Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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sin PN RTS





“ESTABLISHED 1895



Govt. Is Not Yet Ready

To Establish

Vaughn’s Motion
Defeated

AN ADDRESS introduced by the Junior Member

for St. John, Mr. V. B. Vaughn (1) which was
to request the Governor to send down necessary
legislation for the establishing of a Government

owned press was yesterday defeated at a meeting
of the House of Assembly by an 11—4 majority.
The Leader of the House Mr. G. H. Adams said ‘that
Government was in favour of owning its own printery,
but Government were carrying out their’ programme in
order of priority. If, for instance, the Government had
to decide between a Government press and an additional
ward at the hospital, the press would have to wait.

A division was taken on the|Depar i 5
. ‘as i partment had published pam-
Nae ee the passing of the phiets on the most ecko wes
ome ue ena ae of growing cotton or corn or of
: er i ey, Mr. | getting > ’s mi
Vaughan, Mr. Allder and Mr. tS stay ee ee ee ee
Crawford. ; oO
Noes: Mrs. Bourne, Mr. Mapp,}; ———__@_O™_ Page 6.0
. Sestaena, Mr. Talma, Mr. M
older, Mr. Bryan, Mr. F. L. OTOR
Walcott, Mr. Adams, Dr. Cum- KILLED on dor
mins, Mr. Cox and Mr. BE. D. T
Mottley.
Four Purposes Lioyd K. Gox of Rock Dun-
From Mr. Vaughn’s Address. do, St. James, was killed on

the spot about 12.45 yesterday
afternoon when the motor
cycle which he was riding along
Baker's Road collided with the
motor lorry E.88.

the Government press would be
for the following four ‘purposes:
vi. To facilitate publication of
Government documents and Leg-
islative reports.

2. For the production at cheap
rates,

j

|
é of literature and informa-
tion and so advance the spread



Atomic
Test Fails

LAS VEGAS, Nevada, May 20
4 ; 1 The experimental atomic shot at
ship _to some form of technical 'the Yucca Flat proving ground to-
training for an appreciable sec- | day failed to detonate, the Atomic

tion of the school leaving youth Energy Commission announced.
of the colony. ;

of general education.

3. For the publication and
distribution of school text books
free to Elementary children and
at nominal rates to
School Children.

4. As a means of apprentice-

Secondary

Mr . The Commission said_ the
Fr Vaughan said that very sequence timer which sets off
often there was delay in their ' electric systems which detonate

getting certain Government docu- the device failed. Weather and
ments and sometimes only after| other conditions were fayourable
six or eight months they would, for the explosion which had al-
set copies of debates in the|ready been delayed since Friday
House. by weather and radio activity
Such, he said, was unfair to}from the last previefs test on May
Honourable members. There. were} 7
times when speeches by members
were not fully reported and this|@utumn during an atom bomb test.
was regrettable from the angle! AEC said the test would not be
that they could wish the people} cancelled but had merely been
of their constituencies to know Postponed for 48 hours.—U.P.
the announcements they had made}
there. If there were a Govern-|
ment printery, debate would be
more quickly printed and then
any member could get several
thousand reprints to distribute to]
the members of his ees
to let him see what were the views
expressed on such and such an}
issue, Hurricane the 15-footer yacht
Recently, he said he made ait} wien Ian Gale and _ Corkie
announcement concerning a very! Roberts sailed from Barbados to
important issue—the Local Govy-/St, Vincent arrived here yesterday
ernment Bill—but very few peo-|after a cruise through the Grena-
ple knew that he made that an-j dines.
nouncement, He would have been At St. Vincent where they spent
glad to have printed it two weeks|a couple of days they met the
later and let his constituents and|Australia bound yacht Wanderer,
the island in general knew what/ Leaving St. Vincent they sailed to
he said. Bequia spending two nights there
He said that the Government)after staying overnight in Mus-
printery would hardly be guilty|tique Canouan and Carriacou be-
of the delay which the printery|fore sailing on to Grenada,
responsible for the publications of “Although we met some rough
the debates. was guilty of. seas and land winds on the way
Instruction on Crops through the Grenadines” said
A Government printery could be| Skipper Gale to-day “little Hurri-
a method of assisting in the edu-|cane took it in her stride even
cating of the people of the agri-|“‘Kick ’em Jenny undeterring ‘her”,

A similar failure occurred last



“Hurricane”

In Grenada

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, May 20.





cultural districts, he said. There}|The MHurricane’s cruise is now
was the publication by the Agri-| ended. Gale and Roberts stayed
cultural Department of instruc-) here overnight and left this morn-
tions as far as cultivation of cer- ing on the Cacique Del Caribe via

St. Vincent and St. Lucia with
the Grenada cricket team due in
Barbados Thursday or Friday.

tain crops was concerned, The
general countryman . would be
hardly aware that the Agricultural



REVIVAL OF DIPLOMACY IN JAPA




, Sir M, Esler Dening, Great
te horse-drawn coach in



IMPECCABLY CLAD in a diplom







Britain’s Ambassa to Japan, 1 1 i
Tokyo. H vay ial Palace to present his
credent - lowing the resump-
tion of dipl Japanese, (International

fharbados

pletion of

tract agreements

one fourth of the men back to
work.



‘ _ WEDNES}





Press |

{



| U.N. Accused |
| “Of Nearly |

Every Crime”

TOKYO, May 20

Communist delegates at today’s
Korean triice talks accused the
United Nations of “nearly every
crime possible” according to Vice
Admiral Charles Turner Joy, chief
Allied negotiator.

He told reporters: “I have been
here nearly ten and a half months
but I have not heard such vicious
degrading propaganda as that
thrown at us today.”

No progress was reported during
the full session at Panmunjom
lasting just over an hour. One
of the Communist accusations, an
early briefing officer said, was that
United Nations used “murderous
violence” against prisoners,

Admiral Joy said the United
Nations would not ignore “fun:
damental human rights” by fore-
: prisoners to return to Commu-





és —

nist territory,

_ Allied pilots claimed four Rus-
sian type MIG jet fighters des-
troyed today in an air battle near

the Yalu River in north-west Ko-| ——
rea.

landing strip at



se
—U-P.



Communists Say |
Electoral Lists

Are Illegal

ROME, May, 20.
The Communist newspaper
L’Unita repeated charges that
Roman Catholic priests, nuns and |
other religious persons are being
added illegally to the electoral |
lists and printed more than 200|





'BIG THREE’ &T U.N. ADVANCE CAMP IN KOREA

MAKING HIS FAREWELL TOUR of the front in Korea, Gen, Matthew Ridgway (center) leaves helicopter
the United Nations advance camp accompanied by Gen. Mark Clark, new commander-
in-chief of Far Bast and U.N. Command, and Vice Admiral C, Turner Joy (right), commander of Naval
Forces, Far East, Shortly after, Ridgway left for his post as NATO chieftain, (International Radiophoto)

EDC Delegates Push
Treaty Negotiations

DELEGATES to the six-nation European Army Con-
ference met promptly at 10.30 hours (9.30 G.M.T.) to push
work on the treaty setting up the European defence com-
munity. For the second day in the three-day parley, Foreign
Ministers or their delegates from France, Italy, Western
Germany, Belgium, Holland and Luxembourg will try to
fill in some important blanks which have delayed the



DAY, MAY 21, 1952

bin , a: Pp f & ed Pa

a

; are is
© _ om
La sae



ube. us: ehhh Ses Bos

HEAVY MAIL
SHOWS PINAY’S
POPULARITY

PARIS, May 20. By EDWARD M. KORRY

PARIS, May 20.

Two heavy sacks of mail were
dumped into the office of Premier
Antoine Pinay on Monday by
perspiring postmen.

More than anything else—~even
his triumphant polls in Senatorial
elections on Sunday—two bulging

nam f al i : testa ag » “tac

Naples of alleged violators n signature of the treaty initialed here on May 9th aoe ren a spectacular suc-
L’Unita said that priests and Major items that must he decided on before the docu: | in, a a ge ape

nuns from cities that voted last| ment is ready for next Monday’s signing are : cynical,

ear i < . op
ministrative ‘siactions ip, Mortons : 1 ae status. of the Saar withy
Italy have been re; i in |? . ;

Maples, Rome and epee 30 2. What type of weapons Ger-|
that will go to. the polls next|™Many will be allowed to produce’
week within its borders, ,

3. The legal status of the Wure-
pean troops outside of their own
ccuntries.

4. How long the pact will re-
main in force.

The first two points loosely
connected with the final talks on
the German “contractual” agree-
ment going on in Bonn, are ex-

Recently in an. electoral pro-
ida campaign Communists
charged that, the electoral viola-
tions were occurring in Rome.
To-day the paper charged that
a list of names printed by ther
consisted of “religious persons
registered in Naples during the
course of 1952” and that “in re-



cent weeks registrations have pected to create the most diffi-
greatly increased,”—U.P. culty. , ;

| The opening session of the

. 5 conference adjourneq from the

Brothers Inquest brnate Salon De Peauvis last

night, after ministers decided

which will also choose aptty for
the Schuman Coal and Steel

An inquest into the circum- that EDC Headquarters site will
stances surrounding the deaths of|be decided at a future parley
Roy Rogers (6) and Charles! Pool. —U.P.

Rogers (4) two brothers of Pros- >
pect, St. James, will be held at! 7 K Will Continue
Trade With China

District “A” Station on Monday
May 26, by His Worship Mr. E.
A. McLeod, Coroner of Dist. “A”.
Roy Rogers and Charles Rogers
were rushed to the General Hos- LONDON, May, 20.
British officials said that al-
5 . though Communist China’s stran-
pe fon ann re riabect glehold has forced British com-
Road St. Jameés, on May 19. mercial concerns to abandon
‘ Aes sp. ,trade with the Red regime.
se tlea a teain capris me Lionel H. Lamb, British Charge
tion on both bodies. D’Affaires in Peiping yesterday

To Be Held May 26



pital with their sister Rita Rogers
after the three of them were in-

: “pa . seq ltheir century-old interests in
arene ape died China, Britain will continue to



' delivered a note to the Peiping
' government announcing the de-
‘ . cision of British firms in China

110,000 Resunte Jobs (2°52 aown.
A British government state-

With 15-Cent Rise

DENVER, May, 20.
The three-week-old strike of
90,000 union oil workers was
lhurrying to a close with the com-
union-company con-
that will send

ment on the subject will be made
in Parliament here to-day and
the text of the note is expected
to be made public.

Officials emphasize that the
initiative for the commercial con-
cerns’ move did not come from
the British government but from
the firms themselves after more
than two years of “intolerable
The first big break in the|conditions.”"—U.P.
nationwide walkout came Mon-
day when 10,000 CIO union em-
ployees of Sinclair Oil Company
voted to accept the work contract
and go back to work. Fifty-eight
per cent. favoured it.

_ The ClO-Sinclair contract call-| TOKYO, May 20.

ing for a 15-cent wage increase| Authorities said Japan may in-
was sanctioned by the Wage] from Russia through the Washing-
Stabilization Board a week ago'ton Embassy that the Soviet



fiand was the only national con-)Mission is no longer welcome in
yjtract drawn up

in the current | Japan.
industry-labour dispute,

All other negotiations
the 22 CIO, AFL and independent |turned down the Japanese r
75 companies have!to transmit the message to

plant by |COW-
|

They said Government
tentatively decided upon the step
among | after it was reported that Sweden
uest
unions and
been carried out on a

plant basis.—U.P. Prime Minister Shiperu Yoshi-

ida emphasized the stand on the
issue. He told the House Com-
mittee last week that the Russian
[Mission accredited to occupation
headquarters has no legal right
to remain now that the occupa~
tion is dissolved.

Officials disclosed Japan's plans
to publish “perhaps in two or
freak storms bombarded England |three days a “note drafted on the
yesterday to break the “heat) Russian issue.” It was believed
wave” which gave Britons their publication would be made after
hottest--May week-end in seven formal delivery of the note in
years, The temperature reached | Washington. —U.P.

into the low eighties Fahrenheit.
At least ferty houses were MUSSOLINI’S
SISTER DIES

wrecked in the Nottinghamshire |
mining village of Tibshelf by aj
ROME, May 20
Mussolini Mancini, only



Storm Lifts
Woman On To R oof
LONDON, May 20
Spear-headed by a baby tornado,



five-minute whirlwind.
said they were
shattered glass

Villagers
showered with |
and one woman Edvge
of an
injured,

root
was

outbuilding. No one) lini has heart ailment.
A cloudburst iso-| Aged 63.
lated 40,000 residents of the sub-| She is the last surviving

‘urban New Malden for two hours lof three children of Aless:

died of



child
ndr

a ee




comprehensive

Poll — for the

only a comparatively small hard

Soviet Mission Not remain completely neutral?”

Welcome In Japan |

os-,the month-long Iranian election®|from Manchuria





was lifted up and deposited on the | sister of the late Benito Mypsso-;Pan-Ameri

|

Fan mail is the premier’s big-
gest asset and one which confounds
his friends and opponents alike.
It is as good a guarantee as any

he wilt ee Ling | to make

th his

vogramme of getting France

ck on economic feet through the

free enterprise system. This pub-

lic popularity brought about some

major changes in the always shift-
ing French political scene,

1 It is the first truly conserva-
tive government France has had
in the post war period and demon-
strates that ruling coalition can
exist without socialists, Not sinee
1934 had France had such a right

Farnum For

The fund to defray thé ox-
penses of Ken Farnum to the
Olympic Games in Helsinki in
Tuly is still creeping along.

Help the fund to realize the
goal of $2,880 by sending your
donations to Barclays Bank,
the Royal Bank of Canada or
the office of the Advocate.
Goal . an ...« $2,880.00
Amt. Prev. Ack. $1,009.24
Mr. & Mrs, R,

Millington ..... wing coalition.
Boys Foundation 2. The rally of French people

School ...... ai 14.00 led by General Charles De Gaulle} disappear
The Staff of Cave

Shepherd & Co, Ltd, 25.00 assembly strength because one-
Ch. Ch. Boys School fourth to one-third of its 114

2.650
1.00

(2nd Instalment)

@ On Page 7
St. Saviour’s Boys .

Egypt Submits
Counter-Proposals

LONDON, May, 20.



.. $1,063.74

° Egypt put forward a_ set of

4
Aire Neutralists kounter proposals in reply to
the British suggestions for gsol-

French rr

PARIS, May, 20. ‘ving the Anglo-Egyptian dispute

r Only rn of are over the Sudan and Suez Canal
rench. Communists beleves) 7 one, The Egyptian ambassador
France should side with the VE 7

Amr Pasha called at the British
Foreign Office for a 45-minute
exchange of views with Foreign
Secretary Anthony Eden.

Britain’s proposals for
the once violent dispute were
submitted in Cairo two weeks
ago following the London Talks
between Eden, Sir Robert Howe
Governor-General of Sudan anc¢
Sir Ralph Stevenson, British am-
bassador to Egypt, Eden sets o/f
to-morrow for a se@rieg of con-
ferences in France and 7

—U.P.

Soviet Union in the war with the
United States according to a most
study of the
5,000,000 communists in France
disclosed. The study was carried
out by the French Institute of
public epinion — France Gallup
sober magazine
“Realites” which carried the re-
sults in its current issue,

The most surprising result of
the poll was that it disclosed
that the average French commu-
nist is very “neutralist”, and that

22 per cent, answered}
“Do you |



core of
‘yes” to the question;
think France should participate
in the war between USSR and the |
United States even if she could

U.S. Airforce Claims
Sixteenth Jet Ace

SEOUL, May 20.
United States super-jets shot
down four communist MIG 15s
today in a battle near the Yalu
River that produced the sixteenth
jet ace in the United States Air-
force, Sabres ripped rv pe
that were trying to attack slower

Suspended United States fighter-bombers,
While the dog - fight swirl-
TEHERAN, May 20 |ed . above them, fighter-bomb-
Premier Mossadegh suspended|prs plastered rails leading
c with bombs
pending The Hague Court ruling}andq rockets, Colonel = Har-
on_the oil dispute. , jrison R. Thyng, Commander
The Cabinet decree said the); the fourth fighter interceptor
elections were suspended because} .in4 got his fifth MIG to becoma
“foreign agents ‘were exploiting|+ne ‘newest jet ace. His wing
differences between candidates and yoored all four kills today to run
thus threatening the country’s!ine MIG total to 200. The fifth

peace and security.” airforce has downed 302 Russian
A Cabinet Minister said the Built jets af .

suspension was designed to pre-
vent “British intrigues.” Mossa-
degh’s supporters have been win-
ning staggered elections which
began in January in Teheran. »

—U.P.

The majority of 65 per cent, said
“ng”, while the remaining 13
per cent. abstained.—U.P.



Iranian Elections

—U-P.

One Red Prisoner
Killed In Riot

SEOUL, May 20.
One prisoner of war was killed,
RIO DE JANEIRO, May 20 | 85 injured and one allied soldier
A Civil Aviation official and! hurt when guards broke up a riot
3razilian Air Force officers Neel, fanatical” communist prison-
us hostages at the scene of the Pusan.





Hostages Freed



ers near



an. Airways Strato-
cruiser wreck in the Brazilian At the same time it was dis-
jungle were released today after| closed that a “sit down strike”



Brazilian
sent an

Korean prisoners, doctors and
the main prisoner

had} by
cap-! ettendents in

army parachutists
ultimatum to their

{In some places train tracks sank/and Rosa Maltoni Mu Ot tors. | of war hospital on Koje Island
nto the mud a wes Benito. ar brother The ptors were a inoft been broken without violence
' ' Er > j ' | ,
—U.P Arnald —UF U.P. \ —U.P

gs 9
(> Library |»
."y








Gj





“



. PRICE : FIVE CENTS



West Europe faces
Momentous Events

(By JOSEPH GRIGG)

WESTERN EUROPE—«

FRANKFURT, May 20.
and witn it tne United States

_stands on the threshold of one of the most dramatic and
perhaps one of the most serious eras of its centuries of long
history. Seven years ago Nazi Germany crashed to total
defeat amid a litter of bloodshed, fire and devastation such
as no other nation has known in modern times

‘Today the western allies, vic-
tors of seven years ago, are o
the verge of handing back almos\
complete sovereignty to a
resurgent democratic West
man Government.

new
Ger-

In defiance of the Soviet threats
and risking almost certain Sovict
counter measures, they are abou
to pledge themselves to re-arm
Western Germany.

Here are events scheduled to
take place in the next fortnight
that will bring about this historic
turning point;

1, The big three’ westera
Foreign Ministers will meet
this week with West Germany
Chancellor Konrad Adenauer
probably in Strasbourg or Bonn
to complete final details of the
facts on which the western al-
lies and Bonn Government have
been negotiating since last Sep-
tember,

2..U.S., British and French
Foreign Ministers will come to
Bonn next week-end to sign a
series of documents some 400
pages long known now as “con-
tractual agreements”, but pro-
bably to be dubbed in future
the “pacts of Bonn,” For all
practical purposes they are in-
terim peace agreements with
Western Germany. They will
wind up seven years of allied
military oceupation, make 500,-
000 allied troops in Western
Germany a defence force rath-
er than an occupation army and
restore almost complete national
sovereignty to Western
many,

Ger-

3. A treaty will be signed in
Paris next week creating a
“European army” of troops from
France, Belgium, Luxembourg,
Netherlands, Italy and Ger-
many, The European army will
form a part of the North At-
lantic Treaty Defence Force
and Germany alone is schedul-
ed to contribute twelve divi-
sions of the 400,000 men to it.

4, General Eisenhower, first
North Atlantic Supreme Com-
mander one of the gigantic fig-
ures of this dramatic period in
the West's history will leave Eu-
rope and his place will be taken
by General Matthew Ridgeway.

For the former victors, historic
pacts will mark a new and dras-
lic change in their relations with
the defeated enemy of even
years ago,

Their high commission

and be

will
replaced by

no longer is first in the nationalJembassies headed by ambassadors,

their occupation
come defence

armies will be-
forees with funda-

mentally — only same vight as
those enjoyed by United States
troops in other sovereign coun-

tries like Britain or France, Their
civilians will be subject to juris-
diction of the German Courts and
have to pay German taxes. The
amount Germany paid in the past
for maintaining foreign armies on
her soil will be drastically pared
down.—U.P,



Reds Failed tm
Korean Aims

—TRUMAN
WEST POINT, May 20.
Truman said today that the

Communists have “utterly failed
in their objectives in Korea” and
expressed optimism that the frees

world is well on the road to
preventing World War III. The
President also said that the Allies

return Red prisoners in
to their ex-masters”
t their will.

The President
address prepared for delivery to
the 150th Anniversary of the
celebration of the founding of the
military Academy.

Truman warned
no one should assume that the
possibility of a world war has
become remote,” and asserted that
any Congressional cuts in his De-

will not

'
Kur



agains

spoke in an

however that

fence and Foreign Aid Budgets
would have “extremely serious
ettect

The President said that Commu-
nist aggression in Korea has
‘failed to shatter the United
Nution Instead he said the

Communist attack made the United
Nations stronger and more vigor-

ous, and has demonstrated that
i# can and will act to defend
freedom in the world.”

U.N. forces in Korea, he said
has driven the aggressors back

within their own Territory.”

Truman said “as a result of
Korea the Kremlin knows that
free men will stand up and fight
against aggression.” He also cited
the Japanese peace treaty and
the control of Communist upris-
ings in the Philippines and Indo-
China as examples of the free
worid's progress against the threat
of Communist aggression.

‘These signs of progress are not
evidence that the battle for free-
dum is -won-only that we are on
the way to winning it. If we
halt or falter now we could ruin
the whole structure of peace and
freedom we have been so pain-
fully building

Tie President said he warned
Congre repeatedly that the
“financial support I requested for

@ On page 7.

Inquiry Opens Into
Prison Canip Riot

PUSAN

United
opened
camp
one Com:



South Korea, May 20
Nations officers tonight
into the prison
today in which
iunist was killed and 85

an inquiry
riot here
injured

An o fatement said the
outbreak began when a small
group of “fanatical” Cormunists
tried to prevent proper medical
treatment of patients in a hospital
compound containing 1,600 men.
—U.P.

cial



“They re everything















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mean. But what exactly do
you look for in a cigarette?”’

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that is rather spectal.

Then, of course, perfect
smoothness—which means

a comfortable throat.”

this oe \
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“



PAGE TWO



Carib Calling

M* L BRIGGS COLLINS,

Managing Director of Messrs
R. M, Jones and Co., Ltd. returned
to Barbados on the 8.8, De Grasse
on Monday after making the cruise
up to Jamaica. He wag accom-
panied by Mrs, Collins

While on board the ship, Mr.
Collins attended the French Line
Conterence which was presided
over by Mr. Lachesnez-Meude, Di-
rector General for the Caribbean
area of the French Line with head-
quarters in Martinique.

Also returning by the De Grasse
on Monday after making the cruise
to Jamaica were Mr, J, H, C, Edg-
hill, Managing Director of Messrs.
Hanschell, Larsen and Co. Ltd. and
Mrs, Edghill and Mrs. J. M.
Mitchell, wife of the Assistant
Manager of the Canadian Bank of
Commerce,

For Three Weeks

MONG the recent arrivals to
the island by B.W.LA. on
their first holiday visit are Mr. and
Mrs. G. M. Gellineau of Grenada.
They came over for three weeks’
holiday which they are spending
as guests at Silver Beach Guest
House. is
Mr. Gellineau is Manager ‘of the
Grocery Department of Every -
body's Stores in St. George’s.
Football and Tennis
R. AND MRS. H, BAKHUIS
from Curacao were arrivals
on Monday by the De Grasse for a
short holiday. They are staying at
the Aquatic Club. Mr. Bakhuis
who is the head of a firm of build-
ing contractors, is also a keen
sportsman whese hobbies are foot-
ball and tennis.

On Holiday

FOLIDAYING in Barbados as
Suests of the Rockley Beach

Club are Mr. and Mrs, J. Gonzalez
from Venezuela who arrived over
the week-end by B.W.I.A. for
two weeks and Mr. and Mrs. O. H
Seidemann of Caracas who came
in op the De Grasse on Monday.
They expect to be here for a short

stay.
Off to U.K.
R. E. BELL, Sub-Accountant

of Barclays Bank in St. Vin-
cent, left for England on Monday
evening by the S.S, De Grasse
after spending a_ short holiday
staying at Mrs. E. Cole of Bay
Street. He expects to spend about
four months in the United King-
dom, .

Merchant in Venezuela

A RRIVING from Venezuela on

Monday by the De Grasse
for five days’ holiday were Mr.
and Mrs. A. J. Huizi-Aguiar who
are staying at the Ocean View
Hotel.

Mr. Huizi-Aguiar is a promi-
uent merchant in Caracas,
Executive Commissioner
R. LOUIS SPENCE, Executive
Commissioner of the British
Caribbean Currency Board, re-
turned to Trinidad on Monday
night by B.W.LA. after paying a
routine visit to the colony. He was
staying at the Ocean View Hotel.

cere and the

tm



the

fo finish their preparation,
tittle pals return to the stocking
tree, atid Willie lights the second

of tis lanterns, while Podgy
eyes a sack that he has been
carrying. ‘* Hullo, you've brought
a load of hay!" says Reggie.
** Yes, 1 thought that would keep



BY THE WAY e «eee By Beachcomber

E story of a maker of life-

size m@vthanical walking ele-
phants going out of business
affects us all. The thing is to
make something smaller.

Surely even the richest parents
would hesitate to buy a child a
life-size walking elephant. Imag-
ine the struggles of the mother,
the governess, the day-nurse, the

night-nurse, the under-butler
and two of thé heftiest parlour-
maids to get the beast into the

night-nursery when Master Regi-
nald refuses to go to sleep with-
out saying good night to Jumbo.

