRODUCTS INTER-
NATIONAL, INCORPORATED, a cor-
poration organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Delaware,
United States of America, Manufacturers,
whose trade or busintss address is 120
Astor Street, Newark, New Jersey,
United States of America, has applied
for the registration of a trade mark in
Part “A” of Register in respect of
antirheumatic, analgesic and antipyretic
medicines, chemical, medical and phar-
maceutical preparations of al! kinds, and
will be entitled to register the same
after one month from the 12th day of
June 1951, unless some person shall in
the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
registration. The trade mark can be seen
on application at my office

Dated this 31st day of May, 1951,

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks



12,6,51—3n

DRAFTING
— AND —

DRESSMAKING
CLASSES

For information

Phone 8434: ELENE LEWIS
Diploma from Modern
School of Cutting—
Paris

further

13,6,51—1n,



cents per agate line on Sundays, | words 3 cents a word week—4
charge $1.50 on week-lays | Viord on Sundaps.

received by the
vacancy of Sexton
i at a salary of
be

received by me up Gap

that I, the Owner 97,







BARBADOS ADVOCATE



FOR RENT

Minimum chatpe week 72 cents and
86 cents Sundays 24 words —
conts a



HOUSES
APARTMENT: A Self-contained fur-
| nished rtment, Pavilion Court. 1 Puble
room, a

ndah, aS Kitchen
and #1 on: Servants foern.
| Apply: Mr: Btaneh, Métboutne cn
| Telephone 2482 0 6.51--6n

oe
| CARLDIFN—On the Sea, St. Lawrence
Fully furnished from July on—
Apply Miss. K. Hunte—Bratton, Max -
well Coast. Dial 857.

9.5.51—+*.£.n.

Street for
9.6,51+2n



| FLAT—at Ramsgate, Bay
| particulars Phone—3065.

|_FURNISVED APARTMENT, at Coral
Sands, Worthing, with Silver & Linen.
| Good Sea bathing. For further partic.
lars, Dial 8134. 9.6, 51—t.f.n.





“MARNET", A dwelling house and land
iat The Ivy Main Road, St. Michael.

House comprises Drawing room, dining | Directors 3
room, 3 bedrooms, kitchen, water closet, forte oe a ; ite Share Caran.
and bath. For inspection and further | cate for sixteen i shares numbe
| perti¢ulars: Apply te MRS. A. V. CUM- to 45939 inclusive, in the name of
MINS, Belmont Road or Dia) 3078. Fmily Margaret G. Young, has
10.6,51—2n been lost or i aha "Note is |
" y given that wil fen days
So aan T—Maxwell Coast Road, from ke date no claim or
a fe urnished ineluding Frigidaire, representation is made in réspect of such
ephone, etc. From ist. July. Phone criginal Certificate, a new Certificate will
—22m4 6.6.51—t.f.n. | be issued.

et literesieitecnestnnnsioeisinmeeeteieene oe an,
SMALL FURNISHED FLAT; Suitabie



rence

se For further particulars. Phone
p14.

13.6. 51—61

tractive cottage on the beach, Three

bedrooms, Refrigerator, deep freeze
New furniture, Bradshaw & Co.,
12.6.51--3n

sae yepuseeeeerereeee
WEST RAY, Garden Land, Ch. Ch. Sit-

ting room, Dining room, 3 Bedrooms with

Cupboards and water, Servants room and

Garage, Light and Water installed.

to Miss D. Corbin Maynards,

St. ter. 10.6.5. —3n

PERSONAL

lg

The public are hereby warned against
giving -eredit to’ my wife AMANDA
Bi E (nee Roach) as % do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone else
contracting any debt or debts in m
name unless by a written order signed

by me
CARLISLE BROME,
Alexandria,
St. Lucy
12.6.51—2n

PUDLIt SALES
____REAL ESTATE

At Blackmans House, St. Joseph,
Mahogany Trees, also Whitewood suitable
for Boat building and Piles in the s@a.

Tenders are invited and will be received
for same by Mrs. Lee, Inspection any day
to end of month, when Sale ituplpsed,
the highest tender may not necessarily be
accepted 12.6.$1—6n

Seaeteaeeneereesesneepmnee ee
BUILDING SITES — Rockley, Golf-
course Rond ahd Enterprise Ch. Ch.,
also Bungalow, 3 bedrooms at Howells
Cross Road, attractive in price and ap-

pearance. A. A. Guiler 2938.
13.6.51--2n.

LL Lee

WOODEN BUILDING 36 x 20 ft. almost!
new to be removed by purchaser. Built |
Sectionally for easy removal. Gable roof
with shingles, wood floor, 14 shutter



windows. Suitable for Club house, small
Church or residence. Further particulars
Dial 9174 12.6.$1—6r

SaEEEEEpOgmIpeeycrmpeneerese
COUNTRY HOUSES FOR SALE

I have been instructed to offer for
Sale two @) country houses of class. One
is at St. George and is built of corai
stone, and it is in perfect condition
it has closed verandah, drawing din-
ing rooms, breakfast room, 4 rooms,
W.C. & bath, kitchen, tea-room and
other spare rooms, Stock house & gar-
age, end stands on 12 acres of land.

The other at St. Peter is also built of
coral stone and has gallery, drawing
dining and Breakfast rooms, 7 bedrooms
3 baths and W.C’s, kitchen, pantry, out-
buildings and garage, and stands’ on 4
acres of land.

For further particulars see D'Arcy A.
Scott, Magazine Lane. Dial 9743. }

13.6.51—3n



SEASIDE HOUSES at foot of Cleaver’s
Hill, Bathsheba, St. Joseph, over-looking
popular bathing beach at “High Rock"

1. CULPEPPERS HOUSE, standing on
2 acres, 26 perches of land and erected
on high promontory with extensive view
of the sea and delightful coastline.

The house contains closed. verandah,
sitting room, three bedrooms (with dress-
ing rooms) one with running water,
kitchen, pantny, buttery and usual con-
veniences. Electricity and Government
Water installed. Servants rooms and
Garage in yard,

2. DENIS MONIE, standing on 1 rood
27 perches of land and erécted on high
round with view of sea and part of
coastline.

The house contains open verandah, sit-
ting room, three bedrooms {one with
dressing room), pantry buttery, kitchen

shall be} 2°0 usual conveniences. Electricity and

Government water installed.

Inspection on application to the respec-
tive tenants

The above properties will be set up for
wule by public cor ition, in separate
lots, at our Office, Street, Bridge-
town, on Friday 22nd@ June instant, at

}

2 p.m }
RARyoa & Boyer,
citors. ;

12.6.51—10n

—$—$+———

AUCTION
"ne AUCTION SAL OF BOAT

The auction sale of the called
“Christian” at Browne's Beach oppo-
site Ramsgate which was set for 6th.
June last will take place Wednesday
rext the 13th, June at 1 o'clock. Boat
has all the necessary fittings. Terms
Cash. D'Arey A. Scott; Auctioneer,

9.6.51--3n,

_———
DRAX

That SOAP & EDIBLE PRODUCTS
LIMITED, « company incorporated under
the laws of the Island of Jamaica, Manu-
facturers, whose trade or business address
is Producer Road, West End, Kingston,
Jamaica, British West Indies, has applied
for the registration of a trade mark in
Pert “A” of Register in respect of common
soap detergents and all preparations for
laundry purposes and also in respect of
perfumery, including toilet articles, pre-
Parations for the teeth and hair and
perfumed soap, and will be entitled to
register the same after one month from
the 12th day of June, 1951, unless
some person shall in the meantime give
notice in duplicate to me at my office of
opposition of such registration. The
trade mark can be seen on application
at_my office.

Dated this Sist day of May, 1951,

H. WILLIAMS, |
Registrar of Trade Marks

12.6. 51—3n



LAN DL

House Spots at STANMORE

A LODGE, Black Rock 2,400
& 8,000 square feet

N Easy Terms, Dial 2947 WT

sta 5

R. ARCHER McKENZIE

This serves to inform the
public that I have not seen
or heard of the where-
abouts of my wife . ,
CLAUDINE GREENIDGE,
(nee Jones) formerly of
Charnocks, Christ Churctr,
for the past twelve years,
énd it is my intention to re~
marry in the near future.
ROBERT GREENIDGE.
Kirtons, St. Philip.

ower 24 |



| for single person, at Glen Roy, St. Law- |



















| LOST & FOUND
LOST

ent ete
WEEPSTAKE TICKET, No. 3344 Series







i+









WANTED

Minimum charve week 72 eents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words = over 4
words 3 cents a word week~4 cents a
word on Sundays.

a



bce Seen between Sealy Hall, St '

ohn and arrens. Please communicate

vith Clement Forde, Bibby Lané,. “St : HELP

| Michael 13.6.51—2n | ——

“Jub BARMAbOD | QUEEN'S OMEaSS. BARBADOS

aaadasos UrU, LIFE B.W.

ASSURANCE sOCIET Lor, POLICY, Applications are imvited for the post

Messrs. Hatold Proveths @ Go, Lta.,| of ah Assistant Mistress to teach History

having made sworn di that

jepasition
Policy No. 23,105 on the life of Sydney | B.

Gordon Cole has beer and having

made applitation te the Di to
grant a duplicate of the satne N
is hereby given that unless any objeetion

is raised within oné month of the date
hereof. the duplicate Policy asked for
will be issued.

B .
Oe pnowne,
.4.81-4n.

M aaverthy

Ltd,
is hereb: ven that lis
cation has been taade 5" the Boarh’ of

By order of the Board of Directors,
PR. 4. LEACH,
Secretary.
13th June 1961.
13,6. 51—3n



PUBLIC NOTICES ae ae BOTTLES, 8 oz. with Marks



_ TAKE NOTICE



That THE NESTLE COMPANY, iNC.,
a corporation organized and existing
under and hy virtue of the laws of the
State of New York, United States of
America, Manufacturers, whose trade or
business address is 155, East 44th. Street,
New York City, United States of America,
has applied for the registration of a
trade mark in Part “A” of Register in
respect of—condensed milk and evapor-J
ated milk, and will be entitled toy
cegister the same after one month from |
the 12th day of June 1951, unless some
person shall in the meantime give noticu
in duplicate to me at office of
opposition of sich registration. The
trade mark can be seen on application
at my office.

Dated this 3ist day of May, 1951.

MH. WILL! 5
Registrar of Trade Marks.





_

TAKE NOTICE _
DUCO
That B. 1. DU PONT DE NEMOURS

AND COMPANY, a corporation organized
and existing under the laws of the State
of Delaware, United States of America,
Manufacturers, whose trade or business
address is 1007 Market Street, Wilming-
ton, Delaware, United Stafes of America,
has applied for the re&stration of a
trade mark in Part “A” of Register in
yee of lacquers, paints, varnishes
and enamels, thinners, reducers, retard-
ers, rubbing and polishing compounds
primers, surfacers, primer-surfacers, 1n+
dercoats, putties, fillers, lacquer temoving
solvents, waxes, stains, stain solvents,
wood fillers, finishes for leather, Jeather
fillers, plasticizers, pyroxylin cements
ond adhesives, polishes, cleaners and
removers of tar, ete., automobile top
dressings, dressings for tires, automobile
cooling system cleansers, automobile
cooling system sealers, automobile cooling
system acid and rust inhibitors, and
chemical paampounss used to repair leaks
in blocks of automobiles and similar
engines, and will be entitled to register
the same after one month from the 12th
day of June 1951, unless some person
shall in the meantime give notice in
duplicate to me at n¥y office of opposition
of such registration, The trade mark
ean be seen on application at my offiee,
Dated this 3ist day of May, 1951
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.

12.6.51—3n

TAKE NOTICE
DULUX

That E. I. DU PONT DE NEMOURS
AND COMPANY, a corporation organized
and existing under the laws of the
State of Delaware, United States of
America, Manufacturers, whose trade or
business address is 1007 Market Street,
Wilmington, Delaware, United States of
America, has applied for the registration
o1 a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
in respect of enamels, paints, varnishes
and japans, varnish type vehicles for
aluminum, primers, ‘sirfacers, primer-
surfacers, wundercoats, puities, fillers,
thinners, reducers, driers, reinforcing
oils, stencil pastes, waxes, stains, stain
sclvents, sid Wood fillers, and will be
entitica to register the same after one
fronth from 12th day of June 1951,
Unless some person shall in the meantime
give notice in duplicate to me at my
! Of opposition of such registration.
The trade mark can be seen on applica-

Vion at office.
Dated Bist day of May, 1961
. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks



12.6,51-—-3n

YES, YOU CAN

RE TN Ensen cna

and Latin at Queen's College, Barbados

W.1l. for Se » 19%)
2. Salany Se ® as follows:—
(a) ad Teachers—§ (1.416 «
1, ® 72--2,352)
(b) Graduate aenaaes Ist or 2nd
Class Honour (1,584 x 72-

2,304 x 120—2,784)
An additional allowance of $216.00
annum is given for a Teaching

ma.

3. The passage will be paid out te
Barbados, but fot the return passage
appointment is for three years,

with the option of joining the permanent
staff after that, when a term's leave on
full pay will be granted after five years
service. LEAVE PASSAGES are not paid
4. Applications, with copies of recent
Testimonials, should be forwarded. not
later than 30th June, 1951. to the Acting





Headmistress of Queen's College, Bar-
bedos, B.W.I. 13.5.61—3n
MISCELLANEOUS

ie peinence



One (1) CHILD'S BICYCLE for 6—1
year old. Apply: Bornn Bay Rum Co.,
2938. 13,6.51—2n

WANTED IMMEDIATELY
Very well furnished 2-bedroomed Flat
Hotel Vicinity, No Cutlery required
Write Box AA, C/o Advocate Co.
9.6.41—4n

oz. Plain

Knights Lid. Phoenix
Pharmacy.

12.6. $1—3n

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

VACANT POST OF INSPECTO)\.
OF SCHOOLS, GRENADA



Applications are invited foi
the post ,of Inspector of Schools
Grenada.

The duties of the post are thc
following: —

(a) To ensure that the law

relating to education as
laid down in the Code oi
Regulations is observed
To perform administra-
tive duties of a routine
nature and such othei
duties as may be require:
by the Head of the
Education Department;
To be responsible for in-
spection and examina.
tions arranged by thc
Department;
To give guidance as di-
rected by the Head o}
the Department to subor-
dinate officers engagec
in edueational work.

The salary of the post is in the
scale $2,160—-$96-—-$2,640 per an-
num with a Cost of Living Allow-
ance at approved rates.

Travelling allowance is paid at
a flat rate of $46 oe month on
the understanding that the officer
maintains a motor car in the per-
formance of his duties.

Applications, which must state
age, qualifications and experience
should be supported by references
and should reach the Administra-
tor, St. George's, Grenada, by 15th
July, 1951.

(b)

(c)

(d)



TAKE NOTICE

PURINA

That RALSTON PURINA COMPANY
& corporation organized and existing
under the laws of the State of Missour!
United States of America, whose trade
or business address is City of St. Louis
State of Missouri, United States of
America, has applied for the registration
of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
in respect of food products for human
and animal use, and insecticides, dis
infectants and vermifuges, and will pr
entitled to register the same after one
month from the 12th day of June 1961,
unless some pergon shall in the meantin
give notice in duplicate to me at my
office of opposition of such registration
The trade mark caf be seen on ¢oplica-
tion at my office.
Dated this Sist dmy of May, 1951
H, WILLIAMS,

Registrar of Trade Marks

19,6,51—tn



Rates Of Exchange

CANADA
TUESDAY, JUNE 12, 1961
Cheques on seh

nkers
Demand

58.96% pr
56.8% pr

61% pr

pr.
Drafts

Sight Drafts
Cable

BUY IT AGAIN

LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH

SUPREME IN

QUALITY AND FINISH

— Also —

GALVY. OIL CANS —

1, 2 & & Gin, Sizes

omaoo T. HERBERT Ltd. tose"

10 & 1\ ROEBUCK STREET.

CALLING

CRICKETERS |

ALL



We can supply you with your requirements of « - -

BATS,
BALLS

PADS,
SCORE BOOKS

‘. 38 B

"

ALL

ATTING GLOVES
' PADS

”

WICKET KEEPING GLOVES

STICKS

”

REASONABLY PRICED

Pay us a visit TO-DAY and make your Selections.

e
Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.

THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)

No. 16, SWAN STREET —

Phone 2109, 4406 or 3534



a er,











| Conf erutiin ite Aencctation



PAGE SEVEN





HIPPING NOTICES















Canadian National Steamships
SOUTHBOUND
Satie Setis Satis Arrives Seite
Montreal = Hetitax Boston Barbados Marbedos
LADY RODNEY 6 June 6 June hi June 20 June = 2 June
LADY NELSON +» 30 June 3 July 5 July 14 July 18 July
LADY RODNEY ++ 30 July 2 Aug. 4 Aug. 13 Aug. 14 Aug.
be linemen
NORTHBOUND Arrives Salle Arrives Arrives Arrives _ Arrives
Barbados Barbados Boston St.John Halifax Montreal
LADY RODNEY .. 3 July ae zune 14 July — 16 July mae
LADY +27 July uly 7 Aug. 9 Aug, ug.
LADY RODNEY {a aw. ‘we Aus 6 Sept. @-Sept. 1) Sept.
N.B.—Subject to change without notice. All vesseig Atted witn cold storage cnam-
bers. Passenger Fares and freignt rates on application td-—

De

Sy HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM











Due
Vessel From Leaves Barbados
8.5. “LINGUIST” ae London 19th May lith June
3.8, “TRIBESMAN” London 3ist May 15th June
$.S. “STRATEGIST tandon Sth June 24th June
3.S. “FACTOR” -» Liverpool Early June Mid Jane
3.S. “TRADER” . Glasgow &
Liverpool Early June Mid June
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Vessei For Closes in Barbados
$.S. “DEFENDER” Liverpool llth June
$.S. “PLANTER” London 20th June







For further information apply te - - .
DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.—Agents

weveeecnctatacinatinapennmactssititecssiel talitiaingi tate op

FRENCH LINE

Cie Gle Transatlantique

SAILING TO
ENGLAND & FRANCE
COLOMBIE June 10th, 1951

via Martinique &
Guadeloupe




ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM
8 8. COTTICA — Sth June 1961,
(Passengers only)
MS CONDOR—i2th June 1951.

MS. HECUBA—2ist June 1961,
SAILINGS TO PLYMOUTH AND
AMSTERDAM

MS. ORANJESTAD—1l4th June 1961
SAHLINGS TO TRINIDAD, ARAM.
ARIBO AND GEORGETOWN

“MS. HERSILIA—tith June 1961.
S 8 COTTICA—26th June 1951
MS. HECUBA—Sth July 1951

*. P, MUSSON, SON & CO, LTD.,
Agents.




















ORUISE.

COLOMBIE May 30th, 1951
Trinidad, La Guaira, Cur-



The M.V. CARIBBEE will accept
Cargo and Passengers for Dom-







Intca, Antigua Montserrat, Nevis
and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday 15th acao, Cartagena and Ja-
instant, maica.

The M.V. DEARWOOD will 333







aceept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucia, Grenada and Aruba.
Passengers only for St. Vincent,
Sailing Wednesday 20th instant,

The M.V, MONEKA will accept
Cargo and Passengers for Domin-
ica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis &
St, Kitts, Sailing Friday 2and
instant.

B.W.l. SCHOONER OWNERS
ASSOCIATION (Ine.)
Consignee. Tele. No, 4047





Accepting Passengers,
Cargo and Mail.






.

R. M. JONES & Co.,Ltd







PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominica, for
spiling to Europe fortnightly. The’ usual ports of call art
% Dublin, London, or Rotterdam, Single fare £70; usual

reduction for children,




| ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
JEWELS
New Shipment opened

THAN’rS "ar



FOR YOUR INSURANCE
NEEDS CONSULT

ANDREW D. SHEPPARD

C/o ¥. B. ARMSTRONG LTD.,
BRIDGRTOWY. BARBADOS,
Tel, 2849



*




SAVE WATER AND SAVE MONEY
by installing a new

BRASS or GUN METAL STOP COCK

Range “4” to 4,”






Obtanable at - - -

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Broad Street.




THE HOME FURNISHING DEPT.

OF

Wm. FOGARTY Ltd.

GIVES A GUIDE TO GOOD BUYS—

1 x 9) COTTON SHEETS
—Hemmed @ $4.31 & $5.12 each

$6.11 & $6.29

” |

80 x 100

”

90 x 108 ,, Hemstitched ..... $°.99

70 x 103 COLOURED SHEETS .....

”

$10.27 each

s iKivtieoces MBB 28 7%

90 x 103

PILLOW CASES to match... $7.28 pair

———

$1.64 per yd.
cee $2.66 per yd.

54-inch WHITE DAMASK ...
63-inch WHITE DAMASK ...............

Wm. FOGARTY Ltd.

THE HOUSE OF HOUSEHOLD LINENS

>


PAGE EIGHT

South Africa Win First Test Match
EnglandLoseby71Runs A.W.A.B. Stages Its First. Show On|



In An Exciting Finish

S. AFRICA
ENGLAND

From Our Own Correspondent

The first Test at Notting

to-day to provide South Africa with an unexpected, yet
ory by 71 runs.

nevertheless. deserved victc

483, AND 12]



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Thursday Night

By -P. A. YY.

Parbados once had its musele
men who were able to hold their

419 AND 114 own against internationals. Then
as years went by, both weight-
lifting and wrestling were on the
dowtward trend, Wrestling

LONDON, June 12. struck the bottom but a few of
ham took a third and final turn CUr young muscle men have
saved weightlifting before it

. . . reached that far,
England col- “jy survived and

to-day we

lapsed on a sharply turning wicket before the accurate have the Amateur Weightlifting

spin attack of Athol Rowan and “Tufty” Mann, to be all Association

out for 114, after being set
hours.

Men’s Water
Polo Starts

The Men’s Water Polo League
1951 season opened at the Aquatic
Club yesterday evening with two
games. In the first match Snappers
defeated Bonitas ten—nil. Boh
Harrisor Colluge and Whipporays
made their debut in the League.
Harrison College proved to be tit
better team by scoring a thirteen
one defeat over Whipporays

Bonitas were without the ser-
vices of “Boo” Patterson, one
their key men. Four new players
were in the line-up, On the othe

f
of

hand the experienced Snappei
played with nearly all of then
old timers.

Maurice Foster, the

goalie, gave a good performance.
The ten goals that were scored
were really scorchers and would
most likely have beaten the best

keeper.
For Snappers skipper George
McClean topscored with four

goals. Kenneth Ince and “Cliffie”

McClean scored two each. The
other two goals were scored by

Delbert Bannister and newcomer
Malcolm Brown.

When the game started Bonitas
made a few brave attempts to
score. Owen Johnson, one of their
forwards, took two shots, One
struck the left upright and
other was saved by Taylor, keep-
er for Snappers.

Soon after Snappers went into
the attack and Bannister opened
their account with a hard shot in
the right corner of the goal which
completely beat Maurice Foster.

George McClean scored the
second goal a few minutes later.
Shortly afterwards “Cliffie’ Me

Clean swam down from his back
line and beat Foster with a beau-
tiful shot from close range.
Another four goals came quickly
afterwards and at half time
the score was seven—nil in favour
of Snappers.

“Second Game

In the second game “Billy”
Manning, of Snappers fame. lead
the Harrison College team. The
schoolboys had a strong forward
line. Their size could not however
be compared with the Whipporays
who were nearly all 200 pounders

Skipper Manning scored six of
his team’s goals. ‘“Morty’’ Weath-
erhead, who gave an outstanding
performance on the_ left wing,
scored four. Charles Evelyn swam
up from the back line and sent in
two, The other one was netted by
“Spooks” Taylor on the right wing,
Both Taylor and Evelyn played
good games.

The lone goal for Whipporays
was scored by D. O'’Neile. It
could clearly be seen that Whip-
porays were not as experienced as
the schoolboys who were attack~
ing from beginning to end. :

Harrison College opened their
account when “Billy” Manning at
centre forward received a pass
from his brother Frank on_ the
right wing. He beat the Whip-
poray custodian, C. O’Neile with a
well placed shot. A few seconds
later “Billy” Manning cent in the
second. He shot hard in the left
corner of the nets, :

Weatherhead scored the third
goal with a beautiful shot from the
left wing after a first class com-
bination between himself and the
two Mannings. The fourth goal







=

Traffic Do's
No. 24



TEACH YOUR

CHILDREN

TO CROSS
THE ROAD SAFELY

Space made available by
CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring.









SO YOU SLUMP INTO THE

l
|





of Barbados, This
186 to win in just over five Association, which has several
clubs affiliated to it, is staging
Earlier today, South Africa’s its first Inter-Club Weightlifting
second innings was completed for Championships and Body Beau-
the addition of only 26 runs— tiful Contests at Queen's Park
Nourse being unable to bat. 9° 8 o'clock to-morrow night.
Again Alec Bedser did most of There will be lifting in five
the damage and he finished with divisions, the 123 pound, 132,
the well deserved figures of six 148, 165 and 181 pound Classes.
for 37, In order to select the best lifters

The drying sun on a wet wicket for the show the A.W.A.B. held
made Englana’s task none too two sets of eliminations—one at
easy despite the time at their Palm Springs Barbell Club,
command, But it was not through Hastings and the other at the



[They'll Do lr Every Time_

Down to your LAST TWO BITS-
PALACE FOR SOUP (THIN) AND A ROLL

any freak of wicket that Hutton
was out. He mistimed a full toss
to give Athol Rowan an easy
caught and bowled, and that
began a procession halted only
by gallant resistance from Ikin

and Wardle.
One by one England’s batsmen
were routed by South Africa’s

-pin attack and so a match which
at first showed no signs of pro-
viding a definite result, then
swung in favour of the home
country, finally went the reverse

a grand victory in an exciting
finish,
South Africa Ist Innings
(for 9 wkts, dec.)
England tst Innings
(for 9 wkts, dee 419

SOUTH AFRICA—2nd Innings

Rowan c Ikin b Bedser 12
J. Waite c¢ Ikin b Tattersall
D. MeGlew stpd, Evans b Bedser 5
J. Cheetham b Bedser ‘+ 2n
G. Fullerton c Brown b Tattersall In
©, Van Rynveld ec Hutton b Bedser a2
A, Rowan c Evans b Bedser 5
N. B, Mann b Tattersall 3
W. Chubb not out il
>, N, MeCarthy b Bedser 5
\. D Nourse absent hurt 0
Extras 5 1
Total 121
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO Mh W
Bedset 224 8 37 6
Bailey 2 0 10 0
Tattersall ; 23 6 56 3
Wardle 4 3 4 0
ENGLAND—2nd Innings
L. Hutton c & b A, Rowan bo
J.T Tkin b Mann 33
KR T Simpson c & b A. Rowan 7
D. Compton |Lb.w, b Rowan 5
W, Watson Lb.w. b Mann . 5
T E Bailey ¢ Waite b Mann . 11
F. R. Brown ¢ McCarthy b
A, Rowan . feat
T G. Evans ¢ Van Ryneveld b Mann 0
J. Wardle ec sub b Rewan 30
A V_ Bedser b McCarthy 0
R_ Tattersall not out 0
Extras 5
Both ees) ee Ande 14
BOWLING ANALYSIS
0 M. R. w
McCarthy 8 1 8 1
Chubb 6 2 9 0
A. Rowan 272 4 68 6
Mann 24 16 24 4



One Change
‘or 2nd Test

(From Our Own Corres-
pondent) .
NOTTINGHAM, June 12.

England’s team for the
second Test to be played at
Lords June 22—27 was
chosen immediately after
the Trent Bridge game. It
shows one change, Brian
Statham, young Lancashire
pace bowler, coming in for
‘Trevor Bailey, Essex all
rounder.

Ridgway, the Kent pace
bowler, is twelfth man.



was also sent in by Weatherhead
who was really good with his
quick flicks from the left wing.
‘‘he ball entered the left corner
of the nets like a bullet,

“Billy” Manning scored the fifth
and “Spooks” Taylor the sixth.
Just before the seventh goal was
scored from close range by “Billy”
Manning

Harrison College went cn to
carry their score to thirteen before
Referee A, Clarke blew off,

BUSMAN’S HOLIDAY

NEW YORK

Policeman L. Freer, of Norwich,
New York, is known as one of
the hardest-working men in the
foree. He finally took a day off
and went fishing. His first cast
hooked a catch—a safe stolen in
a petrol station robbery.

BICARB





THING ON HIS TRAY BUT HARRY'S PIANO!

Acro Body Building Club, Chav~
man Street, The eliminations
were well attended.

To-morrow night there will
be two lifters in each division.
This will afford the audience a
better opportunity of viewing the
rivalry and interest, To have six

or eight lifters would waste too
much time.

The Organising Committee,
which comprises of prominent

Barbell men of the island have
done everything in their power

Bonitas way to provide South Africa with to make the show a success, Per-

haps those who know the worry
involved in organising such a
show would pity this Committee.
But the Committee is. prepared
to make the publie “weightlifting
conscious” and at the same time
lay a solid foundation for the
future of the Association,

Judging from the interest the
public took in the eliminations,
Thursday’s show promises to be a
success. The lifters taking part,
are working out at their various
gyms every evening.

There will not be weightlifting
alone on the programme, Between
the lifts of the divisions there
will be several interesting feats.
One is the Trapeze Display by
Mr, Ben Jones and the 16-year-
old “Boy Wonder” Rudy Linton.
You will see this display per-
formed a few feet above your
heads. No net is provided, It is
left to the performers’ skill to
escape danger. This I know will
leave the audience with their
mouths wide open and_ hair
sticking up.

The Muscle Control and Con-
tortion performances will also be

interesting, There will also be
hand-balancing and Adagio
Dancing.

Here is a brief Who's Who of

the Divisions:—
123 Pound Division

In this division W. Nurse of
Hawks Gym will compete against
Cc. Barker of the Acro Body
Building Club. Barker's press is
rather weak but he overshadowed
this by excelling in the snatch
and clean and jerk. His snatch
of 1444 pounds at the elimina-
tions was done in easy style. His
jerk in particular is very pow-
erful. W. Nurse is certainly a
fine lifte:. His presses wete al-~
ways done in perfect style. 1
think Barker will have to go all
out to beat Nurse. A. Grant, as
runner up in case one of the
others is unable to enter, dia
some spectacular lifting at the
eliminations. He is very small in
appearance but possesses a_ tre-
mendous amount of power. He is
going to go far in future com-
petitions,

132 Pound Division

C. Rudder of Yorks Gym and
A. Walcott of Acro Body Build-
ing Club will be competing in
this division, Walcott is slight-
ly overweight but will have to
reduce by Thursday to enter.
His presses are terrific but he is
poor with the quick lifts. He
must develop more speed. He is
trying to reduce his weight from
147 to enter the division. This
may leave him very weak and
it is likely that Rudder will beat
him. Rudder is capable of lift-
ing more than he did in the
eliminations, If Walcott does not
neha SL

re Liaw
Sports Window
WATER POLO
This afternoon at the Aquatic
Club Goldfish make their frst
nppearance in the ladies league
They are playing a team from
the Ursuline Convent Play be-
gins at 5 pm
As there is a lecture being held
in the ballroom. this afternoon,
spectators will qnly be able to us¢
the pie





"THEN WHO SITS DOWN TO WHET YOUR |
APPETITES SOME HOG WITH EVERY- |}
|
|
i

>

BOB HARVIE,
“CLUB 802,”
CIA D,
MONTRE A), CANADA




LIONEL MALONEY will take part
in the Body Beautiful Contest.

make the weight G,
take his place,

148 Pound Division

This is going to be the high-
light of the lifting. Sam Maloney
of Palm Springs will meet R.
Cox of the Acro Body Building
Club. Everyone, as well as my-
seif, is looking forward to wit-
ness the old rivalry that exists
between these two lifters who
are well known to weightlifting
enthusiasts, Cox told me that he
is going to give Sam a beating
of his life. He has. terrific . press
ability and is very lively on the
quick lifts. He was not extend-
ed at the eliminations therefore
it is hard to judge his capabili-
ties. He is certainly capable of
doing ten to fifteen more pounds
on his lifts. Sam Maloney is one
of the oldest lifters in the game.
He has been taking part in com~
petitions fér the past 15 years
and has quite a wide experience.
He has the temperament of big
shows and is going to give Cox
a tough time, His snatches are
very fast and he is capable of
doing over 200 pounds. I will not
say any more about these lifters
but can assure that there is going

Hunte will

MAKE
THAT

:

1
| RRM ROR NEN Te re °
|

oo



CLES SEOSOOSO SSOP FE SSOOPPOS SOS CCDS OPSSSSS

EP ee a a oe
COCO OOOOOOS OSS





| What's on Today

to be a hot competition from start’ Pollen Catvis a8 Court of
to finish. Appeal—10.00 a.m,

The competition in this class
will-also be very keen. The. lift-;
ers, are. R, Blackman of Palm
Springs and A. Alleyne of Acme!
Body Building Club. This is!
Blackman’s first competition and
everyene will be pleased to see
him become Champion, especially

165 Pound Division _
!
|

Meeting of the Chamber of
Commerce—2.00 p.m.
Meeting of the General
Board of Health—2.30 p.m.
Police Band Concert with
Marching Display, Lan-
caster Playing Field—4.30
p.m.
CINEMAS :

his friends at home—Silver Sands Globe — “Strictly In The Groove”

and “Searlet Street"—5.00 & #15

It is remarkable to see how $n

Blackman has improved on the Empire — “Belle Le Grande”—
lifts. He came to Palm Springs| £45 & 8.30 pom

an unknown lifter and after a Royal — “Soul of a Monster” &
few months, judging by — his iit be the Werewolf"—4.30 &
standard, he was asked to enter. Aquatic — “Oh, You Beautiful





He ace rather shyly. Mr. Deli"—5 & 8.30 p.m.

Harold Webster, his trainer, is Veer Teta net doce
responsible for his progress, He 143 & 3.30 Efe renee ee
has a leg injury but if this does

not worry him, he is going to call

upon Alleyne to do a lot of lift- | —_—_——_—_—_—— ——

ing. pene too is quite a

muscular chap who has done well

in the eliminations, He is capa- The Weather

ble of giving Blackman a lot of
trouble. r TO-DAY.
Sun Rises: 5.38 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.20 p.m.

Moon (Full) June 19.

.

_. 181 Pound Division





PCS, MAFFEI & Co, Lid. |
I aapausale apap hasten SebaaisaeaneanUIa aac

Guns.” The e noiel ie ion ie ane ; g: 7.00 p.m
uns," ere Minations. eS mM.
in. this division because of only “ r B sicsntd 10.28 a.m.;
two entrants. They are Edwin “YESTERDAY

Rogers of Palm Springs and
Dolly Gill of Unique. As no elim-
‘nations were held, I cannot com-
ment on these two. During the|
last three years Gill and Rogers’
have been, giving exhibitions but,
they have never clashed. This
time it is serious competition.

may be leaving the island before}
the Big Show, but Rogers told me

that he is anxious to take on any)

big chaps in the island who are
willing to lift against him. He said
to me; “Tell them to come, I am
not afraid.”

The judges and referees will be
selected by the lifters themselves.
The batch, which comprises of
Messrs. Delbert Bannister, Ben
Jones, S. Holder, J. Linton, Victor
Evelyn and G. Gilkes, are all well
“rdlahthittin with the rules of

g.
Body Beauty

‘or the Body Beautiful Contest
there are such recognised entrants
as Delbert Bannister, Lionel
Maloney, Basil Grant, Roy God-
dard, R. Blackman, I. Parris, H.
Small, B. Alleyne, S. Fields, C. El-
cock and B. Inniss, These boys
really have béautiful bodies and
T can assure when you return
home you will be tempted to
strip and have a look at your body}
in the mirror. Don’t try to com-
pare. Some of the judges of this
contest will be Dr. David Payne,
Dr, A. S. Cato and Mr. Harold
Webster.

SURE ;
YOUR

NEXT SUIT
BEARS THIS

LABEL
OF DISTINCTION

oF



i.











|
It has been rumoured that Gill)
}

Rainfall (Codrington) nil.