Enter everybody

r an American hotel, Says a

returned traveller, it takes
some time to find out which of the
dozens of bells in your bedroom
you should ring when you want
something. If you are lonely
ring them all. Your bed wil
slide back into the wall, the chairs
will fold up, and there will enter
the room a florist, a valet, a
typist, an ironmonger, a waiter, a
tailor, a chauffeur, a detective, an
electrician, a window-cleaner, a
photographer, a ilaundress, a
travel agent, a hatter, a boot-
maker, a psyohiatrist, a dog-
sitter, a masseur, a manicurist, a
chiropodist, a radio technician, a

fortune-teller, and an ice-cream
man,
Here and there

Tv is reckoned that 1,243
choristers, totalling 37,691
years of age between them, have



LADIES’ “EVER-REST” SHOES

WITH BUILT

BLACK AND TAN



Anglican Minister

R* RICHARD D, CANNING
of St. Mary's Rectory, An-

uilla, is now on hi
S way to
United Kingdom on holiday, He!
by the French S.S. De Gr ;
on Monday after s nding about |
ten days here Staying with Rev. |
i, Lane of 8th Ave., Belleville, _

Civil Aviation Chief

ING COMMANDER L. E|
EGGLESFIELD, |
General of Civil] Avietion in tn |
Caribbean Area and Mrs. Eggles- |
jeld, returned to Barbados
Monday by B.W.I.A. after a visit

to San Jus “
Islands, Yee | ME le Virgin

Paid Short Visit

M*s, HURLEY, Hostess of the
Moore

McCorma:
left for Trinidad on Monday ore
ing by B.W.LA. after a short visit
A: the sage pe has now gone to
Oin the §. Argentin
» take her to Brazil, eee

While in Barbados, she
staying at ‘the Ocean View Hotel,

|



Mr. D. A. THANI,

En Route to India
R. D. A. THANI of the Kash-
mere Bazaar left for England

on Monday by the De Grasse on Intransit
his way to India where he will MC .
spend an extended holiday, This is A ONG the intransit passengers

his second visit back home since leaving by the De Grasse on

he came out to Barbados in 1937 mands ae Mr. Norman Cam-
The last occasion on which he Mathematical canted), Senior
turned to India was in 1946 s €r at Queen’s

: ; ; College, British G
- eee rae ae Cemeren who are so we kere
| his way back te Bartedca, he @pend a holiday in England, Mr,
ylans to cover Singapore, Hong ameron besides being a teacher

is a poet and

Kong and Japan. playwright and the

and . author of
He was accompanied by his wife ct an oftetal aistory ot
da tamank Goalie. © Queen's College. He is a contem-
porary of Mr. C. V. H., Archer,
After Three Weeks Barbados scholar of 1924 who |
was at Cambridge with Mr.

AE spending three weeks’
holiday in Barbados. Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Henley accom-
panied by their little son Paul
returned to Maracaibo on Saturday
morning by B.W.1LA. They were
staying at the Ocean View Hotel.
Mr. Henley is Shipping Super-
visor of the Shell Caribbean
Petroleum Company.
U.K. Director Léaves
R, ALBERT LOVERING, one
, of the directors of the Bar-
bados Electric Co. who came to this
colony on i investigations with Capt.
W. A, Brown, Chairman of the Di-

Cameton and who is now Legal |
Draughtsman in Trinidad.

For England

RS, IDELE WELLINGTON,
Wife of Mr. Gray Wellington
who is at present taking a Law
course in England, left the island |
on Monday evening by the SS. |
De Grasse to join her husband,

Mrs. Wellin; , a Pupil teacher
at the St. Lucy Girls’ School, is
en six months long leave,

At the Baggage Warehouse to|
hid her “bon voyage” were many

Tr BY
rectorate, returned to England by friends. oe
the De Grasse on Monday. He ar- By D
rived in the island on the 6th May y De Grasse
atid at the Baggage Warehouse. he R. BERESFORD “Sunny”
Was accoinpanicd by Mr. and Mrs. Springer of Pinfold Street,
Vernon Smith. Mr, Smith is the St. Michael, left on Monday by the
manager Of the Electric Company.| De Grasse for England. He will
Beauticians remain in the U.K. indefinitely.
RS, EILEEN BYNOE and Miss| Mt, Springer was formerly
Melva Ficld, two beauticians|°™Ployed as an_ engineer at

Bulkeley Factory, St. George.

of Port-of-Spain, Trinidad are
News From Paul

now in Barbados for three weeks’
ay: They arrived recently by



EWS has been received that

Mr. Paul Foster of the
Editorial Staff of the Barbados
Advocate has arrived safely at
Liverpool, England. Mr, Foster
left the island by the S.S, Golfito
on May 1. He is undergoing six
months’ training in Journalism.
He is at present attached to tha
Liverpoo! Daily Post and Echo.

Listening Hours

BWHIA and are staying at Sil-
ver Beach Guest House
This is Mrs. Bynoe’s first visit to
Bimshire, but the second time for
s. Field who was here about
five years ago when she eons a
month.

a Scou id



WEDNESDAY, MAY 21, 1952
4.00--7.15 pm, — 19.76m., 26.53m



4.00 p.m. The News, 4,10 p.m. The
Daily Service, 415 p.m, B.B.C, Sym-
phony Orchestra, 5.00 p.m, Composers
of the Weék, 5.15 p.m. Melody from
the Stars, 5 55 pm. Interlude, 6.00 p.m,
, Scottish Magazine, 615 pm. Colonial
j Commentary, 6.30 p.m, Think on these
Things, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-Up and
{ Programme Parade, 7.00 p.m, The News,
4710 p m. Home News From Britain.
acon Pm, — 25.53m., 31.32m

———

eae es ANT

the reindeer happy while Santa
Claus is filling the stockings,’ says

odgy. They all agree that that is
a fine idea, and then they scampet

715 p.m. Calling The West Indies,
7.45 p.m. By Request, 8.15 pm. Radio
Newsree}], 8.30

home. When he gets to bed Account,’ 8.45. p io inderiane, 8.00 B ey

Rupert is all excitement. re From The Editorials, 9 00 p.m, Tilly

row is Christmas Day. May ! Loo, 10.00 p.m, The News, 10.10 pm

up very early, and see if our Ry News Talk, 10.15 p.m. Mid-Week Talk,

has Worked BP” 10 30 p.m. Danish State Padio Sym-
o phony Orchestra,





been singing for 334 years. “It near his home.

is time they stopped,” said the An egg exploded in the face of
aaa L. Froote, When informed a grocer at Hereford Assizes,

o

When Mrs. Bread, of Northolt, Cricket news

poured milk into her tea, she

found a blue-tit splashing abou W. W. Whacker,
in the cup. “It had tatters | stung bee, b, Bee.....,..,.... 26
the bottle,” said her married "WSHAT, I suppose, is how it ap-
daughter, Mrs. Seddon, peared in the score-book—
° . * “A batsman was stung by a bee,
A tetireéd signalman, Fred and then bowled by a man named
Crowley, has made television Bee.” Or perhaps it was entered
set out of scraps of wood and as; “Stung, and bowled Bee,” for

zine which he found in a quarry
PREECE SOSOOP9S9OS9SES

the sake of neatness,
PPPS PSF FE COPE OO?

TORNADO
DANCE

: THE CRANE HOTEL
* on SATURDAY, is May at 9 pm
% Tickets obtained from— v6

re a AY Dept. . C. F. Harri-
son Lia., Louis Bayley
Bolton” ake.’ Aquatic Beauty Salon,
foyal Barbados Yacht Club and Mem-
bers of the Tornado Association.

it is regretted that the Police Band was

incorrectly advertised to play at the Barbados
Tornado Association Dance on the Sist May.

POOLE EE POC LEP LEL PLCC LEENA NOG





IN ARCH
IN
COURT — BLACK AND TAN LACE

SUPPORTS

Gy es $10.92

NEW LINE MEN’S SHOES — SUEDES AND LEATHERS $8.33 TO $13.60

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220



YOUR SHOE STORES

(

«

DIAL 4606

|

COLLARS AES











|
|
|







PLAZA

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



SO ELEGANT AND, MAYBE, A £1,500,000 DEAL AHEAD

Oilboat
Olga will
keep her

secrets

ILBOAT OLGA, boss of

two American ship-
ping companies, with
interests in several more,
arrived in London yester-
day to fix the price—
shipping men. say _ it
must be somewhere
areund £1,500,000 — and
delivery date for a new,
British-built, 30,000- ton
tanker.

An American columnist
dubbed her Oilboat Olga—
and she quoted it to a US.
Senate committee when giv-
ing evidence about war
surplus tanker deals.

She pleaded .

But Mrs. Olga Konow — pro
nounce it Koono—is elegant
and charming.

She was born in Austro-Hungary.
Her husband is Norwegian-
horn shipowner and__inter-
national yachtsman Magnus
Kon

Until
business. Then she pleaded
for a chance to work in her
husband's office.

“He thought I would tire of it

in a few weeks,” she said
yesterday,

But by 1947 she had learned
enough to begin on her own—
buying tankers and ee
them, or chartering them to o
companies.

* Embarrassing’

She Appoints her own captains ;
often visits, but never sails in,
her ships—‘T!t’s embarrassing
for captain and crew to have to
take a woman along.” [Yester-
day she came by air.)

Mrs. Konow would not say who
is to, build her new ship—or
the approximate cost.

And though she hopes to launch
the ship she would not reveal

the name already chosen—
“ Sailors are superstitious about
that,” she saia

She képt. another secret too—her
age. But she did say she has
@ daughter nearly 18.



THE SALVATION ARMY
For the maintenance of its local
work, The Salvation Army will!
observe its Annual Tag-Day in
St. Michael and the joining Par-
ishes on Friday 6th June. Tags
worded “‘To Help Others” will be
‘on sale



BARBAREES (piAL 5170)
Opening Friday 23rd

4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
and continuing daily.

A HANDFUL OF HEROES

0

Sherman's March
to the Sea!

BRIDGETOWN

PLAZ (DIAL 2310)

THURS: 4.45 & 8,30 p.m. also
FRID: 2.30 — 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. & |
Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. |

THESUNSHINE
Musical!






sans DENNIS





MORGAN P
YO Wy |
NELSON 4



DAVID BL

ow. ,
1944 she took no part in





More
more production are in store for
Canadians in 1952 on the predic-
tion of Trade Minister Howe. Vet-
eran and second in command of
Government who gladly owns up
to being Canada’s No,
also forecasts a further drop in the
cost of living index

ada won't have either
f



inflation this year,

io getines a cheerful prospect,

GEORG ZUCC(

Fred McMURRAY — Ava GARDNER
MARY BETH HUGHES
ee Ri (only 4.30 & 8.15
TOMORROW (Only) 4.90 & 8.%0 Dukvan See
James CRAIG, Se oe a as The Cisco Kid in—
Fag aveet AT DAWN” “THE DARING oP ABALLERO"
(Not suitable {oF Jams Under : “WORTH whet dpaskbene”
shaker dt» Moab James Craig, Joan Leslie
OLYMPIC







OLGA KONOW ... drop ear-rinys and a pink, veiled hat.

London Express Service





’ , ¥ ie

H.C.L. WILL DROP IN CANADA

OTTAWA, May 16 Canadian business at home and

5 id ‘ abroad was sketched by Mr. Howe
iran eee. Sad as he began piloting his depart-
ment’s annual estimates through
the Commons, but opposition mem-
bers took issue with him on some
points. Speakers from all three
opposing groups urged that steps

I optimist be taken to bolster the U.K. mar-

proer' essive conse ratives con-
that the trend ee
ie
reater proportion export trai
with the vunited States is getting
a di ngerous: pattern. —€P),

ket,

and says Can- )
tending

depression



JANETTA DRESS SHOP

(Next Door to Singer)

COTTON DRESSES from
NYLON BRIEFS—Elastic leg from
LOCKNIT BRIEFS & KNICKERS from

EMPIRE



Tt IDAY & TOMORROW 4.30 & 8.15
“THE LOST MOMENT”

and

“SINGAPORE”
starring

TODAY (only) 4.0 & 8.30
O

in
“THE FLYING SERPENT’

“IT ACCUSE MY PARENTS”
h

~ ROYAL | .

4.30 & 8.15

Last 2 Shows TODAY 4.30 & 8.15

John WAYNE — Laraine DAY
in TODAY & TOMORROW
“TYCOON”
and William BOYD ;
“THE MYSTERIOUS DESPERADO” as Hoppalong Cassidy in —
starring
ee £0 Richa a MEARTIN mate S HOLIDAY &
akan ; eS is OHNNY HOLIDAY

THUR. with William BENDIX

John MILLS

(Only) 4 30 a 81
Martha SCOTT
FRI. (only) 4.30 & 8.15

in
“80 ELL REMEMBERED”
ate and SO WELL REMEMBERED

a MARES EO ei MARINE RAIDERS



a
‘MARINE RAIDERS”



GOODS

OUR LEADING LINES.

5

DRY

IS ONE OF

I have been made to understand that some of My
Dry Goods. Competitors are saying that I am only
selling Hardware and not worrying with the Dry
Goods.

This is absolutely a Lie and I can assure both my
wholesale as well as my retail customers that I have
just opened some wonderful Values such as :—

SPUN at 82 cents per Yard—beautiful colours.

DOMESTIC 56 cents per Yard

FUGI at 60 cents—all Colours

CREPE from 94 cents to $1.58—all colours

SHARKSKIN from $1.47 to $3.52

PRINTS from 68 cents to 80 cents

KHAKI from 90 cents to $1.42—suitable for chil-

ren’s school wear

READY-MADE KHAKI PANTS $5.20

READY-MADE KHAKI SHIRTS $3.12, $3.20

TOWELS from 36 cents

BATH TOWELS from $1.00 to $3.75

SHEETS and PILLOW-CASES in Cotton also

SHEETS and PILLOW-CASES in Linen

|
A. E. TAYLOR LTD. ‘et

Coleridge Street,

Dial 4100. |
where |
Quality is HIGH |
and |
Prices are LOW
And where they are no Parking Problems
oot _ Sees,









WEDNESDAY, MAY 21, 1952

SSSI SSOSSS 88 8S8SS OF ———
| GAIETY ; |
| The Garden—Si. James % Another Shi LA R the

TO-DAY &% pm
'
| DAVID HARDING % POP
| COUNTERSPY” Sti80 GAS ae
Willard PARKER & ; ve nm y
| @°BULLDOG DRUMMOND Lo
STRIDES BACK"% Prices of next shipment will be
y. Ron RANDELI diene



THURS. (only) 5 pm
“SHADOWS of the WEST” &

“RIDERS of the DUSK
Whip WILSON

Why not cail at your Ga as Show- |
rooms, Bay Street TO-DAY anc
secure one of these cookers






















DIAL 2310 (DIAL 5170) | (Dial 8404)
TO-DAY ‘onty) 4.30 & 8.20 Lai 2 Shews To: DAY || TODAY 4 45 & 8.20 pm
Pom
“JASSEY" nares HE’S MY GUY
Solor by Technicolor)
garet LOCKWOOD & PASS TO ROMANCE and
% SLE EPING CITY” Martha O'DRISCOLL & PITTSBURGH
chard Conte, Colleen Grey
Thurs. baa 1 tex. MANEATER OF Join Wayne, Randolph!
“LAW OF THE KUMAON Son
BADLANDS” SABU
Tim Holt, Richard Martin THURS. ator.
“PRAIRIE LAW EE 4.45 & 8.90 pom.
George O'Brien Thurs. Special 1.30 p.m WHERE COMES the
SAT. Special 6.0 & Va0~ ||LAST OF THE : WAVE
“RED DESERT” Dorothy LAMO
Don BARRY & BUCCANEERS || (CGprer CANYON”
“FRONTIER REVENGE and Ray MILLAND

LASH LA RUE
eh SAT

im dive DESERT”
Bana 2 ANDREW WS &

KAZAN FRID, to SUN.

4.45 & 8.30 p.m






THURS (only ONLIGHT
L WHO TOOK THE 44 & 89 pm ‘ORS = * (Color)
WEST” (Color) Errol Flyno_ in Doris DAY
Yvonne De CARLO “THE ay A HAWK’ Gordon StacRAE









Your Midnite Rendezvous

GLOBE

Saturday May 24th Midnite

PRESENTS
LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE

PLUS

NANEY GOES TO RIO

Jane POWELL — Carmen MIRANDA

— AND —

DEVIE°S DOORWAY

Robert TAYLOR — Paula RAYMOND

*
TALENT CONTESTANTS

BOP CLARKE...
LUCILLE CRAIG
EDDIE HALL.

GLORIA BENTHAM.
CARLTON BEST

“Sunny
‘IT Only
“The Loveliest

Side of The Street”
Have Eyes For You”
Nite of The Year”
“Sentimental Me”

-ARLTON BEST....... “Prisonet of Love’
CHESTON HOLDER. .......:...04.005 .“Because of You”
SEON Th: CMAN 6 5. ie sh dh ote ade oko teh ee nee “Roses”

FRANK CORBIN.............. “I Only Have Eyes For You”





GLOBE

°
BY REQUEST FROM THE TEENAGERS

TO-DAY ONLY 5 & 8.30 p.m.

oF THE weNceR

oe aan












“ 65,

Sano THE ORUMMER

ne eo

B. .
on the glamorous avenue
of night clubs!

Meet top
music stars

playing real-
life roles!

Told to the rhythm of
the Dixieland blues...

M-G-M 7 with all the glamor and
presents an : drama of a famous street!
exciting new .

idea in musical

(

entertainment!









ROONEY FORREST

“ic DAMONE

with WILLIAM
DEMAREST - CRAIC BROWN e sapien
featuring JACK TEABARDEN MONICA
AND HIS ORCHESTRA EARL “FATHA” HIMES - BARNEY BIGARD QS LEWIS
reine “La Bota



OPENING TO-MORROW

TEXAS CARNIVAL

Esther WILLIAMS Red SKELTON



|



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



PAGE JHREE

RHEUMATISH

iny European Units
(By SYDNEY SMITH)
BRITISH DEFENCE MINISTER, Lord Alexander, in

Paris, has given the French assurances that British air and
land forces on the Continent will accept European Army

units,

ord Alexander in his talks
& French Defence Minister
te Pleven and chiefs of staff

the French forces would give



LORD ALEXANDER

.guarantees however that
opean army forces could go
Britain for training. He as-
d the French Defence Minis-
though, that Britain’s asso-
on With the European army
be “extremely close”.

is general guarantees along
e lines have given’ great
faction to the French De-
e authorities in Paris. Ang a
iber of M. Pleven’s inner
net told me;

Ve were firmly assured that
British forces already on the
tinent wilt make the fullest
ung exchanges with German,
icn, Dutch and Belgian

es.
gut the talks were still very
from detaus, Lord Alexander
that the British Defence
istry must first draw up its
fesuons on such problems of
yy, payment and general
sucs and language problems
we the detaus of tne close
ish associauon With the Euro-
1 army could be decided.”
ae French Defence Munistry
enthusiastic about Lord
tander’s confirmation that
ain intends to carry out a co-
‘auon which wil: be almost
ose as if it was a member
he European Defence Com-
uty.
tench and British officials in
s this week are extremely
clant, however, to emphasise
part which German uniis
take in training with Brit-
Continental forces.
ty the French: “It won’t be
uestion of German troops or
ich or Belgian or Dutch, Any
s which Britain accepts in-
its command for training
»osea will be strictly Euro-
1 army forces. Some may
German, some may talk
ich or Dutch or any other
uage, but Britain will accept
h first and plainly as Euro-
1 army forces.”
wther details will be worked
at future meetings between
British and French Defence
isters.
ig expected that Britain’s
e in the training will begin
| air units where at the pre-
there are more common
$ and tactics than among
nd units.
iis could mean that the first
nan units to train with Brit-
forces would be the first
idrons of the German air
8, equipped with American-
} jet planes,

IN. T= today not tomotton!



to

PARIS.

, into their ranks for training.



Malan Claims
Three Other
Territories

By A. H. MAPLESON
CAPETOWN.

Prime Minister Daniel Malan
has again claimed the three
British Protectorates in South
Africa — Bechuanaland, Basuto-
land and Swaziland—for the
Union of South Africa.

He made this demand in an
address to the Senate. The British
High Commissioner, Sir John
Lerougetel, and 36 Members, 16 of
them in the Opposition, listened to
him speak.

Malan went on to talk about the
problem becoming ‘acute’ of the
“strong language” used by Gen.
Smuts about these British protec-
ted lands, about Gen. Hertzog’s
threats that Africans would suffer
at the hands of the Union govern-
ment if they continued to oppose
ancorporation.

He adopted the late Adolf Hitler
“My patience is exhausted” tech-
rique in saying: “My attitude is
that this position cannot continue
imterminably.” Then speaking in
Afrikaans,—as he did throughout
his speech—in his curiously strong



DR. MALAN

voice for an ailing man of 78, he
came to some news.

He was preparing a White
Paper on 40 years of negotiation
that have gone on between the
Union Prime Minister and the
British Government; he hoped to
have it ready, including the cor-
respondence, by the end of the
session; he was awaiting the
British government’s permission
to publish the correspondence in
which it was concerned.

He repeated his previous state-
ment that no representations had
been made to the Attlee Govern-
ment because with its small

majority it was not considered
stable.
Then: “The same instability

applies to the present British
Government, and for that reason
I consider it undesirable to
approach it to begin formal nego-
tiations.”

The doctor revealed to
House his plan—based on the
South African Act, which his
party has held to be superseded
by the Statute of Westminister.
The South African Act, he said,

the



aA.

action! TONO has



LOOKING HALE AND HEARTY, President Truman poses in the Rose
Garden of the White House with his wife and daughter, Margaret, as
they observed his 68th birthday. He said he has had a most happy |i '«
and hopes to spend next 10 years doing as he pleases. (Internati:

WEDNESDAY, MAY 21, 1952
Bri tish Will A ee ept ” TRUMANS IN BIRTHDAY PHOTO) § Sound C.D.C.



Third Dredge For

B.G. Goldfields

Big Increase In Profits

LONDON.

A third dredge is to be brought
into use by British Guiana Con-
solidated Goldfields, Ltd. for
work on the Konswaruk River,
Negotiations are now going on in
Britain to buy the dredge and it
is hoped that arrangements may
be completed within the next two
or three months for shipping it to
British Guiana.

This news was given by Mr.
Roland Robinson, M.P., chairman
of the company, at the annual
general meeting in London. The
company already has dredges
working in the Mahdia area and
on the Lower Potaro River.

The reserves in these
areas in which the company is
interested have been proved or
Partly proved and indicate an av-
erage value of 3.49 grains of gold
per cubic yard, said Mr. Robin-
son. But during the 17 months
covered by his report, some
1,500,000 cubic yards were dredg-
ed and the yield was the high
one of 4.55 grains

“Our prospecting work contin-
ues,” he reported. “Although no
new dredging areas have yet been
proved, we have a great deal of
information which will help us
in the dredging work already
planned.

“The reserves on the Mahdia,
which at July 31, 1950, were es-
timated at 1,222,688 cubic yards
at 3.83 grains per cubic yard,
were estimated at December 31,
1951, at 2,138,000 cubic yards at
3.75 grains per cubic yard, This
increase is in spite of the fact
that during the intervening period
the Waddington dredge had
throughout of over 1,000,000 cu-
bic yards at 3.59 grains per cu-
bie yard. This useful increase in
reserves will have the effect of
extending the life on the Mahdia
which should be a more profit-
able operation following the over-
haul of the dredge.”

The Waddington dredge was
greatly overdue for overhaul and

three

provided for both Houses of the
Union Parliament to forward a
petition to the Privy Council
asking for incorporation of the
Protectorates.

He added: “A general election is
now only a matter of months
ahead, and at it, people should be
asked to authorise their parlia-
mentary representatives to support
a petition by both Houses of Par-
liament to the British goverm-
ment.”





This gentleman obviously feels the urge to
move quickly—something has stimulated him
just this effect —it
overcomes the lassitude of the tropics — you

feel better for it— most energetic— ready for

; the day’s work—and the day after.

A real

wholesome food for nerves, brain and body,
and a very delicious one, too.



c

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Malt &Milk BEVERAGE

J.B. LESLIE & Co.. Ltd—Agents

was taken out of service last Octo-
ber, three months after the new
dredge on the Lower Potaro had
started operations. The overhaul
has now been satisfactorily com-
pleted and the dredge is again
working.

The new dredge on the Lower

Potaro, which went into ation
last August, was delayed ause
of the abnormally dry weather,

which prevented its transport to
the scene of operations, It start-
ed work in a very rich pocket of
ground, but has exhausted this
and is now working in average
ground,

More than half the company’s
production was obtained from
this dredge as a result of the rich
strike and has made a substan-
tial contribution to the product
up to December 31, 1951, which
amount to £175,455, said Mr.
Robinson. Over the first two
months of its production, the
Lower Potaro dredge produced
4,440 fine ounces of gold.

Operating costs have risen and
a ten per cent wage increase was
granted last November. Some $0
per cent of the company’s direct
operating costs was spent on la-
bour.

The profit for the period under
review was £37,903, compared
with £9,395 for the year ending
July 31, 1950. But this figure is
not available for distribution as
dividends, since £20,900 is
by taxation, representing 55 per

rofits, The directors
recommend an eight per cent
dividend,

Mr. Robinson concluded by giv-
ing some figures for the four
months to April 30, 1952. In that
period, 404,445 cubie yards were
dredged and 3,887 fine ounces of

eent of the

gold were recovered, an average
yield of 4.61 grains per cubic
yard,

“These will show a small but
useful operating profit,” said Mr.
Robinson, “and we believe that
we have been able to overcome
some of the difficulties experi-
enced during the first four months,
so that we look forward, subject
to unforeseen everntualities, to a
reasonable profit being earned

during the current year.”
—B.U.P



TODAY'S THOUGHT
The gentle minde by gentle

deeds is knowne.
\ —Spenser

*
MADE BY THE MONK



*

=

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Investments |
In West Indies

LONDON

Colonial Development Corpora-
tion undertakings in the British

est Indies are, on the whole,
aring rather better than in other
parts of the Colonial Empire.

This is indicated in the latest
xeport of the Corporation, cover-
ing its operations in 1951, which
has just been published in London
by Lord Reith, the chairman.

Although the Corporation lost
£2,905,290 in 1951 as against
£1,320,248 in the previous year,
it believes that this should be the
peak of its losing period. Control
of its work has now been tight-
ened up, the report says, and nex:
year’s report should tell a differ-
ent story. There is, however, au
accumulated deficit of £4,594,599
to be wiped off.

There are now 53 C.D.C. under-
takings in operation throughout
the Colonial Empire. Five were
liquidated last year, including the
big Gambia poultry farm and At-
jantic fisheries concerns. Schemes
due to be abandoned or modified
includes the British
stock farm.