Total for Month to Yester-
day: 2.90 ins.

Temperature (Max.) 86.5°

Temperature (Min.) 77.0°F.

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.
(3 p.m.) E.S.E.

Wind Velocity 14 miles per
hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.983;
(3 p.m.) 29.934.



THE CARNIVAL
REVELLERS

INVITE YOU TO A

DANCE

— at —
THE CHILDREN’S GOOD-
WILL LEAGUE
Sei Cina nee
FRIDAY, JUNE 15,
‘at 9 o’clock p.m.
Music by the...
FREE FRENCH STEEL
BAND OF TRINIDAD.
ADMISSION 2/-

1951,



AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA

(Members Only)
_ The Management begs to
inform Patrons that there is
no truth in the rumour that
the CINEMA will shortly be
closed.
Owing to the competition
between the large number
of Cinemas now operating

ble for the Club to show only
New Films as formerly; but
arrangements have been
made for a good selection
of Films to be exhibited
during the rest of the year.
Among these are repeats of
outstanding successes of the
following leading producers:
TWENTIETH CENTURY-
FOX
PARAMOUNT RKO RADIO
UNIVERSAL-
INTERNATIONAL

56$9999699999C9

COUGH

WITH
BROWNE'S
CERTAIN

COUGH SYRUP
It Relieves Colds Quickly.



C. CARLTON BROWNE

136 Roebuck St. Dial 2815

Wholesale & Retail Drugeist



PSOONSSSS

They Never Change Gear...

— but you wouldn’t expect from them the performance
which you get from your Fordson van or Thames Truck. To
ensure continuous economical running from your Fordson,
use our specialised service facilities. We supply spares and
repairs at low fixed prices, and our Ford trained mechanics do
the work quickly and thoroughly.

Have you seen the latest Thames Trucks? We can tell you all about them.

FOrdson Vans + Thames Trucks
CHARLES Me ENEARNEY & CO. LTD.

5S 2 -
POO SDOS SOTO SCS PSS OS SSS SOG OOPS SFCF

in the Island, it is impossi- 3

eae SS SI
} CHECK THAT



























LP PLLLSSELOEOSL CEPA

.
%
<

4

SSDS OOVOPES SSSSSSSSSOSS

SCISSORS

SHEARS

Ladies

Pairs from B9¢
to $2.05

Pinking Shears

SHEPHERD
& Co, Ltd.

10—i3 Broad Street

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 15,. 1951









and

Scissors






$9.58

CAVE




Shears

__ $5.75
__ $3.36

Tailors’
12 inch
10 inch

enageaeananaaseeemaae eee mee
EE

nee





___Oo_o = ES.
SS

it

Galvanized









i
Water |
3 inch 2 inch
CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD.

Victoria Street — Dial 4671 d

eee

x We have received new stocks of the x

% Ruilding Board with 1000 uses 2

‘ ‘ ¥

. oe %

GOOOSO9OS

Termite-proof TEMPERED HARDBOARD- 3

Also SURINAM PLYWOOD,

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO,, LTD.



in sheets }” thick 4’ x 6’, 8’, 10’, 12’

Termite-proof STANDARD HARDBOARD

in sheets 3” thick 4’ x 6’, 10’
3/16” 4’ x 8’

A”
in sheets }” thick 4’ x 8’

Grade



POSO9SS

SOS OSS OOOO S



Phone 4267
‘$
9,6 SSOSSSOOOO SOOO
‘,
e

FOSS

a

SPSS



SEA ISLAND COTTON

WHITE -

FINEST QUALITY

SHIRTS

IN

GREY - BLUE - TAN

WITH

TRUBENISED COLLAR

PRICED AT

$8.05 Each.



CB. RICE & CO.

BOLTON LANE.






PAGE 1

I'M.I EICHT IIARRXIills ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JL'NI IS, 15I South Africa Win First Test Match England Lose by 71 Runs A.W.A.B. Stages Its First Show On In An Exciting Finish Thursday Night S. AFRICA — 483. AND 121 fNGLAND — 419 AND 114 By IV A V. I men who were abta lo lie-lit their %  %  *'n agninst intcrratu.r. as years went by, bo;.h lifting and wtpsttina was a i trend, WM -..( %  young muKla mi d weightlllMliii thM far. It survived ,.i, %  hours. Men's Water Polo Slarls day, south Africa's ; n ", l i. f -u u w-' !" ''* K was completed for 5-i M, m ?* or, f h p nnd Bod 1 fut Contests al Qum'i Park it unable to bat nt %  o'clock to-morrow night. From Our Own Corwfioiiif) N >N. June 12. im took ;t third and dnal turn 1 %  i i ••tod. yet 71 runs. Kn^Iand co!n ;i shnrplv rurnini; wicket before the accurate have UM Amateur WeigTiilift PIP. RttaWfc Ol Athol RoWeVI Uld "Tuftv" Mann, to be all Association of Barbados. Th: uul for 1H, after bcini; Ml 186 la *<" in |U*1 OWt five AwKM.itmn. which clubs affiliated to it, U Mauir. Earlta today, South Africa* %  nr * inwr-ciub w.. innings the ad Ud 'most~of A T here *g b r ( ," f .,,, diVWOU, the 123 pou red tiRures of six J. ' f" nee from ikln . and Wurdle. I to be a hot competition from start I. Ifl IB. It5 Pound Division The i-oni|>etltion in this class will ..fco be very keen. The lift-i ui .i It HI-.Km-n uf Palm 1 Springs and A. Alleync of Acme Body Building Club. This is' Hlain.ni\ first competition and everywM will be pleased m see him become Chumpion, especially his Hands at home-Silver Sands It iK-murkable to see how lilac, man -has unproved on the lifts. He came to Piilm Spring" an ui.Known lifter and after a few months, judging by his standKrd, he was asked to enter. He ... .-oi.-tl rather shyly. Mr, Harold Webster, his trainer, is responsible for his pr ogre as. He, has .i leg injury but if this does not worry him, he is going to call upon Alleyne to do a lot of lifting. Alleyne too It quite a muscular chap who has done well in the eliminations. He ii capable of giving Blackman a lot of :iKi W hat's oit Ti)da\ Pol lee Courts jud ( HcillC,,! %  aM" I a ass BXB. PISSB "rum.-"' — aua * • irp a Taaaa -.--. — o a s.ss p ... -.-• %  lh \inr. I.I the.r key men Four ID toe Une-up, On I hand the expei played wrtil ne old timers. Maurice Potter, the BoniUs • iiormance. The ten goala lh %  most likely have keeper. Tor Snaj McCIa m lop* on i .. nnetn Ince an,* CUnV i nh Tbi other two goal) Dclbert Bannister and newcomer Malcolm Brown When ': made a few brave attempts lo score. Owen Johnson, oi %  forwards, took two shois. I h rbvcfk thi! %  %  i prig) outer sn er (or flm Soon the attack und Bam I their account with a hard shoi In r >itr..n the right corner "f tho goal which wanii,compleielv beat Miurice Foster. George McClean second goal a few mlnul Shortly afterwards "Cllffle" Mi Clean swnm down from his l>n-k line and bt'at Poster wii liful .-hoi from cloa* Another four goali can afterwards and at half tbn the score was aeveB nil m tavour i .i ..'".•d by South Africa's iton whici of pn di H U aiU Lnea [VOUr of the home Barbell %  i.dly went the reverse done were well attended To-rnorrow night be two lifters in tiocn rin. ^iii BfBard th,audtenee •• bettei opp awing u %  i.l interest. To have six it eight lifter.-; would much tuna . .. The Organising C mlttee, make the weight O, Hunte taM nis place nen of tbo Hand hav rything in (hen powa I.IONF.I, MAI.ONEV Will take prt in MM Body Beautiful Contest aril] I IN P. nuil Division io provide South Ati i ., : %  .i grand victory la an exdU '• wno know the worry %  volved in organising such n show would pity this Conunlttao. guing to hght of the lining. Palm Springs be the highSum Malonv> ill meet K. U Wblpporaya who were nearlv all 200 pounders Skipper Uannlni aeoi his teair. w ,| erhead. who gave an oulsl performance on the Uft wing, >eored row Charlei Bvel up from the back line II two. The other one WM netted by "Spooks" Taylor on the right wing Both Taylor and Kv.-lvn played good games The lone goal tor Whippnrnys was scored by D. OT could clearly inseen that Whipporays were not as experienced as the schoolhovs who were attacking from beginning to end Harrison College opened theli BOCOUnl when "H.iU" H i !.' % %  %  troin Ml right wing lie beet the Whlpporay custodian, C O'N. well' placed shot. A lev, later "Bfllv" Manning rent veeonel. Hi rornar ol In. Weatheil M i ired ihe third goal with a beautiful shoi from lhe left wing a"'i Ur '^ i blnation belwen himself and lh) two Manning-; The fourth goal Traffic '* No. 24 l M;I AM) BJ l lnnm> I. Mutton .• Jf l> A RoWn J T Ihlo b Mann %  i>...n r B, b A Rowan D Cumpion I b b Rowan W Walaon I b w b Maim T E Balky e Walt* b Mann IH Brawn %  McCarthy b A. Rowan V T icvncviMd b Mann j wardi.i i. b it. iraa A V llfil'i b MrTailhy II Taltpmall rol out INI Pound Division We now come to the "Uig Gun^.' There were no>ellniinetiona In this division because of only ; two entrants. They are Edwin Refers o( Palm Springs and Dody Gill of Unique. As no elimination* were held. I cannot comment on these two. During the last three year* GUI and Rogers been giving exhibitions but. they have never clashed. This time it is serious competition, i It has been rumoured that flilli may be leaving the island before 1 the Big Show, but Rogers told me' that he is anxious to take on any big chaps in the island who are willing to lift against him. He said lo me; "Tell them to come, I am COX ol IheAoro Bo* Buildup no. nfr.11." 5?m£i iii %  .. So* Kvc,„ne. .. well ., myThe judsos and retaim will Do An*ta" „M Iho "' '" lookl " !" "" 1 '" *"" •""'"' bs ,he ""*" """>•' %  iii .^.l..i ?,.,V,,rt'.ii, „ I •,,. •• " %  "W rivalry that exlit* Thr batch, which comprise ol : l ,„. ;':'.';,. :. 1 % %  ... U'"• %  !" sc boys psKttkna 16. thr past 15 years ""> nave beautiful oodles and and has quite a wide experience. I %  '" assure when you return tie has the temperament of big horn.you will be tempted to ihows and Is going to give Cox "trip and have a look at your body I lough time. His snatehra are In thr mirror. Don't try to cornvery fast nnd he U capable of pat.Some of the )udges of this doing over 200 pounds. I will not contest will be Dr. David Payne, say any more about these lifters Dr A. S. Cato and Mr. Harold but can assure that there is going Webster. The Weather TO-DAY Sun Rises: 5.38 a m sun seta! a za p.m. Nosti (Pull) June 19 UgMIng: 7 aa i. m HSrh Water: ie.J8 a m \ 11.06 p.m. YKKTKRDAY Rainfall • Codrlnrton) nil Total for Month to Yesterday: "I'll HIS Temperature (Max.) 86.5 P. Temperature laih.im. younit Laneashlre paea buuler, rumlng In for Trevor Bailey l>*ex all rounder %  tideway, lhe Kent RaCSJ IM wlir \\ lurlflh nui I. -i Dl in W. who was really good will, his n lhe left wing. Hi. '..dl entered Hie left orner :.t a bullet, "Billy" Manning scored the fifth trying i TIAtH vt)i R rillLIIKl.N T*i CROSS Till-: R*)\l> 'Ml I Space made available by CANADA DRY for Safer Motoring. "Spook*'' Taylor the sixth. .. renth goo! wai %  I bj HiiK" %  I 111 l II to carry thenKOTC to trtirtei Hi i. ret A Clarke blow ..it Between "J 1 ^.^JflR,. the lifts of the division* there will be several interesting feats. One Is the Trapeze Dt8| I.I. M Ban Jones and the 16-yearold "Boy Wonder' Rinl> I.inton. V*OU will see this display informed a low feet above your heads. No net is provided. It is left to tho performers' skill to escape danger. This I know will leave the audience with their mouths wide open and hair slicking up. The Muscle Control and Contnrtlon performances will also be interesting. There will also be hnnd-balaiuini; and Adagio Daneji I Here is a br.el Who's Who ol the Divisions.— 123 Tnund lii>..i... In this division W. Nurse of Hawks Gym will compete t Bnrker of the Aero Body Building Club. Barkers press is rather weak but he overshadowed this by excelling in the match | and clean and jerk. His xnateh of 144) pounds at lhe eliminations was done in easy style. Hi* jeik in particular is very powerful. W. Nurse is certainly a fine lifte.. His presses were nlways done in perfect style. I think Barker will have to go all out to beat Nurse. A Grant, as runner up in case one ..f ihi others is unable to enter. di<. some spectacular lifting at the eliminations. He is very small in appaaranoa but possesses a tremendous amount of povrl w going to go fur to fuiure comiiailllma KI2 Pound P I I M all C Rudder of Yorks Gym and A. Walcolt of Aero Body Building Club will be ei.mi-c.l this division. Walcolt is slightly overweight but will have reduce by Thursday to Mil His presses are tcrrille but he poor with the qu'.ck lifts. He BUM develop more speed. He U reduce his weight fro! MAKE SURE THAT YOUR NEXT SUIT BEARS THIS LABEL OF DISTINCTION 147 in enter the division. This may leave hint very weak and it is iikwlv that Rudder will beat turn Rudder is capable U AquaUc • ;.* %  • aVove ranliMaaii ih*>l o..I %  luilalin, llo...d „ill. IO0 MM* Termite-proof TEMPERED HARDBOARD in sheels 1" Ihk-k 1' x ', S', 10', 12' Termite-proof STANDARD HARDBOARD in sheets J" thick 4' x 6'. 10' 3/16" 1' x 8' Alio SURINAM PLYWOOD, "A" Grade in sheets J" thick 4' x 8' Phone 4267 WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. !; paaaJOCaWWpOOPOPI IH >*yav.e They'll Do It livery Time DOWN SO YXI BU.ACE TO yOUR LAST TWO EJTSSLUAiP IN. TO THE BCARB FOR SOj= (TMIU ) AND A RDLLBy Jimmy Hado Tt&i WHO ST5 COWJ TO WHET '>OUR APPETITE? SOME HOG MTU EVERY, | THING ON HIS TRAY BUT HARRYS PIANO! Tffetf Never Change Gear... 3A*lS( TV CJAD. ; — but you wouldn't expect from them the perforrnance .; which V.HI gel from your Ford*on van or Thunet Truck. To ensure continuous economical running from your Fordson, use our specialised service facilities. We supply spares and !j repairs at low hsed prices, and our Ford trained mechanics do o the work quickly in J thoroughly. J HmftytmitrmtkifattuThmmti Trucki? V$.un ultveuailaboutltm. FOrdSOtV Vans rTJUunesTZidcs CHARLES Mc ENEARNEY & CO. LTD. FINEST QUALITY SEA ISLAND COTTON SHIRTS IN WHITE GREY BLUE TAN WITH TRUBENISED COLLAR PRICED AT s.0.s Each. C. B. RICE & CO. BOLTON LANE.



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY. JINK 13, IW1 CLASSIFIED ADIT KAHHADOS ADVOCATi: TIUVHONt 2 a Of %  MM Nnij attar* • np l M -ud.l. 1 MMW llM %  lrU^ruif or tcaagBsaBPt II. r.i.i, CBfBB.fi u** fci an, i.uirber *f a-prd. pet ot See Oo*-. n '"ill rat iwt %  OK W .cat. .tuadafci 1 Wtfl 1 •nil a v.. ord "..-. I Utet. ... iv>n*b,> in our rl-mvuiam ca.ard b,the • % %  Louisa AriMiu* BUhop PrftL Ocorae. Berkley .Children%  children, tl I 11 i„ IN MKMORIAM tEAMl In laifta. Memory ..f ..UP deai Si*tn.~"*. Ao *""-"" deported And in puff fetlou .lup b*>|OW. Wftw Fjlri. M.. Joan Allan haif hi round MM Jonco—Cllve Nail, Joilee. 13 fl UJn rttj hfjtt, 1. > condition Appl> 1 •)• W -Morns Oaford In A-l in a* anr. Appl... c j Briton Flat*. SI..., Rock. '• % % %  or Dial 11-3-1. h 55Sia5 "",.f.7S' CAR— Morris Mir A real chance to M Oarage Ltd I'hneir D mile* n Hanoi I Sl-in. ELECTRICAL ruKiitiN,, 1 ,:,. i,..,.-, "t| i: __, %  !'• J"*TA A CO. LTD. 1W Depi IM in n Minus Tan cenia per i and IS cen.'a par "'• l l - crusr**p MM on -d IIHra Snndovl. Application. i.aer.igned (or Rav-Miira CM NOTICE : or -W DUW ba revolved by uv Of feaBei FOR iwvr Mia JTIII K — 11 M wo,** — • %  1 PAGE SEVEN LOST A I III Ml WAMIII LOST SHIPPING NOTICES HOUSES J*n*mrtaa new jonti APAMMtM %  hod Apsim..,, mai V-..J,! W* lerir. *cssne- Here between Scaly Hall. SI and Warren. Pleaae co-,-, "* Si i • si—jr., — 111 M' '"' ttkLMI. tU*AUl)< %  1 ft ftuvhnm Cbanal v aai.r, U pa. m n.. pTlt.^ COM llvin BoiHU An,' iraun.panlad bv lain ml Hanlli. C-r • ll^atr Juna SMh C ALLAN •.KfXNKIL Varlrv Ci-.B _ ft AndreTiMinV Trai-lah 1 • '%  % %  •_. ~~ — %  [ ••• %  •••%  i i.irm. %  ^ %  BAIMI rAW.ni' Cap FUU. fni.uhvd Apply MIM R H.ni. Fir. -ril Coa.i Dial fHT. —————— [Policy l noldin* npMtaiii tuk-i I.TI TO tba cr TAK* NoftCJt thai L rOwner ,; tba above PUnUllnr. am !„, ,„ obu,. .-. man oi CM* ..nday thr prayltkma c' h. abo*A*l .nmn lha ,J Plaruiasr it money baa been borrowed Ibe Afrk-iilt.irB, Alo> Act. IPO*. v *oe Art ia Ibe raae mar h*> i rvRNisito APAJtTMBrr. i for. "anda. WortMnj. with fthrer A U-.an i.-W *** Uiblna rar furthar panic Ura. Dial ill* „ „ ,,_,, ibe hie ,.| bead loL and havlnf — Iba lv^l.4* IMOWNK •aetalar Dl Mi \.AnN7T A dnalli-a hoiiaa ^r>d | a d M THp 1., Main RaML t Michael itouaa ron.priHx Dr.wlnc room. dinli %  nom. 1 bedmoma. kltehen. water rloart, and bath ror Inapertlon and firthrt PaSfw**W Apply la MM A V CUM. MIAH. Belmont Road or DUI >'l* M %  ti-Jn E Srotrina-et. ilatj ftralaa pra %  • (oim< > f>rad U air Ta-ci.e,. int • i. It*. %  TI LMai ii Qtadufle TrMhrii l>l M tPal Cla-. llon..m- I Wi :; %  H inca. iddltlonal allowance of 11 Id 01 Tea ibin ( ROOeV.*T-ai„..i. Co-at -oa I hilly furniahed inrludint mMaire leVptmn*. etc. Frm l.t JuU. Phona at ••-ll-M.n Hi<-TRIC rAN: (nlms Tvpe Kam m. DA COSTA A CO 111-* -rcei.ed D| ,1 JC7 a LTIt Elaclrkral ln WMn blM .... I %  II 39 MHIIIHIAay-ln .PKliwa!. .-,,..,(, o Joaeph Alleyii. WbUrbfd. w patard lo Ihe Orenl Re: llIM, 111*11. t-lnta deigned a%*n Ihua Hold coii.n.imion mil w|lh UB I -ith ua beyond ibe v,| | i.l-..di.ip witdwul lail Ira* IwlNhi Kdnir.. Flwart. Airhle, %  V'OI Bukr. ?viy lrt m tdatafhtam and eight prandchildi.-,, IS* SI -In. 1>MM*(IHIMS KI.H-T'HUSAWS-7....d i> NiHWler Sawi by BUch A Deckel Dial Jtri*. DA COSTA A CO.. LTD tKami ^P' • .ftl-an TAKE NOTICE i A ACT IPI1 'perlall* lio. a. SI litei aboie PlaiiletMNi am .bant under Ihe \ %  j M*. Baa ... r the April..If rtanS TlM> li.l or prupertlet hK For -ale la >o W -. . aZ lioaaible to i FURNITURE ntRNITOSBf Baipn Beard otT iKllowinfl: T Map Buraa.-Wpe ,„,,. Ml B *•"-<*• % %  Pt. Rirch Chair. *! %  > Birch Caned Morria Chau* (0* n,, Pirah Bum,,] tK OP > ... i pr Chain BIB • J*-kai_ .„-, DreaMnp Tahlaa t 00 eacf apch. And a pr Pino I I'ri.l %  H ,> ra M.3D Paim Raft M Ch.il II.,! and Keen I Alb-, phoi The prlc* DArcy TT4J rehaalnf a pf|.-n 1 overlook Ike llal. I RaCYClX. On* a Npop o upwards. l'-'l"*h I -„r DialI Cnmwlele v MECHANICAL kJKfaftl T'i.,,1 I ;.iAV.*1LABLE FOR i II \i: i I |. !" Ml. l,nU Boy.Falnniledleael enplned convarmloii -lib wooden hull iroppered* powered, b t l*o Peikin, 110 h p. type BSM •HKlnri. r-'.i.ucl -t I.INMI, real talril toruaaae ion. d.all i 4 ova-rail len.iH HI. Iiejun IB 1 pel B-P knot. Tb' veail i. .unable for Lbc canlneo .1 pa*w.ia*r or for |.|..ire piirp. M'i'v limited cargo apace A— rammodalkni for crvw of ntna oil M-..n rqulpmrin. ivi|.llon matruinf elc. for domtar rliartrr at apreao rate* wtlh lb* Owner*. Apply Mf.i.a|ar. Trinidad Northern Area* UlBttcd c'a Trinidad l^awholda 1.1m l tod. Pw.nte-.. Pi-rr... Trinidad. B.W.I." • 1—n. I Apply Con Factory. Ch II • II Ii DICTATING. MACHINT. Edloon Dll"IHiB fclachuie. Col MOO Op ile.iliui nice aappon Brad-haw A Co TV"tIWBITKR Royal i-.rh carriape. condllloti Heard 1 Show Room l! Pimples Go Cause Killed in 3 Days Th* very flrot %  ppllcatton of Nlvodarm hearina to clear away pimple I Ilka) mafic. Ua* Nivodorm Innlotn nnd you win aoon oo* your okln itrominc pott, iniooih and clear, NIodorm lo A now dWcovory that fcOl* C"'T-:. ,ITI I ii.ir.i-H.-. ok IM % %  %  UaW .nu.o Pimpln, holU. Red Hlotche .]; %  ,. JI-.II IViij,' |. i Vug can'l frt rid of your akin iroubi.-until you remove tlioaerma thai hr.i. in (ho tiny poraa or your aktn %  > j-'t Ninodarm fri>m your chomlat |oi .. undrrlh" iioalllvr aruarnntc* th.ii %  iKOdor-iwm baMiUh mm %  in -itl. • .lot, X< Nixoderm For Skin Tronkfcs parkas SEA VllVt GOB! HOUSE HASTINGS BARBADOS Under new mnnagrment. D.iily hii.i lonritcrm rfctes quoted on request Permanent nuests wclcomt. Dinner and Cocktail parlies arranged. J. H. BUCKLAND. Proprietor. TO-DAY S NEWS FLASH SCOTCH TAPE 3 Widths That Hard Olou F.i.am-l LADYLAC At *U JOUNSONS STATIONEPY li II \l:t H \ltl: FURNISH florae & Office THE MONEY SAVING WAY Wardrobe*. VaniUe.. n^-^-.. Robee. Redatead.. with k.rp your acnikM,.IM-. othtv Paahun furniture Diawinf Room Tablei boarda, China Cabinet.. and other Dim.)* Room K lichen Cabinet., Laud, and Ru.h Chalra—Deik. and mahofaniaod Deal, and hardllro—ftope Mala l 00) Typewriter IIM new nt Kalpn idwood Alley U.5 5I—tn LIVESTOCK CALVES 3i Hoi. *! 3*-a(! pt. Molbc,. Bln.tha Puro Bred Hi.l Dairy farm—Dial 3PM MISCELLANEOUS aiLi. (Owner.. 1* I i %  NOTICE Applamuona lor iho eftce of Parocnui Treaaurer of the Paitab of Saint Genra. Will be if-riMfl b. tlir UI.IVI.,,,,,,, pa lalor than the lain a< July ll ApplKauona mu.t U ,ic. arapanled "fci Uaptiinul and Medical CerUnoatao. and marked in the envelope "Application lo Ofrlce of Parochial Tn aauirr le .ucceeaful appliram will be required lo aaaume he. dime, aa from Rep iBank II lit ne.t. full parUrnlaia of emolumenu ..nd diitiea of the off*.be obtained by applyinf to th. K-nlal Treuiinrr on Monday, and r>id.iv. between Ihe hour* of %  anv nnd H, IKIWDEM. %  if Ihe VeMry 12 BM ,'r AMabM m NOTICE Vettr. r.SILVER SANIM BEACH IIOUS1 Al i Hpv* .fitacp oil the bean. Thrp RefrlfeiMloi deep freer. hew furniture Prad.liaw A C l*lJi I.OST I'r.RlIHI \ I MI IM i INDIA m M m MM m i NOTICE i. hereby fiyea. that „j.| %  ..lion hai POM made to Ibe Beard n.reclora ot the aberenamed Compi for th* loaue of a Duplicate "hare c*ti r'te for ai.raeei %  Bam %  ohatea numbei. *J*ft lo 4f4UB inelualvo. In thr normof r.n.1. MarfarM O. Vounf. which naa l hoori loat or m-placed, and Nolle.i. %  ereoi. oaieo that within four fen day inom thla data horwof. if no cUlm p. I representation I. made In reeprrt of ,H h i rlllnal Ce.tllle.to, a now Certiftr.l. will „ be laouod R> order of the Board of DUectoi. I I" H I .EACH I leirelaif IMh June IBM !" I 11 B M -i,\ BBom. The paaaofwill bo paiq Rarbado. b .1 Pal the return pa.aaa* Tne appointment u lor ihroo year; -ith the opitpn ol joinm the parmane., •laff after that, whan a term. Iprre* or full pa. will be planted after five Mojn •avvlee UUVt PAS9A, OF SCHOOL. ORENADA I Pileo I PM I i hi obtained ANTIQUES Of every dewription -la... China, old Jewell, fine Sliver later-colour.. Early book*. Map*. lutoap^ph, etc.. at Gornnpei Antique Shop, adjoin ink Royal Yocht CJub CMAX The oral world for childre So laaiy loo Ki.uchi • CUT RITE WAX PAPER The I II piente proof Paper —Knifht< Store. is %  St, %  H C.ALVANISED SHEETS—Beat quallt new .heeta. Cheapen l n the laland 8 f UN, 1 ft a BS: %  ft w TB: n tT.H. 11 ft M it, Ncttaaah. Bettor hurry I A riAHNBB A CO. LTD. Illl-I J.KKNr.X TISSUES id.blv atronc '100 i Knlfllit. Drup Slorr Extn VAHLBY MOTOR CYCLE BATTERJE?. Dry type No oplaihlnf leaultlnp in apoiled clothea and machinery, aloo lonfOr I'.tlerv life ffl* SI Rrad.haw A Company, ii ssi -a, ub pm nm m WIRING DEVICE'! A lane ahipmei if theae enable, ua to undertake II ixiallitlon and repair of all claiaea :irctrlr,Wirina>. Dial 3S78 DoCOSTA A %  ltd Eleclrical Depl 0 B SI I III (ATIOXAl There i ITPOI'NUATIUV i v. i i-ii i i Kin %  CHOI \kHir %  BBH al the Chi l.t Church Hoy*Foundation School. Applica.ilmuat bo children .attending 1 an lUerri*". tarv School In the Pariah of Chrtit Church and whoae parenta aro in atraltonod clrcumatancoo. Th* canta iiu.nt bebetween the I* iveara • montha. and IS year day of the examination which will be held at Ihe Boy. Foundation School on Friday 6th July at B30 a m. by the Headmaaler Form, of Application which can bt obtained from the Secretary W. II Antrobu.. Hilton llouae. Bay Street. St Michael, muat be returned to th* Secretary not later than • P m. on Friday, SBth JuiK. IM1. together with a Rapt)*mal Certificate W K. ANTBOBUS. Secretary Oo* Body Chritt Church Boy*' Foundation School inn %  h(>lrOIVOMIIlN i VACANT >Ot NI)ATIO\ ii;-'inThere are vacant Foundation Scholarhipo fer.bliat the Cbrl.l Church Boy." I'mndiUwi koriool Applicant, must bo %  l.lldrrn of Parent, realdliig In th*) Parrurnptanco* Tho applicant. bo between the age* of 10 yean IV and 12 year* on the dayof tho %  pa.ll>n which -HI be held at the Foundation School on Friday Pth at P 30 a in. by the Headmaaler m* ••' ..ppii-iiioi, wiii.li MB i,e ubtaaned from thr Sreretury \v II Alttobu. Hilton lli.uir. Boy Street. Bt Michael, muat be returned to the Secretarv not later than p ,n on Friday. BHh June. IPol. together -lib a Baptlamal Certificate W H ANTROBVS. Secretary' Oov B-" %  Ii. t'ouodalrart School UP 51 i, BOY* FOI MMIH,-. -(ii..... i s I I>-.. i IX \Mls II His Ii. I Teir .lll be an Entrance E.amirMan on Friday elh July at P 30 a.m. r New puplla between the age* of B IS : the CREPE ROMAINE If vou know quality vou know ROMAINE. For there is nothing more delightful to wear. In 11 Ul shades to ChooM finm 46" wide. And at speciallv reduc.xi Price S1.9K a yd. Remember this offer is only good for 1 week. Visit Today THANI BROS. Application. muH be made c I atouiraarte at the Brhool t*td i occomponied by a Buih no rtiftcate and a Teitlmonlal Coradui I s...... 1 th. HI a Form muat be BBpllBBftl of COM ol attendCapalnaj date for receiving appl.catiH olll ae FridayEkh June. 1*81. W It. ANTKORUK. Screlary Oov Bod). Chrln Churrh BO.H Foundation Scho.il Ttifiratr which • • application of ApvUc-liofi con b i veitry Clerk 1 oftk. „ By Orddr. EC REDMAN. Clerk. St V.chaei. Veatry 10 II al-On NOTICE FARISBJ Or kT n I i: Application* foe one or more Vacant \e.ir. Exhibition, at the Alexa.ulra School will he received by the underIdMN BM IMI Candidate, muat be the daughter, of larl.hkMiei. in alrailened Circumitaneaa and mu.t be between Ihe age* of 7 and) Ii .vear* Application forma may be qklaiued at Ihe Parochial Office and Bapll.niai cenlticate. muat o. forwarded with Ihe application*. E>i.ruination data* are si follows: Candidates of 10 yeara and over on July Pth at s 10 a m Candidate, under lo year* on July Ith alt B JO a m. O S CflHBlN. Clerk ol thr Veotry. SI Prior. Tender* ore or same by Mr. I*e. in^-etMm o end of month, when S.iie ,. he higheat tender icepied iHt> ha Hl'llOHNC I1TEB Rockl. (ion h. Ch 1 llu .i fc.fr in Howrn. 'active in %  ruo A. l Gullei BV IS ;il~ :Th.i THE IfESTLE COMPANY. JNC corporation organ lied and BarkdBM i>dr and bvirtue ot the Law. ..I th,' l-te of New York. Vnlird Stair* ol meilra. Maiiiifacturora. whoae trade %  •• %  me-* oddrea. la 15-1, Eau 4h. Sli-M. >w York City. United state, of Ainenca. i. applied fur the regl.tratlon of a ade ntark In Port A" of Regl.li i in •pett of condenvd milk and rvapoi %  ad milk, and will bo entitled Id inter tho umc after one mouth (torn a 13th day of June IMI. unlr*. luoif r*on shall In Ihe meantime give nolle duplicate lo me at nay ofKre .| Opposition ol *u.h irgi.'r Mu< The uade mark ran bo aeon nn appluai...r. at mv ofHce I Dated this ll.t dv of U-' ol Ihe deceased m eaie of Meaar. Camiufton A Broly, Lucas Sir eel. Bridgetown. Sollritont o"i or before the IMh da. ol August HOI after which date I shall pro ceed lo diftnbutr Ihe asset, of the deceased among Iho partie* entitled 'herehaving regard only to such claims shkh I shall then have had notice, ond thot I will not be liable lor Ibe aaael* or arav part thereof oo dl.trlbuted I shall not the,, have had notice All person* Indebted to Iho Bold rotate •re requested to Battle Iheii I'idebtcdnaao without delay ii i< lllh day of June 1BP1. I/.11M. nUTCHEH Admini.uatrU of ihe Fat .u p| Martin Luther Butcher It 51 3 TAK£ NOTICE CAFIASPIRINA of Slat 'lug ed State* of America. Manufacturers. whcise trade or buaint.* addrowa Is It* •tor Street. Newark. He* Jortey. nit'd Staler of America, hat applied ii the registration of a trade mark in art Aof Register In reopeet of ilirheumetle. analgesic aid antipyretic %  edicine.. chemical, medical nnd ph*raceutlcal preparation* of all kind*, and HI or entitled to regiMer the laaao rter one month from Ihe 13th day Of line ItSI. iinlee* some person ohall in Ihe meantiire give notice ID] i.f.ce of Opposition ol .uch gi-tralici, The trade mark .an be teen n application at mv eaTMd Ibtrd this 31*1 da,.of My. IMI. COtMil HOI %  -) FOR "Al* I rave been inetrnrted to offer |e* Siie two v|i countrp* h.aiar* of .. Ial St George and %  • built of roial •lone, and It la u. perfect condition A ho* Hoard verandah, drowli A iii liig roorna. breakfast room. 4 liedroon.. w C A b-lh. kitchen, tea-room BrM oihei apare roorna. "llnTk house A *>< age. and atand. on 1| acre* of Land The othrr at Bt J-eler M OIBO built ol coral atone and has gallerv. drowm. dining and Brcahf..i rnoma. T bedrooiu. 1 bath* ond W.CB. kitchen, pantry, os^' buildings and garage, and Bland* on • oi-rea of land. For further particular, ore D"Arcv A rVuti Mogailnr I an. UUI St|. ISGII-3 SEASIDE 1BDUMBS ot fool of Cleaver*. fill Holhihebo. St Joorph. oin-iuoki, g %  ipular J thing b each pt "High Stock' I C UlJ-EPPERfl liuUSB. suodreg .... ace*. SB perches of land and a.-rt-.i .1 high promontory with eileumie vie.. if Ihe sea and delightful coa.llmTha houae contain, .looed verandah. ittlug roorii. Ihro*bedrooms iwilh dress• Ith ruiuiing uatcr, ttery and uaual ronIclly and Oovniimenl inslalled rllchen. panic.. I Wo Garage in yard. S DENIS MONIE. *landiru| on I rood IT pen-he* of land and .re.ted on hlHl %  round with view o| ISM and part of roaatline. Tha houae contains opart verandah, silting room, three bedrworoe lone with df.siug room), panlry buttery, kitrhon pr.d usual convrnier.ee* EJec|rii-|t, ond Government water in.talled Inspection On application to Ihe le.tiecTAKE NOTICE ouco Thai %  I IMI PONT DE NFMi'tift. AND COMPANY, a corporation oiganiies •nd eaiau-fta under the law. of Ihe Matt of Delaware, tlulled State* of America Manufacturers, whOOF trade Or businaai eddreaa i* 100? Markot Htroel .: „,. ion. Delaware United sure, of America. ha. applied for Ihe i.%*trolK>n of i tied* mark in Part *A" of Rtgi.trf lr rripert of lacquer*, painla. vaHilahe and enamela. thinner*, reducer, retard era. nibbing and poliahlng compnund. dircoala. putties flllei.. lacquer remoilni .olvenla. wa.ea. .Ulna, .tain oprrent* wood Hller.. flmshe. lot leother. leaihel tlllet*. plastic If r is. pyruaylin irinriil* II i id adhesive*, polishes, cleaner* and %  c.novel, of tar, elr automobile ton "-r.'lng*. dreaaihg. for lire, automobile coolln. gypiom cleoruwrs. .utorcarHIo .oollng *v.tem sealeaa. aub-inobile i oilnj • yilean odd and ru.t lnl)lbltoi*. and %  heinh-al cornpounda u*ed In repair leak* in block* u( automobiles and alnUlar engine*, and will be entitled t.. .-ai^.r 'mm the l*Ah I Applicktioiw lire ihe poM .of Inspcctor Gi-enailB The dllliM of the podt following:— (k) To ensure thai th. iTlatlno; to education sfl laid down in the Code u HeRiilsUoiu Is observed .llfeVT R. %  II'.MUI! M'KIA/II D L A N D isygag?aKeeote50^c^r y ^ NOTICE This *>rvrs to Inform the public that I have not aem heard of the whereabouts of mv wi!.CLALDINK r.RFJNMH.r Inee Jones) formerly of Charnochg. chrlai Churetr. past twelve yean U :t in my intention to re Tiarry in the near f ulur r?. ROUST OREENIUGE Kirtons, St Philip CRICKETERS We can rapply you wllh your i*nir*mrnu ol • • BATS, BALLS PADS. SCURK BOOKS I BATTINQ OLOVES PADS WICKET KECNHG OLOVES ,. STICKS ALL REASONABLY PRICED Pay u. a visit TO-DAY nnd mnkr your S.ln lion. • Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) No. II. SWAN STREET — Phone 2l. HOC or :1534 • f.li..,!*', tm GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — AfenU. HARIilSON LINE OUTWARD FROM THZ UNITED KLKOD0M LINGUIST 1 rillltESMAN 1 BTBATBOIST 'FACTOR "TRADER" l>nuion idiiitlnti Ixin.liin UveriKNil OltaSgyVN Ii Uverpoul :'• % %  \i., (1st M... -Mh June Barb June Early June IMh Juut .4th Juri^ Mid Tun* HOMEWARD TOR THI UNITED aUKODOM vapjaaM Far Cl*wes la Barfcadft. SS 'DEFENDER S.S "PLANTER Uverpool faiadnn lllh June 20th June For forthtr informgUon apply to DA COSTA & CO.. LTD.—AfnU ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. %  AILINfi* rtOM AMllTPRIlyVl S fOVTIl-A — I lOMMIII I HA—ll.t JUIM 1BBI 1BBI %  AII.INOB TO Pl.ltfOITM AMI ANHUIUAS d N OBANJrSrAII lllh June IBM MI is TO .1 IMI.\I. PAEAafABIBO ANO OEOBOKTOWN 4 4 HKSAIIIA-llih June IMI I H roTTIt A-MUi June lftl il a Hftl'St mn July IBBI • P. UUBBON. BON A CO ITU. inuiri%  >***rnger. lor i.i *Mauaa %  T.i •lallu.g riida. tAacia. Cieuada lernavr* only lor St V Hug Wedne>d*v Bh m.t rhe M V UONFKA will rgo and Pasarnger. for AnUgiia. MiMitaeiral *i Kltla Sailmi l*rldai W I BCHtKiNEIl ASSOCIATION I Conalgnee. Tole. N ""Mil. *uof FRENCH LINE Or Gls TraosaUantlque Ml IM. TO ENGLAND FRANCE TOLOMUtE June 10th. 1051 via Martinique Gundelotipe CARIBBEAN ( RI1SI: ((H.OMIilE May 30lh, 19"l Trinidad, La Quaira. CurSCBO, C.trt.igena and Jamaicn Accepting ruttnuir. Carin and Mall H.\I.JIIMS\(,i..lKl. ACENTS rhaaa 1114 PASSAGES TO EUROPE Contact AnliUv* PioducU, Limtted, Hoaaau, Dominica, lor i.-. 1 .ins to E,urt.p foitnlKtilly. The usual ports of call art im I.I -ri, London, or Rotterdam. Single fare £70; ufiuaj reduction fur rhladren. FOB Inn is-i n-.M r NISDB CONSULT ANDREW D HIIEPPARD raafodaraUaa Llf* AaaoolaUoa C/O P. 11 ARMKTKOUU LTD.. MBIDOTOWP ^AUBADOS. i -i saw ORIENTAL HOUVENISS. CI'MION. JEWELS N.w Salpnvnl op.n.d THANI'S "AS SAVK WATER AND SAVE MONF by installing a new Hit ASS or Wm METAL STOP llangp *s" lo *," ible at Till: UMIIVI I--..MIMUIII Hi,inI SU-rrl e *J%r.e .^ St -ai C ag ttSO CSt THE HOME FURNISHING DEPT. OF Wm. FOGARIY Ltd. 1.1. IB A I.MIIII IO LOOP % % %  *— 70 x Wi COTTON SHEETS —Hemmed 1 $4111 *< B5.13 ,'Hcli 100 ., $61 108 II. %  IIKIIU-IH-.I 10.1 COLOURED SHEETS DO x m PILLOW CASES l„ match 51-inch WHITE DAMASK Si-Pitt WHITE DAMASK fc 6.29 „ $^.99 .. SI027 each S13.2S „ -':: %  <: p*p il 64 pe. y,l $2 66 per yd Wm. FOGARTY Ltd. THE HOUSE OF HOUSEHOLD LINENS