. But while the complete picture

Honduras



“of the Corporation's work varied
from success to failure, many of

~ the brighter spots are in the Carib-

bean territories.

Of British Guiana Consolidated
Goldfields, for example, Lord
Reith notes: “This job seems to
have turned the corner; prospects

are good.’ Of British Guiana
Timbers, he writes: “Long-term
prospects are considered fair.”

In Trinidad, the Corporation's

cement development “ought to be
a sound investment,” he says. The
Dominica Grouped Undertaking,
which includes citrus, banana and
coconut plantations, a citrus pack-
ing station and a hydro-electric
scheme, has been less successful
and the chance of ever showing

a profit to the Corporation is
remote.
Lord Reith is least optimistic,

however, about prospects in Brit-
ish Honduras, where the Corpor-
ation’s activities have always been
difficult. The Fort George Hotel
in Belize, he said, will show no
profit to the Corporation, but it
will be of great financial and
other benefit to the town and the
Colony

On the British Honduras Fruit
Company, he reports:
acreage is not economic. The
authorities wanted bananas grown;
the Corporation is growing bana-
nas. Small growers may well

succeed, Whether the Corporation, ;

on its seale, could do so commer-
cially remains to be seen.

Most of 1951, he reports, was
spent in examining and assessing,
in adjustments and abandonments.
This, he says, was a vexatious
occupation when there was so
much positive work to be done.
But lessons which have been
learned from past experiences,
such as the Gambia egg farm,
show that any si tions for im-

large-sea' deve! pment
must be treated with particular
caution,

“We have suffered in the past
from inaccurate estimating and in-
competence, from rising costs and
shortages of materials,” he says,
“and always, over the majority of
the enterprises there are the
perils of the tropics, vagaries of
wind and flood and drought, of
ravage and disease,

“Another lesson learned was that
too much was attempted in the
past by direct executive manage-
ment. The deliberate policy now
is to look for experienced private
enterprise partners to share in in~«
vestment and management, Gov-
ernment financial participation is
almost always sought, but was by
no means always forthco!

“Perhaps the greatest anxieties
have arisen from over-capitalisa-
tion. The project was weighed
down by its own overheads before
production began. Increasingly in
1951, the Corporation has restrict-
ed scale and tempo of develop-
ment within capital sums approv-

@ On Page 5



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aucnrasy



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Wednesday, May 21, 1951



eet ee

ACTION WANTED

ACCORDING to the New Common-
wealth of April 14th good results are al-
ready apparent from action taken in
several Commonwealth countries to ex-
pedite the turn-round of shipping.

This action, was taken as a result of a
resolution of the Federation of Chambers
of Commerce of the British Empire.

The Federation had expressed anxiety
because of the “pronounced deterioration in
the efficiency of the services rendered in
docks and harbours” in many parts of the
Commonwealth. And it appealed to mem-
ber Chambers to investigate reasons for
such deterioration and to promote swift
remedial action.

In his speech at the opening of the
1951-54 Legislative Session on December
18th last year His Excellency the Governor
of Barbados said “I am informed that the
Port of Bridgetown is considered to be the
least’ efficient and consequently the most
The result
has been that one European company has
imposed a surcharge of 10% on all cargo
for Barbados, while three North American
companies have given notice of a surcharge
of 15%. Thereis also-a real danger that
the larger class of ships will restrict their
calls here as there is a shortage of ships and
handling time is particularly vital at
present. The effect of such action would be
that our imports would cost us more be-
cause of additional and trebled handling
charges while our receipts from our exports
would be reduced for similar reasons, with
the result that food and other prices would
rise. We are not faced with a dispute but
with a crisis which if not averted will
affect adversely everyone in this island.”

These serious words of His Excellency
received the attention of the House of
Assembly, but what has happened since
then? The 15 per cent. surcharge which
His Excellency. hoped would not be im-
posed was imposed and since 15th March,
1952 a further increase of 10% was added
bringing the total surcharge since Decem-
ber 1951 up to 25 per cent. Despite the
Governor's warning therefore the people
of Barbados are paying more for imports
than ‘would be the case if the Port of
Bridgetown became more efficient.
| The action of the Federated Chambers
of Commerce according to the New Com-
monwealth. has resulted in improved con-
ditions of port working in Bristol, Leith,
Liverpool and Newcastle.

There has been spectacular improve-
ment in Durban. Australiais giving seri-
ous attention to port delays. Proposals
have been submitted to the Federal Malay-
an government for harbour improvement.
While Hong Kong, says the New Common-
wealth, is generally regarded as one of the
most efficient harbours in the world,

What is Barbados doing? Nothing.

And today even more than six months+
ago the Port of Bridgetown bears the
Stigma which His Excellency was so
anxious to see removed of being the least
efficient and consequently the most ex-
pensive in the Caribbean. And as a re-
sult the,prices of imports continue to rise
with a regularity which is becoming
monotonous, .-When will something be
done? é



ANIMAL FEED

A CORRESPONDENT in the Times of
London commenting on the United King-
dom government’s annual subsidy of
£ 40,000,000 to keep down the price of im-
Ported feeding stuff to the farmer suggests
that if the price of livestock products to the
farmer were inereased instead by the
wholeamount or even by half of the sub-
sidy farmers would tend to become more
self-supporting in grassland.
| I&*Barbados on the other hand where
the, government collects between $40,000
and-$50,000 a year in customs duties on im-
ported animal feeds the consequent rise
inthe price of animal feed is not
offset by freedom from Government price-
fixing on the sale of livestock products.

The government which is apathetic about
tackling the Major obstacle to lower
animal feed prices viz the introduction of
more efficient methods of work and hours
in ‘the Port. of Bridgetown increases the
cost to the owner of livestock by imposing
customs duties of between approximately
Js. 104. per 100 Ibs on animal feed imported
from non-preferential countries and of 11d.
per 100 lbs. on feed from British Empire
countries. Having therefore failed to re-
duce the costs.of imported animal feed
through improved efficiency in the Port
and having added to the resultant extra
costs by customs duties the government
then attempts to make things easier for the
consumer by making them harder for the
owners of livestock through a rigid system
of local price controls on livestock pro-
ducts.

The effect of this remarkably clumsy
effort of lowering the cost of living is to
add. to the cost of imported food and to
substract from the quantity of locally pro-
duced food. This is terrible mathematics,
and much worse than the English method
of. keeping down the price of imported
feeditig stuffs to help the keeper of live-_
stock. a's 2g

ES
*

Cotton—5

BARBADOS -ADVOCATE-- ~-
SL A RNR NNR SRNR tN

Lancashire’s Long-term

Problem

The British cotton industry has
two distinct problems to solve.
Its immediate concern is with the
stocks that have accumulated
since the onset of the recession.
Until these begin to flow again
through ~ the “pipeline” to the
consumer the industry must re-
main in its present depressed
state.

Already, more than 20,000 cot-
ton operatives have left the in-
dustry to seek more secure em-
ployment in other jobs. Another
100,000 nearly a third of the en-
tire labour force—are wholly or
partly unemployed, The situation,
however, is even worse than
these figures suggest, for the
workers who are best equipped
to take up other employment are
those the industry can least af-
ford to lose, Rather than risk the
loss of these key-workers many
mills have maintained production
at the highest possible level com-
patible with financial security.

But there is an obvious limit
to the length of the time the in-
dustry can go on adding to its
stocks. Many manufacturers and
merchants in need of additional
capital to finance their heavy
inventories of unsold cloth are
finding it increasingly difficult to
get acccmmodation from _ the
banks.

Fortunately, however, the in-
dustry is in a far better position
today to finance itself through a
period of depression than it was
during the disastrous pre-war
slumps. But it cannot go on much
longer tying up its capital re-
serves in high-priced stock, Un-
Jess supplies begin to move very

shortly many members of the
industry will be threatened. with
bankruptcy.

Nobody in Lancashire pretends
to have the full answer to this
immediate problem. Consumers
have convinced themselves that
priges have further to fall, and
th@y cannot be forced to buy, The
cotton industry therefore has a
strong case for any help the Gov-
ernment can give.

Its arguments are difficult to
refute, It points out, for instance
that of the three essential needs
of life—food, shelter and clothing
—the latter is the only one not
subsidised by the Government. On
the contrary, it is heavily taxed.

But whatever solution is found
to the short-term problem of
slow sales and mounting stocks—
and very few people, even in
Lancashire, believe the abolition
of purchase tax would do more
than create the right psycho-
logical atmosphere for a resump-
tion of buying—even greater
difficulties await the cotton in-
dustry in the future.

Only one thing is certain. The
industry can never again hope
to sell its products as easily as
it has done in the past five or six
years.

There have been drastic
changes in the pattern of worid
trade in cotton goods since the
First World War. In 1913, Lan-

cashire exported 7,000 million
yards of cotton textiles, Ten
years later, its exports were

4,500 million yards. From then
on, they declined steadily year
by year until, in 1938, they were
down .to 1,000 million yards.
Since the last war, despite the
opportunities offered by the state
of world demand, exports from
Lancashire have been the lowest
for more than a hundred years.

This decline in Lancashire’s
exports has coincided with an
equally striking expansion of
world production of cotton goods,
From 1910 to 1950 world produc-
tion of cotton textiles increased
from 27,000 million yards to 40,000

Our Readers

Electricity
To The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—There is no need to
jstress the fact that we all de-

plore the existing shortage of“

electricity in the Island, and
when the service is suddenly
cut off without warning, as hap-
pened the other night, I am just
as much inconvenienced as any-
body else. But having got over
the first annoyance, let us be fair
to the Electric Corporation, who
are doing all they can to remedy
la state of affairs which they
themselves admittedly deplore:

Listening to the remarks of
some of the members at a meet-
ing of the Council of the Cham-
ber of Commerce last week, it
struck me that those members
were allowing their feelings to

run away with their better
judgment.
It is, I believe, a fact that

prior to 1936, the Corporation
was prohibited by law from
operating outside a 5-mile ra-
dius of Bridgetown, and there
ean surely be no complaint re-
garding the service rendered at
that time. This limited area was
subsequently extended to in-
clude the whole Island, and it
must be obvious to all that a
network covering this greatly
increased area could not be put
into effect overnight. Careful
plans would doubtless have to
be made, and an appreciation
made to determine which areas
shoulq be developed first. Whilst
these plans were gradually be-
ing put into effect, the War
broke out, which at once put a
brake on all development ex-
cept those industries directly
connected with the war effort.
This was no fault of the Cor-
poration,

Realising that the planned ex-
tensions would call for addition-
al plant, the Corporation made
the necessary application, but
were refused permission. Mean-
while, new houses were being
built in Barbados, and the de-
mand for electricity was in-
creasing beyond the capacity of
the existing plant. Towards the
end of the War, when the posi-
tion was becoming desperate,
permission’ was at last obtained
for the purchase of new machin-
ery. The unfortunate delay
which. had, in the meantime, oc-
curred was again no fault of

the Corporation.

By RONALD BOXALL
'

million *yards. But during this
period world exports declined
from 9,500 million yards to 5,500
million yards. Thus Lancashire’s
share of world trade in cotton
textiles has shrunk from nearly
60 per cent, in 1910 to less than
15 per cent, in 1950.

Britain will never regain some
of the markets it has lost over
the past 40 years. India, once one
of Laneashire’s best export mar-
kets, is rapidly making itself in-
dependent of imported cotton
textiles. In 1930, exports of
British cotton piece-goods to India
amounted to 778 million sq. yards;
by 1950 they were down to only
7 million sq. yards, Canada and
Ceylon are other shrinking mar-
kets for Lancashire’s products.

This loss of export markets has
peen partly offset, however, by an
increasing demand for British
cotton goods in other Common-
wealth countries. Australia, New
Zealand, South Africa, Southern
Rhodesia, Pakistan, and the Colon-
ial Empire are now among Lan-
cashire’s most valuable export out-
lets.
In order to maintain and an
velop its position as a major
exporting industry, Lancashire
must therefore strengthen its ties
with the Commonwealth. The in-
dustry believes, however, that this
cannot be done while Britain ad-
heres to the General Agreement
on Tariffs and Trade, which has
already whittled away 50 per
cent..of the advantage enjoyed by
British exporters in. - Common-
wealth markets.

The leaders of the industry are
rapidly coming round to the view
that only a tightening of imperial
preferences can now arrest the
declining trend of cotton exports.
At the same time, they believe
that the threat of foreign compe-
tition would be greatly minimised
if trade could be re-opened be-
tween Japan and China,

I found very few people who
believe that an answer to the €x-
port problem can be found in an
expansion of markets behind the
Iron Curtain. The imdustry is
sceptical about the recent Russian
and -Chinese offers to purchase
large quantities of British cotton
textiles. Some trade unionists are
inclined to regard them as the
answer to the industry’s prayers,
but the general opinion is that
they were made for their propa-
ganda value afid not out of any
concern for the British industry’s
well-being.

In Nelson, one of the largest
weaving centres in Britain, opin-
ion is divided about the value of
Mr. Sydney Silverman’s initiative
in this respect. Mr. Silverman,
the Socialist M.P. for this divis-
ion, attended the recent Interna-
tional Economic Conference in
Moscow, and cabled weavers with
details of the types of cloth tne
Communists were said to be inter-
ested Jn buying. :

Local . manufacturers immedi-
ately despatched samples of the
cloths required but not with any
great faith in the veracity of the
Communists’ offer, They are still
awaiting a reply, and wondering
why, if the Communists are so
anxious to do business, they have
persistently turned down Lanca-
shire’s offers of cheap textiles.

But if manufacturers and mer-
chants have still to be convinced
of the good faith of the Commu-
nist offers, there are many who
have taken them at their face
value. The leader of the weavers’
trade union in Nelson told me
that the workers were “100 per
cent, behind Mr. Silverman.”

Be that as it may, Lancashire’s
future lies in its ability to deal

Say:

Due to disruption of normal
services which have to be ex-
pected after a major war, it
was some years before the new
plant arrived, and it can only
* be called phenomenal bad luck

that every one of the four new

engines gave continuous trouble,
fand up to the present time,
only one has been brought into
full operation. It must also be
borne in mind that, owing to this
phenomenal and _ unforeseen
feries of mishaps, the old en-
gines, which in any case were
mearing the end of their normal
working life, were being pushed
to the limit of their capacities
without any chance of regular
overhaul, so necessary with all

‘types of machinery. This se-

ries of misfortunes, unfortunate

as they may be, were no fault
of the Corporation.

As proot of their concern
over the situation, the Corpora-
tion has been searching the
various markets of the world in
an attempt to find an additional
generating set suitable to their
requirements and which would
synchronise with the existing
plant, and it was stated by one
of their directors that they be-
lieve they have at last been
successful in obtaining the offer
of such a set. It is hoped to have
‘this installed by the end of the
4 t year. Meanwhile,
realising that the consumption
of, and demand for, electricity
in Barbados could best be served
by the erection of turbine plant
instead of diesel engines, the
Corporation is making plans
for the erection of such a plant,
but before they can proceed
beyond the planning stage, addi-
tional capital must be raised.

Owing to the fact that the Cor-
poration is registered in Eng-
land, it is highly unlikely that
investors in Barbados would be

‘interested in subscribing to the

mew capital required, and ef-

forts must therefore be made

to raise the money in the U.i.

However, before this can be

done, the prospectus must satis-

fy the exacting regulations of
the London Stock Exchange,
and I understand that certain
clauses in the new Public Util-
ities Bill would render it diffi-
cult to obtain the necessary ap-
proval. We have been told that
two of the directors of the Cor-
poration who are at present in

with +its own domestic problems.
Mr. Ernest Thornton, secretary of
the United Textile Factory Work-
ers’ Association—an amalgama-
tion of seven trade unions, rep-
resenting every section of the
cotton industry — holds strong
views on the steps Lancashire
must now take to put its house in
order.

In_a blunt statement, he has
told the Association’s 120.000
members; “It will be necessary
for our spinning and weaving in-
dustry to demonstrate that they
can produce in continuous quan-
tities the right type of yarns and
cloths at reasonably competitive
prices. There will be no high
margins here. Likewise, the fin-
ishing section of the industry, in
co-operation with the other sec-
tions, will have to”be prepared to
reduce (not increase as they re
cently did) their charges for
printing ete. ..\ The problem as
a whole is difficult and urgent. It
is a serious challenge to the whole
industry.”

Fortunately, the industry hag
already gone part of the way to-
wards meeting this challenge. One
of the results of the recent cam-
paign to make the industry more
attractive to workers was the in-
troduction, on a large scale, of
modern working methods. Mora
and more mills are applying a
system of redeployment, and the
results have shown up spectacu-
larly in some concerns.

According to a report by the
Cotton Manufacturing Commis-
sion, set up by*the Minister. of
Labour in 1948, the introduction
of redeployment ina number of
weaving mills resulted in an in-
crease in productivity of no less
than 90 per cent. This was coupled
with a 40 per cent. increase in
operatives’ earnings, and a 20 per
gente reduction’ in production
costs.

Other mills, including some of
those aie, 1 visited, have ex-
perienced similarly encouragi
results from the, introduction "ot
more modern working methods.
The idea is s ading, and the
Cotton Board, central organi-
sation of the industry, has done
valuable work -in promoting its
application throughout Lanca-
shire,

But more remains to be done
before the cotton - industry can
consider itself safe from foreign
competition. Despite the invest-
ment of £60. million in new
machinery since the war, much of
the plant in use in Lancashire is
out-dated. These deficiencies are
gradually being remedied, but the
present recession has tended to
slow down the rate of capital in-
vestment. The answer to the in-
dustry’s problem of modernisation
depends therefore on a solution to
the shorter-term» difficulties cre-
ated by the buyers’ strike,
salen responsibility for the

ust future does not rest
Chelsie hate Jemmployers.. Work-~
ers, too, must play their part if
{the industry is to survive in a
world of increasing competition.
Already, short-time working has
resulted in a reduction of volun-
tary absenteeism, and the fear of
redundancy has Jed toa notice-
able improvement in the quality
of the work being turned out.

But this is only a_ beginning.
Whatever steps are taken to im-
prove the efficiency of the indus-
try it seems fairly certain that
many workers, and perhaps some
mills, will become redundant be-
fore production is brought into
line with the new pattern of world
demand. The danger of the pres-
ent recession, however, is that
the industry will lose so many of
its key-workers that it will not
even be able to satisfy normal
demands when buying is resumed.

(To Be Continued)

the Island are discussing this
problem with the Government,
and we must all hope that the
outcome will be satisfactory.

Should the Corporation sub-
sequently be successful in rais-
ing the additional capital re-
quired, it is estimated that at
least three years must elapse
before the new plant is in
operation, Meanwhile, the en-
suing delay is small consola-
‘tion to those persons in Barba-
dos awaiting the supply of elec-
tricity to their houses, offices,
and factories, and they must
surely have our sympathy.
However, I cannot see that. the
Electric Corporation have erred
in any way, apart from the fact
that they did not send out an
official to discuss with the Gov-
ernment | the terms of the new
Utilities when it was being
drawn up. Ag) it turned out,
this was a mistake, but at the
‘time the Corporation felt that
Mr. De Nobriga, who was re-
presenting their interests be-
sides those of the -Telephone
Company, and the Gas Company
was fully aware of the position
as it affected the Electric Corpor-
ation,

I have no connection what-
Soever with the Barbados Elec-
tric Supply Corporation but
must admit to a certain sympa-
‘thy for them in that they have
been the victims of circum-
Stances beyond their control
ever since 1986 when their
franchise was extended to al-
low them to cover the whole
Island. It is a desire for fairness
alone that has ‘prompted this

lengthy letter.
T. BOWRING.
“Sefton Lodge,”
Britton’s Cross Road,
St. Michael.
19th May, 1952.

Ice Money

To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—I am creditably inform-
ed that the Ice Company deliv-
ers ice to the retailers at one
cent a pound. These retailers
in turn sell it at four «cents a
pound. Can the Government
do anything to relieve the poor
people who are compelled to pay
four cents for a pound of ice
knowing that it is delivered at |
one cent a pound?. I do hope so. |
Could it be sold at three cents
and the retailers make a profit?

A HOUSEKEEPER.



A Tip For The Tories
On Putting It Over

From R. M. MacCOLL
WASHINGTON.

LET’S begin by seeing what a very sea-
soned and able observer of the British
scene says is wrong with the way Britain’s
Tory Government is going about things.

His name is Raymond Daniell, and he has
represented the respected New York Times
for many years in London.

Says Daniell: “That the Tory Govern-
ment does not receive the credit that is its
due is partly the result of the failure of Con-
servative spokesmen to convince the people
that the grave problems now confronting
the country were inherited from the recent
Labour Government.”

Then—“Theirs (the Tories) has been a
failure in public relations. For some reason
Mr. Churchill seems to feel that it is unne-
cessary for him or his Ministers to have any
contact with the Press.”

My translation of that last remark is that
Mr. R, A. Butler ought to have an indiscreet
“off-the-record” lunch with some _hand-
picked American correspondents at, say, the
White Tower Restaurant, where Mr. Bevan
met them once.

A bid by a British firm—Ferranti—to sup-
ply nine transformers for a dam to be built
by the American Army at Riverdale, North
Dakota, is likely to put Washington on the
spot. It means a clash between the laid-
down policy of “Buy American” and the
Government theory, as advanced by Secre-
tary of State Dean Acheson, that foreign
countries should be encouraged to earn dol-
lars.

Ferranti’s tender was for £316,785, in-
cluding Customs duty of 124 per cent. Next
lowest offer—by an American firm—was 20
per cent. higher at £379,642.

Under U.S. law, Government departments
must buy American goods unless it would
not be in the public interest or would “un-

reasonably” add to the cost.

The New York Times sharply rebukes the
Paris paper, Le Monde, for its sensational
“Europe will be overrun” document attribu-
ted to U.S. Admiral William Fechteler.

“Le Monde wants to know whether the
ideas attributed to Admiral Fechteler repre-
sent. United States policy,” writes the
Times.- “The answer is easy: No! United
States policy is, and always has been, that
the defence of Western Europe must, and
will, be made in Europe—and as close to
‘Russia as possible.”

Secretary of State Dean Acheson is taken
roundly to task for having supported a re-
cent British Government protest against
higher American tariffs on British imports.

Mr. O. R. Strackbein, chairman of the
National Labour-Management Cotincil of
Foreign Trade Policy, tells a big radio
audience that the State Department, “in
pursuit of its grand visions of controlling
and planning world trade, has gone far
ahead of the laws enacted by Congress.”

Case history of a little town where they
suddenly strike oil. The town—Williston,
North Dakota. The date—April 1951, on
Clarence Iverson’s farm.

Population then—7,500. To-day — nearly
11,000. Thirteen more wells have been
“brought in.” Estimate of the size of the Wil-
liston Basin—300,000 square miles,

The telephone company spends £178,570
on new lines. Rents on apartments jump
from £21 to £57 monthly—and none to be
had. A boom in bank deposits. A roaring
business rush. Office space “trigger-tight.”

Bad side—the jail is always crowded now
by “roughnecks” earning big money and
possessing, apparently, bottomless thirsts.

Broadway’s musical version of Barrie’s
“What Every Woman Knows” is to be called
“Maggie.”

The human touch: The “Pirates of Penz-
ance” has been recorded in its entirety—in
Yiddish. Title: “Die Yom Banditten.” Says
one critic: “The results might have discon-
certed Messrs. G. and S., but some listeners
may have a lot of fun.”

Talking Of Buying A Bike...

From R. M. MacCOLL
WASHINGTON.

Ben Wein likes selling British bicycles be-
cause he makes more on them than on Ameri-
can bikes. And Ben, one of New York’s big-
gest retailers, sells nine British light-weight
cycles for every one American.

He was giving evidence before the United
States Government Tariff Commission.

The U.S. bicycle trade is trying to cut the
British quota.



world. '
Ben told the commission: “We can offer
English light-weights at a better profit to us.

We make more on an English bike than on an|¢

American.”

He was asked: Do‘you find that you buy
the English bikes at a lower cost than the
comparable American bike?—Yes,

PRICE IS RIGHT
Why do your customers ask for an English

light-weight bike, if they often don’t know k

exactly what it is?—Nine times out of ten it’s
because the price is so right—they seem to
feel they get more for their money.

Are you saying that it has previously been
established in their minds that when you ask
for an English bike you are getting good
value at a low price?-——Yes.

Do you consider that American-made bikes
are as good as the British?—They are, with
the exception that to buy an American bike
of equal quality would cost more.—L.E.S.



"All thateit-seemed to do was|%
to confirm that Britain can still beat the %





DOSE

oO

|

SOOPPPPO SOTO



PISPOOOSS

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POSSESSES

WEDNESDAY,



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Made in U.S. A.

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and all

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MAY

PROPELLING PENCILS
SCRIPTO PENCILS,
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cae
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Morris Chairs and Dining

Tables and Chairs made

from locally grown, French

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As well as occasional tables and Bedroom
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Da Costa & Co. Ltd.

TASTY BITS For Empire Day Picnic
Pica LIQUOR DEPT. "
ardines
‘ Bristol Sherry
eee in Tins Sandemon’s Sherry
oes : Dry Sack
Kippers in Tins Sauternes
aaa peers Rhine Wines
eee > ne Scotch Whiskey
n as Rye Whiskey
Hors D’oeuvres Tulorg Beer
MEAT DEPT. sans “hip

Gui
Sweet Breads inness Stout

Calves Liver
Rabbits

Fillet Steaks
Frozen Haddock

(3 yrs. old)

Hams in tins

ORDER EARLY FROM
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Brisket of Beef
Ox Tongues
Luncheon Beef

SOOCS SOOO SSS OOS SSO SSS

Gold Braid Rum










WHY NOT macergrey'e¢ VALUABLE FOOD?

STERNE’S DEEP FREEZE

Dept.