PAGE 1

PACE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE \\ l.l>\l "-II U H M IS, MSI gahib QaUinjc} D R. and Mrs. C. B "Bertie" Clarke left yesterday by the OnnJu4 fur England aft > spending two and a half months holiday in Barbados. Other pas•engerF leaving by the Ornje*Ud were Lucy Dcane. Marie C Aus:in. Mi HMlMri Albert M. Bate*. Canon Johnaon and Mr* W G. Thompson. To and From M R ERROI. STEEI.E, proprietor of Steelel Bock Store* in Venezuela flew in from Maiquetia on Monday afternoon bv B.w I.A., the tame plane which took Mlas Jovce Skeete to Ver.erutla. Mr. Steele has come over to join his wife and family who are staying at "Bonnie Dundee". Mr Sieete has recently bought and renovated this sea-side houat In St. Lawrence C. Kent and Victoria Pslnakij were the other passengers arriving from Veneiuela on Monday. The> are staying at the Paradise Beach Club. Late Starter 1 AST of the West Indies U?an i likely to reach Australia fo< "Look, Mi not maki oil dtipuf—l iinipty saw! aw a on mt ft En Route to U.K. WR and Mrthe series of Tents between the t countries, to be played at the end •Rowans". St George ;.r on their way to England b? the CatataMa for a holiday. Leaving of this year and'the beginning of by the same ship were Mr and next. It Jamaica's Alan Rae. who .Mrs. Usle Davis of "Walkers'. SI. Is at present studying In England -(George. Mr Courtney C George. Alan says that he has certain ax-'lDlrector of Barclays Bnk in the .•tminstlons to take at the end o'LWesl Indies and Mrs George, and September and this means he wll Bvllss Thetma Vallis who will M not be able to leave for Aus1raliI.li ^ m ^nb '' ,w, *' taking pjirt In the with his colleagues playing proBarbados Dramatic Club's producfesstonally in league cricket. They tlon of 'A Murder Has Been Arare due to sail about September ranged" and the Pocket Theatre ^ 12th. Alan plans to fly out to join ""Pygmalion", the team and if time permits, he M Shw'i Houie V ISITORS 1.. Bfrnar.' Sha houM' al Ayot St Lawrei wert fewer l*t week than in other week lincf Sh,w'a Col n TONY A1.1.AMBY who III opened lo the public hope! lo Join their ship cither at Colombo or possibly In New Zealand .( Back to Trinidad M 1 March I Unless numbers increase considerably, the National Trust maj have lo reconsider the position One solution would be to seal oft arid let the kitchen side of the house When Shaw was alive the place cost £1.200 a year to keep up Soloctod \MR KENNETH CAZABON son !? !" T u!JZ£L IIWn 3f ' selected In the Vnited British Oilfields of Trinidad. Ltd.. as I951' candidate for a scholarship at a Technical College or University in the United Kingdom. Young Caxabon was educated at Tranl arrived here 30th April f Trinidad returned on Monday afternoon by B W.l.A. He is a C roieum engineer with TLL. In nte-a-Plerre Returning by the same plane were Mr Frank Nothnagel, Director of Bottler's Ltd.. and his wife whe were staying at the Barbados Aquatic Club. Another I Wittier'* Ltd Director i* m Barbados Mr Nestor Bali who flew In from Trinidad on Sand i Barbados. For Barbados Holiday RS. CLARICE STOITE. the I former Clarice Perkins has qll |HHv School, where he - returned to Barbados on holiday Government Exhibition in 1. from the U.S. She aecomand at Sl< Marys College where panied by her second daughter. ^ won a HouSp Scholarship in Mrs. Daphne de Pass and three l946 Mn oa*9*nt the Higher grand-children School Certificate. Supervising M R. i.KiHI.K BERNARD, owner of the M.V. Sedarfleld which is at present on dry dock in the careenage arrived here m and Miss Olive PerSunday from Guadeloupe He WHS accompanied by his vrtfe and they Mrs. Stoute's husband. Mr Gorare atavlng at the Ocean View don Stoule will be remembered an Hotel. Mr. Bernard is here for n druggist at Messrs. Ptggott and few weeks, supervising repairs to Stroude of Broad Street. his ship They have come over for the wedding of Mr. Hugh Jordan tu Miss Gloria Gllkes which takes place on Saturday. They plan to spend four weeks with Mrs Stoute's sisters Mrs Elise Jo kins. George Will Wait *a>OET who does imt wish to pub* lish n hook before he reaches 'he age of 30. is 23-year-old George Lamming, who is studying English Literature m England. George, who comes from Barbados, has already published poems In English magazines. These have won favourable comments from Kngli.h criticv Recently tin K infograph was published In cture Post, the popular weekly illustrated magazine Film Debut T HE SS Jamaica Producer. belonging to the Jamaica Manaiu'i Steamship Co Ltd* will %  hortly be making its debut as a dim star The ship has been used in shooting of scenes for the new I Arthur Bank film. "Encore" Most i>f tlic %  CttOSI of the film which deals with what happens %  hen MM irUUaa Sjatl on board an .ill-male ship, has been Mimed on board the Jama I— producer. For shot* of Jamaica itaclf. a special set is being built • tudlo. Fourteen Years rpHE DUKE a.id Duchess of X Windsor celebrated their fourteenth wedding anniversary rarlicr this month The Dukr area, in hunting with ihe Duchess In Paris last week Is now in London staying at the Mayfair house of Mrs Margaret Blddle in Upper Brook Street. She is American, formerly wife of Mr Anthony Drexel Blddle who during the war was I'.S Ambassador In London to the exiled Allied governments. The Duln ha. stag-ad at the house before, on private visits to Ixmdon Ho was there in Dcccml>ci 1949 One of his first visitor* shortly after his arrlv.d was Mr. Charles Topper the West End barber. He \s 67 and has rut the Dukes hair when he has been In England foi more than 10 rears Reports Mr Topper. "The Duke looks wondarnlrj well I have never seen him look belter H On Holiday A T present holidaying In Barbados staying at Aquatic Gardens are Mrs Edwin DaCota and her friend Miss Elsa Jardlne who arrived from Trinidad by B W.l.A. • in Monday morning. Also staying at Aquatic Gardens are Miss Denlse Thuei, Miss Monica Plnard and Miss Theresa O'Reilly who came in over the af—jfc and from Trinidad. Denlse and Monica work with the Singer Sewing Machine Co. In Trinidad and Theresa it with Shell Lea holds Married in Trinidad M R. HAROLD WENT, son Mr and Mrs T E Went of was married to Mil Jeanne Furlonge. daughter of M and Mrs E P Furlonge of Portnf-Spnln at the Church of St. Theresa in Port-of-Spaln on Saturday. June 9th Incidental Intelligence S ION on US. Air Corps station notice-board: "Absolutely no low flying over nudist camp located precisely eight miles SS.W of here on a true course of 180 degrees." —L.E.K B.B.C. Radio Programme VH>*crsrMY IUTR I?, issi il IS %  .in Ptbcamm* Psraew. il* m Unerwr*' ChoKe. 11 am ntmt+ A •outii II noon N-*. IS li 4 IS—4 IS p < %  It 7* St 4.IS %  m Ted Htath. S p m TtKR4n-M lluhl tMp. S IS |> m P**ry P.ofnim. l St p m Int-rl. 7 IS p m. .%• %  • *'li. J IS pn, CmlUng lbWtS ludir*. 7 A p.m. JamM tJioy riarker Ui r..a taiiiinnpiF. p m Pii" NWwsraM. 113 pm Booh* lo lettd. SSS p m A* I I.,!•!.!* %  p n 81 lafai M Fro !" Fdrttr Jl. Aru >l f A. ... •"•-?• I ir^M. io p tn ThRW. 10 IS l"irMud#. IP IS p.m. Vt>M*t> Aho* m Mldw.k Tl rat' raoORAMME WIDFraSOAT. JUNE IS, iwt |.i .- IS pm. } > IS—IS Spin C.n-dl... Cto.. II is M<> ;s si at Colonies Wake Bi: Slop In Ktiu.iiiion LONDON. June 12. Solid achievement in the development of higher education in the colonies during 194B5U i* recorded in a Colonial Office report issued to-day. It says that academic taffs of higher qualifications have been recruited to an extent whu even the cautiously optimist would not have thought possible in these postwar years of manpower shortage. "Students have shown quality which has fully justified th' policy decision to establish first class standards front the suirt As always, staff and student have responded to the cha!ler.>:< on high standards. — %  cuter A YEARS BEER BONN In the famous Munich be cellars, consumption of beer hj the Bavarians (including WOtnei and Children), is 164 pints a year In the whole of Western Gen the allies' consumption is 76 pUlfi a year -ju*i over half what It WJ< hi 1938. THE .\uvi:^Tvni;s or IMIVX If $M -T***'. BY THE WAY By Beachcomber A T a recent conference of wider target-scope would re schoolteachers it was revealed increased downpul in all that In many schools the reek of subject to overall mutually a Lucullan reptis*. disturbs the %  *• S ming scholars and their masters Pill-ruulvimuuh teal* -— ult in goods But tehvrf in Ih* Hulhuinh? 1>ATER A HE tourist approached the wner< „ d i sappeiil -ed. No trace „ m SfJ" ^T", '" lhc !" lt *!F • %  found *~ !" " •> a -^ If this is ao. I hope the Narkover mrr JJ? h ,T Aa *",? ar t ? ?S that only an Insect could have custom is followed of filling the ;j lc i cc -H? 1 1 n 2l. h £,.* skecl ; t*5 ved in it. On the wlndoi are apparently served < in class-rooms. inkpots with a sound red wine GJM headmaster at this conference told of a strange woman who walked in and took awav childdescendant,' great William Pitt, who liv Rupert and Simon — 6 wrim nearby drug-store was found drowsy bluebottle, evidently m"*E were moi glrt-girl-grancapable of piloting au.h H delifeylher'. replied Fi.iilenough in a cntely constructed cup and saurvrss ^nisara to be weiKhexl for uUaV criiig voice, from behind %  ear. Scientists think that the vltiiimi, content. The more R>-M Mffl „, rtlnetcen-and-fourpennv cup s-uperstructuie was a gunphlatlcated children, I believe, ar-"--,.,. *^ urr t rive for lunch, criticise the food, and then go away to the films And always, always that stink of i .ibbagr. the signature smell of English bass, rulrine. /a ChaHir Suet Right* C HARLIE SUET points out that my recent note on overall multiple circular mutualism may have given the impression that It cuts out multilateral reciprocal byput. That was not my intention. 1 realise that the double exchange —to and fro—of target goods earmarked for re-export only becomes by-mutual (or even trimutual) if the stockpiling admits of a certain degree of backput of priority goods The only real point of conflict between Suet and the eireular-mutuallst school U that, while they believe that by a control of throughput the basic priorities would find their own level Suet says that bv freeing basic priorities from this control, i CROSSWORD I I .. %  5 a % %  J 1 J r '1 .. ? a 1 1 I Across I, Blpnl tnat makes me p pig. . KM in lime, no. wa*ii out. 11 0. around out of a paw rag ? tj 1. Ur b*cB. (41 a It waa a data, I&I imiin ot wuns_ TO I (4) riuniiir f unknown uuaaiwy tlip pisno. partiapa. taw iw BndplMr. :'0. Lo I dre U mixed. 14, *"ip M-rver. |5) io. Pin. %  :,;• BM Bnocscd over, is) is. round in all camp land, nM. An arreaablo word, in rsawrtari iissali li u ai i H.lr-biu.ii: J. oapjKpta: -' Hna astMr: a. v.i'Wii'' >. sin?!i. IS. ROB: :H R*> I.I Oitl Sill Ml II TO-DAV HI-M..KKOW Ml 8 IS PJI. LEON ERROL in— STHHII.y IX llll tiRWOYi: 8 Reels of Fun and Riot — and — WEAmUtT STREET Dga D CARNIVAL IN BARBADOS GLOBE THEATER PRESENTS TRINIDAD'S CARNIVAL REVIEW FEATt'HlNG llllll H XI A HISTORR \l H.t.VRS FROM THE LAND OE CALYPSO Wilh HOT RHYTHM by Thf Fr*f Ert-iirh Si-.l Uanit ON SATURDAY JUNE Huh AT 10.30 p.m. h'% Gaorgaoui III Glamouroui ITS THE THlMi EMPIRE THEATRE Proudly l*rtH—tlK Creil music in i new dimension! 2om Crnhiry Foi piMal ..I., rubinstein AVI %TI CUB IXKMA |M.mb.n Onli WAIIM I io xiusrr T< m JVMg HAVSK "OH, YOU BEAUTIFUL DOLL" _, gasat hr te*t>s*aaa .nw • p* o* Mv Han DavaawieHS Irelssw >-aut.f.il Doll (DIAL 2310) agaji IAI i* aavaaoi • %  • aossati P aj a. ( out t HID iui Dwk Ppwv'i "OWK TST niLtsmiAilalp." IIYHD A KJI CHaUTOPHEa ISO %  IIM Uaaoi' I1DAV t. ill IV THE GARDEN — ST. JAME> OVEHMNQ 1.1.on I: I it lit I > \i \\ a*M i? !" / yyfi -. ^lillia**''^as*"—-'"^r^X" Mcscdonold CAREY ^ MartaTOREN ->1 Robert DOUGLAS ll.l. STAR TALENT CONTEST (il'bJiT STAR llltMV \l l. \ It.if'i ilns lt->p,r-old Trumijplfr Pit 20 — llouiv 111 Halron* 48 — Boxn CO TICKETS on :>uU' DAILY GLORF %  i i. Hi-W; *. 'rmaai: . aTtff :.. C.'ioii: !* %  ; IT. Ati; li i.. lUftmatr. n—1> un poerte and n MU cennor JHW hfHfttZ mt.ropouios tag me p2iiUiarmHKsvmphony oiihtsVi ot ne* Tort of men find, music A fluid Mists P.odoct*, Slartintf I ri.l. J..IO A II. IO \!\D cortrtmmo AT 1.13 A 8..IO R.lll.y. EMP1IIE Lasi To aUaawl To-day— 4 and II 30. 1'eihcrt .1 yalH presents •HELM: U: o/fi\ir Vera RaUlon ^nd Julm Carroll To-morrow Only—4.45 and g 30. Uepublic liig Houble . Lynn Wllde and Adele Mara In . CAMPUS HONEYMOON" — and — VALUY Of THE ZOMBIES" Slurring Robert inn..-i.'n and Adrian Bouth HOW To-day *nd To-morrow— 4 30 and B 15. Republic Whole Serial . %  new WOMAN Slarring Allan Lane Linda SttrUaff and <>eone J. Lewis. HOYAL Lag4 Two how* To-dsy— 1 :t0 and 8 II Columbia Double— Oeorge HaKfW Rose Hol-nri gi •30VL OF A HONSTOt "CRY OF THE WEREWOLF" — with — „ N'ina Foch and Stephen Crane OLYMPIC To-dav *IKI To-moirow— 4 15 .IM.I %  lit Fin;il HaS. Columbia Scrinl %  P IRATKS OP Tilt: HIGH SEAS Starring^ Bust with U.ls Hall Crabbe —d Tommy Farrell %  urprissd at nht wwd \m Rapart atsara so h-r. When did you find a ?" she ask*. "1 didn't." Uughi Rupert. A Tiysurieus bdy gav* a io %  *." H •till her of she large car and titseribsi ihe ooai ol arms pointed ALL HIQHTs HISJKVID on a. l"v* no idts who she can be." aaya hu mother. Sh* koonds grand aort oi person. A : l.l ASI III For BROOMS & BRUSHES I III I h This Tint HHOOMK-Bass. Scrub. Wire. Hair. Banister HHI'SIIES-Painters. Lavatory, Shoe. Coat. Bottle. Wire. Stove. Obtain Your Rrqiiirfinrnt* from Our . Hanltiiire & Imnmangvry Dopttrtnifnt 7V/. Vo. 20.VI THE IIAIIH VIMIS O-OI'l III I l\ I I'OTTOS I'AfTOIIl LTD. background Nalae Suppressor LET ITS HF.I.P YOl' overrnme yur lieariiit diflirulties. \\V will (Karl yom hfiirinji loss and fit ymi uiih thtv\act lypt> of HEAK1NG All> be*l vulied io your Individual need. 1 OMTLITI WITH BATTERIES and no heavier in carry llian a ciijaivli.' rase. Guaranleeil by the Makers against drferi in maniifnclure. Tes| and Demonslrulion made willioul oolitfution. Dial 4289 for Appoiniment MANNING & CO.. LTD.



PAGE 1

# ESTABLISHED 18W I, 1951 Churchill Scowls At Attlee As The Commons Set New Talking Record I MM 111 I \\ U \1 %  ; l> III M.M\4li: Accuses Chuler Ede Of Unfair Play LONDON, June 12 ^EARLY 600 British members of Parliament made their way home wearily to night after the second longest sitting of the House of Com mons this century. They had sat continuous!/ for 31 hours 45 minutes —since 2.30 p.m. yesterday -discussing the Finance Bill which puts la.*t April's budget proposals into law till the discussion was adjourned till to morrow. The longest session in recent years il '14 hours 15 mmuto in 1935 when Ihp Commons discussed unemployment ,-ei/u lations but the all time record is 41 hours 15 minutes in IHfil Members drank black coffee to xvvp awake and look strategic snatches of sleep. Prime Minister Auk-,, mi rival Conservative (Opposition. louder Churchill. sat slouched i n [heir scats scowling across at each other gg % %  droned on. Labour Members with (hall slight majority forced an %  '( night session after Con i had turned down UMb *ueed up discussion of the B U Sometimes the Chamber look"' like a dormitory with mcml*erg languishing on bcnclw quietly or with coloured Parliamentary papers shicldini' thetl eyes front the harsh Jwhtv But when the bells clangc" signalling a new vote the Cham bar throbbed With life members sat hastily tying up shoe lares and straights swarmed into the voting corriWon -s top Debate They were jerked to life when Churchill accused Labour leader of the House Chuter Ede Jf "paying off a grudge" against tho Conservatives by forcing i non-stop debate. !>. %  •'|'t .;->.. \ il„| itt.. %  \ ... was "unfair and absurd" he said The Conservative leader wanning up added "if It were any man but ha, i would us* the word "dishonest". But In his case I fJiall simply say "grossly out ot relation to anything that can be considered as fair play." At one stage Cm members noticing that Labour strength in the Chamber had fallen low hustled out themselvc* in an attempt to force adjourn ment because of insufficient attendance. But government members hurried back to bring the total up to 40. the number necessary tor a quorum and the debate went on. After lunch the House was stilt stuck on Clause 28 of the Bill with 10 more still to come. Parliamentary experts believed more all night sessions this week were inevitable. A* 2.30 p.m. Monday'* sitting overlapped Tuesdays which was automatically cancelled. This cut out on* hour question time which begins cadi day' Parliamentary business. The House had then been sitting continuously for 24 hours, the longest session for 15 years —Reuter. km King Musi Take Long Convalescence .ON, June 12 A medu %  w d Prom Buck ngnam Palace Ultt that If ft VI bun beat irlsed to lake a prolonged %  %  %  i't. i. can a iffei as from %  ciinrrnal infection of the i I'miveiiiiigs bulletin stated li Kl continual to make Mis temperature normal for the past A the inllammjtion m tini ided. %  ut UM attack of catarrhal infection His Majesty has MIS year we have advised that prolonged convalescence .nMntwl The bulletin was signed by four doctors. They were Daniel Duvles. 1vans. Geoffrey Marshall. and John Weir. : bulletin issued on June 4 said the King had decided on the advice of his doctors to cancel all his engagements for "at least four weeks It was signed bv the same four doctors.—Reuter. EVA ATTENDS FEAST ONE KILLED IN LOVERS' LANE %  Koni Our Own C->r. e-pondentt JAMAICA, .no.e 12. A killer stalked Lovers' Ijuin last night and a mnn was rtebbsd to deatn. Swimming In the evening olf the Pahsadoes. the sevenmile long narrow strip forming Kingston's harbour, Sydney Garrel, a salesman, and Ilcmadettc Hugh, the iisiiv oiaaaan pany clerk, were attacked by i man efearlnf bathing trunks. The couple were heiii up and money was demanded Carrel sent hi.-, gut friend m his car to search one of the pockets for cish but while she was away the bearded man killed Garret and threw him into the sea. Then he attacked and raped Hugh and stabbed her. It is believed that the killer may be ember of n as "Ras Tafa hearded ;it McKell Ttlls Aussies To Prepare For War PKEaiUtiw rt,KV~N and 111' el film star wile Evn attended tat NsUonsl Frant to oommsSwraM die Hist Independence Day la RtiruoAlras. The feaUvlUea were capped by "Gala Night at the Tsalro Colon. Erpress. Federation Is Only Mope Of Salvation Gomes Says In London I'rnm Our Own Correspondent LONDON, June 13 vr for Labour, Indusmoon from Washerul West Indian delcRates %  %  %  i Kit u i t e durtnf %  the B Itiah Qoi•rnmtnt or iih Culm and on Canadi -Weal i ..• n. ibe BriUan n anhard preaaed bei tha Colonial ofliec ConuMnluu on reports from Jamal %  which itata thai Canadi lah li W I .ml Bahama. I'M' I', % %  !!.--, .. I.," ,,,(,.. I IwNlll. wanted tend tn-aiK-fmn judos by ,i thin] ananaa by twn-thl d tral tiend Thv West. Indies would have test dlfflculty In halting it until the nfTalrs of the Carlo* ii whole wenplaned BbOVa dime of the individual I em to lies. Police Hunt Waterfront tor Racketeer* %  %  %  Inl ... .-.l on ih wrbidani H ofa nt JlotM*, |. 1 bea • beatings und murders 1 tmths inted over the | ,,nti.,a „f doehWO %  %  ...,,%  .. .„.| I : | hi pUced In I jratlun stntlmi at EUJ I I %  %  r dore Dwortch rtgind-up rollowad the ...... • nagi, —Reuter CHINESE QL1T CENTRAL FRONT TOKYO, June L2. United Natiom troops pushed fur'.her into North Korea. to-day where Chinese have all but diaappearexl from the C,._-* Oil central front. CommuniHts' mass retreat from Chorwnn f fcjyriU M FOltfSIS and Kumswa. has left a wide belt of country thinly held j between them and advancing United Nation* forces Eighth Army men to-day swepl aside scattered Communist delaying groups all along the from Allied units prewing toward l*yngya!iB, apex of the Communists "Iron triangle" came under machine gun and rifle fire from Communist remnants due In on their side of the road leading northwest from Kumswa. World LabourUnion The main Eighth Army force eOnvergaJd on Chorwon at the base of the triangl from the S.Hith and Southeast. They met almost no resistance Mi in:-' % %  Mnn -.f Ibr d,i> ai-e-rdiiiK t< Kightb Army comtrur.ique to-night was a hitter battle between advancing allied troop* and a Communist regiment which Anally made "limited withdrawal." Communist* maintained their stubborn defence of the hills ami ridges north of Ir.)e in the aatt deapite the threat of being outflanked by United Nations advance on the central front. On the eastern front. Allied patrols probed forward in Munsan. Korangpori and Yonchon .11 %  :,,. United Nations aircraft hit CANBERRA, June 12. I Communist supply routes and GOVERNOR GENERAL of Australia W J. Mc Kail said husy murshamng yards north or at ".he ceremonial openinn of Australia's jubilee Parliament, p y nn van >to-day thai the country must be ready for war oy 1953. j Guests from all over the world had gathered In U. %t ,i ('-„,„„. I,.ill* Canberra for the 50th anniversary of Australia* first >V 81 J D null} JOIHf* Parliament after federation of six separate colonies. Four thousand troops and naval detachments were taking part in the ceremonies. Toe Governor General said "the !. Australia's normal eco%  tomy must be severe and great adjustments would have to be made. "Civil soods and services may run short because of the increasing diversion of men and materials t. defence purposes". Ml Kail aid. it the state Govtailed to give the Com* monwealtii power to deal with subversive agent* and the Communist pat : ml trouls ptteraadum. I legislation i %  i an found by the Hifh Court to be eonstituuonal); !>eyond die power of thr ealth" he cotttin N I Mti safety of tha nation mu ALEX VAL Hill HA*. %  Persia is anxious to her cordial relations with ibc Bntish Government" Prime Minuter Mohammed MOMUICICIJ told President Trum.m to-day. The "l-year-olii 1'n n i replying to Truman's massage of June I. ui gtnj uon in the diiputc ovei plan lo nationalise the AngluIranlan Oil Company's £500,%  "Tin-re mmaln %  ipprehenMon on the par* of ttM Government and paopia ain" Moa w daq said l which was handed to U i States Ambassador Hem > and published to-day. — Rf liter To Bi Three DAJCA8CUS, June iir. I so linln, the r 1 i %  %  swamp %  The prnbably Uiey Better Treatment Th* Wost Indian delegation il to tha Britten Oe* aronont the serious impllratlons involved in the lo-s of Canadian id* and will press for better t entment when they continue discussions with the Canadian Goveronunl In Ottawa. It Is anllclpated that negotiatit.i s here will take about three I % %  I-. Canada possii iv longer, Originally Wa>t Indian dule%  • acnadueM i> aaaat i nmant ofiiciais u> Monida) but ns some of then ini' nut exjwtrd lo .urive until Ulat day. stnrtinu tlmi i bean put bach t,. June an. 'br next couple of days Gomes will contact 11. Alar Walker and A. E. V. Barton who %  -entlng the West Indie* tt the Seventeenth Cot I the Chambers of Conunerce ol Ibe B Ittah Bmi Ire Both Barton ,..nd Walker ere streeelnf there, niH>i till f 'lion,; i v. %  b I I %  ; Ide llnhl and it'i III (iimieS who United i %  asking %  "'oi to In % %  .,.,, ;,,. • ir.Um re%  U iniu! to Syrian int il Sir Will II II Chief of Staff in Pah stlne anni %  it wurk In the whola are! %  % %  '. led bv |he Aiii.* oi %  Ision wh n he bed • Iran* I "'"'" pi !,]< %  ,' had l" / %  'idinns Si 1 roivefl B mod that %  e>uter. .-ni have off the peoord diseusklons with Mr. COCtUBhlt who i leader of the Canadian delete Uon to the Coi Britain Rrjectg Egyptian DfMiiand To Quit Suez Canal CAIRO. June 12. The Egyptian Ooven areakli oewspeper Al Mda to-da) .s;iid that Britain had re)ected Egypt's demand for immediate evacuation of British troops from the Suez Canal Zone. The British repV for treaty revision said "the United Kingdom i not lost hope of ooHVi Egyptian Government that 'I Canal n-acuation problem Is iin isolated one and cannot Iw^ separated from the general plji for defence." —Reuter. WILL SEEK TO REVISE KOCH'S SENTENCE AUGSBURG. June 12 The A has alhA ounsel of Use Koch 13 dej The red h.m B ichenwald Camp. Commandant i imorison%  to murder concentratior camp inmates —Rewter. 12. today M;r-li;ill Krlnrii From Battle Pronl \\ UderttontWarkm Lifi Shippiag Ban WASHINGTON June 12 United Si iiat Secretar) I DeeraJ Oeorfi C Manshall returned today from eel visit ig Korea and Japan und round a "verj %  operation" for I' all fOrcag in Korea that n Zeelanu | II t Hed) l^aniarr Weds For Fourth Time I <>S \N'<;KI..:S .IOTM II 1'iim attwei n< i i ' i. %  "li.l'c %  s: iffei In aui > : I here late t: ( st night. This i'. she Austrian J*"" gas four) Staffer n native of SwUxarland runs H Itthtclub at Aeapuleo, Mexico i. Lemerr divorred huahand oumber three. British actm John Loder In HM?. She said life with I tad of peat and trtcvoua mentel BunTerlnf.'' Her! rlage was to Austrian makei Frleti Mandi. < • i lo pro%  .i %  Markey, aril I DMnffM —Reute-. GENEVA. J %  •, ... elected a member of the Marshall ..:.,, International l^ilwur Organmile non stop flight froi-i I:. nlghl Isation by 163 vote* to 12 dorf Air baeV, Qu.ihisa U> Washa* with five abstentions. polish, ington. lovah and Israeli delegaH P mid r<-poiten: "I foutt.i black" shipping ai tions each with four votes opposed :he Eiiihlti Army in a I Si %  lead Germany's election and Indotive shniK 1 ' highly train* Ooeer i nesian and Burman delegations faegtonal force" Tinwith a toul of five votes abstained, added that after his vis.t t,. : %  Germany's election needed the battlefront ho discussed wli i %  ai>provaI of two thirds of all General Matthew Ridgway In lUgeU delegates a nd tw„ thirds of all ( Tokyo. rruit1er a that aff*eted onl —Heater. government delegates.—Renter. I the United Stales troops. Rente. Phmn ATBLRH ran la ralajs tbroush tat streets of Belgrade, capital of *iigosiTia. csriylu* torches foi presentdUon to Marshal Tllo. dietstor ef tif tagoalaf Rep ibttc le i v uation or bu bfrtadaj I Utilities Can Appeal To C.J. On Fact Or Law i:' A PUBLIC UTILITY surd as the ftfrbadog aUectrk Company or the Bnrbad" C Htlefled with the HfH'Jsions of a Public Utility Board they ran now %  ppeel |o Uld Chief Jud^e fact or of law. 1186,429 VOTED FOR RUNWAY rm Houea of flssemhh reeferMil a lesolutton fui '!K(i.42W lo, expensee li u II A lib tbu lunwuy tit JH-W.1I Mtpml i Mi '; II Adjms said llui Ibe inglnal provision for the eoni tin* no.* i nnway nT Seawall whJeh was approved by %  i. i i gi latun %  i II .'iflo.ooo. In Ibe birht nf furlher Investigation in eetimale wai reduced li *i.02o.ooii and the Beeietarj ol State approved of Inl leinu met from lbs elloeeuon of Colonial Develop m I -.1 The construction had t.ike-, in tooth eoi pleU i agalnal an %  ntlcipaled lb months, due laigeiv to abnormal weallu i i ,.ii,i i thei u n foree t en f* I I • On I'.se - GOVtRNORS VISIT CANCELLED ANTIOI %  Owing to the UP i \t ':I 1 i iii Excellency %  Ooverno] and Mn. Ulack%  nelled their i:ii t. Tortoi.i in the Brfttah 'iikin Islands if the lelaod Oil I ou"slir tne regulation of Publle %  il l.\ (he linns*„I As^emblv i.il niKiiiliA ago. IL iiu Of V il al ut uoli.l. t \mv> *<*Wl UrKeeVid m the '•h** JvwigM and appeal* en points of fact i. nrred to Uie (Jovei IKM II Fixe utive Comminet 11 ror — x Acninaf %  %  % %  roted foi toil amend ment while three again i ti"amee I'.' in A s i tha Colonial Ba i lei and the ttfa I %  %  all ew that the lutetlon of feel ?ti"iiKi the Chief Judge as the PubUo UtUttlee B eud '• %  • apablc ni dialing with that %  if the world It wa.-. uibmttted Hi l i" wlth: the nght of the Public H iiii ti. decide queauona tamouni to edintt%  %  -ni.l rim i-. %  found i of calibre %  apable of givlmc i i i i, %  ... %  i tlon favour of the ,ti ;ni On pace 1 90 Per Cent Bope CAIRO, Jim i /. %  i I.'. T..*l li-, Kgvpiian of State fot Sudan affair* told reporters today thai the latest llrttiah proposals "gave M |HT .ent hope for i %  Uon t. the Sudan prohlen Britain had offered larger 1 i i ;. ixnese self-rub 1 Infalned bei intion of thi s Iden Leglaletive Ageegnbly K'ulei U.S. Wants Britain, France To Go Ahead With Rvarnwnwnt WASHINGTON, June 12 Charlee E, Wilson. United SUtai Defence Mobllieei said to-day ih.it the United States a/anted Britain uner[mpoied —S4YS DRAKB The British and PersUm, ab> PettaaBa have been flocking in PMrloiaean fall '" ' '', ' I l""''"-f rr^ara f SeSrth e ^ S 7S£ES2r!?& *" 'TrXr!.:!d(ner n o roT ^ I !" ,i w m r^, ^Ct "' tninnnrrepreacntaern oilfields to-day. .-,-i an-.tne, dlreeThe lerslan Board of thrf plor A Gass. Eric Drake. General %  %  %  and other officials of the Angloi s8ue -i B proelamaUi lianlan Oil Company, eonferred nan,,f AUatl announcing the; three Bassnba ; of „„ Q^^, worK ,„ y, c onj^. „# Persia s "Board o: WfectOl II, „ Ut NC ., A the rourse Companyand would %  of the talks except t<, -v We u**t ,„ lnC re-idiscussed various matters affecta nd proflta, Thee have been allctag the ml buStn ,.,, n un h ( The meeting took ptsce at ground-floor of Drake/a office Drake's offlea at Khorram Shaht which is usually occupied bv a where the Imperial Persian Flag representative of th-ith a lion and the sun in gold Government—hei* : the national visory organisation establl \' jrrier and tricolour has been flying from under the terms of the Company's ; lo discuss oil Tchi THamph _Ruter. the roof since yesterday. agreement with rthe Persian %  I Accountant and his .1 itatanl s (.u peal< ;. i Prtse • jtrm-m The Cogangn9r*s Vice chairman %  I i nsapsaj i Uon leaeai Ba IBJ tsrterferasHM in the ron who lay with mant-ment or Ihe mtiiiMin E. II. Elkirigtoii %  hit h i*-rtasy call this wa ie>.poiisibIf lo ihe Jioird gf Persian Mini. Dlr.ctors of Ihe Ansb. Irjni.n : %  -. All Vanstoh. Klkunt '•mpnv •: l.oinbui .-ban! Seddon. BBS COB Thf Ane!. I chief repre-untal i vt: him. —Reatrr. H BodifK Found In Plane Cranh BUENOS AIHK-S. Juae It nil.i i. todstj recovered he bodies of eight occupant-, of imbulanee plai %  ... % % % %  i. %  %  %  %  l i:. ... rs % %  %  ,' %  i,. .ii.i i patieat lore, %  nurse p i Keulrr. FAST INDIAN ^iETS SCHOLARSHIP • Fiaei Otir f>w M)A. J' It. M I i Bdery School • nary last real %  nment and will to St. in India to itudy. 1-all hoi I ate degree. undei*liindlhg ol their needs 1 think they goi i good underManding of OUT plans BOd need --tome which thev supply" He said that the Inlkhad chown to him which i*'i ni plan r the British and I ih.it the [In I Ires % %  %  %  %  %  %  Wilson pointed out %  1 supplies id if Britain and France although thi< was diftiiuli because th< the United State'.. %  price li %  ton, ftoi Canadiai i i % %  IDI i I B lh.it this all r h..[:i>. one United States Pri Boafd had protested about the ntwaprint prices and IKI '. wheth hv rising coats as Canadian authorIttes had contended. —Keuler THE "ADVOCATE" oays for NEWS DIAL 3113 Day or Nif ht