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FINE MEATS

(14 Ib., 2 Ib., 6 Tb. 10 Ib.)
Cold Storage Hams

21, 1952

























WEDNESDAY, MAY? 21, “1952



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

_ Leg. Council Pass Second carrevrenon Rev. Hatch To Be Inducted













BDITUARY : | !
* e * ° T > ‘ : . P j A ‘
Reading Of Fisheries Bill BONDORTHEFT Ponty Of St. Peter’s Church *? “os
‘ “y ; sa i. e The déa « Nl 2 |
THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL yesterday passed the .1/,2â„¢,"ot going to send you to Moyers, retired Commission mer: |
second reading of the Bill to make provision for assisting a chance to live a tio the Tris REV. A. J. HATCH, recently appointed Rector of St. ee ee occurred at his residence, your
the fishing industry, for the protection of persons engaged Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith Acting Peter’s Parish Church while he-was in England on leave, LiF Ob ott | ae bee ee aly = a
therein and for matters connected therewith, and agreed Fvlice Magistrate of District “A” is expected to return to Barbados on Wednesday. He suc- “ or struc ting | conve in the Office Sake A el AK WY
to all but four of the 23 clauses of the Bill. old 29-year-old carpenter, Her- ceeded Rev. C. C. Conliffe who has been appointed Rector P lice dian ‘rade Commissioner, Mr. |
The deferred clauses deal with the issue of licences to user ns ede ae on of St. George. p soopagegerange he hag Nirige dn gecoenticy Mad
shael when he plac im on : . j ’ | business. For many years he was |
persons engaged in the industry, and were postponed in @ bond for six months in the sum Rev. Hatch will be takipg charge of St. Peter's Parish Theophilus Grifith, a labourer | lecvatary ‘a the Spistnda dete |
order that they might be discussed with the Fisheries — Stealing $2 from Arthur Church from Whit Sunday: He is expected to be inducted ¢f Government Hill, St. Michael,| jjshing Co.. owners of the “Bar- |

Officer with a view to providing for licencing at any time during the month of June. was yesterday ordered to pay &/bados Standard”. With (he demise!














i i i 7“ y > was i ince av. CC ° ass 1 fine of 20/- in one menth or| 5° that newspaper he cont ad

of the year instead of specifically in the month of October Ms, ofence, was, committed on cen is Res, SIA inet BF Ser eaprunent tp Hs] 2g ae eapener, he conte | waned

of each year. sented - by : mt vile he. TA Read was ia charge of St, Pet o's Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod for) intil recently he carried on in| Ye *
i Among other things, the Bill Murrell siachank tas ao tiean ADVENTIST hurt Par eee ee ries obstructing a policeman while in *rince Wm. Henry Street, i with © time-tested
io the, tie soaneeeliog, st at bee Police Station prosecuted for the SPEIGHTSTOWN harbour was the execwion of his duty, The} Quiet and unassuming, Mr ingredients ome
engaged for the purp OE CEN In The Police, CONFERENCE bustling with activity on Monday offence was committed on May! \eyers was highly respected in ae,
ing fish for gain, the issue of The case for the prosecution ae morning when the S.S. Grelosa ‘3. : at} business circles and his passing ++» for extra fast relief”
licences to persons engaged in 7 ° I was that on May 17 Arthur > began two logd 3,000 tons of sugar Cpl. Herbert told the court that vill be the source of deep regret | of throat irritations due to
the industry, the granting of Legis ature Smith another man and_ the BEGINS for the U.K. cn May 18 about 12.16 am. he) 4 a wide circle of friends. colds, coughs, ex
loans for the purpose of repair- , defendant were taken to the . Eerly duria, the morning, ¥ - in Queen s , op — arrest- | smoki ¥en
ing, of completing construction Yesterday Hastings Police Station after they buses brovgnt lightermen from bli a ithe ateter i nl ba Rae a Pup ene ing, ete,
of boats, and for inquiry to be had made a scene on the street, Seventh-day Adventist Confer- Bridgetown to work while sugar bling. The defendant made *|cound C.D,C. Investments

quiry

held into any accident at sea.
Under the Bill, the Governor-
in - Executive Committee may

; i ; m from information received @ =
; iui é a re meeting will be Pastor R. Comb Ligniers were soon aespatched Pc } ‘ ; , ae
make regulations, and provision 2p.m_ yesterday, out a handkerchief out of the ; p Fastor R. Combes, ¢ 1d, on the ‘coat according to cloth Maiteed ne
is made +e penalties on summary The Clerk offered an excuse for right pocket and in so doing two President of the French West and towed ot by launch to the principle . | oF Vicks Vopohye
aie : the absence of Hon. Dr. H. G Single dollars fell from his pocket Indies Mission. Grelosa. Laipring was handled Wrens. le f . é ‘4 |
conviction. The Bill also repeals Massiah, and read a notice from There is control on all work |

sub-section (1) of section 18 of

COUNCIL

The Legislative Cowneil met at

His Excellency the Governor in-

While being charged at Station
with creating a disturbance on
the public highway, Smith took

to the ground.

ence begins tonight, in the Goy-
ernment Hill Church at 7.30 p.m.
The Preacher for the opening

On Thursday night the Preacher

workers of Speigntstown were in
the congesiea warenouses geiing
the sugar reedy for shipping,

from Messrs Plantations Limi‘ ed's

and Messrs R. & G. Chativnor’s

atempts to pull the man Morris

fr

om his grasp.

Sat. Murrell prosecuted for the |

lice



DISCHARGED

|
|

which will be increasingly effec- |

{In The West Indies

from page 3










Pact feuming the i . ; will be Pastor L. B, Reynolds o ¥ . ine ve 952. Providi a}
the Harbour and Shipping Master FO hate ee pata Levianes Seeing this the defendant Nashville " enieaie USA le wharf at Sixmens, His Worship Mr. G. B, Griffith, | _ Se belie Sts Saaneinl, ran}
Act cf 1909, and the Fishing In- | leave from the 19th to 23rd May, cusped to, Smith: They both held Friday night the meeting will be . 1h¢ Grelosa is expected to leave Ac ing Police Magistrate of Dis- | juirements into line with. its in- |
dustry Control Act of 1947. Ihe Council concurred in the ®ach other and in the scuffle tha jp: ; Speightstown around the end of trict “A”, yesterday discharged | UO" “Fry eae ri a
9 eae following:— Réhedant «tec he transferred to the Drill Hall, wee week Hadley Sampvon of Thorne Gap ‘ion, Parliament, public and} ~ pon't jet morning and night coughs.
Fe porn Gubsaionien . ss Ragetation to place the sum of Py tee ees oat Gasrinon and the Preacher will *® ee * * St. Michael, in the case in which| ‘Vf can look forward with con- | ing, attacks of Bronchitis or Asthma
oving e second r ing 0! ¢ sposal o e : § 3 oe Pastor R. J. Christian of sh- Ss b : eo sn AG . © wilh lcnee in the Corporation, its} ruin sleep and energy another’ day
the Bill, the Hon'ble the Colonial Governat-in-Bxecutive Committee the left pocket of the pair of ington, D.C, U.S.A F Satu ne Rs RESIOENTS of Speightstown be was charged by the Police with ul ieee id males. F ud without tryin, MENDACO, This t
f ‘upplement the Estimates 1952- pants he was. wearing. F * “yeaturday at. ore still experiencing electricity entering. the dwelling house o poses internai medicine works thru
Secretary, Mr. R, N. Turner said th aa51 ist Seviiel ae sity - Smith later told the Police of the Drill Hall, the Preacher ‘will cuts. "Allen Bourne situated at Fonta- “This is not the end of the | blood, thus reaching the bron:
that hon’ble members would re- 53, Not whieh farm ene Poleants his loss and a search was carried be the Pastor L. B. Reynolds. For Last ‘Thursday night, all tha belle with intent to commit tory. Losses have to be written heen ee oe nen atone
member that towards the close to the Resolution. out and the money found on the ‘Me closing meeting Sunday night, j.-ts im ihe ‘town’ were off for a felony. | 1%, £4,500,000 of them at the end | mucus, thus alleviating coughine
of the last session, the Fishing Resolution to sanction the Reeu- | person of the defendant tht Preacher will be Pastor B. L. short while and on Saturday night mites eee jf 1951, or rather since there is | promoting freer breathing and
Industries Bill was submitted to lations entitled “The Trade Act Police Constable teh Archbold, President of the South ~eet.: da Dahlin Mr, F, Smith appeared on be-) \i-erally no writing off—that sum | refreshing sleep. Get MENDACK
: Storage in Approved Bonds Regu- olice Constable Lester Jones Caribb > certall nouses and business places half of Sampson. ‘ne prosecution tr he eertad: tien 6 ills \ | trom your chemist today. Quick sai
the legislature, had reached the lations, 1952, made by the attached to the Hastings Police Caribbean Conference with head- had to use kerosene oil lamps. es se ree vaatepan riot is to be carried like a millstone | faction or money back guaranteed,
Council, was referred to a Select Governor-in-Executive Committee | Station said that he saw when QUarters in Port-of-Spain, Trini- One business place made use of S2lled on o a y und the neck, ;

Committee of the Council which

in fact met and considered the Resolution to approve rates’ pay- ground, The ‘defendant was sit- Caribbean Union of Seventh-day was parked partly across the road Ona an tee ee, ane kite
provisions of the Bill, but wzs | able to producer and rate of tax { ting opposite him (Smith) and Adventists in attendance are as facing the shop. Some houses and {ned the house |
unable to submit its report be- ere S. can? geicieotee as the money dropped the defend- follows:—F. S, Thompson, Presi- business places in the town still “The charge stated that the
fore the legislature was pro- fancy molasses produced during | @"t rushed on Smith. gent, J. O. Emmerson, Secretary- got their light and the street lamps ffence was committed on May 7. |
rogued. ihe ‘sro. year 1901.08 fixed by the When the . defendant was Treasurer, M. G. Nembhard, Hcme were burning. ¥ " 7 . |
He recalled how it hag hap- arrene in-Bxece ve eommieee brought in the Station he was Missionary and Sabbath School The electricity cut on Saturday |

under section 96 of the Trade Act,
1910 (1910-4).

of Faney

Smith dropped the money to the

dad, Other members from the

the lights of a motor car’ which

effort to prove their case but none |











ened when he introduced the Molasses Congrol and Marketi searched and on his person was Secretary, E. J. Parchment, Mis- night forced some business places| _ Ns
a the occasion, he men- Board in serareniie aha Riven: found 12 cents, When he was sionary Volunteer and Educational to close earlier than usual. )
, : Sete tions 5 and 6 of the Barbados searched a second time the Secretary, G. C. Osgood, Publish- " * * ,
tioned that it arose mainly from Fancy Molasses Production and amouit: ok dnoney . thats Smith’ | : , b
recommendations by Dr. C, F. Export Regulations, 1938. - re eee at smith ing Secretary, and Pastor R. E, _ FAIRFIELD FACTORY, St.
Hickling, Fisheries Adviser o The Council passed: = se lost was found on this Delafield, President of the British Lucy, m expected to finish crop
. - A Bill rson, in eat * ,
the Secretary of State for the Sante ree een sh Pp Guiana Mission. during the first week in June. It

Colonies in 1950, that enquiry
should be made whenever there
wes loss of life as a result of a
fishing accident.

senger of the Government Saving:
Bank

The Cowneil passed the second
reading of a Bill to make provision
for assisting the fishing industry



Or. £5 Bond For

Over one hundred and thirty
delegates will be in attendance.
Since Friday they have been
arriving by plane and boat. The
District Pastors in attendance will

started crop this year late in
January
The factory has already ground
over 50,000 tons of canes. It ex-
ects to grind about another 8,000

MINERAL SALTS

FOR CATTLE AND OTHER

the |





; : ° :
The Hon'ble the Colonial eed Ghee ties Berean 40. Using Threats be L. D._ Brathwaite, Virgin ‘OMS of canes to bring the total LIVESTOCK. ,
Secretary pointed out that the nected therewith. Islands, J.’ Shillingferd, ‘Anguilla, number of tons of canes ground ‘
Fisheries Advisory Committee The Council adjourned sine dic. His Worship Mr, G. B. Griffith, St. Eustatius, N. Bailey, St, Kitts, by it this crop to approximately FORMULA TI
had gena a step further, and HOUSE Acting Police Magistrate of Dis- Nevis, N. C. Gooding, Montserrat, $8,000, It is anticipated that the Gudbaics te oO b
was in favour of having an in- trict “A”, yesterday placed Hilton C. G. VanPutten, Antigua, W. W. {2¢tory will make about 6,700 tons Caleium, Phosphorus, Cal- ‘

quiry whenever there was a
loss of a boat since the Joss of a

When the House of Assembly
met yesterday Mr. Adams gave

Tull of Bush Hall, St. Michael,

on a bond for three months in

Weithers, Dominica, M. A. Joseph,
St. Lucia, and ©. P. Reid, Bridge-



of sugar this crop.
Apart from little trouble with

cium to Phosphorus ratio,

Copper, Cobalt, Manganese,














for family



bo»t endangered the lives of tice of a Bill intituled an Act | the sum of £5 when he appeared town, Barbados. the cane hoist and few other smal) em ; ‘nlor=
the crew ' * to Send the chet sv tee and before him_on a charge of using All the islands of the Caribbean oeenae in rancid te ae ine ine, So et t >
ie ce c Li ffi Adaitt : sce ) iS ie : 2,
Five Sections TUM) AC, 18h ene | 12. Tull gave notice af anen’Y fom the Virgins down to Barba Seedy, grinding period up to the | H Gong MaNDIF MINERAL ness
From the starting point, the ans Wealeots gave notice of, a ppeal. dos will be represented, The Plans are afoot for attaching an SALTS FOR CATTLE con- f
Fisheries Advisory Committee | Sittiea “The Super Indwetey tee Counsel in the case was Mr. F. Delegates are now staying at ash collector to the factory to meet tain balanced quantities of Marrnite is a good dietary source
advised that present Laws in re- habilitation, Price Stabilization Smitii, The case for the prosecu- "°TWick Guest House, Hastings. the next crop. the essential elements—cal- of Vitamin B. A little added>to
lation to the Fishing Industry and eee ar rete Se nerkaeoe. tion was that on May 12 while All the night meetings and * * * cium, phosphorus, edpper, Stews, Soups. Sauces, GraVies
should be consolidated, and the ya Committee ander tne | Oscar Murray was walking along Sabbath meetings are open to the A HALT has been made in the cobalt, iron, iodine, ond and Savoury dishes gives extra
Bi.l which came before the Coun- provisions of section 8 (1) (c) and | the Ivy Road, St. Michael, aboul Public. a building of a communal toilet and manganese —- together with flavour and nourishment, Chil-
cil on the last occasion, and 4 (3) of the Sugar Industry (Re- 10. 55 p-m, the defendant rushed bath near Diamond Rock Corner an adequate proportion of dren love Marmite—especially
which was broadly followed by Lotour ‘Weltecs ‘Keb oat Cibate to him with a knife and said that C.N.S SERVICE Speightstown, ' common salt. The only prac- In Sandwiches of every variety
the present Bill, should be divid- 13). t he be going ~ _— Page sevaive Started some months ago, the tical way of ensuring that and on hot buttered toast
: Se a cael Mr. Crawford tabled a question a scuffle ensued an e end- foundation of the building was put the cattle are receiving ace- In jars: | oz., 2 oz:
s. ; ; ding was pu
“The. Hole She Coleus of tone quneeive in the seus. | Ont again _— ere Aes DISCUSSION down and part of the superstrue- |) quate minerals, is by geodiing 402.,8 oz, bom
eae pus it in the direction o ur- ture erected, them directly with the
Mr. E. D. Mottley tabled s ; © )
ite a MA on. ene as ee lion ‘relative to the payment of | Tay’s throat, cameron ac of the Barbados Press The masons have not got far ration.
ofthe Bill, referring briefiy. 10. | ~neshastacemaner nt oavousre ome Mr, Smith submitted that the ject’ of jhe “withdrawal ne ee ees te. building and for some- DIRECTIONS FOR USU
ee rr oe Hu alhite Mr. ree notice of an evidence produced by the prose- C.N.S niebtinen ee tao ceo no work has been going a ge dente hindit =
A ‘ aa! address dealing with the Colony's ti s ; i = . fe ( hb oO oots ine
Sane ata ee ee re = nGneine Bregrecmns: EW silent ot ie clnres iar ce Which ela body of opinion The Advocate learnt that the Mineral Salts to each ewt:
cept two o le amendments oe of Assembly yester- complainant had. to prove tht ean old that this service is of toilet and bath will be completed of concentrates fed for milk e
othe te yl Bil i Pa ier A Mecclution (6 pines tis eum | Ke stood in bodily Sear of the and ihe Gerais Tie wie anne pes ear, When completed, it will Sen ferent? i
rmer Bill had been of $120 at the disposal of | the d@Pondank’ Co Should be an in- be the third in the parish erected give individual cows 3 oz. THE VITAMIN B YEAST EXTRACT

cluded in the present Bill, and
Said that the Fisheries Officer
strongly recommends that the
registration of every person en-
gaged in the industry should be
introduced, in order to minim-
ise as far as_ possible accidents

Governor-in-Executive
to supplement the Estimates 1952-
63, Part I, Cufrrent, as shown in
the Supplementary Estimates 1952-
53, No. 5, which form the Schedule
to this Resolution.

The House rejected an address to
the Governor re the establishment
of a Government owned Press.

Mr, Griffith said that a case had
been made out.





‘ The meeting is open to the pub-
ic,

Twelfth Night Cast Go On

by the Sanitary Commissioners
The first is at Sand Street and the
second at Rose Hill.

Tour

per day for those giving up
to 3 gallons, plus 14 oz. for
each gallon over three.
Dry Cows

Give 3 oz. of Boots Mindif
Mineral Salts daily.
Bullocks and Fat Stock



GIVES COOKING EXTRA GOODNESS AND FLAVOUR















by having unsuitable men in the The House adjourned to Tuesday, Add 2 lbs. of Mindif 7
boats. He said that: the Fish- Be ee Mineral Salts to each ewt,
eries Officer also pointeq out that THE PRODUCTION of Shakespeare’s ‘T'welfth Night formance such as this, all the|}}} of concentrates fed. Altern~

if such provision was in opera-
tion at the time of the calamity
of last December, it would have

Motorist

which is running this week at the Pocket Theatre is to make
theatrical history in Barbados by

going “on tour”.

actors’ movements are worked
out by the producers at rehearsal

with reference to the size and

atively, give 2 oz. with the
food each day.
Goats in Milk and



i ire i Four performances will be g :
been easier for him immediately e € given next week as follows: shape of stage Dry Goats
to find out the number of fisher- Charged With Tuesday, 27th May—Codrington College, 8.00 p.m. porloroanss is to te ewan, Give one teaspoonful of '
meh to whom relief should be Weseeny, 28th May — Parry-Coleridge School, St. | When the company now goes on Reais Mindit, Mineral Salts
given. Man 1 : h eter, 5.00 p.m.; Thursday, 29th May—King George *0ur, it will have to give four i} daily with rations.
: ; J), . ra Horses

The motion for the second S aug ter V Memorial Park, St. Philip, 8.00 p.m.; Frida , 30th — Sensecutive performances, with Wiavilodé and. Bicud: Atel

reading of the Bill was seconded May—Queen’s College, 4.45 p.m y: out previous rehearsal, on stages Cis -d.tee ose: at SBAte
- . Pe i. ‘mM, will —Give 2 to 078. 0 3

ot. Mr Ww ile a ail FitzHarold Haddock of West- The performances at the Parry- partment, for welfare purposes Scape at the Pooket Thesire Mindif Mineral Salts daily
aides ree Any seadinn bury Road, St. Michael, has been Coleridge School and in St, Philip and the Pocket Theatre, * and from one another, in shape! {i ‘with rations. RECENTLY

During the discussion on the charged by 4 Song with pe have been arranged by the Social The performance at Codrington and size. The entrances to the Yearlings
details of the Bill, it w otnted manslaughter of Roy Rogers 5) Welfare Department of the Bar- College will be attended by senior stage will also be in different Give one oz, Boots Mindif
rs eee etn a Pp . and Charles Rogers (4); _ two bados government; and a special students from the Lodge School places om each occasion: and Mineral Salts daily with ;
feabaiees a nal J. Se ce ee ae ie more 691 on interest is attached to them since and Codrington High School. Some other conditions will vary from rations.
October would work a hardship Sunday’ along Prospect Road, St cael ok hee an puportant seats will also be available to the place to place. — toh

fa 7 test o; € resources of the two general bli * § soon as foals are wean-
on those persons who were quali- James. fae halls concerned, ope al is Gat pray 5 Re Nevertheless, the cast welcomes ed, feed 4 to 1 table spoon- POMPEI LOTION BATH CAPS
Fle eee, ee in TO ag eee ear ot Me. eats ie Ha DEORNCHIIA: Wh ise Aalinn, aicaunede “will, be divided the chance of showing this great|#} ful Boots Mindif - Mineral ZURE
ae hace. Rete ana oe Pet Parry-Coleridge School may be between the Society Church and = to eer en than Salts daily according to age. AZUREA LOTION BREAST PUMPS
: : rake au * * * booked at the Speightstown Post the Pocket Theatre. es ee ated during one 2 Ib for 36 Cents FLORAMYE LOTION VAGINAL SPRAYS

eit in October, _an e , Office or Public Library, Prices Senior students from Harrison Week in the Pocket Theatre; and

olonial Secretary agreed to Clarence Nurse of Brighton, are as follows: College and other schools will be particularly pleased that so REVE D'OR LOTION oor

defer the sections dealing with





BRUCE WEATHERHEAD



SURGEON’S GLOVES ~

ae en Black Rock, reported that seven Chairs: Adults 48 cents and 24] present when the play { many school children will be able
licencing in order that the matter bags of cement, rare $20.79 cents; Children 36 cents and|at Queen’s College. “This yi os at ratans ie ha | Also DUNHILL CIGARETTF. HOLDERS WITH FILLERS
might be taken up with the were stolen src a shed aS ess it-wants, formance will not be open tothe payany net profits acct m the LTD.
Fisheries Officer. Fort Farm, § + James Mi are Benches: (for groups of school| general public, Sea ike ee ee ne ee af | ; KNIGHTS DRUG STORES
the eens e: Robert O. Lorde of children accompanied _by The “tour” will put a severe formances this week, they will be Selling Agents for i|
the same farm. teachers: Adults 24 cents;| strain on the skill and resource- devoted to the Little. Theatre |

“BOOTS DRUG CO.”

Children 12 cents,

* * * Seats for the performance at
Mr. E. C. Jackman of Graeme St. Philip can be obtained from

Hall Terrace, Christ Church, re- the St, Philip Post Office (Four

ported that a quantity of winter Roads) or Holy Trinity Vicarage.

clothing valued $96 was stolen from Prices are as follows:

a trunk in a room of the same’ Chairs: 48 cents.

house between July 1950 and May = Benchws: Adults 24 cents; Child-

17. They are his property.

fulness of the players. In a per-





SSS s

Fung







Scavenger Hanged

Carlton Brewster (26) scaven-
ger of Dean’s Village, St. Michael,
who was found guilty at the last
sitting of the Court of Grand Ses-
sions of the murder of 18-year-
old Norma Haswell paid the ex-












IGHT
DRESSES

FOR COOL SLEEPING HOURS!
also
SATIN, GEORGETTE, RAYON
& NYLON
| in
Blue White

From $3.60 to $23.75
Cave Shepherd & Co, Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street

treme penalty at Glendairy ren 24 cents and 18 cents,

Prison yesterday morning. * * * Schoel groups accompanied by
The execution took place at E, A, ‘Benjamin of Plantations eee oe 24 cents;

6.45 a.m. and “an inquest was Ltd., reported the theft of $38.92 Children 12 sents,

held after by His Worship Mr. in notes and coins from the

G. B. Griffith, Acting Coroner of cashier’s desk at the same build- Proceeds

District “A” at which a nine-man ing between midday on May 17 The proceeds from these two

The performances are to be divided

ury returned a verdict of death
oe between the Social Welfare De-

ware i and 10.30 a.m. on Monday.
by judicial hanging.

money is his property.

JONES

SEWING
MACHINES

HAND MODEL—complete with wood cover

and base.









A DOG CHOW

FOOD AND ENERGY
AT

A WIG SAVING IN COST. ae

Only ONE POUND of PURINA DOG CHOW ...
Y available in Meal and Checker form . .. is equa}
“A in food energy to 3 Pounds of Fresh Meat . .
4 TAKE YOUR DOG A BAG TO-DAY... :

HERE'S A FOOD HE’LL REALLY GO
45 FOR .4.

a Hi. JASON JONES & CO., LED.
* AGENTS.

Besant &
SS BS ‘

EQUAL IN



Peach



“JONES” MACHINES will do every descrip-

Credit Terms Arranged

HARRISONS

Broad St. — Local Agents

tion of sewing and they make a perfect lock-

stitch on all materials, thick or thin.

CASH PRICE $99.16 :

&

Buy a “JONES’—it will give you a lifetime

of satisfactory service.






ff 4 y
oo SESS RS







Sa

aaa

S
SS .











ooo













Pre ite a emperor geet

PAGE SIX



Government Is Not Yet
Ready To Establish Press

@ From page 1.

All such were important to the
general progress of the country
and those interested in such things
were denied the chance of being
able to benefit from them. And if
there were a Government printery,
copies could be printed for the
people and. the people and the
island would greatly benefit there.

But a limited mumber «qf such
documents were printed” and
pigednholed in the Agricultural
Department.

He said that when they began
to compare their social services
with those which obtained in jhe
United Kingdom and the Uni.ed
States, they were forced to say
that they were lacking in many
things.

If they were able to get a better
distribution..of books through a
Government printery, as reading
was a very-desirable habit, they
would get children learning to
value books as they hardly did at
present. Then, too, i 1 to be
remembered that there was great
ciffieulty in getting text books
Such services covld well and
should well-be undertaken by the
Government shortly

One thing he would like Gov-
ernment to know, he said, was
that he would not at all coun-
tenance the purchasing of second
hand and ancient machinery.

Government should import mod-

ern machinery. And with the

establishing of a Government
printery there would be scope for

the employment of about 360

school leaving yoaths.

He added that Barbados wa
wnique in. the British Caribbean
im their not having a Government

Printery.

Mr, J. C. Mottley (C) said he
thought the Government could do
well to consider the immediate
establishment of a Government
printery. The age, he said, was
an age of. advancement and the
Government could no longer pro-
duce any reasonable argument to
support .the continuation of the
state of affairs with regards th
delay in the printing cf Govern-
ment documents,

First Things First

“T am opposing this Address,”
said Mr. ©, Di Mottley (EB), “be-
cause I do-not believe in wasting
time and I believe that first things
should come frst.