PAGE 1

PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. Jl'NE 13, IM1 BY CARL ANDERSON I • J11 I H good loolu tefl you they're jaas rnjna? You know, too, when yon look attaepniao tug, tbat you can't get finer value. is a Tau Punched Oxford. Tied to i h the John White Guarantee Shiek %  Una means 'jjM rigfa'/ Look Cat at to leading stores in Barbados. made by JOHN WHITE means made justtrigfrnj IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPEGAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only IVjalh Now Tins Heinz Vegetable Soups 31 28 Tins Quaker Oats 59 .14 Tins G.C. Pineapple Juice 33 2 MotNINGCoUGHS %  tub.* antrntU*" oauBttif. (la<-aa of HrofK'hitl* w AWI-mi rmln T'Mt !" J *n""v •mnh*r HBV without ifyli* HKXVACO TWnBT^ii-. IM>*M w*-ll< %  *• w^rka frv IB* kV**, t* r-M*| oto haanchial *u>Ma %  rwiktn#> siri atii-t• % %  "" % %  .mmrdiitely l r.rrv.v. lhlck, atlcky pi in u. itau* lln itin couahlna nd %  I—auSfag *—r WiMiJ !" !" -rr*3rS* -l—a. iiM6i:PA<. frwatrpwchrmi.t kitpr. Quit* iatkM IftCtlM -r iin* I—ck Unrna*ed. ^ JOINT AND MUSCLE PAINS Nay ruin kidnay troubf* A raactioe of the kidneys m to harmful impurities (ram the ayateiu. If ihr kiflic-yi irow ataRiaa. l a aata a aaii m i Tra m. nlate and nettle and otten become • ca.ua* of pain in joints and ranacles. The way to tackle the tronbte ia to help the kidneys. Toe* should be toned up with De Witt's Pills UV inrtlit inmade specially for tot* purpose. De Witt'i Pilii haw a soothing, cleansing and amiseptic action on the kidney*! that bringa them bach to pe rf orm their natural function property. Tana welltried anadicane u told ail o*ci the world and wr have many katara from wjrferera telling •f rawaf gamed, after year* 4 aaatouia, by Uktnr De Witt's PUIs. Try then lor your trouble. Co to chemist and jet a supply today. tried madic \* the world ; < %  Itatara 1 re OUR GUARANTEE Da Witt's PillManufactured under strictly hjgiente conditions and the ingredients conform to rigid standards of parity. DE WITT'S PILLS llssally Now {tea Moirs Chocolate Bars 10 .1 Pkgs Rinso (Urge) 58 .12 Tins Ovaltine (Ur) 1.35 1.20 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street Raw sugar being made up into sample in the 1' i ofLoodanAuthoruvuarc houses. These sample* aic ctrefully drawn and mitked with their bulk number before being distributed. Not only sugar, but all goods shipped via the P.L.A get the benefit oj apart HITWHI -nd taw advantage olArriving at the centre of the laq luanCf market m the world. This facility available to sugar shippers, *vmb. discs the comprehend, i offered by the P.L.A. covernag even nitcrnational trade. The BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. ANNUAL HOLIDAY Our CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS arc asked to note that our Workshop will be CLOSED as from MONDAY 18th June, IffSl to HATUBDAY the Jta Jane. ItM. mclnalve. for the purpose of granting our workmen their Annual Holiday. A-rangcments have been made for emergency work to be undertaken during this period and the receipt of repairs and delivery of completed work will be continued H %  usual. Our MERCHANDISE DEPARTMENT and OFFICE will be open to business as usual. 7aW BAHB.tnOS FOUNDRY Ltd. While Park Bud. HERE AT LASTS! a A Cane Trailer Manufactured by the well-known Brockhouae organisation and •peciallv designed to meet the exacting requirements of plantatlon work in the West Indies .where contouring and draining of land Is practised. These Cane Trailers are equipped with large diamet?r 10 ply rear lyres, and positive brakes, and are capable of carrying a 5-ton pay lad with safety. Sjieciflcottona:—5-ton 4-wbecled Sugar Cane Trailer. Mam Frame.—10'—0" long x 4/—6" wide, from steer members electrically welded. Gooseneck Assembly:—of 4" I.D. heavy servicetubing. Side Frames.—-of steel channel with bolt fixing. Drotcbor:—of steel channel, cross braced and electrically welded. Rear Arls Equipment:—3" sq. bed. straight-through axle, wtth Journals; fitted 6-stud roller -bos rlnx hubs. All steel disc wheels, 1.00x18. Front Axle Equipment:—IV *Qbed. straight-through axle, with journals, fitted 5-stud rollerbearing hubs. All steel disc wheel. 4.00 x 16. PUCE 11.750.M %  We knowthat there are cheaper trailers on the market, but if von are interested in a unit which will give enure satisfaction in both WET fc DRY WEATHER, we invite you to come and examine these "specially" designed trailer*." ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAY mtn DIAL.


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EEIUYYRD2_NIF43J INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T14:00:29Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02604
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY. JUNE 13, iv.l HAKBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE PIVB sfTofiWP Vntf> &3 dflfl S ir ,)U<1I, > U atwk Higher \ursing 0 9 <*OU congratulated Standard Planne, On Cttng Made Kmght For Delegation TO FESTIVAL OF BRITAIN MBffllM ,.i UM Lnunm Council yesterday congr.it ulaied Su Dudley Le*cock, K; being made a knight THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday WNd supple..vTh,," \| rnentary Resolution fur $8,600. Of this $3,480 is to meet wh.it m n tinn the expenses of the two representatives of Barbados to jrtOjtf tk* Oonad attend the Festival of Britain; $1,200 towards the payment eonunumty u ( the colon, of fees to the King's Solicitor, and $4,000 for the Post Office ,JLf Cat ho ?? u ? "f* b ... ", (erred upon tlit-ir lata president. for the purchase of stamp. Bu-Dudii, LMCC-P. Mr W.A. Crawford said bo had nurd. H.was IKX ashamed membl t „, „„. „ wa. or the opinion thai the vlait of being regarded n one who diaAmembly (mm 191B to IBlli II lo England not a necesaar, liked Ihe wanton OOBgadtttra ot hod ^g „ mcmb< r ,„ „, laltve CouiH-il from Deo and that the money could tx funds in a way which did not better spent in the colony for really help the colony. providing work for the un"Everybody knows by now that empluved. He was supported bv the hon. senior member for St. Mr. O. T. Allrler. Joseph, like a tyrant, uses a hamMr. C. H. Adams moved the mar to kill an ant I would like passing of the Resolution. Xo suggest to him that this ant alMr. M. E Cox seconded Ihe though small, is somewhat tough motion. %  never in my life desired Mr. Crawford said that as something cheap nor have I regards Ihe amount of $S.480 lur SSaJu&^lJli mnyotie the colony's representatives 1035 to August. ItH afterwards President of I cil from September. 194 1950. II. w.iExecutive Council Iron 1943 He thought honourable member:; would agree that a more da. aI | honour could nol have been given. would like a trip." ""' -tiouuht they nil >. %  He had noticed that the %  aaatOB H'viiin lineage .oti^rntuliitions I* had been just one of paying pasSir Dudley U-jcock &nd hopen sages. It was nothing more I uin he would live many years to enjoy a eesslon of paying passages for the honour. thing., that were nol bantAdaL Hon. II. A Cuka said ih.it ha The visitors were going as believed he could truthfully >.,v guest* of the British Government that Mr. Leecoek during the %  it who were going to piy their 10 yaan had naintenance. ''We are still asked service to ihis cc<., conditions which colony, to spend th nn absolutely unnecessary matte "It U true Uiat J11 the colonn would like to have representaflte-d fram fuel, delegatii live, at the Festival of Hnt.nu. but al the same time one has got to bear in mind ihe financial portion of the colony. Hs comfc Several members of the publnH^itiaL. lv S i.nk ***& bccn Interested In the delegaIhe HIM time attend the Festival of Britain although he was not questioning the alkwatlon of Ihe amount. he was not at all happy in his r over the entire position. "I think the House should consider Its decision. It does nppear to me that it can illIKS ., this tune o, the peculiar ff^ffT djl, ~ii = I iDt men' %  Caribbean lerritont* wl. td at Hasting* House, on JU a 4 enaed last f>,ilunlay. The represent..: ra ()i I' i in \i A t,,,, E. D. B. Charles. St Dr. L. G c.ui.n*, Dr. L. w. ritamaunot, OJU. Jamaica, Dr II. t. Hethenngtoi:, O.B.E. Dominic. lr A. A. Kent, Trinidad. Dr. L. A. P i>iM'. Brtusfa Honduras, ir. J. P. C'UU oadaa, .... Cfaainnansnip ol Dr. J. w. P. Karknan, c M.t; .. M. K > IdVlaai tu the Coinpllollt'i |o DerelOfxnent and Wail i (MI E, Chlaf Nursing 1 1 kal OnVe, London, wfa %  had just completed a tour Of inspection of Ihe principal hospitals and nursing liallllggj s ch oolg in th,. region. Inquiry Will Be Made Into Establishment Of Princess Alice Field A PUBLIC INQUIRY will bt Hilda ml., tha ,-^t..k11.1.inent of thiPrincaasj A lie* I'luyinn Field. The House ol i H-ulav passed a supplementary Resolution for 9960 for thi purpose' Tlv matter has already been the subject of an inquiry bv the Vostrv of St. Michael This took place last year. .i~: the The principal purpose of the i %  • was to CM al Nursing OCfloar attar nag touy and lo itiacufa with her a varattj of prbl with the organisation and devclI the nursing g winch .i unitoriu jUCJ %  | within the Caribbaan i in particular I sider th(> steps necessary to lava) .it uainii pocket money", he said. IIiis DagM Much Though the Government had He had used his knowledge and spent so much money on delepoattloa isci> and tha trai gallons, the colony had no, bdna. wh.eh L. exper.encea m "JJJ l £JStt£ .. U compared with Mam othai sl tntl .„„ ivhull w „ u i u ri .„ MV Phwsa,waj \ntfh duo to hi h% ht (i ,, n „. rhe President said thai Nursing Council ol tag Wales, and in conaaqu. Inadvisuhlc lion mitrnents. and generally speaktng. its onomic posrtujj^ $II000 ^ ^ ^ w „ < can he apent Better matter which wag of vital im Lp to about two months ngo portancc to the colony. One wai when this matter was first wondering what the report wai mooted. we anticipated that going lo be like, about 4.000 people would leave "We .have spent a lot of money" the colony lo work in the United he said. "It is Inadvisable U Stales. Even if the 4.0UO had spend so much money now ii gone there would still have been sending a couple of men on the EiiVpIre""Trade considerable _unemploymenl In present mission to the Mother f eren „, a nH ah hich cost the Government cock nnd went to that chamber th same day ns he did. therefore^ beeo much with him'. As Mr. Cuke had said, during the past 10 years lie had done much to further good ratal this eolony. He hnd_reprc•the island. The number has country, It been reduced by half and the resources." number of unemployed is more The Hon. Junior to this extent, i am of the SL Philip had made opinion that in view of the dis• reduction, and he was in duty iressing situation in which a bound to second the motion. Not J*£* %  *ffi*£ i £ Urge number of the people find because the minds of the hon. >" Ihis island in keeping paaca nnd twelve" "^Suld^nS vote Member and himself were h.m,onv durmg %  IhiH lUDreeiablp *um of monov on moulded off the same pattern. n -"idllion lo hi< other merits W bul that was Ihe case because UUQ "'ov ;.II knew hOW l.i faly he gave both considered the resources of privately to chanty ihe colony before venturing on ^_ such expenditure. %JK be" e or^e hOP ci„vern„:enr SSK practise In Ihe House what they were preaching at mass meetings. They wanted to give people the Impression that ttiey were the mly people who could "direct jf This wa, no [loliey gUHgd .it ii' Ihroughout other British uverseas associated territortes and might be achJarfOd IULM'JH : %  > UMi '.V.i> %  flral In the Caae Ol th.nurse; training school .f tha hospital of : School of lh,. Ciuver.-;m CoUago ,.i Om w. M bidjaa. iilishing a system ol In nursing which arould :t w Lv reo I bj '.he Gcnuiieq froro tha I d second, by progressive iTnpn.vemetit ol th.I.icilities for and standard of training m tlie existing training schools. thing like this Three thousand; eight hundnM and forty dollars would find i ployment for about 40 people for around ten weeks at say, week. 1 am sure that this money can be spent to far better advantage lo Ihe colony." Mr. Crawford said that he was not opposed to the spending of money for people from this colony J.''"' JtZtt I '.i. WM ho, l g lh " 1 ""PI'" ** to Emiland. Me is g to any part ot the world i pe r cent of the generous ex.,„(.,„ thVre lo renresent them at providing the colony was going pressions they made at those ,*„"'£',' v ^, '.?, ,,S n It. They meetings would be .practised In H£TIZ Chalk",,,, gild that h. lo gel some benefit froi were in the habit of voting, out any opposition at all '•ththe Hi He \ nted hon. Me: and lhat could irlahad him a successful apprehere to be aware of thoir respntiM.,.,.,.„, ,...,, Tinv ihmiuht ciably large sums of money for blllly and rise lo support the J ^„ aocYmgriatc .ersV.,. the purpose of defraying the motion for the deletion not have been found IS^lJjySi rL. !" ii Mr Le*' "pressed Ihe view The Colonial Secretly said he .ind members .,f the GOWUMOI ., iM xhv „..,,,„„' lv ,. n jJ :1L( ,_. mntad lo %  socUU hin aU with Zn^T'jSf n !" n e m T ey WBS two speakers for the action they the remarks made by Hon. R going to be well spent. The preshan lnken W|W no| gmcer ^ ciiallenor and though he would ent occasion, however. w as mereWhen ne „,[„(,„„ „ m VHmv be very glad to see him return, y a gaaturo. Whether or not we i,ef„r,. the House, no member nt he hoped he would have | happy have one two or no representa, h at time asked what would have stay in England tives at the Festival of Britain. of little material importance this colony." Uneasy Inspection Visit Imoila support was given to a proposal that there should i. .HI .;.il.v Visit of inspection of Ihg !i. niiing schools by f hiUucaUOn OlTlcer of the General Nursing Council of England and Wales, to advise each territory upon Ihe particular improvement* II bjovg the standards required for recoginlion. THE I^ECHSI-ATIVE COUNCIL It was considered necessary also faotardajji wished Qialr Prasidont tiidt raglooal nursing adu c atto n J. D. Chandler, a successful officer should be appointed to assist the departments m .mpicmenting the rccoinmenda lions made by the n-presentative of Ihg Cciiciiii Nursing Council. Council VVis/i Chandler A Happy Visit To U.K. He could repeat" thai he waa particularly uneasy in his mind about this proposed expenditure 11 was impossible not to regard It as an absolute waste of public funds. The fact that some other ^."laUvrs colony or colonies were sending It is eminently desirable that there should be in every t< iritoiy seeking Ui obtain recognition, lor the slate registration of nurses and the establishment of statutory Nurses Councils on which tha ropraaanta.lyaj %  the mirMiig profession would be in a majority. In one or two territorial oooh legislation has iccently been passed, in others been the cost The President thanked the It has been drafted and in some The resolution, he said, gave Council for wishing bun .. h.ipp "f %  mting legislation honourable members the opporstay. He sold that Ihey had chosen is required. The Chief Nursing tunity to reduce It if they wanted him to represent them at the Offloar Of th.Colonial (Unee aaia lo, but they were choosing the Festival of Britain an I he would it m IDla • %  I s to enwrong lime to do so. This matter do everything In his power to re-courage the formation of profeswas postponed last time merely present them well. slonal associations of nurses ol honourable member: anted to know whal was the subsistence allowance of Ihe repreHe did nol think it reasonable representatives were of little imfor Ihe members of the House lo portance to him. "Ihe point is sit silently during the debate and whether OK not we in Barbados wait until the eleventh hour to can afford lo do It. ask for a reduction. He reflected "We want elementary schools that a year ago a similar vote was In this Island and the cry $186,429 VOTED * FOR RUNWAY part of ihe Government is 'whei is the money to come from Whi was originally thougnt that the before "the House. "To wail until "* excavate.1 along Ihe runwn.. vou see the amount of money could be used as back I .. f 0 *" on ">* Paper and then would It come from if the $*4$^^^SL2l Ing and sick people of the colony." Worried ...peiuiiee however proved thai large portion was not suitable ihi McaaaJtatad tha uaa rock from borrow pits On this Item alone the actual cost had 1 exceeded the estimate by $20.45 The overall OOfl a-Hl be $80,000 ni gg aat of the rstimale. That was an increase of 1^ lb original estimate or U r on Ihe nriaad aatimatc it wai intended to charge this amount to the Oan._ eral Revenue balan t seemed lo him lhat the ser\-e Ihe balance of Ihe Colonial l'ttle that w e do have we friltei it away on relatively unlmportunt matW*." Mr. Crawford asked. Mr. Adams interrupting said that the House had already conMr. Dowding (E) said that he sented to the sending of two was worried over the resolution. representatives to the Festival. Taking stock of the numerous or. If the honourable member thought caslons on which this colony had that ihe amount was loo n.uch or been called upon to meet expense*, anything of the sort then he of that nature out of the taxpa^ %  ..,,.1.4 L-i, ., i. t. „,..money', it seemed lo him lhat ... v „-.— should speak on such a matter. be St tmn g f or them was to be careDevelopment fend Welfan Mr. Crawford said that he was fu| w)th an yo|e Q lh(|t Mr[ tlon for flnancl ng major developnot questioning the allocation of „ c couId not r e mem ber any ment projects. h t. mon *>' L t t previous vote of thai nature inHe said that *24,0OO was f<.i the He added that he was absoClU dlng insurance of a person or resealing of the runway This was lutely sure there was nqt a single persons travelling by Vane or in no wa. member of the House who would boat. If It was creating a precontract and would normally liiKe dare lo say he would vole thai cedent, it was In his opinion going place two to three years after money with an easy conscience a little too far. construction. As far as this trip was concerned. If they were going to lake cogHe said that w either one of the delegates could nisance of the personal risks of the Estimate^ go to England and pay nil own H? !"!" B oi n on lhat miss "'" expenses %  U'liig prepared II that mission, was estimated thai i-n amount or there was the greatest possihllitv ll.4W.000 out of the total estimthat in the future, they would alcd cost of $1,820,000 would I and constitution which %  i it ],. them to l>e aflllinEhf It •• (national Council Nin •. S an r iea sj tnifinl ion of the nursing 'hroughout the area was %  i desirable as an inlcgral element of the unification of the medical services when that should be undertaken. Consideration ^ %  | given to the %  In existence to West Indian nurses to ob'...iii the pv % % % % % %  PayiNMI M I-UMIC by I M HOJ nai Tu approve ihr Baok % %  ( Hrl-iand run o( in* I>IP,->-*-T[HIIHMI romldI J n.I t.i amend Ihr 1 %  UI. I'M* The Council pa*M a r.inn In.litntilot "• Kanirrn ( arlbDean in Trinidad ana ind Hi. Bxeeiienri u.aihe Cun%  JRM %  i—mnne lainci.i i. IMSM "hd n*l Itna.i.'lal luupon Ihe fact lhal Ihe tllUMIIItH— I fS nnn.h liulana now ir.-i-. unable lo pal the -edema ,:l paed i BUI \ nt PIII.IL. in,] Hon II n l rie awpiilw nMI Hre'elary (•J y.t>elher lha Oovenuiieiil %  %  %  -I .iHlier-. |a III %  rl la merit ftervlca and in Hie re1.i,ii,.n „r llieli ../ler reoullmrtil pwOH In the InadeqiMKIt t the >alanM n.ihiilii. in holden al piatjfa. and Ihe unln I W* ,.uth aa Ihe .tn >1ep lo B Hint UM in..-I ilalile tandidale. are leiiiml lial l> viiuld refliilre Vlth renard* rnMMga In.m Hi. Fit i >ih lit* >r employPresident in.lrueled the to Pill llt-Mque.tlors, down MUnlon al the newl meetln*HOUSE d Reaolulio.. I >. i.h.ie Resolution <*aa | .. a IMI.I.. AgMM. He.,mo..,, la. line.tat. I,.-..a. S*..ll ,.,*y va. % %  Mr Adama laid on Ihe table a >'> aolWUon Im lit, ten Ita iwv* notice ul .1 1 UM : % %  "" %  Irom If* U* or i %  1 auMM "i AUI-I 1,. arl -nd a Hill l-> .,-, -r.il th. I Ur CUIIHI HIU nit tire n.li.e ol M.I UM hip lliuaarkci An. IBH, uaa adjourned until r ^toi^.m^ i ia ^peT E Orerii a 1 to lake the credit lor mysclt. but colony was capable of standing the ever amounted to only Jl.337.S71 1 must say that on a previous occaexpense*, but whether it was capand it was nowjiecessary to rc-vot slon when 1 was appointed to atoble of Insuring the persons going, tend a conference, I found I could "* wanted to know If the Govern i attend the whole time and & u !" JtSL*^lJV*i& d. the Colonial IXit one that would lead to great • The He Too Much Junior Member for St "tinio arid men, „ was „ n l i ] P tln E 1 suggested that the hon. member !" d " ,h ' dld take my place. I was rather !" nd i turc flattered by getting letters from Mr A dams (L) said that If he persons outside the colony conWMT 80 i n g on a sugar delegation gratulating me on what I had to ne ,p the planters of the colony, done, knowing thai Ihe hon memthey would have said nothing. ber's political standing was so opposed to me personally and the other members of my Party." Mr Crawford interrupted and Geor ge W „ questioning the spendsaid it was not fair to imply that f g $3Q |h ,|£ or he was eastmg any reflection on %* x £j?' um t oul of hP ^ony any person in that matter Perb |hf rj ov rnmfTlt But if they sonalities had nothing whatever wanted one w uo and pull their to do with It. chestnuts out of the fire, they Mr. Adams then said that he wouW hi ve insured him. his wife regretted the hon. member had Bn< ( everything. It was too much made the statements he had befag the Government lo ask for 830 cause it was Just conceivable he \ Q insure somebody's life. might not be able to stay the The Colonial Office made It a whole time at the Festival of Brirule to Insure all their officials tain, and now il would not be poswhen they were sending them slble for him to suggest that he abroad. should take his (Mr. Adams') He was not surprised at the piaf.j Hon. Senior Member for St John Would Decline and lhe Hon Ju nior Member for J? , j ,*... t.. St Philip, because they were bcrn fij H Cr nnn^,h fh-.ks 'hat way. but he thought the Ho,. would decline with thanks j ^ Member for St. George had Mr Adams replied that if he morp sensc Ht ^neved thai the would decline, poanbly the bon Hnn Jun(ur Member (or St. senior member for St. John would George believed in what he was go> though It did appear he giving while the other two memwas also opposed to sending any^ rs wcrf only making splashes body abroad. for the newspapers Mr. Alleer said that he inExcept for Ihe I.L.O. conference, tended raising the point which the he said, he had always been out of hon. junior member for St. Philip pocket. the unexpended balance SB2.42S. This amount will precedent quently be refunded fron I -onsider provide*I unde relopmcnt and Welfa Act yesterday unli.adin. general cargo She left port <' ( ring the BW .tidelra .ir.njeslad bad on bo isa ni u H pa %  ngai BJ %  consigned to laaaan S. I* Musor Son It Co., Ltd. PUBLIC MEETING AT GOODWILL LEAGUE %  kkOfl Will '.,ke rmgr) ,, 'he pulilie in.-.-ling iMmli ^ .11 I" held at Ihe fhii.iien i <; lodwlll League on Thumd.iv. June "Jl 8 00 |>.m. The wnjoet "( tha inaallm win oe niii'.T-: ,i>!uvniiiig the walfart T II.„I,.„I,,,. Mr w w. Reece MCIV. will be tJi.iinii.iM Otbai aaka %  rat M ...tt. Dr. j. A. ksmwn, HA. MOM prank Hutson. M.L.c. Mi. v. i>. Mottlev. MCI'., Ol. B Skinnei. il.A.. Mr. 1. I "laincr. M.C.I* Mi. 1. K Smith, M.CJ'., Mr. C Ad Mr. John Heckle*. vi r. K. The Addendum to UM tlon passed yesterday, stated that it was intende-l, if possible, to obtain the M'rvU-e* as Commissioner of an eminent judicial officer resident outside Ihe Island. Provision was requested XCOVar I ner's fei which would Ii H lonei in I the t;o\ crnor in gaWCUttve Committee and OUM r oa^ianaaa limitltiiiHI : %  the anqulr* Ml C II Adams moved th. passing of the Resolution He Bail *!h.it the Gtivernnient had be) I uii.ihle In-line than to mill' t, lh. ,th that Resolution Tl raaaoa wai that Oovar nm anl fel Ihe matter was of such great Im il was absolutely essen Hal for a thorough tnvestlgatloi to be made, and that the tflouni should most manifeslly be Impartial The Government bad Ihcri m Utach with a judlcia officer ouUide the island and |l was computed lhat the reintmeratlon plus the length of Ume lh. officer might be In the island might IH> eovered b> the iurn ol $9fl0 The Resolution l fore asking for lhat amount M: M I COX seconded th, motion Inquiry Welcomed Mr J H Wilklnaon said that he welcomed the Inquiry as there wa n lot i' rumours about the tow in connection with tin pUnine Held %  I w.. particularly pleated hear.*' mid Mi Wllkln Iroui luitside would be appouiii I I iMuiry. i real lura II wiD be %  fair and impartial one Mr ll T. Alldtr said thai he dared lo say all publlc-niinded i the colony woiileen taken to stop II. 1 have heard II often expressed in public that these investigating commilletl are just 'white wash' mlllMi Just to allow th. to go free to practice furlhn '.heii i orruptlon t.reater Scrutiny "i would hke i:i.' i'ei a i ntlnj in pnl.lie mailers in this colony, and RWn investigations to take plaea In connacuoa with Iheaa i Inch have been brought to ihe public I noUi Just a few days ago, said Mr. Allder, he had been InforRted thai in imixiriani >>m. %  i attached li the staff nf Harrison Ctdlege, had received the laxpayei i' rnonej ( %  %  marly two years, though lie did not possess I h c qualKlralions through which he was supposed lo have gol his job. No move had •,'en made to bring lhat man to lustlee. There had been Othai esses as w< II Hi took II lhat all the., pi | were hired by Qovertvnant, Ol .nine h. subaldlary board Koi i; by Government Tunds Thai I i inj it, Oon iMueni ihould lake lap in make sure that the taxpayer were not fleeced by an oil it M t.fflrers in receipt of |-. DUC n OnO) THF Pubtlt their report ta 31st March I960 issued a 184^27 books dtn rJMcraaaa of HI ., ni and I bit.! The Juvenile Depai % % %  sued n,4TI b* vrii. go increase of 4.Till OVCI Uli ,-ieviiMi. vear and 726 books wen added lo Ihe stock The SueiL':' I Library issued a total books during Ihe v of 2403 aver the and L'4'i bOOkl i Jv. Hawkers bunlad around tha Laa) toy for then qu was lieiiii; wheel ad through Ilrtdgetnwn by cartel men win. link most of then 11> sli i' i' • the Cltj A Good Niolu's REST Is So Iniporiani 11 ... pillow nnd Boal of real In I Or do yi.,1 |„. ,|.„ vn w,ij to hive |l|,. worn, i ol the d %  i wommv %  %  a find thH to he tm, And thi, I'M Ihe lorn ,.(.,> h, <''i''i Nerv, I BUM It I i help ion I, r (In Uabl iiniir i DcrtaJtai Vltai Id, boa nnd iTinier.il, what h help L. ,1,1 up rain >it iHi i in i i up tfoui wools i tl in hell, [ I %  your normal neaBM rust. CnnitiliaitM by Hi. ilifiinuinda ii tnrv OT n aMearar,/ uuung '•luwe*n Nerva I Dr. don'l I. f %  %  \ou „f '• %  !.' Qol \>r. ChaM'H Nerve F ,.,.1 |l r any etaa**, n.ruutie "Or. t haao %  in your uastirance. u Sold Qvflf .Sht'ilultr MARIE SOHKHS, a lalwurrr ni Belleplalne, st. Andraw, was yesienhiy ordered Jo pa* ., I.lie of $14.40 bv a City I'oli.e Miiiiistrate who found bat gUlltj %  ling bananas gbove the schedule on May 5. ii'.v-'--. CAMERAS lhal mrw unrlhu f „.. ur \TTK.\TIO\. 7KISS IKON — 3.1 M M XFNAR. 2.8 L-ns; Oimpur Rr.pid bttttai 1 SOU IKOPLEXTwn |ir. | 3 .1 I-ens. VDIfiHTLANDER— BESS U —Built-in Rangeflnder Color-Hriiar end Color -Sknjtir • | rr.pun Rapid Shutter—I sec t/400 sec. Delayed Action. BESSA i Tnhe i IB Lena 1 eac i '250 sec. PERKEO—21 sq. 3.5 Color Skopar L'-iis. Compur Rapid Shutter —I sec -l 500. 8 mag. Bloomed Lenses. PLACE YOUR ORDERS WITH US — FOR — Lacto#cn — Ntsprny — Nulr, ,„ — Cow & Gala Food — Tins Of Ollv* Oil — Trf% Co HOUMCOII Tomolo Krtrhup — Jpllv Ctysl.U — S* Holng CaliDod s. v: %  (Vottabtg V„nlllo & ,.,,. I %  A !< %  I Swcol IIIHCIU. U. I I1SK „n MONIIAV lo IXIIMV from II am. lo 12 noon lor I'.RHKI \sl On VII KI\Y .1 I!.:i0 I'M II \l> 111,1 IIIAI • J1M.X it. Illl.OH A SOXS LIU. DRINK CLAYTONS KOLA TONIC | 1*1 Itl.Vt 1 IBI K-U-l \IIS %  KILLS i %  in,!,,.,n OBUfl In Dilnkiiiu tfatBTi thus .ulliiu doun -the Tran.mlslon l Pleaggaj through Ihe Ilrlnkliir. Hater. %  IIIU\A 4 I II:K.H-IO\ %  A TWO PURPOSE PRODUCT III Ki-mnv !" larsi* lEuuinl-_ I .orniv ,;> A 0Ball I.ml'. OtM ItinK hark nil Frpd. h.lps %  ih.m rasmr gslokli ii.,,,, Mgaaaaa u,,, MSH nini. to ..i lr Hi.n Uio shnultl 'io, HI m uai un i n m uaa IVBW IUODUCTS. %  | II. .Ill-till JoneS A Co.. Ltd. — Distributor, amj %  %  % %  % %  at %  m m ShJAtA and ShohJtA go A Winner BOUA COMnKKMKKK s( IKIOI. CKEST8 Inn MI silk i Cotton s i..in B.V.D. Broadcloth Under'lulls, SI/I-S :;u i„ 14. •"air $ 2.18 TODTAI. IIANDKKRtlllEFS White with Coloured Borders and Plain Wliil.Earh 6 2c. IKISII POPLIN TIKS A line usvorlnienl of nt* tractive deHiuns. Each S2.% IMIVs' BENOWM SHIRTS. Collars attached in shades of White. Blue. Cream. Si/es 12 to 13{. Each . $3.35 GENTS' SPURT SIIIKTS, Short Sleeves. Fancy designs, Dancing Girl. Cora Cola and Cms Bov stvles Sizes S M & I.. Each S 2.92 VAN Mil SIX While Shirts Collar attached. Si/es I I t,< 17'. Each S8.ll I illtsvill IMIITI s.||||(TN Trnheiiised Collar nltarhed. Sires 14, to IS Ijch $ 7.49 CAVE SHEPHERD &. Co, Ltd. 10 13 Broad Si.