“When you read this Address, it
would app@4r on the face of i
that you gre opposing something
which stands for the advancemcén'
of the pe@Ble of this island, but
there ar casions when you
must tak fe bull by the horns
and not bgHe tail, -

He said-thet year after year the
Senior Member for St. Lucy had
urged th¢ Mouse to establish
Government: printery and the
Junior Member for St. John
seemed tg be in the right com-

pany.

But just because it would appor
popular igrvote fer the passin
ihe Address.he would not theow
aside his Convictions, his cautipn
end dictum that first should be
attended first. Such a printery
would ¢ost some $600,000 and it
would be stupidness to rugh into
the speriding of such a sum when it
was remembered that they had so
many other pressing needs for
social reform.

‘Tor instance,” he said, “should
1 vole te spend money on this be-
ture on).compulsory education or
6h more rooms 2nd better condi-
tion at.the hospital where two
persons are still put into one bed

Such and other social legisla-
tion were of more importance to
the people and should first be im-

plemented.
Mr. Mottley then referred to
the fact that permission would

first have to be sought before
such machinery could be had for
such an establishment to be em-
barked upon,

He said that it was true that
reports of the debates were some-
times behind hand, but there had
never been an_ occasion that he
knew of when Government print-
ing had to be sent from Barbados

té other countries. Rather than
that, other countries where they
were Government owned plants

had to send work jhere to facili-

tate the publishing of Govern-
ment documents — even when
there were no break- owns

he said, Governinent had
come to them and told them that

their documents had been so neg-
lected that they had to send them
out of the country to be printed,
then they would have had to xet
But there had been no such com-
plaint.

Besides, he said, recent delays
in the publication of the debates
was the result of the illness of a
late Official House Reporter, Mr.
Maynard, and not due to the
the printery.

As to paragraph two of the Ad-
dress which suggested the pro-
duction at cheap rates of litera-
ture to advance the spread of gen-
eral education, he was ing
that the member was not think-
ing of cheap rates and cheap lit-
erature.

Cheap literature would be
worse than no literature.
People should be allowed to
read other literature than what
Government would give them
to read. If people had to de-
pend upon Government for
literature, it would be expect-
ed that they would get only
the type Government wanted
them to get.

“We have not reached that
stage yet,” he said.

As to paragraph three which
uggested the publication and
distribution of school text books
for elementary and Secondary
school children, he would remind
members that when he had only
been in the House six months, he
had passed an Address asking
that the Secondary schools’ get
down the textbooks so as to
ensure that children would get
them and at a more economical
price. But the suggestion of the
Honourable member of printing
textbooks he was sure that was
not a serious one because nearly
all authors reserved certain rights
and he was sure that even the
Barbados Government could not
take away those fights.

He wondered if the Honour-
able member was suggesting that
i; some members of the House
comed to be authorities on
every subject, they should pre-
pare the text books, It also had
to be remembered that all the
paper, ete. in paragraph two and
three would have to be imported.
He could not therefore see any
advantage.

As to four which dealt with ap-
prenticeship and the training of
children leaving school, it had not
been suggested that any of the pri-
vately owned printeries had re-
fused apprentices or the training
of bursary scholars. Surely the
Honourable mover of the
would not argue that a Govern-
ment owned tery would absorb
more apprentices than a privately
owned one,

Less Importance

There were several Addresses by
Private Members on the Order
Paper. This Address to his mind

was of less im to the
Tees, apttalleation, ‘bectriot(y,
scuss on, ’

‘ roads or com education
then, the general public would be
more interested, t to him the

discussion was a waste of time and
chow thet there was anes 2
0. e therefore was ng
vote against it if he stood alone.
Some members might for the
sake of pomulestty and because
they felt that the state should run
everything and control everything,
vote for it, but he had views to the
contrary and would record his vote
according to his conviction.

Useless Talk

Mr. G. H. Adams said he could
not think of a more useless de-
bate, Of course any Barbadian
would jump at the suggestions con-
tained in the Address, but there
was no virtue in it,

The Junior Member for St, John
had surprised him because,
his colleague, he was in the habit
of looking up things first and ask-
ing questions, and if he had done
that, he would not have
with the debate.

“This Government,” he said,
“has definitely indicated its -
tion of being in favour of a v=
ernment printery. ;

For three successive years they
had brought down some money to
investigate the possibilities of get-
ting a printery and out of that
money had spent some last year.
The Senior Member for St. Lucy
was constantly reminding the Gov-
ernment of the utility of having its
own prin . They, had made
many investigations,
scarcely have made more, Even
then he had before him detailed
estimates from many colonies, from
the Crown Agents, from the Colo-
nial Secretary.

The Senior Member for St. Lucy
had been dissatisfied with the de-
lay and had enquired what action
was being taken to implement the
Address passed the House and
he was told that enquiries were
being made. .

oo



_ FIRST SUPPLIES
WE!Y ¢ IIPROVED

DUNLOP
& Cus Tote |






& LONGER EVEN WEAR
* HIGH-SPEED PATTER):

* TREMENDOUS STRENGT | d
& STILL GREATER SKID- \

RESISTANCE

#& TOUGHEST-EVER
CASING

VOb nncace



Vic oh

NOW AVAILABLE!

d

They could jn the





LES

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
Crawford Asks 9077000 °o~ene:
About Housing SEA AND AIR
Mr. W. A. Crawford tabled an
Address relative to the colony's TRAFFIC
What the Member for St. John housing programme with especial
had said about printing ets reference to expenditure from
had been better said already by Labour Welfare Funds at yester- -000000%
Honourable members of the House. day’s meeting of the House of in Carlisle Ba
One could not take an author’s Assembly. y
text books and reprint without The Address reads as follows: . . einciien
subsequently having to ask alaw- The House of Assembly desire gi)" Dijsiine: imotiy Van Sluytman,
yer how much he would take to to draw to the attention of Your gr Philip Davidson, Sch. Lydia Adina
make up the case, It could not Excellency its deep concern over S., Sch. Rosaline, M V. Jenkins Roberts,
possibly pay a colony like Barba- the colony’s housing programme M,V. Blue Star, Sch. Lady Noleen, Sch
dos to buy a man’s c

ght when with special reference to expendi- ome Smith. | Sch. Enterprise,’ Sch
there were established firms turn- ture from Labour Welfare Funds, Siren Whittaker, Alcoa Pointer, Lads
ing them out a thousand an hour. and over the situation with re- DEPARTURES

or could they sit down and gard to the construction and .S.S\Merchant 4745 tons net under
write their own textbooks. repair of tenantry roads. laughter for Liverpool

He said that the position was that 3 The House would like to Seawell

plans and estimates had been made emphasize:— ARRIVALS — BY BWIA
on expert advice and the project (a) the high cost of construc- prom VENESUBLA EDAX
would receive consideration like tion of a wooden house; construc- Juan Gonzelez, Margarita ied kas
their oa olity. Tt eee = tion in stone being cheaper and Chitty, Alberto Chitty, “JS. Stulek,
order of . ey 0 durable,
decide between a hospital ward ™(}) ARRIVALS — RY BWIA

(b) the fact that people cannot
and a printing press, the printing jp» noted to construct in
press would have to wait.

ON SUNDAY
stone From TRINIDAD:

Honourabie members would be guns = moe comes, Bini, G. Prodgent Spree s,
tenur . Brown, . 8,

surprised to hear the figures they “(cy the unavailability of land Grinsted, D. "Ctarsy, A yee a
had been given concerning the cost ¢,, purchase for housing in every pan J, Cozler, D. ,
of the printery. One S he parish of the island. a ummer, L. Mahon, D
said, had been £262,000—for buy- ““(q) that the economy of the DEPARTURES — BY B.W.1A
ing land and erecting gad 0° that country benefits but little from |) 2... ,0ON SATURDAY

a eee ne the disbursement of the large eae
when it came to something which = accruing to the gers S. Stevenson,

Labour gq Johnson, Z. Douglas, S&S
vista ea the tanger a Gitace Rane grater paran oe Pita

see onpelittle ‘the address. He of the money being spent on "vane meee

said that the Government, in a building materials imported into ry axtiova. “°NPA* j
gmall colony such as this, should

the colony. ©. Fernandez, F. Orio, B. King
not be asked to pay so much money

) R.
Lum,

1. Stevenson,
Hageed, Y

With regard to the tenantry DEPARTURES — BY BWIA

d programme, on which, with- pop Pver ON MONDAY
every year for printing Its busmoch in “the ast four years fully three- = hire 43 ne Rico: ‘

. : N s-
Se ‘would pay 0 meen ‘cuneter. fon dollars have been ‘eld, Mr. Rollins Skecte, Mr’ Archibald
at he was saying is that there spent;

the House would point out Alexander, Mrs, Joan ‘Alexanler, Mr,
was only one large printing press

Allan Wakefield-Saunders, Mrs. Margaret
a ired Willes, Mr. Rudolph Cumberbatch, Mr.

in the island. Government (a) many of the roads repaired Ernest Bertsehi, Mrs. Olga Bertschi, Mr.

must have its business printed by and/or constructed in in .

that press. This printery could tricts which are not easily acces:






dis- Frederick Geissler, Miss Audrey Durant,
Miss Stacy Winsborrow,

DEPARTURES — BY B.W.LA

ed because sible, 7 ON MONDAY
Rare otter ar pipes where (b) the vast majority of such RY A h Wcsoe, 44. itipay, 1
Government could get its printing roads still remain to be ai Callender, L.’ Delamadriz, C. Delamadriz,

done.
He said that he knew a little
about business. He knew that (ec)

to, M. Delamadriz, D. Maron, W. Browne,

I ith, L. Smith, J
the impracticabiity, 00f ing KF. Baroitl, De Ward Ward. Ge Brot:
reason or er, 0 sta man, in obson, enderson, E.
we orintan es reeds water and electric light in these Cornelius. a ie a hala ae
it se with the firm at present areas in the foreseeable future. ane Gn WONnAS
doing the printing (a) the long distances which rrom anv1aUa:
He was certain that if a couple residents have to traverse in Ser Baas cea Edwards,
of financiers decided that they must fr gl to obtain "bus transporta- Qo yc Nathaniel ,
within a cer- tion,
res Py Naa’ woud get their (e) the fact that
printing press. cost of maintaining .
He felt that if every member of will constitute a burden ~ e
the Government was free to ex- central and local governments,
his conscience the matter of (f) that the selection of : IL NOTI
a ting press would go through tenantry areas in the pas MA CES
flying. depended generally on the situa- | Mails for Dominica by the Sch. W. 1.
"Mr. C. E. Talma (L) said that he tion of the most barren land on Punic wil Me der sere
hardly thought it necessary to the estate without any regard re Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered
speak at length on the subject be- its accessibility or to the provi- Mail at 2 p.m., Ordinary Mail at 2.30

i s mm. the 2ist May, 5
cause it was a matter which was at sion of essential amenities such p mu. am oe < -. 508 ae

present receiving the attention of as water, transportation and light. Ns {antisn Guiana by the MV.
Can. Constructor will be closed at the

Government. 4. In order to improve the posi-
He said that when one of the tion the House respectfully suggest General Fost Ommee as under :—

Hon’ble Members for St. John rose therefore:— ; oo ons i jPeaistared | Moll at

and accused the Labour Govern- (a) the abandonment of the 2, "Niay, 1962. m,

ment of refusing to spend money more inaccessible tenantries and “Mails for Dorninica,

ona printing press, when the mat- the allocation of the expenditure serrat, Nevis and

t oe eares ia a : a
the recurren risdeane ncis, Joshua James, Lionel
these roads Brathwaite, Evans Henley, Huldah
Joseph, Bernice Jacobs
From TRINIDAD;
Elsie Wolfe, Margaret Worme.

Antigua, Mont-
itts by the M.V.

et. Ke ;
; ah ill be closed at the Generai

ter was already dealt with and which construction and mainten Caribbee Ww -floved
receiving the attention of the Ex- ance of the roads would entail to- “parcel ‘Mail at noon, Registered
ectitive Committee, they could wards the acquisition of appro- Mail at 2 p.m, Ordinary Mail at 2.30
understand. priate areas in the various Pi on ine Taste ty the aE. Lady Joy
If the subject matter was of a parishes located alongside or neal 4:1) be closed at the General Post Office

different nature and of a nature proper highways, such land to be as under at

more beneficial to the island, then made available to ms who Patoal : one 12 noon, | Resistered

and only then could members want to purchase land for erecting = Be oR ees

have listened. He, said, ‘ome: fey wie lands to be acquires pages OF EXCHANGE
r. Vaug <8 \ ,

thing spectacular he easily through negotiations with the

Cheques on, Bankers 73 4/10%

have introduced an address — owners therest—or compuleay i ek co NEM YORK eae
tation into or pecessary—either on a 2 1/10 ues on Bankers 70 4/10¢
vt plan’ ; ioala, eS aoula this be financially ..... Sight cx Demand iis atk
impracticable at the time, condi- 9. 119% cable ip
He felt that there were other tioned upon a remission of taxeS 9 6/10% Currency 68 9/10%
things which should be given on the rest of the taxable prop- ..... .. Coupons 68 2/10%
riority over a printing press. erty of the owner for such num- %% ve wine =
When they thought of the per of years as may be necessary 45 2/196,
numerous other social services. ¢o pay the price th : pubeteve Demand Drafts 13. 25%
certainly Mr. Vaughn could not (c) that steps be taken to ex- .. - Sight Drafts 73 1/10%
suggest that a figure close to ® pand the production of block Fae ae ai o7i0x
million dollars could be spent stone and the work, where possi- — |... Coupons TL 2/10%
on a Government Printing Press. ple, be made less laborious. 50% Silver 20%

He said that the passing of this “ (q) that early attention be
address served on useful purpose. given to the recommendation in
It was an address which had been the Galloti Report proposing the
already passed and was one of joca] manufacture of white cement
the aims of the Labour Govern- from limestone,

investigation of the possi-

ment. fe)

Mrs, E. E. Bourne (L) said that bi of economically producing
she could not vote in favour of jocally clay tiles for roofing, etc.
the address. In her public speech /
she made it quite clear that she Mr. W. A. Crawford gave notice



“SEA VIEW GUEST
HOUSE

HASTINGS BARBADOS

Under new management.

Daily and longterm rates
quoted on sequest













would have liked to see Govern- of the following question at yes-
ment acquire its own printing terday’s meeting % the House of _ guests
ee but after hearing Mr. vei b wi rye

Ima’s speech she could not vote “ [pm view of the conditions under ea and Sea il
for it. which the majority of the stone &

She said that they could not quarries are operated, will the J. H, BUCKLAND,
only think of machinery but t introduce without Proprietor.
jabour to work the machinery. delay legislation to make it com-

They could save money on educa- puylsory for all cyvners and/or SSS SSE
tion by building more schools. operators of quarries beyond a
With a better type of education stated minimum depth to provide {
island they would redi,cc efficient mechanical assistance for
crime, She was sure that in the the hauling of quarried stone and
future, when the time was ripe, debris to the surface?
members would support Mr = --—. -. . -— Here is a simple Oross

Vaughen's address, cost of establishin,
a printery but
A Long Time it appeared as though Mr. Rider
Mr. F. L. Waleott (L) said that could see more than anyone else
they were 21 items under the If Government only had_ to
head of Private Members Business establish a printing press then
and it would take a very lon€ one could say to Government:
ge tox all to become practical. “By all means. Do it,” but when

Helsinki next July.

R
1. The first correct solution
the prize.






Word puzzle which can help you to
win $40.00 for only one shilling. At the same time you will
be doing your bit to help send Barbados’ sole Olympic hope to
Enter now and try your skill.

ULES
opened by the Editor will win
2. Im the event of there being no correct solution the one



Italian Steamship |
On First Visit Here
The Italian Steamship, Dodin

Marsano, skippered by Captain
Salvatore, arrived in Carlisle Bay
shortly after six o’clock Mon-

morning from Trinidad. It is

The Dodin Marsano is chartered
by the Saguenay ‘erminals. It is
here to take a load of sugar for
Montreal. The ship. which car-
ries a crew of 34, is consigned to
Messrs, Plantations Ltd.

The S.S. Alcoa Pointer arrived
from St. Vincent with cargo for
the island. It is consigned to
Messrs. DaCosta & Co, Lid.

ay
= 5 bat
anbridge a c
Se Rat Thom.

WEATHER REPORT
YESTERDAY











The Height of Delight
From Morning till Night
A few drops of "4711"
Genuine Eau de Cologne, inhaled froro
your handkerchief from time to time,
will keep you fresh the whole day long

~ prom COLOGNE on anne

THE FAMOUS BLUE KGOLD LABEL,

\ ue i
The Genuine “4711” Eau de Cologne comes from Cologne on
Rhine; it is now again obtainable in the made
according to the famous and secret Cie eer ‘im

ture: 88.5 -
‘emperature: 75.5
Wind Velocity: 9 miles per





“4





WHAT’S ON TODAY
Courts of Appeal and Petty



the healthy way. Do what millions
all over the world are doing —take
Bile Beans. Clinica tesis by doctors
confirm that Bile Beans cleanse



































sehoneaiaaaes

, ae are the best of reasons why

*Ovaltine’ should be your family bev-
erage. It has outstanding advantages for help-
ing to ensure fitness and energy all day, and
natural, restorative sleep all night.

Delicious ‘ Ovaltine ’ gives you the highest
possible quality at the lowest possible
price. Comparatively, it costs so little
and gives so much.

Scientifically prepared from Nature's finest
foods, ‘Ovaltine’ provides food elements,
including vitamins, of the greatest nutritive
value. The famous ‘ Ovaltine’ Farms were
specially established to sct the highest stan-
dards for the malt, milk and eggs used.

Drink delicious OVALTINE

¢ 2 BISCUITS
I Daiaey and delightfully eis
a made from the
are hij ny seis and
—and note “7
‘Ovaltine’ conuenne to in-
the Difference/ Sisesies oo well You wil

enjoy their delicate and dis-
tinguished flavour.
In sealed airtight
packages.

For Weddings, Anniversaries
Birthdays, Christenings,

ete.
DIAMOND RINGS
GOLD & SILVER
JEWELLERY

See your Jewellers .. .

YÂ¥. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20 BROAD ST.
at MARINE G.













digesti
The next time you order
























Sold in airtight tins
by all Chemists and Stores.









Entrance fee of one shilling (1/-) must be enclosed with
each solution along with name and address on the coupon
printed below.

4. Any entry which is not accompanied by the entrance fee
will be immediately destroyed.

5. All entrants for this competition agree to abide by the

decision of the Editor of the Barbados Advocate,

6. The competition will be closed on Friday, 23r@ May at
7

4 pm,

All envelopes must be clearly marked CROSS WORD
PUZZLE COMPETITION and addressed to the Editor, the
Barbados Advocate, 34 Broad Street.






that for many years contain! the least errors which is opened first by the 8. The name of the winner will be published in the Sunday
Government had investigated the @ On nage 7. Editor win the prize. Advocate of May 25. ;
Z 66—Meager. 51 oshonean Indian. 63—Knob.
cs HORIZONTAL S-Fpesetere. ye
1—Performs. Tl—What les had dwelt in Ar 56—Asparague . many mites did the poor
5—Lucky number. rior to the land being given 57—To what were the breast- widow heow into the fea-
10—Whe was ejected from the 0 the children of Lot? plates, of the locusts com- jo Walee as :
E temple in Jerusalem? 73—Musician’s baton. s6—Btupor. ietwiiont
e §e-Clock tace. io tieeaae seed fo—Serf : bol for sil
Cleave. 71—Curved molding. ire son
17—Near. 4 : cls We Ti
Fa sae oo TTT Arrrergey
lece. i—Jewish month. td Vv ALAN
22—Printer’s meas 2 | GZ
5 PL lt YA YA.














IT IS NOT CUSTOMARY to publish a paper
following a Bank Holiday, but by special
arrangements the SUNDAY ADVOCATE
will be published as usual on May 25th.

chariots and host drowned?

{ 25-—Bitter vetch.
26--Dory, as wine
27---Caressive touch.
) .28—-Predatory birds.
) teres
.. ;





orays.
33-—Subway.
39—What giant was slain hy
David?
4l—lixclamation.
2—~Tnsect.
43-—Eternity.
44--Golf mound.
45--Topaz hummingbird.
¢$—Sun god.
ti 47—Spadices.
49—-Slipped.
50—What are believers
not to lie againsi?
§2—Goddess of dawn.
53—Shabby.
54—Despot.
ie pment.

Trost.
Worthless bit.
60—Land-measure.
6i—How many horns has the
dragon?
64—Proposed

uage.
lackbird.

ADVERTISERS are specially requested to
send in all changes of copy by 4 p.m. TO-
DAY and Bookings for Advertising spaces
will be closed the same hour.

warned

YOUR CO-OPERATION is specially invited
in this most important matter.

By order of the Management

ADVOCATE COMPANY
LIMITED.

international lan-







a







uote.
3—Symbol for tantalum.



7—Duet.

8—Street railway (abbr.)

9—A border city in the land of
Judah

10]Sno0

1l~A

mer
i2—~Inner lining of the iris.
13—Penitential season.







WS



\

PT TENN TaN



BZ



‘i~-Card game.

24--Mistrust.

26~—Descendants of Shera.

27-—Greek letter.

30—Spii

< plit

<1 College cheer.

33 the moon.

34—Satisfied.

36—Who is the reputed autho: of
the Psalms?

37— Dubious.

39—Tibetan gazelle.

4-Bronze money.

43—Who owned the field in which

Abraham was buried?

E\EREVEREN
WT tT TAN

Li SS Lt TS

CCE
CCT
We

tT aL TS
3
Es
&
*

PT rN

TTA TAN
WT

45— Watchful. Ww V4 oy oa a
47—Pig-pen. 4 Po
48— Torrid. A W.

49—Ocean. 3-30









21,



1952.









ly To Establish Press

of machinery today from the U.K.,
and if they wanted the best print-
ing machinery they had to get it
from Birmingham. On the other
hand it was no use having a print-
ing press if they were going to get
analy nding done outside. It was
no use having a printing press if
~~ did not have interlocking ser-
vices.

He explained that after a certain
number of years they would have
to make repairs te buildings and
replacements to machinery. All
this involved a large sum and un-
less they could keep their overhead
expenses within their printing
press they were , heading for
‘trouble.

He said that he was one who
felt, in his travelling around the
country, that a million dollars
‘would be better spent on more
housing than on a printing press
unless Government had considered
the question of a printing press
more carefully.

Referring to the text of the Ad-
dress, Mr. Williams said that there
‘were a lot of things in it that could
not be practicable.

He could not support the address
because it was not,a scheme which
‘one could deal with lightly.

Page 6. House by the leader of the Gov-
ernment.

He said that Government was
not opposed to the establishment
of a printing press. There were
other things which were urgently
needed like increasing the accom-
modation at the Hospital, building
more schools and more houses for
the people.

Government was quite aware
that a lot of money was being
spent on printing, but at the
moment they could not do any
better. When they had provided
the things they needed first, then
they would see after the estab-
lishment of a printing press be-
cause it was Governments inten-
tion that such a press was needed.

A division was taken and Mr.
Vaughan’s motion was defeated by
11 votes to four.

spend half a
dollars on a print-

they could not get
to ——— a
for over half a
| before he saw a
ngs done.
B to half a million
tid that any Govern-
year of grace, had to
ful with disposing
nt.
hat sometimes members
Ware of all the facts
before Government
of the House had
ation to the Junior
John. The scheme
present before the
| mot a new scheme.
ure that the Junior
r St. John was not
Me fact that Govern-
Pmade an investigatign.

rong Figures

Crawford (C) said
reason why the debate
“the present turn was















House Synpathise
With Official
Reporter

ON the Motion of the Leader
of the House of Assembly, Mr

of a misunderstanding as G. H, Adams, the House of As-
3 “Mr. V, B. Vaughan, (1), reply- ; recor
od tam nite ing, said that, members aa sembly yesterday put on record

their sympathy with their Official
Reporter, Mr. James F. Brath-
waite, for the death of his wife.
The House also stood a short
while in silence as a token of
sympathy.

Mr. Brathwaite’s wife, Mrs.
Ophelia Brathwaite, died on the
9th of this month,

Mr, Adams said that it was al-
ways very grievous for one to
lose a near one and the sorrow
was more so when it was some-
One with whom one had been
living for a number of years.

Mr. F. Goddard, the Leader of



always talking about nationalising
this and that when they knew that
they could nationalise anything.

He said that they did not have
any great problem of teaching the
people in the community to read
as they had always recognised the
beauty of reading.

The Conservatives had made the
people literature and he was ask-
ing them to enlargen that tradition
by establishing a Government
Printing Press and implementing
the four aims which were set out
in the address.

If they were to merit the thanks

Government Printing
destroyed by fire a few
‘and had to be replaced
r from the St. Lucia
nt, At that time St
} in a worse position
dos is today.
that a printing press
“million dollars would
the New York Times
sted that a small print-
excluding buildings
“would not cost more
00. It would be inter-
tnow from. where the
got their estimate.





























at Trinidad had a of posterity, they should have no the Opposition, ‘also expressed
t Government Print- hesitation — in implementing the Sympathy, of the death. *

Ps hi hat ah address. Mr. W. A. Crawford said he
cd to = ae eee He finally moved the passing of Was sure their sympathy went
ye Seen Af acest the Address. out to the reporter in his grief

Printing SS ond ee (L) said that and the expressions of sorrow

Smote. With other’ things if the honourable junior member were indeed sincere. He hoped

for St. John’ was thinking of the
‘community instead of advertising
himself, he would have accepted

that time would heal the grief.
The House then stood a short
while in silence as a token of their

done it certainly could not
wever considered at pres-



‘said it was a matter in the fleures which were given the sympathy.

the Hon’ble a. boric 7.
of St. Joseph shou ring
‘own experience to bear and What Mottley REDS FAILED
s0_ blindly accep tanee fig- Wa t T, K, os
3. He suggested that vern- } rom page 1

take steps to have the nls fo Know our own defence effort and for the

revised. There was Mr. E. D,. Mottley tabled the Mutual Security Programme is

omething fundamentally wrong
Be estimate given the House.
. Crawford begged to move
the address be postponed
ling further consideration,

fr, L. A. Williams (L)_ said
as the Leader of the House
pointed out, Government
already gone into the matter
nd had brought certain people
Trinidad to look into the
matter. They could not say on
@ hand that the machinery in
inidad was very good and on
other hand that the man
hho gave them the figures was

‘aud.
ae

absolutely necessary, Any sub-
stantial cuts in those items would
have extremely serious effects.

“No One should assume that the
possibility of a world war has
become remote. ‘

The forces of the Soviet Empire
are large, well trained and equip-
ped with modern weapons includ-
ing the atom bomb. The Kremlin’s
desire to dominate the world is
obviously unchanged. But I be-
lieve We are well on the way to
preserving our freedom without
paying the frightful. cost of a
world war. We are on the right
track. We must go ahead.”

Truman mentioned atomic artil-
lery in pointing out how United

following question in the House
of Assembly. yesterday: —

Is Government satisfied that
all Commercial Travellers and
Transient Traders are paying
their taxes under the Commer-
cial Travellers and Transient
Traders Act 1935 (1935—2)?

If the answer to Question (1)
above is in the affirmative,

(a) who is responsible for
' enforcing the law and
collecting such taxes?
what was the amount
collected under this ,Act
each year for the past 10
years?

If the answer to Question (|)
above is in the negative, how










neg




(b)

e said that the four things
lich they should bear in mind













‘were: (1) What services we ar? many prosecutions have i ili
a (2), Initial cost of syne carried out under the Act and met “aak werbaea” "has
(4) pe ple Bs nage cos") with what results? frown. Military leaders pre-
i. ng term cost. ‘ ere grown. M :
Rei id that the figure they paid vicusly disclosed that atomic
1 P rceate was ciaewhare in LEGISLATURES TO cannon had been developed.

Neither they nor the president
have said whether atomic shells
have been perfected to fire from
it.

The President said that “our
production of military supplies
and equipment is more than three
times what it was a year ago.”
and “our overall atomic produc-
tion programme is in excellent
shape.” —U-P.

CHOOSE DELEGATE
Both Houses of the Legislature
will meet on Tuesday next at
2.30 p.m. and and discuss the
appointment of a delegate tc
attend the conference of the
Canadian Branch of the Com-
monwealth Parliamentary Asso-
ciation which takes place
between August and September
this year in Ottawa,

e vicinity of $100,000 and they
all the stationery they wanted
r that. That pays for the run-
ings expenses but he was quite
pertain that the Advocate was only
ble to keep within that cost be-
use of the large amount of labour
nd machinery. If Government
tarted off with a small plant, the
pst of printing must go up.
' They could well realise the price







BARBADOS ADVOCATE



-

M.C.C.—Indi

Flour Shortage

(From Our Own Correspondent
GEORGETOWN, May 20.

The flour shortage during the
past week is expected to reach it;
crisis on Wednesday. The situa-
tion last week necessitated Gov-
ernment control of stocks to en-
sure adequate supply to hospitals,
poorhouses, mining and lumber
eamps.

The weekend saw several smoll
bakeries closed and it is expected
that large bakeries will have to
close after Thursday. The shortage
is attributed to two causes: People
have been using more flour, two
ships bringing large consignments
of flour are now long overdue.
These ships Canadian Cruiser
and Alcoa Pega Pilgrim—are nit
expected to arrive before Thurs-
day or Friday,

It is feared that the arrival of
these ships will not halt the
shortage as at present, no flour is
in the , city at all and consign-
ments would not allow adequate

Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, May 20.

(From
Despite

twenty year
Indian

and
the

Umrigar
Manjrekar

the M.C.C
a sporting

an hour. .

Warwickshire the champions by
four wickets in the last minute.
Middlesex

Northants in extra time and
Surrey beat Sussex by ten wick-
ets after Sussex had declared at
365 for nine in the first innings.

Middlesex head the
ship with 36 points in four games
followed by Surrey 24 points in



supply for at least the next six ‘ semes ¢& Yorkshire 24 in
weeks when further consign- aoe and Yorkshire 24 i
ments are to arrive. Scores :
M.C.C, 383 for 8 declared —_
° 83 for 2 declared drew wit
Empire Defeat India 255 and 188 for 3.
Surrey beat Sussex by ten

Aatigua In Test

(From

ed and 136.
Our Ow) Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, May 20.
Empire defeated Antigua by 66
runs in the first test match which
ended today.
Empire continued

without loss.

Middlesex beat

their second

innings to-day on a wicket still 7 |) ee
soft but slightly improved on the Derby v_ Leicester ahentaes
previous day. They added 40 runs due to rain. Derby ea = -
to their overnight score bringing bo] 2 oe Talceater .
nen ag Diy A a LE RE 8 Gloucester beat wore by
ing: , . four wickets. Warwick an
yg en id ne ptioans Sek 221, Gloucester 245 and 176 for
Antigua 172 runs behind and " Hants beat Somerset by 159
oe ae, mnitiutes to. @0: opened runs. Hants 253 for 9 declared
eir innings at 2.15 p.m., and in anq 163, Rayment 74. Somerset
115 minutes were all out for 105 115 and’ 142.
ie Kent drew with Glamorgan.
Barker 2—26, Rudder 3—25, Kent 408 and 129 for 5 declared,
King 4—33. Glamorgan 244, (W. Jones 94)



and 148 for 3. é

Cambridge University — v
with Lancashire. Lancashire 346
for 9 declared, G. Edrick 97, and
131 for 2 declared. G. Edrich not
out 81,

Whipporays, H.C.
Win Games

i ; ate oe Cambridge University 321 for
(oe ee eee ee declared, P. May 189 not out
defeated Caviar 5—1 in their ®"4 33. for 2. 4
Division B. Water Polo games , Notts versie, Reoen, abandons’
played at the Aquatic Club yes- due v0 Smeae 7
terday. ’ for 2, Essex 227.

Barnes and P. Potter scored Ae wee:
one goal each for Whipporays, CONVENT DEFEAT

FOUNDATION GIRLS

In their netball fixture played

while M. Jordan scored two.
Rogers scored for Bonitos.
For Harrison College. L. Taylor

H,



an unbroken partner-
ship of 149 between all a
o

touring
team failed by 24 runs to beat
at Lords to-day after
declaration by Bailey
had set them 212 runs at 80 runs

But there were many thrilling
results in other games. Glouces-
ter, thanks to a hard hit 74 by
wicket-keeper Andy Young, beat

for whom left hander
Jack Young took six for 42 beat

As a result of to-day’s games
champion-

wickets, Sussex 365 for 9 declar-
Lock five for 28.
Surrey 432 for 7 declared and 71

Northants by
46 runs. Middlesex 278 and 172,
Northants 94 for eight declared
and 100. Brookes 64, Young 6 for

drew







Heavy Mail Shows
In British Guiana Couey Diesen Piray’s Popularity

PAGE SEVEN

RECORDER ROAD TEST





@ from page 1

deputies now vote regularly with

Pinay. ~
which was confirmed in Sunday’s
voting now Y
to take a crucial decision whether
to seek membership
ment itself on Pinay’s terms or
risk
away.

3. The French people despite
the cynical approach towards pol-
itics and politicians as a result of
almost continuous disappointment
by leaders are still capable of get-

The De Gaullist spirit

CAR IS PULLED INSTEAD
OF PUSHED |

forces the General

in govern-
seeing own

movement fade



THIS CITROEN IS A JOY TO RIDE

ting about someone they considers

stable, honest—someone like Pinay

By RALPH FEILDEN

whom they admire mostly for. his
down to earth average qualities.

popularity as the National Assem-

inay is at the height of his : .
: Motoring Correspondent of The Recorder

bly prepares to meet to-day after

a long—and welcome for Pinay—
vacation of 38 days, Deputies have in a car which outrages orthodox w hich
been in their home constituencies design yet is so successful that itrrough overseas
and according to dest available is popular throughout the world’y
reports non-extremist parties have especially

THERE is something refreshing3has a ground clearancé
much value over

tracks.

high
is of



in the motor markets” Due the box-built base of

to

been told to go along with Pinay. of the Commonwealth and Em- the steel body, one steps over a

The premier stopped the ruinous pire.
inflatory cycle,
steadied and edged down slightly.

‘door sill and down into the body.
‘This arrangement gives low ‘seat=
In the unusual 6-cylinder Cit- ‘ing with excellent head room.

The price line

He won the promise of four per roem everything is reversed, for

cent. reduction in coal price which in front of the driver is the en-

will make itself felt in all indus- #ime/gearbox unit and a differen- Of
tries.
couple of points and cuts five to “iving axle,
ten per cent. were made in prices

The car revels in hard driving

sturdy, rugged construction,
the engine and chassis respond to
harsh handling—the faster - one
woes the better the response. With

The food index dropped a tial casing housing, of course, th«

on London line products from , Thus, the front wheels are its cruising speed of over 70
light bulbs to tires, driven, steered and braked+—in m.p.h. sustained tirelessly, very
At the end of the week Pinay ther .words, the car is pulled few faster cars can pass _ this

conceived the national bond drive t0â„¢ the front instead of being
gets underway, with the Premier PUshed from the rear. This con-

Citroen on main roads or up hills.

hoping for $200,000,000 sale so he Yerts the two rear wheels into NOISE

can balance the budget without ‘ailers which hold up the back .

asking any increase in taxes. It end of the car. One of the main factors con-

was this promise not to increase ‘ tributing to high cruising is the
Another interesiing feature of utter contempt of the car for

taxes which was the basic plank
of his programme
Premier
made fellow Ministers laugh be-
cause previous Permiers had also
made and broken it.

corners. With front-wheel drive
the technique is “to drive pedal
down around corners and bends.
Then one realises how the pull
from the front enables one to

the Citroen is that it set a fashion
in integral. construction. and tor-
sion-bar suspension, and, amaz-
ingly, the very advanced basic de-
sign of 15 years ago remains the

He became

with a pledge which



PH oe a L same to-day, and is not. out- take corners faster and safer than
aeons tage gy os nt she moded. in most other cars.

Frese two prises aseumine the. SECURITY Only on very few occasions is

ee iWO priices. determine the t-wheel drive obvious. At

whole line in agricultural com- : on ; oe + coca’ t : light

modity ‘ices UP. On the road I liked this car times I was conscious of a slight

y prices, UP, immensely, The placing of the forward snatch, and a slight, but

four road wheels exactly at each not objectionable, (mechanical

corner of the vehicle eliminates noise is wafted back, But only by

Girls’ School to provide a play |
ground for that school |
The St. Mary’s Girls’ School |

which is situated near the junction

St. Mary’s Girls’

concentrated thought about the
design would one realise that the
speed. This feeling is further en- car was being pulled instead of
hanced by a low centre of gravity pushed—and this pulling gives a
to a car Which is low-built but fine fast upsurge on hills.

FRESH

overhang, and gives a feeling of
unusual security whatever the




Will Get
Playground





The Legislative Council yester-
day appoved the expenditure of
$3,460 to purchase 2,425 square |
feet of land adjacent to St. Mary's |











i a ° yesterday the Ursuline Convent of Mason Hall Street and Baxters 4, ¢ t
— A ES, RE Ree yeteated thie Girls eae Road, has very little playing space cause you like em Sof
’ «welche So 1 by 19 ints to 7. at the moment, and the acquisi-
Spark scored for Caviar, Ferme a fs dl tion of the area of land will pao: | Toasted
Ear os Friendly vide the school with extra playing @ Toas fresh and sweet ~

COLLAPSES AT CRICKET i” tball Association ground and access to Baxter's for folks eat Kellogg’s Corn

(From Our Own Correspondent) 00 s Road. Flakes fast as we make’em!

ANTIGUA, May 20. To-day’s Knock - out Semi- Phe actual cost of the land is They’re your in in

Walter J. C, MacPherson senior Final. A $3,360 and $100 is included for ness. Get Ki "s
supervisor of the Antigua syndi- Malvern vs. Penrode at Shell. legal expenses. mn Flakes.
cate estates collapsed on Tuesday Referee: Mr. J. Archer. itll « steiithdinthee stein cals et
afterncon at the Antigua Recrea- t
tion ground in the gourse of the | WHEN THE n d Rheum atism MOTHER Knows? BEST!
first Test Mate tigua versus or
Empire. MacPherson a_ keen NGER FIRE . a
cricketer captained the Antigua ] itt eS ES
cricket team cn three occasions, i é ou cep »
He was a Member of the Cricket : divi tate iiees to ine :
Board. titans atand ie 1 VALOR COOKER STOVES

He was buried today with full bigot is posenned through faully ia: dd
military honours as he was a ney ‘Disorders are Burning, itching Short Burners

member of the Leeward Islands
Defence Force.

DON COCKELL

BEATS TONTINI
LONDON, May 20
British Cruiserweight champion
Don Cockell defeated the Italian
champion Renato Tontini by a de-
cision in ten rounds in the Harrin-
gay Arena on Tuesday night. Both
weighed 177 pounds.—-U.P.



UNGUENTINE
QUICK

A MODERN ANTISEPTIC
TUBES or JARS












KLIM is pure, safe milk
KLIM keeps without refrigeration
KLIM quality is always uniform

Gemscate tl

To help children develop strong bones and
teeth and good muscles, to give them energy
and stamina for +400! or play, and to assure
all-round good health—there is no finer milk
than KLIM. KLIM gives youngsters a gener-
ons supply of cle essential body building
elements found in fresh cow's milk.

’














* They need no turning, no airing (leas work



Today’s word for comfort is undoubtedly Dunlopillo,

" ae Sor the staff).
as its great and growing popularity in modern homes we ieRags ek vaenba-reninting; gera-pentetiay
and modern buildings of all kinds shows. So visitors and odourless.

* They create neither dust nor fluff.

*& They cannot sag or bunch-up or lose shape,
and never need remaking (no maintenance
costs). a

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od PAGE FIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, MAY 21, 1952

CLASSIFIED ADS. |_POmer Sues |_SeecaTvenat. | _ GOVERNMENT NOTICES GOVERNMENT NOTICES :

MEDICAL OFFICER GRADE ‘B’ TUBERCULOSIS DEVISION,

















































































































EME LODGE SGROOL
nee ___ TELEPHONE 2508 REAL ESTATE fet bows wih wishful ot entering thia| HEALTH DEPARTMENT, TRINIDAD AND TOBAGO
‘ BUNGALOW-At Garrison with built Sat mens poh aan te ! : ntran n on Ww eld a INDUSTRIES (ENCOURAGEMENT) ACT, 1951
THANKS | FOR, SALE in Brocees, gas, electricity. running water | Todge School on Saturday June Mist, be- The O a y —— acon 3 (2) | Medical Officer Grade ‘B’ Tuberculosis Division, Health Department.
i at Sasi or bens awe n inning 10 10 o'clock a m | overnor-in-Executive Committee, pursuant to section 3 (2)
We the whierdigned Qeehre | ee en . 5.8a-—gn ieants must not be -vounger than| (a) of the Pi Ind En Act. 1951, hereby | TTimidad and Tobago.
. through this medium eae Settee tea joneer Industries (Encouragement) ct, . y
um! to express thanks SHARES —/. of on. * year and 6 months or older than 14 . 7 ——- Salary :—
to those who sent wreaths, letters and AUTOMOTIVE Di i. as. =| years on date of Examination causes this notice to be published of his intention to make the Order
other ways expressed their condolence Sit > 5 en W.A. FARMER, set out below declaring the manufacture of wax and wax products to $5,280x240—$5,760 per annum. A salary above the minimum
on the death of Amelip Bostic, on £2 per share, ‘ot Bake ey, —_ Headmaster : Z will be paid if the officer’s experience justifies it.
; ont. ML, 1988 ; . Wane One bth ake. ta otek CARRINGTON & SEALY 21.6.52—0n| be a pioneer industry and wax and wax products from sugar cane
f E " Reuben ~One roen , daanslipentihhedaciaasinsimtntzalomigign castes gininniitesiaaneet Qualifications :—
Scie tine veek ‘denen please Coby, |ofder, and owner driven, phone REDMAN 5.52—12n to be pioneer products of that industry. . an
; $.08—-in | & TAYLOR'S GARAGHAED. | 75s ATTMACTIVE HOME NOTICE 2. Any person who objects to the making of the Order set out (a) Medical qualification registrable in Great Britain by
: Sr | ene extremely well three} Applications vr ene or more vacant| below is hereby invited to give notice in writing of his objection and the Medical Board of Trinidad and Tobago.
| IN MEMORIAM CAR: 25 hp. "Vauxhall in working two and den) |St. Michael's Vestry Exhibitions at the|of the grounds on which he relies in support thereof to the Clerk (b) More than five (5) years’ Post-graduate experience as a
, BELLOPE. tn memony of Mary es | George St citer refuehd, | Siesteen Centanea GW ton Lind | the Gok cr the Vesty we received "by to the Executive Committee on or before the 2lst day of May one) -1,..ician, with experience in the treatment of Tuberculosis and
' Bellott who died on May 21, 1949 21.5.52—3n | oom, and = gallery, cupboard: on Wednesday, 4th June 1952 thousand nine h and fifty-two so that due consideration may aie »
| Today recall sad memories a EO te ceiling} Candidates must be the sons of parish-|be given to any o| ions received pursuant to this notice. chest diseases.
Of a loved one gone to rest, CAR—One (1) Chevrolet Car, Apply to| cedar lined double bedroom closets.jioners in straitened circumstances and Status :
And those who think ot a today |L C. Cozier “Glendale”, White Park Ra fae. gph laid out ores with fruit ay = be we than 16% nor more . art i
me tUeA) an aise). sare 5 Guis- (dh slau eee ae = with reezeway ‘to, oe and | tember ioa ee ae ee ORDER Sete - r
¥ 4U@.A.), and the Hutson Family CAR—Austin A-40 1949 model in good | de a self-conta’ quartere | Forms of application will be issied WHE PIONEER INDUSTRIES (ENCOURAGEMENT) ACT, 1951
» | cond o The Propert; coolly and
= nn oeonnt see oe 4 Cora Sana Assy situnuea wre any reach Toad | daily hetwooen ihe naa ee GutTis Oice| “Phe Pioneer Industry (WAX and WAX PRODUCTS) Order, 1952 Not gusrentend, but where available, see rent is ogee by i
ARKE: In loving memory of our 1.5 53—an| at Worthing, sme, 12 noon officer. at a rate ten percent (10% salary. the case
Saaak beloved Musband and Patier Her- i sipceersingpnisiapamenatecciapmecaceieetataaeatiin Ten $.62—2n RED! The Governor-in-Executive Committee, in exercise of the z officer who is not ee with quarters, a house allow-
= Gare who fell asleep on 19th! GARG MG, & seater deep! head. a Clerk, st. htichiael's Vestry. conferred on him by section 3(1) of the Pioneer pegesteias ( eo | OR Cverpnes 7”
Blogioms may wither, flowers may |mpdel. ‘Morris Oxtora cal £ anne |*EEment) Ais Cedar tay be ee hs Peeasar ately line ane stom percent (9m) of his monthly Gen nee we
dri nd in tt condi- CHURCH i c r
Priends may forget you, but never | tion’ Port Moval Garage Ltd., Pelephone | anon, Pan iee Mode: | Bo¥s’ SFouNb Acro SCHOOL (Wax an Wax Products Order, 1952.
ont, tee . in . We are Fout Seales maximum of fifty dollars ($50) per month for a married officer and
A noble husband, honest and kind, | = this vehicle for sale by Auction There will wil be oe. ee more vacancie The manufacture of wax and oe seuauae is hereby twenty dollars (20) per month for an unmarried officer
What a wonderful memory,she left |~One IRON TRUCK —Ring 2601. Nick | *t,McEneamey’s Garage on Friday 28rd )¢o7 Foundation Scholars at the Christ declared to be a pioneer industry and the following articles are .
behind— ‘hana, 20,8,82—1n | a BLADON & COMPANY. Church Boys’ Foundation School in hereby declared to be pioneer products of that industry :— Passages :—
2 a og lived, eas —_ Hillman 10 hep. Pitk-up j ce ey Oe eniiueption will be held at the ax and wax products from sugar care, P oon ens the ae
friend. good working order. Sial ee 1as.se—ap. | An, Exeomination will Saturday 14th Made by the Governor-in-Executive | this| his family not exceeding five (5) pergons in all in the case of an
sees (Wife), Fitz and a ee naCosta & Co., Lad Electrical FRIDAY rd stl p.m. Chelsea Road jaune. 1952. Forms of sooeanetion oom © be day of one thousand nine adden resseiies epiiaion.
' : 29.5:82—Sn | (near Culloden Ra.) A Double Roofed | gpiined from the Secreiaty, Mr. 0 eM. hundred and fifty-two. Subs
: GoppaARD—in loving memory of our AS | URS wats galvanise, contain- {be eotiamis an chen Gebebaeer atin : nent By Command, | ject to review at any time and not as a permanent right of
; bon and Geother Neville Aj ELECTRICAL BS, Pech “4 house ay 3 x 2,” x ®, Baptismal Gertifionte nat inter Clerk, Executive Cee the officer, free passages on leave after a minimum tour, not exceed-
: es Srhaibes hn Gee ‘tan FRIGEDAIRE—Deep Freeze. (Small | Kitchen, Cee a rom atipes, G-t r opm: et isa “ ing the cost of a normal sea passage to the United Kingdom for the
steal ize). $425.00. Phon can . , children of par! cer, wife and children aximum three
bE cron we ne Coton i ly, Bia ae See, | aca, ects: ©] Tam moween meersaes (eNOGuRAGEe) ACT s/o, Ne eee ee
j ; ua RRARD RECORD Irttanercnanancomeicesieiea mittee . Z e Governor-in-Executive i .
ae ee ee he chit ean aa UNDER THE SILVER 0) Bebnee onenttaty as the'csaen,/9(2) (a) Of the Pioneer Industries (Encouragement) Act, 1061, heteby| Baediteal Adeemtion >—
But we will remember while life |ayoid disappointment. PB. C. 8. ination, i.e. 14th Jume, 1962, causes this notice to be published of his intention to make the er Free X-ray and operative treatment for the officer only.
lingers on. « Co., Ltd 21g5.52—5n D. B. M. MALONE, set out below declaring the spinning and knitting of cotton yarn
Goddard's Family. 21.5.52—1n On @and by order of Mrs. Secretary -Treasurer a Private consulting practice will not be permitted.
Tl int ep vaiandeetiniiebebenesiemniede=—ntoel FURNITURE M. Irene ‘we will sell her Furs poarume Ge” and the manufacture of garments therefrom to be a pioneer industry Misthes, of .
og ee a Fe RNITURE 25.22 | plage ot “wymebeen"@h. fave. Bete-] | cn. cx. noye' Foundation Gevoot |8NG_ the, spinning, and Lenitting of coer iheretrom tobe ploneer| Applications should be submitted tienen = aesineae,
S am ar ior e) yaw ee a
Levernie Semormas who was called to FURNITURE—Morris Mahogany Furni- which includes + preduets of that ‘eauatey. ee . ne $0 ee
‘i rest, May 20,. 1940. ture in perfect condition. For informa-| wig Waggon; Bookcase (elas doors) ; CHRIST CHURCH 2. Any ho objects to the making of the Order set out Colonial Secretariat, Port of Spain, Trinidad and Tobago, to —
ae miss you much, our hearts are | tion Ring 2575. 21.5.62—1n | Ornament Tables: é i Folding BOYS’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL as cube invited to give fab se writing of ldo Ohtection end him not later than June 30th, 1952.
——————— | chairs; Rockers ipright chairs; in Samuel Kirton Scholarships belo her
As time oes by, we miss you mor: MECHANICAL Mahogany; Pine Dining Table; Sea Grass | There will be ‘one or mare vacancies|of the grounds on which he relies in support thereof to the Clerk Copies and not originals of testimonials should be submitted.
Your kindly ways, your loving face and B.W. Chairs; Rush Rockers; Car-|for Samuel Kirton Scholars at the/to the Executive Committee on or before the 2ist day of May one
No one can fill your vacant place BICYCLE--Ladies’ Sports’ Moga, wood ; Pietures; Sun-Blinds: Glass &| Christ Church Boys’ Foundation Schoo! |ihousand nine hundred and fifty-two so that due consideration may P .M. RENISON,
Her loving Husband and Children, condition. Littie used, Phone 4524 Enina; Simmons Single Bedstead; Spring | in Septernber, 1952 fl Colonial Secretary.
21.5.52—1n 2) 5 2—-2n|@ Hal Bed Mahog: Single Bedstead; | An examination will be held at the|be given to any objections receiv ed pursuant to this notice. :
memes fT | Deep Sleep Mattress; M.T. Washstand; | School at 9.30 a.m. on Saturday, 14th aepegincanin 20.5.52—3n.
FOR RENT RALEIGH speed Bivvele _otth| Cedi Preer: Mahog:’ Chest of Drawere: | JUD 1068._ Formg ot spplication Gan be ORDER |
SE noche sincete ne af ase tin | Mak gues hander: Ware eer: Tange, Malone, at “Harrison College. and grusi| | ‘THE PIONEER INDUSTRIES (ENCOURAGEMENT) ACT, 1961 |
HOUSES —GNPEWRITER) "One od Tominavon | Comex Seren aria other items Sale be retummed. to him ogether with a Wirth The Pioneer Industry (SPINNING AND KNITTING OF COTTO mY ,
a |, TYPEWRITER: | One Remington | 11 39 o'clook. ‘Terms See eee pi ata psa (YARN AND THE MANUFACTURE OF: GARMENTS) Order, 1952
[BUNGALOW Modern furnished § Bunga- | Portable Typewriter ‘et McD. Clatk. | BRANKER, TROTMAN & oo. “Candidates must be j The Governor-in-Executive Committee, in exercise of the ers
FP tousts cra Gotha” ranming hot thd cold fot 21,5,52—3n Auctioneers. (1) Children attending am Elementary |conferred on him by section 3(1) of the Pioneer Industries (Encour- ROYAL NETHERLANDS _
ie All modern conVentensss Dial hool in the parish of Christ | agement) oe ee hereby maples = foll ae tne tne =
n LIVESTOCK () The chi of cited as e joneer justry will
me UNDER THE DIAMOND Ghtiet Ghatth he ane in array ufacture of

repeinine and xaiies of Cotton Yarn and the Man

tz Village, St. J. : ; pera ee
4a lnsse ant ames,| MULES: 2 American Mules a years Garments) Order, 1

circumstances.
ing and | og) Ring Nick Deane. (» Bevwean the ages of 10 ana 12

and
ae mont
~ 3 ‘its,



4 running water 20.5.80—1n|__ By instructions feceived from the Shee ‘of . 2. The spinning and knitting of cotton yarn and the manu-
Ban i. Garage and norvenss 7 ee ecto of the estate of Marie A. ination, hoe: fath” June’ 1062. facture of garments therefrom is ‘ereay declared to be a pines ‘The MV. “MONEKA” a.
": | One STUD DONKEY & f docegamt, 2 I will sell b maction D. B. M. MALONE, industry and the following articles are hereby declared to accept Cargo and Passengers for
“FLAT & HOUSE—Fully furnished, st. | jo Mr fenry or to dames Ga riage Gerd * ack ames A ou with eas Sear F pioneer products of that industry Bominies, Antigua, | Montserrat,
Lawrence on-Sea. Phone as toe en, |Ave. New Orleans. 21.5.52—an | #a Ch. Ch. Boys’ Foundation School. The spinning and knitting of ‘cotton yarn from West Indian one : tte, 8
3. Oe palines er, “Village, 16.5.52~4n cotton and the manufacture of garments therefrom.
= ROOM—On the seaside | APE ug. Poodle and Ponnerenian Pups. Ronee re Made by the Governor-in-Executive Committee this
for rent. 8401. Siete iialiitieiaieih iia ueiteer Ome’ DRUATTOM -wOROOL day of one thousand nine | S'S.
fea sifeaeen ses Meramec 17.8.58—4n. Foundation Scholarships hundred and fifty-two. ie .
ae oe ” ce Th will be one more vacancies mm:
LA PAZ", Derricks, St, James- MISCELLANEOUS for Foundation Scholars at the ‘Christ ier Clerk, Sacecutive- Commatiies:,

House. contains open gallery, drawing,
din: 2 bedrooms (one with running

« ir
GOVERNMENT NOTICE Church, Girls Foundation School in

29.4.52—3n.





“AGA-REX COMPOUND for Constipa.
», Mervants, room, water | “AGA-REX COMPOUND for Constipa- Examnination wil held at ‘the | ‘ —_—_——_—
"oer McKenaie. Dial ios? | liquid ‘Paratin “Price 2”, bot nigh’ VADANT BOGE OF REGISEER- school at 8.90.2 ‘ow Buday 186 | THE PIONEER INDUSTRIES (ENCOURAGEMENT) ACT, 1961
2.6.59—3" | Ltd. 20.8.0 | eee aera mn’ invited for the| gbisined from the en Colleen, a8 a 4(2) it of the Fionesr Tadusties (Encouragement) Act, 1961, hereby y

“NAVY GARDENS: Well furnishea GARDENS. Well furni Malone, at Harrison ese, an (a) o e Pioneer Industries (Encouragemen c' ere’
imodern house, Suiy: to Dee. ‘neiaaive. Glass, 2 ateen. vacant post of tering Officer, | be returmea I” Gertifente ‘ot later Birth |causes this notice to be published of his intention to make the Order

en and silver if necessary; reason- | Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto- re iam, grom persone resident in. | 300 pm. on Friday woth May, set out below declaring the manufacture of et confeetionery and
ple rent. Phone a0. = 20.6.52--an opens oo, Goemen ‘Antique Shop | ‘2 —_, epepenaataniitiin aixal Candidates must Be oes “of nut food products to be a pioneer industry boiled confectionery

. een wane

ae oy ee ining ‘acht Club ioe Sees ogy oe ac dyes ) The at teres gp oy gee lollipops, mints and icing sugar, and every variety of nut tood

nenees to be pioneer products of that industry.

aoe ae, Maxwell Coast. Fully 3.2.62-t2.n.

ed. Available to Sirt aay, PON | ee | ither the raha

2224. 5.5239 | BOAT: One Boat (217 x 5*) suitable ci side, Salary at rate of Getween the ages Of 10 and 12 neu Any gots. who objects to the making om the Onier | set out OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
w is

$600 per annum. inclusive on the day of the exam-







a. alee Sails engine. . . i
ee Spiess, Pitts Village: Bt. James “a's goin cations should be wt ination, ie. 13th June 1982-. lof the grounds fe So’ saliae ta Pameet on Ring ay) She Clerk From Leaves Due
Ea, with stunted 3 SSR sckan is” Sarken” Gace - oe See Wg fA ary 's . BM. a the Executive Committee on or before sis, day of May one) <5, “MERCHANT” Newport &
James, rene -]and Fittings, City Garage Co., Victoria |). yg n an ‘ys Goversing Bags. | thousand nine hundred and fifty-two so th Liverpool 6th May 18th
452—t.2.n. | Street. 1.8.52—t.t.n . iebshtim, 10.6 Ch. Ch, Girls’ Foundation School. /he given to any objections received pursuant to “this notice. S.S. “COLUMBIA ST, Liverpool 7th May 20th
Seabee mae eres S.S. “TRIBESMAN” London &

PERSONAL SALTS for Cuttic, sheep ete. 2 Ibe for

ORDER M/brough 9th May 27th May
THE PIONEER INDUSTRIES ene) ACT, 1051







>=. | te: at Bruce Weatherhead Limited, sell- G T NOTICES §.S. “SELECTOR” Liverpool &
The public are Inst S.

Peredit” Yon tay. wile SYLVGA VNouingham. = 80.5,88—Sn OVERNMEN The Pioneer Industry (SUGAR CONFECTIONERY AND NUT FOOD Glasgow ‘17th May Ist June
hold imgeelf res responsible for her or anyone | Subscribe now to the Daily Telegraph ; The Governor-in-Executive Committee, in exercise of the powers
ise contracting any debt or debts im ty | England's leading Daily Newspaper now DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION conferred on him by section 3(1) of the Pioneer Industries (Encour- HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
ee” See ent auedittnee ls teed. Gok. agement) Act, 1951, hereby makes the following Order :— Vessel For Closes in Barbados
fem DRAeEe. tact: Han Gale, c/o Advocate Co., Ltd: | CAMBRIDGE SCHOOL AND HIGHER SCHOOL CERTIFICATE 7 oe Geder may, a. cng Se ame, aoe SS. “GRELROSA” Liverpool 15th May

. * 2" 17.4.62—t.t.n EXAMINATIONS, 1952. 2. The manufacture of sugar confectionery and nut food| S.S. “HERDSMAN” London 22nd May



Forms of entry for the above Examination can be obtained from

of ohe thousand nine

CLEA INOLI. WDE! products is hereby declared to be a pioneer industry and the
SPANISH toe. Solteed i te, Aeop mae. Te} ihe Department of Education, Garrison, following articles are hereby declared to be pioneer p' of | For further information apply t
: Beene Tr Tr 30. 8.59—2n Entries in respect, of the School Certificate Examination, 1952, oe rs. tone emney, iollipogh, Welate end sing. weget, ane DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.—Agents
LESSONS _VAT—One (1) 0,000 gallon Gul Vat — 3,000 sallon ves | 02" only be accepted from candidates falling within one or more every, variety of nut food products c_cestnteshanessnsceteingencentatatetltcanaanfit ni it CEA DLO
ow p =. beak mig, “White of the following categories:— Governor-in-Executive Committee this C li n N ational Steamships

Quick and Practical Course }}| Perk mead ste tn. (i) Candidates who already hold a School Certificate or a

Oversea Junior School Certificate.
(ii) Unsuccessful entrants for the 1950 Schoo] Certificate Exami-



day

hundred and fifty-two.
By Command,
Clerk, Executive Committee. “

with Special Attention to {| ~wax—we aera Prom Lustre
Correct Pronunciation.













}} }ers. Very easy to use. Price 1Sc. bot. ;
Pupils accepted singly or {¥|\NiGiTrs Up." “0.9. 88-8 nation who have not re-entered in 1951, but who obtain an 29.4.52—3n. SOUTHBOUND wet, fells, elt, Bias’ Bide
in groupes, authorization from the Syndicate to re-enter in 19652. ANAD! NSTRUCTOR ae es = 21May 21 May
Mrs. PARMERTON WANTED (it) Candidates whe passed the Qualifying Mest held in Januar’| THE PIONEER INDUSTRIES (ENCOURAGEMENT) ACT, 196 | (ADE NGDEY TTT". whiny agin MOY PRES 2 tine
' ‘ 98 dea ‘thé Mehoal Gartilinaie Eeeentination The Governor-in-Executive Committee, pursuant to section| CANADIAN CHALLENGER .. 39 Mey iF june W4June 23June % June
Tel. 8134 )} dias 1951, but did not take the Schoo rtifica x "13(2)(a) of the Pioneer Industries (Encouragement) Act, 1951, hereby| GaANADIAN ‘ae’ 1) gp Sune 23 June pa aJuly 3 July
on i : HELP in December, 1951. causes this notice to be published of his intention to make the Order CANARIAN CONSTRUCTOR 3 June 8 uy a6 Jul gp ate Se Seas
S| (iv) Candidates who failed the School Certificate Examination |set out below declaring the manufacture of ham, bacon and meat- ve te Say - SO Sully 7 :

HOUSEKEEPER — Manager. Four Winds in 1951 dt the Ex. ation in 195? curing to be a pioneer industry and ham, bacon and other food

Club: 5.52—8n in will be allowed to re-take aminatio “\products produced from meat of locally-reared pigs to be pioneer Aaa) 10. Day's NEWS FLASH —— unless they have been notified that their performance 1n |products of that industry. NORTHBOUND Arrives =e ore . = uitnee Meuieent

who objects to the making of the Order set out an

1951 Examinati joes not qualify them to re-enter 2. Any
i the : oan ee below is hereby invited to give notice in writing of his objection and| cDN. CRUISBR .. 25 May 25 May 5 June - 8 June 11 June

PUBLIC NOTICES

CELLOPHANE PAPER







in 1962.
Has 4 _ lof the grounds on whicn he relies in support thereof to the Clerk | © ol
an —_ NOTICE (v) Candidates who have passed the Qualifying Test held i9)}{o the Executive Committee on or before the 2ist day of May one Je SP OL wae Se A
i January, 1952. thousand nine hundred and fifty-two so that due consideration may . :
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY is hereby wiven that all persons having The fee for the School Certificate will be $15.12 and for|be given to any objections received pursuant to this notice. _ Sie June = SJuly 8 July 8 Tue pay
ny debt or

WE ARE SELLING OUT estate of Bir oe the Higher Certificate $26.88, CDN. ... 4 July 19 July 5 29 July 1 Aug.
OUR STOCK OF parish of Sint ‘Michael and island "ot Forms must be completed and returned to this Department, t0-| THE PIONEER INDUSTRIES (ENCOURAGEMENT) ACT, 1951 4 ie Re come. Aor ae aur:

WINDOW GLASS ied Wack, Retived Master Mariner, whol gether with a copy of the Birth/Baptismal Certificate and the Fees| The Pioneer Industry (HAM, BACON AND MEAT-CURING) ADT eee : :

Bar, horeb: send before Order
A Bargain for Builders are hereby required to on or Tuesday, Ist July, 1952. The Governor-in-Executive Committee, in exercise of the powers

N.B. The Examinations of the Cambridge Local Examinations Syn-
dicate will not be held in Barbados after 1952.

conferred on him by section 3(1) of the Pioneer Industries (Encour- | ®°* further particulars, apply to—
agement) Act, 1951, hereby makes the following Order :— GARDINER AUSTIN. & CO,, LTD.—Agents.

1. This Order may be cited as the Pioneer Industry
(Ham, Bacon and Meat-curing) Order, 1952.

2. The manufacture of ham, bacon and art
hereby declared to be a pioneer industry and aa titiobing
articles are bey declared to be pioneer products of that
industry :—

Ham, bacon and other food products produced from meat of

locally-reared

Made by Governor-in-Executive Committee this

JOHNSON’S HARDWARE













: 30th
| proceed’ to distribu
said estate among “ine baften entitied
regard to ane 20.5.52—2n.
not be

4
-
sh} thereto, having
+] claims only of which we shall
st }had notice, and that we shall
«}| liable for assets so distributed to per-
» f whose



GENERAL CERTIFICATE OF EDUCATION — UNIVERSITY OF
LONDON — NOVEMBER, 1952
Forms of entry for the above examination may now be obtained



PUBLIC




Freight Rates have been inc:
an imerease of 50% on the Original Freight Rates.


















SHIP’S TACKLE, FISHING LINES, HOOKS, PAINTS,
OR BUILDERS HARDWARE OF ANY KIND

persons
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search Lecturer in Indus- CHOOSE YOUR BUREAU in sarily on the same occasion) in (a) English Language, (b) a language é&
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a rn Society’ BRILLIANT MIRRORS,. framed } *D- w. 4th June, 1952... .. 16th June, 1952 .,

at the Barbados Workers



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provided that :— ~- hd ee
The Chairman will be | — at least three subjects are passed on the same occasion, of AUCTIONEERS : .
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P
n



WEDNESDAY, MAY 4t, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE NINE

1
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON |





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2M ATT THE BARBADOS MUTUAL
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111TH YEARLY ORDINARY GENERAL MEETING
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THAT PAPER ?%
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ch EVER HEAR OF WF LEMMS SEE...0H, SURE! SHE THIS L ws ; and Rents 451,682.
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By Maturity 236 Policies assuring 361,004.00
149,416.00

Bonus j ies sit at
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—._ COMMANDER. AH .
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Now Totals ba ; see $ 623,915.06
Cc. K. BROWNE,
Secretary.









on =



INTE ee eee. A:

PAGE TEN



Vv. S. HAZARE

The Indians have already be-
gun their tour of England. They
are due to visit the West Indies
early in 1953 and it is therefore
net unlike’y that a large per-
centage of the members of the
present touring team in England
will be making the 1953 tour to
the West Indies,

Before we have a look at the

team, 1 shall give a few figures
of recent tours to England for
background purposes. An Indian

official touring team first visited
England in 1911 under the cap-
taincy of H.H. the Maharaja of
Patiala

They played fourteen First
cless matches, won two, lost ten
and drew two. Outstanding in-
dividual performers were R. P.
Meherhomiji who scored 1,227
runs in 43 innings with an aver-
ace of 28.53 runs and P, Balu who
took 100 wickets at a cost of
28.53 runs.

The second visit was made 21
years later—-1932 under the cap-
taincy of ‘H.H. the Maharaja of
Porbundar. There was an im-
proved all - round performance.
They twenty-six first



played





DIVECHA



They'll Do It Every



EPE, THE NIGHT-
CLUB OWNER AND
IMPRESARIO, THINKS
NOTHING OF SPENDING
FORT KNOX EVERY

TIME HE PUTS
x ON A NEW

; SHOW

oS Air

> ANY

Boonen THERE A

SOME THINGS HE *

JUST WON'T Go For...
SUCH AS»





X AND A TIP
THE HATLO HAT
i

BiLL STURM,
3400 TANEY Ka,
BALTIMORE 15,

BOSS,WE JUST GOT



H. R. ADHTKARI

class matches, won nine, lost
eight and drew nine. Five bats-
men ccmpleted their thousand

runs as compared with one of the
1911 tour, They were C. K.
Nayudu, 8. Wazir Ali, ‘S. Nazir
Ali, J. Naoomal, S, H. M, Colah.

100 Wickets Taken

Only one bowler, _ however,
Amarsingh took the coveted 100
wickets. He took 129 at a cost of
19.62 rung each,

The Indians toured England
again in 1936 under the captaincy
of Maharaj Kumar of Viziana-
gram. They played twenty-eight
first-class matches, won four, lost
twelve and drew twelve,

Three batsmen, V, M. Mer-
chant, §. Mushtaq Ali, C. K.
Nayudu scored their thousand
runs but no bowler on the Indian
team took 100 wickets.

The last occasion, before the
present tour, on which the In-
dians visited England was in 194°



Cc, D. GOPINATH


















TO HAVE IT TUNED AND
THE PEDAL FIXED-++

under the captaincy of the Nawab
of Pataudi, They played twenty-
won
eleven, lost four and drew four-

nine

teen.

Again Merchant
the batsmen to

tain of
Modi a

mentioned cricketer
cricketer’s double in

the

Cc, T. SARWATE

By 0. 8S. COPPIN

first class matches,

was. one

the present team, R.
nd V. Mankad,

the only bowler on the team
take 100 wickets as well.

I cannot
tour without recalling the mem-
orable feat of C, T, Sarwate aad
S. N. Bannerjee, who scored 249
for the tenth
at the Oval, a record partnership
for the last wicket in
Never before in the history of the
game had Nos.
scored a

men

think of the

wicket

vs.

10 and 11
century in

same innings.

S. G. SHINDE






D. K. GHAEKWAD GHWLAN AHMED
Tae SPs idhes dan By Jimmy Hatlo
SE KH ———————
Vf vers Te PLANS YF~ ed CAN HERE'S THE
FOR RENOVATING “7° oxAym “Z HAVE DANNY VcosTUMES FOR
THE PLACEâ„¢YOU J 11'S A DEAL:Y YOCK,A SINGER ] THE MINK NUMBER
CAN DO IT_FOR /° OKAYWYEAH= ¢ ANDA LINE OF { We CAN GET EM |
$ilO,00O: YEAH OKAY | GIRLS~$6,000 MADE FOR $4,000.
GET HoT! AX, A WEEK APIECE **+

\7

<

|

of
reach his thou-
sand runs, V. S. Hazare, the cap-
3.

the last
completing
being

1946
Surrey

Engiand.

bais-
the

ews

Who’s Who—The Indian Team

“

Of the present team Hazare, CHOWDHURY, Nirode
Shinde and Sarwate toured Eng- jan, Medium paced
land in 1946. I have already bowler, Made his bow
mentioned Hazare and Sarwate. cricket in 1941-42, Best
Divecha is a former Oxford Blue performance to date is 6 for 105
and these will all have had pre- against the West Indies
vious experience of conditions cutta in 1948-49.
for cricket in England, DIVECHA, Ramesh
HAZARE, Vijay Samuel (Baro- Oxford blues 1950

da) (Captain). Sound attractive Played a single match for Nor-
batsman, medium paced ‘bowler thants. Represented the Gentle-
and fine field. Played in all men at Lord’s in 1951.
eighteen Tests “for India since in twe Tests vs. England in 1951-
the war and has scored thre: 52, Right arm fast medium bowl-
consecutive Test centuries, er. Can bow] slow

ADHIKARI, Hemu Ramchan- well. Gooq field.
dra, (Vice Captain). Good bats- GHAEKWAD, Dattajerao Krish<
man especially in a crisis. Bril- narao. University student.

iant cever point field or close to attractive batsman.
the wicket. Has played in thir- debut in 1947-48. Made
teen Tests, five against Austra- centuries in 1949 -



% Council there will

s showing of selected short
% films in the Ballroom

. )

8 TONIGHT

x 8.30

s re p.M

sy The subjects include Brit-
X ish News, Swimming, Plas-

>

x tics (in colour), and a silent .
% movie of Charlie Chaplain. ¥
> Members are cordially in- %

$8
%
' No admission charge.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



= ae

r, R, UMRIGAR

ia, five against the West Indies tronhy.

and three against England.

Vv. L. MANJREKAR

PPPPEPEPSPPAD SOFA

BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB 3

(MEMBERS ONLY)
By courtesy of the British

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0 erases eee aetesetirestit





D. G. PHADKAR

offbreaks

Made

GHAEKWAD, Hirlal
























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POPS OOOPP PSPS SOO OPP E APP FTED



















N. R, CHOWDHURY

Debut 1943-44. Left arm medium
paced bowler and aggressive left

MANTRI, Madhav K. Wicket-
opening
batsman. Debut in Test vs. Eng-

keeper and right hand
land 1951-52.

PHADKAR, Dattavay Gajaran

Professional cricketer. Right arm
Can swing either
way and should do well in Eng-

fast medium,

land,
RAMCHAND, Gopinath S,

right hand
ROY, Pankaj.
dent. Sound

against, England 1951-52 total-
ling 587, with average 55.28.
SARWATE, Chandrashekar

Trimbak. Sound right hand bats-
man and s'ow bowler who can
pin the ball either way

SEN, Probir Wicket - keeper.
Good right hand batsman. Has
played three Tests vs. Australia,
five vs. West Indies and two vs.
New Zealand.

SHINDE, Sedashiro Garpatrao.
Leg break and googly
and aggressive right hand
man. Had 6 for 91 in first inning>
of New Delhi Test vs.

UMRIGAR, “Polly”
Professional cricketer,
strong right
e-n bow] right

Ratanii.

arm medium fast.





~

Ww





tes
AS

wis



os

aon ae mee

Ag-
gressive right hang batsman and
medium fast bowler.
University Stu-
attractive opening
batsman. Played in all five Tests

bowler
bats-

England.

Tal).
hand batsman who





WEDNESDAY, MAY 21, 1952

FINE



|











TABLE
FURNISHINGS




Pee
Ae
















hand batsman, ‘

GHULAM AHMED Dangerous)
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sive tail-end batsman. Has play- 54 x = 6 WA G4 9 8p 9's a ah g a ere 8a oe each
ed three tests against the West Bete ee ok Ts $3. ”
Indies, two vs. England. Holds PR AMRARERY S66) wade iors anus beni cgauare alate $3.21 ,,
the world record for having sent .
dow2 555 balls in an innings. WHITE DAMASK NAPKINS

GOPINATH, Coimbatareo Do- ES RS ep, Ot Sareea $1.06 & 70c. each
raikannu. University. Student. OM Ne ca ch he do Bie Oa ote te 60c. each
Stylish right hand batsman *and
good field. : WHITE TABLE DAMASK

MANJREKAR, Vijay Laxman. 54 ins. @ ..........
Youngest player in the ~ side. @ nih SAS SERA S86 $2.04 yd.
Promising right hand batsman. | ;
Made debut 1949-50. Made 207||}) COL’D BORDERED DAMASK CLOTH

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Until further Notice.

















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é



Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGI .is BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. MAY 21. 1*S2 FINE TABLE FURNISHINGS \ MAXAMM The Indians, bava already beb of Kr.chmd. The> are dj>_ to trlilt the Vest early m 1953 and il b nc. unlike y that a large nerof ih P member* of the touring team In will be making thv II the WMI Indies. %  we have a look at Unlearn, 1 shall gWa %  lew Agur<- lo England for background purport*. An Indian Brit vlaile-1 i i the capII.H. Ihc Maharaja of %  Tru v played four* i %  • Mid tbfl Bf two Ou(: T-. performers a %  Meherhnmii who scored 1,227 h an avei : '>3 run* and P. Ralu who a cost of runa. talncy of II II. th,. Maharaja >I > i %  an Improved all rMM(l pwfor They piajad I %  Who's Who—The Indian Team class matches, won nun-. |os1 el.ht and drew nine. Five beUmi'ii c mulcted lh*lr thousand .initarcd with one of the 1911 tour. They were C. K. B Wan All, s. Nm>" \; t Nauomal. S H. M. Colah 1*1 Wiekets T-ken • I|\ uiuhowler, however A mar-Singh took Ihe covt.-d 100 H b Oil 129 at a cost of 19.62 runs each. The Indiana toured again in 1938 under the %  aptaincy raj Kumar of Vizianagram They played iwenty-eight nrat-claai matches, woo lour. lot twelve and drew twelve. hatamen. V. M. Met s Mushtaq All. C. K. NByudu stored their thousand runs but no bowler on the India.i team i-* 100 wicke! The last occasion, before the ptflinl tour, on which the Indian* viiled Englcnd fU in 194P n> o. I, i ori'iN under the captaincy of tl of Palaudi. They play. nine nrat class matchi eleven, lott four and drew fourteen. Again Hi I ono 'f Ihe batsmen i %  Modi and V. Mjnk.nl. m,u.t mentioned criCki ihe eru-Keter's double in being the only bowler on the take 100 wickc's u well. i eanagf """* .-r the I94g tour without rceaiiing the memorable feat oi C, T B d S. N Banner]!' who -cored 249 for the tentli wlckal t at the Oval, a raeord partnership for the lu.st wuki-l n. Never before In the hM game had Now. 10 and 11 batsmen scored a century in Ihe same inning". Of thi %  %  shinde and trad lagland 111 1946 M tattooed ii nare and Sarwat.. Diveeha hi | |brnn-i uxh-rn H > and these will all have i RparMncc of I ii.i/AKL. vij ...v Samuel 11: -* %  Sound attractive batsman, medium paced bowler and line field PUiyci in .-(I eighteen Testr. "for India simo (he war and has aeon ronaecutive Test centu WUIIKARI. Harmi I dra, (Vice Captain). Good bat>man especially In a crisis. Bril* urn cover point Bald or close to Ihc wicket. Hal played in thirIcen Testa, five asalnst Auslrah:i. live against xhv West Indieand Ihreo asalnst Knul-ind. < HimiHU KV. Nlrodf BW jan. Medium paced opagBI bOWast, Made his bow to Test cricket in 1941-42 IV'! bowling inea to dale is for 106 %  gffl i T aa at CalCUtta m 1948-49. |>I\ICHA. itameth Vithaldao. Oxford blues 1950 and I9ai Played a single match for Northants. Represented the Gentk-lD 1951. Play-d ii. MM Taste vs England in 195152. Righi i Hum bowler. Can bowl slow oUbrcak* a:* well. Good field. GIIArKUAD. Dattajcrao Kri-.hnarao. University iluiHut. Verybatsman. Made his debut in 1947-46. Made three centuries In 1949 50 Ran,I tronhv. GIMFKWAII. rUftel Ghasulal G. S. KAMCHAND BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB No admission charge. (MCMBERS ONI.V) By courteay of the I Council there will be .< showing of selected short films in the Ballroom %  ..\ H.lll J 8.30 pJn. The subject, intiide llri'C *ih News, Swimming. PlaS tics (m colour). an; ASSI'RANCI: CO. LTD * Agents ^ HAYNES & GRIFFITH ;• 12 High Street Dial 4173 IX-bul 1943-44. I^fl arm medium) paced bowler and aggressive left. hand batsman. (.Hi I \M AHMED Dangerous %  low right arm offbreak bowlT ih.ball well. Agxres1 MVC t.til-end batsman. Has pUyed three tests against the Wett Indies, two vs. Gnglanil. Holds tba world record for having sent dow-i 555 balls in an innings. (iOPINATII. Coimbatareo Doidikannu. University Student. rlffht hand batsman'and ^ood field. MANJREKAR. Vijay Laxman. Youngest player in the side. Pronvsing right hand batsma>v Made debut 1949-50. Made 207 ran, 231 vs. Maharashtra. MANTRI. NUdhjv K Wkltg4> ki-eper and right hand openin.! Debut in Test vs. fagland 1951-52. PIIADKAR. Dultatay Gajaran. Professional tricketer. Right arm fa.st medium. Can swing either wav and should do well in England. KAMI HANK. ( ,i .,!'. S A gresslve right hand batsman and naht h;md medium fasl bowl"r. ROV. Pankai. University Student Sound attractive opening batsman, played in all Bag Taati .ucainat England 1951-52 lotalling 587. with average 55.28. SARWATE, Chandrashek.ir Trimbak. Sound riRhl hand baUman and v aw bowler who can pin thai ball either way BEN. Pml Ii Wicket kee|ier. ht hand batsman. Hn-s |rcd three Test, vs. AuStralil. Uei and two vs. \.., Zealand BBINDB. s dashlro Garpatrao. %  M .k and googly bowler and iei:rcssive naht hand batsHut tl for 91 in first inningr of New IVlhi Test vs. Bafdand t'MRIGAR, %  PoUjr" Ratanil. Tailstring ritfht lu.nd bitsmon who %  IJV I*. SEN B n |M>W| r "' 1 i,r,n n"" m a • WHITE DAMASK TABLE CLOTHS 54 x 70 fa M x 54 (fi 53 x S3 @> WHITE DAMASK NAPKINS 22 x 22 Sl.M 18 x IS WHITE TABLE DAMASK 54 ins. (3> S2.4C each W-47 ,. W.2I .. & 70c. each He. each COLD BORDERFD DAMASK CLOTH 52 x 52 Blue, Gold. Green CHECK TABLE CLOTHS 40 x 40 BUTin MUSLIN 3fi ins. wide $2.04 yd. $3.02 each $1.28 each 32c. yd. Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET •* I H l ll.'ll l NOTICE Pgr Modem Haui.ei 'Detigned and Built" lo vour Requirement and Satisfaction CONTACT Brooks A Millet • %  nFSIONERS AN1I ill M II II l> III II III l:^,^^* ; getH0** m AN IRISH LINEN SUIT '.(ONLY $36.00 EA. Ideal for the Tropics • P. C. S. MAFFEI & Co.. Ltd Top Scorers in tailoring Prince Win. Henry Street Or Write "BROOKS" Adulo. Rockier. 'Phone 8*99 Until farther Nottre. '. , ..-.-.* .-'.-.-.'.-,',','.*,'.', *.'.-.*.*-*-'-*-'.--*'-*-'-*-V^*V MM iaaaa M ateeaeaae r e eeee> f e M aeeoee v ;; Ihn>* Your Ho**f .V#*># Painlinf$ > | THEN B0WRANITE IT s tnul Forget it. \ For the bpl prolrttUn aninul Rust and rorrotlon ant — > BOWRANITE Anti-Corrosive PAINT (ioee l-.rih..| — LMb 1 ..ti, : ..,i One Gallon wUI cover 700-1.900 so., n. Sloehed In RED. BLACK, and GREY J., noWRANITE b supplied ready ratxed and should be well stirred before use. If reajiilred, a Special Thlnners ran he supplied at K.40 per sallon. Phone 44SS. 4S7. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. V-y..,-. — I '" nivniiA They'll Do It^ l>. K OIIAKKWAII <;il\M.AN \IIMIII UBPE.THe NkSHTCLlB OK\ER AO lMPl^es' | ^o %  "Wl^s N0m*^ OF SPEtSMCi FORT rt-OX EVERV TIME HE PUTS OfJ A r'sv BMOtVL. G\ ;. ...... I ...... %  .... &f&f&f ' Cool "The Finest Beer Brewed Anywhere it Tropical Worsteds may vary in quality DU at C. B. Rice's the quality is consistently hi^h. With the important addition that price* in relation to quality are inconsistently low! This latest shipment offers a remarkable choice of colours and weights — calculated to cool the hottest day C. B. R tee !i t> 4 .. IrnUal loiter* I


sin PN RTS





“ESTABLISHED 1895



Govt. Is Not Yet Ready

To Establish

Vaughn’s Motion
Defeated

AN ADDRESS introduced by the Junior Member

for St. John, Mr. V. B. Vaughn (1) which was
to request the Governor to send down necessary
legislation for the establishing of a Government

owned press was yesterday defeated at a meeting
of the House of Assembly by an 11—4 majority.
The Leader of the House Mr. G. H. Adams said ‘that
Government was in favour of owning its own printery,
but Government were carrying out their’ programme in
order of priority. If, for instance, the Government had
to decide between a Government press and an additional
ward at the hospital, the press would have to wait.

A division was taken on the|Depar i 5
. ‘as i partment had published pam-
Nae ee the passing of the phiets on the most ecko wes
ome ue ena ae of growing cotton or corn or of
: er i ey, Mr. | getting > ’s mi
Vaughan, Mr. Allder and Mr. tS stay ee ee ee ee
Crawford. ; oO
Noes: Mrs. Bourne, Mr. Mapp,}; ———__@_O™_ Page 6.0
. Sestaena, Mr. Talma, Mr. M
older, Mr. Bryan, Mr. F. L. OTOR
Walcott, Mr. Adams, Dr. Cum- KILLED on dor
mins, Mr. Cox and Mr. BE. D. T
Mottley.
Four Purposes Lioyd K. Gox of Rock Dun-
From Mr. Vaughn’s Address. do, St. James, was killed on

the spot about 12.45 yesterday
afternoon when the motor
cycle which he was riding along
Baker's Road collided with the
motor lorry E.88.

the Government press would be
for the following four ‘purposes:
vi. To facilitate publication of
Government documents and Leg-
islative reports.

2. For the production at cheap
rates,

j

|
é of literature and informa-
tion and so advance the spread



Atomic
Test Fails

LAS VEGAS, Nevada, May 20
4 ; 1 The experimental atomic shot at
ship _to some form of technical 'the Yucca Flat proving ground to-
training for an appreciable sec- | day failed to detonate, the Atomic

tion of the school leaving youth Energy Commission announced.
of the colony. ;

of general education.

3. For the publication and
distribution of school text books
free to Elementary children and
at nominal rates to
School Children.

4. As a means of apprentice-

Secondary

Mr . The Commission said_ the
Fr Vaughan said that very sequence timer which sets off
often there was delay in their ' electric systems which detonate

getting certain Government docu- the device failed. Weather and
ments and sometimes only after| other conditions were fayourable
six or eight months they would, for the explosion which had al-
set copies of debates in the|ready been delayed since Friday
House. by weather and radio activity
Such, he said, was unfair to}from the last previefs test on May
Honourable members. There. were} 7
times when speeches by members
were not fully reported and this|@utumn during an atom bomb test.
was regrettable from the angle! AEC said the test would not be
that they could wish the people} cancelled but had merely been
of their constituencies to know Postponed for 48 hours.—U.P.
the announcements they had made}
there. If there were a Govern-|
ment printery, debate would be
more quickly printed and then
any member could get several
thousand reprints to distribute to]
the members of his ees
to let him see what were the views
expressed on such and such an}
issue, Hurricane the 15-footer yacht
Recently, he said he made ait} wien Ian Gale and _ Corkie
announcement concerning a very! Roberts sailed from Barbados to
important issue—the Local Govy-/St, Vincent arrived here yesterday
ernment Bill—but very few peo-|after a cruise through the Grena-
ple knew that he made that an-j dines.
nouncement, He would have been At St. Vincent where they spent
glad to have printed it two weeks|a couple of days they met the
later and let his constituents and|Australia bound yacht Wanderer,
the island in general knew what/ Leaving St. Vincent they sailed to
he said. Bequia spending two nights there
He said that the Government)after staying overnight in Mus-
printery would hardly be guilty|tique Canouan and Carriacou be-
of the delay which the printery|fore sailing on to Grenada,
responsible for the publications of “Although we met some rough
the debates. was guilty of. seas and land winds on the way
Instruction on Crops through the Grenadines” said
A Government printery could be| Skipper Gale to-day “little Hurri-
a method of assisting in the edu-|cane took it in her stride even
cating of the people of the agri-|“‘Kick ’em Jenny undeterring ‘her”,

A similar failure occurred last



“Hurricane”

In Grenada

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, May 20.





cultural districts, he said. There}|The MHurricane’s cruise is now
was the publication by the Agri-| ended. Gale and Roberts stayed
cultural Department of instruc-) here overnight and left this morn-
tions as far as cultivation of cer- ing on the Cacique Del Caribe via

St. Vincent and St. Lucia with
the Grenada cricket team due in
Barbados Thursday or Friday.

tain crops was concerned, The
general countryman . would be
hardly aware that the Agricultural



REVIVAL OF DIPLOMACY IN JAPA




, Sir M, Esler Dening, Great
te horse-drawn coach in



IMPECCABLY CLAD in a diplom







Britain’s Ambassa to Japan, 1 1 i
Tokyo. H vay ial Palace to present his
credent - lowing the resump-
tion of dipl Japanese, (International

fharbados

pletion of

tract agreements

one fourth of the men back to
work.



‘ _ WEDNES}





Press |

{



| U.N. Accused |
| “Of Nearly |

Every Crime”

TOKYO, May 20

Communist delegates at today’s
Korean triice talks accused the
United Nations of “nearly every
crime possible” according to Vice
Admiral Charles Turner Joy, chief
Allied negotiator.

He told reporters: “I have been
here nearly ten and a half months
but I have not heard such vicious
degrading propaganda as that
thrown at us today.”

No progress was reported during
the full session at Panmunjom
lasting just over an hour. One
of the Communist accusations, an
early briefing officer said, was that
United Nations used “murderous
violence” against prisoners,

Admiral Joy said the United
Nations would not ignore “fun:
damental human rights” by fore-
: prisoners to return to Commu-





és —

nist territory,

_ Allied pilots claimed four Rus-
sian type MIG jet fighters des-
troyed today in an air battle near

the Yalu River in north-west Ko-| ——
rea.

landing strip at



se
—U-P.



Communists Say |
Electoral Lists

Are Illegal

ROME, May, 20.
The Communist newspaper
L’Unita repeated charges that
Roman Catholic priests, nuns and |
other religious persons are being
added illegally to the electoral |
lists and printed more than 200|





'BIG THREE’ &T U.N. ADVANCE CAMP IN KOREA

MAKING HIS FAREWELL TOUR of the front in Korea, Gen, Matthew Ridgway (center) leaves helicopter
the United Nations advance camp accompanied by Gen. Mark Clark, new commander-
in-chief of Far Bast and U.N. Command, and Vice Admiral C, Turner Joy (right), commander of Naval
Forces, Far East, Shortly after, Ridgway left for his post as NATO chieftain, (International Radiophoto)

EDC Delegates Push
Treaty Negotiations

DELEGATES to the six-nation European Army Con-
ference met promptly at 10.30 hours (9.30 G.M.T.) to push
work on the treaty setting up the European defence com-
munity. For the second day in the three-day parley, Foreign
Ministers or their delegates from France, Italy, Western
Germany, Belgium, Holland and Luxembourg will try to
fill in some important blanks which have delayed the



DAY, MAY 21, 1952

bin , a: Pp f & ed Pa

a

; are is
© _ om
La sae



ube. us: ehhh Ses Bos

HEAVY MAIL
SHOWS PINAY’S
POPULARITY

PARIS, May 20. By EDWARD M. KORRY

PARIS, May 20.

Two heavy sacks of mail were
dumped into the office of Premier
Antoine Pinay on Monday by
perspiring postmen.

More than anything else—~even
his triumphant polls in Senatorial
elections on Sunday—two bulging

nam f al i : testa ag » “tac

Naples of alleged violators n signature of the treaty initialed here on May 9th aoe ren a spectacular suc-
L’Unita said that priests and Major items that must he decided on before the docu: | in, a a ge ape

nuns from cities that voted last| ment is ready for next Monday’s signing are : cynical,

ear i < . op
ministrative ‘siactions ip, Mortons : 1 ae status. of the Saar withy
Italy have been re; i in |? . ;

Maples, Rome and epee 30 2. What type of weapons Ger-|
that will go to. the polls next|™Many will be allowed to produce’
week within its borders, ,

3. The legal status of the Wure-
pean troops outside of their own
ccuntries.

4. How long the pact will re-
main in force.

The first two points loosely
connected with the final talks on
the German “contractual” agree-
ment going on in Bonn, are ex-

Recently in an. electoral pro-
ida campaign Communists
charged that, the electoral viola-
tions were occurring in Rome.
To-day the paper charged that
a list of names printed by ther
consisted of “religious persons
registered in Naples during the
course of 1952” and that “in re-



cent weeks registrations have pected to create the most diffi-
greatly increased,”—U.P. culty. , ;

| The opening session of the

. 5 conference adjourneq from the

Brothers Inquest brnate Salon De Peauvis last

night, after ministers decided

which will also choose aptty for
the Schuman Coal and Steel

An inquest into the circum- that EDC Headquarters site will
stances surrounding the deaths of|be decided at a future parley
Roy Rogers (6) and Charles! Pool. —U.P.

Rogers (4) two brothers of Pros- >
pect, St. James, will be held at! 7 K Will Continue
Trade With China

District “A” Station on Monday
May 26, by His Worship Mr. E.
A. McLeod, Coroner of Dist. “A”.
Roy Rogers and Charles Rogers
were rushed to the General Hos- LONDON, May, 20.
British officials said that al-
5 . though Communist China’s stran-
pe fon ann re riabect glehold has forced British com-
Road St. Jameés, on May 19. mercial concerns to abandon
‘ Aes sp. ,trade with the Red regime.
se tlea a teain capris me Lionel H. Lamb, British Charge
tion on both bodies. D’Affaires in Peiping yesterday

To Be Held May 26



pital with their sister Rita Rogers
after the three of them were in-

: “pa . seq ltheir century-old interests in
arene ape died China, Britain will continue to



' delivered a note to the Peiping
' government announcing the de-
‘ . cision of British firms in China

110,000 Resunte Jobs (2°52 aown.
A British government state-

With 15-Cent Rise

DENVER, May, 20.
The three-week-old strike of
90,000 union oil workers was
lhurrying to a close with the com-
union-company con-
that will send

ment on the subject will be made
in Parliament here to-day and
the text of the note is expected
to be made public.

Officials emphasize that the
initiative for the commercial con-
cerns’ move did not come from
the British government but from
the firms themselves after more
than two years of “intolerable
The first big break in the|conditions.”"—U.P.
nationwide walkout came Mon-
day when 10,000 CIO union em-
ployees of Sinclair Oil Company
voted to accept the work contract
and go back to work. Fifty-eight
per cent. favoured it.

_ The ClO-Sinclair contract call-| TOKYO, May 20.

ing for a 15-cent wage increase| Authorities said Japan may in-
was sanctioned by the Wage] from Russia through the Washing-
Stabilization Board a week ago'ton Embassy that the Soviet



fiand was the only national con-)Mission is no longer welcome in
yjtract drawn up

in the current | Japan.
industry-labour dispute,

All other negotiations
the 22 CIO, AFL and independent |turned down the Japanese r
75 companies have!to transmit the message to

plant by |COW-
|

They said Government
tentatively decided upon the step
among | after it was reported that Sweden
uest
unions and
been carried out on a

plant basis.—U.P. Prime Minister Shiperu Yoshi-

ida emphasized the stand on the
issue. He told the House Com-
mittee last week that the Russian
[Mission accredited to occupation
headquarters has no legal right
to remain now that the occupa~
tion is dissolved.

Officials disclosed Japan's plans
to publish “perhaps in two or
freak storms bombarded England |three days a “note drafted on the
yesterday to break the “heat) Russian issue.” It was believed
wave” which gave Britons their publication would be made after
hottest--May week-end in seven formal delivery of the note in
years, The temperature reached | Washington. —U.P.

into the low eighties Fahrenheit.
At least ferty houses were MUSSOLINI’S
SISTER DIES

wrecked in the Nottinghamshire |
mining village of Tibshelf by aj
ROME, May 20
Mussolini Mancini, only



Storm Lifts
Woman On To R oof
LONDON, May 20
Spear-headed by a baby tornado,



five-minute whirlwind.
said they were
shattered glass

Villagers
showered with |
and one woman Edvge
of an
injured,

root
was

outbuilding. No one) lini has heart ailment.
A cloudburst iso-| Aged 63.
lated 40,000 residents of the sub-| She is the last surviving

‘urban New Malden for two hours lof three children of Aless:

died of



child
ndr

a ee




comprehensive

Poll — for the

only a comparatively small hard

Soviet Mission Not remain completely neutral?”

Welcome In Japan |

os-,the month-long Iranian election®|from Manchuria





was lifted up and deposited on the | sister of the late Benito Mypsso-;Pan-Ameri

|

Fan mail is the premier’s big-
gest asset and one which confounds
his friends and opponents alike.
It is as good a guarantee as any

he wilt ee Ling | to make

th his

vogramme of getting France

ck on economic feet through the

free enterprise system. This pub-

lic popularity brought about some

major changes in the always shift-
ing French political scene,

1 It is the first truly conserva-
tive government France has had
in the post war period and demon-
strates that ruling coalition can
exist without socialists, Not sinee
1934 had France had such a right

Farnum For

The fund to defray thé ox-
penses of Ken Farnum to the
Olympic Games in Helsinki in
Tuly is still creeping along.

Help the fund to realize the
goal of $2,880 by sending your
donations to Barclays Bank,
the Royal Bank of Canada or
the office of the Advocate.
Goal . an ...« $2,880.00
Amt. Prev. Ack. $1,009.24
Mr. & Mrs, R,

Millington ..... wing coalition.
Boys Foundation 2. The rally of French people

School ...... ai 14.00 led by General Charles De Gaulle} disappear
The Staff of Cave

Shepherd & Co, Ltd, 25.00 assembly strength because one-
Ch. Ch. Boys School fourth to one-third of its 114

2.650
1.00

(2nd Instalment)

@ On Page 7
St. Saviour’s Boys .

Egypt Submits
Counter-Proposals

LONDON, May, 20.



.. $1,063.74

° Egypt put forward a_ set of

4
Aire Neutralists kounter proposals in reply to
the British suggestions for gsol-

French rr

PARIS, May, 20. ‘ving the Anglo-Egyptian dispute

r Only rn of are over the Sudan and Suez Canal
rench. Communists beleves) 7 one, The Egyptian ambassador
France should side with the VE 7

Amr Pasha called at the British
Foreign Office for a 45-minute
exchange of views with Foreign
Secretary Anthony Eden.

Britain’s proposals for
the once violent dispute were
submitted in Cairo two weeks
ago following the London Talks
between Eden, Sir Robert Howe
Governor-General of Sudan anc¢
Sir Ralph Stevenson, British am-
bassador to Egypt, Eden sets o/f
to-morrow for a se@rieg of con-
ferences in France and 7

—U.P.

Soviet Union in the war with the
United States according to a most
study of the
5,000,000 communists in France
disclosed. The study was carried
out by the French Institute of
public epinion — France Gallup
sober magazine
“Realites” which carried the re-
sults in its current issue,

The most surprising result of
the poll was that it disclosed
that the average French commu-
nist is very “neutralist”, and that

22 per cent, answered}
“Do you |



core of
‘yes” to the question;
think France should participate
in the war between USSR and the |
United States even if she could

U.S. Airforce Claims
Sixteenth Jet Ace

SEOUL, May 20.
United States super-jets shot
down four communist MIG 15s
today in a battle near the Yalu
River that produced the sixteenth
jet ace in the United States Air-
force, Sabres ripped rv pe
that were trying to attack slower

Suspended United States fighter-bombers,
While the dog - fight swirl-
TEHERAN, May 20 |ed . above them, fighter-bomb-
Premier Mossadegh suspended|prs plastered rails leading
c with bombs
pending The Hague Court ruling}andq rockets, Colonel = Har-
on_the oil dispute. , jrison R. Thyng, Commander
The Cabinet decree said the); the fourth fighter interceptor
elections were suspended because} .in4 got his fifth MIG to becoma
“foreign agents ‘were exploiting|+ne ‘newest jet ace. His wing
differences between candidates and yoored all four kills today to run
thus threatening the country’s!ine MIG total to 200. The fifth

peace and security.” airforce has downed 302 Russian
A Cabinet Minister said the Built jets af .

suspension was designed to pre-
vent “British intrigues.” Mossa-
degh’s supporters have been win-
ning staggered elections which
began in January in Teheran. »

—U.P.

The majority of 65 per cent, said
“ng”, while the remaining 13
per cent. abstained.—U.P.



Iranian Elections

—U-P.

One Red Prisoner
Killed In Riot

SEOUL, May 20.
One prisoner of war was killed,
RIO DE JANEIRO, May 20 | 85 injured and one allied soldier
A Civil Aviation official and! hurt when guards broke up a riot
3razilian Air Force officers Neel, fanatical” communist prison-
us hostages at the scene of the Pusan.





Hostages Freed



ers near



an. Airways Strato-
cruiser wreck in the Brazilian At the same time it was dis-
jungle were released today after| closed that a “sit down strike”



Brazilian
sent an

Korean prisoners, doctors and
the main prisoner

had} by
cap-! ettendents in

army parachutists
ultimatum to their

{In some places train tracks sank/and Rosa Maltoni Mu Ot tors. | of war hospital on Koje Island
nto the mud a wes Benito. ar brother The ptors were a inoft been broken without violence
' ' Er > j ' | ,
—U.P Arnald —UF U.P. \ —U.P

gs 9
(> Library |»
."y








Gj





“



. PRICE : FIVE CENTS



West Europe faces
Momentous Events

(By JOSEPH GRIGG)

WESTERN EUROPE—«

FRANKFURT, May 20.
and witn it tne United States

_stands on the threshold of one of the most dramatic and
perhaps one of the most serious eras of its centuries of long
history. Seven years ago Nazi Germany crashed to total
defeat amid a litter of bloodshed, fire and devastation such
as no other nation has known in modern times

‘Today the western allies, vic-
tors of seven years ago, are o
the verge of handing back almos\
complete sovereignty to a
resurgent democratic West
man Government.

new
Ger-

In defiance of the Soviet threats
and risking almost certain Sovict
counter measures, they are abou
to pledge themselves to re-arm
Western Germany.

Here are events scheduled to
take place in the next fortnight
that will bring about this historic
turning point;

1, The big three’ westera
Foreign Ministers will meet
this week with West Germany
Chancellor Konrad Adenauer
probably in Strasbourg or Bonn
to complete final details of the
facts on which the western al-
lies and Bonn Government have
been negotiating since last Sep-
tember,

2..U.S., British and French
Foreign Ministers will come to
Bonn next week-end to sign a
series of documents some 400
pages long known now as “con-
tractual agreements”, but pro-
bably to be dubbed in future
the “pacts of Bonn,” For all
practical purposes they are in-
terim peace agreements with
Western Germany. They will
wind up seven years of allied
military oceupation, make 500,-
000 allied troops in Western
Germany a defence force rath-
er than an occupation army and
restore almost complete national
sovereignty to Western
many,

Ger-

3. A treaty will be signed in
Paris next week creating a
“European army” of troops from
France, Belgium, Luxembourg,
Netherlands, Italy and Ger-
many, The European army will
form a part of the North At-
lantic Treaty Defence Force
and Germany alone is schedul-
ed to contribute twelve divi-
sions of the 400,000 men to it.

4, General Eisenhower, first
North Atlantic Supreme Com-
mander one of the gigantic fig-
ures of this dramatic period in
the West's history will leave Eu-
rope and his place will be taken
by General Matthew Ridgeway.

For the former victors, historic
pacts will mark a new and dras-
lic change in their relations with
the defeated enemy of even
years ago,

Their high commission

and be

will
replaced by

no longer is first in the nationalJembassies headed by ambassadors,

their occupation
come defence

armies will be-
forees with funda-

mentally — only same vight as
those enjoyed by United States
troops in other sovereign coun-

tries like Britain or France, Their
civilians will be subject to juris-
diction of the German Courts and
have to pay German taxes. The
amount Germany paid in the past
for maintaining foreign armies on
her soil will be drastically pared
down.—U.P,



Reds Failed tm
Korean Aims

—TRUMAN
WEST POINT, May 20.
Truman said today that the

Communists have “utterly failed
in their objectives in Korea” and
expressed optimism that the frees

world is well on the road to
preventing World War III. The
President also said that the Allies

return Red prisoners in
to their ex-masters”
t their will.

The President
address prepared for delivery to
the 150th Anniversary of the
celebration of the founding of the
military Academy.

Truman warned
no one should assume that the
possibility of a world war has
become remote,” and asserted that
any Congressional cuts in his De-

will not

'
Kur



agains

spoke in an

however that

fence and Foreign Aid Budgets
would have “extremely serious
ettect

The President said that Commu-
nist aggression in Korea has
‘failed to shatter the United
Nution Instead he said the

Communist attack made the United
Nations stronger and more vigor-

ous, and has demonstrated that
i# can and will act to defend
freedom in the world.”

U.N. forces in Korea, he said
has driven the aggressors back

within their own Territory.”

Truman said “as a result of
Korea the Kremlin knows that
free men will stand up and fight
against aggression.” He also cited
the Japanese peace treaty and
the control of Communist upris-
ings in the Philippines and Indo-
China as examples of the free
worid's progress against the threat
of Communist aggression.

‘These signs of progress are not
evidence that the battle for free-
dum is -won-only that we are on
the way to winning it. If we
halt or falter now we could ruin
the whole structure of peace and
freedom we have been so pain-
fully building

Tie President said he warned
Congre repeatedly that the
“financial support I requested for

@ On page 7.

Inquiry Opens Into
Prison Canip Riot

PUSAN

United
opened
camp
one Com:



South Korea, May 20
Nations officers tonight
into the prison
today in which
iunist was killed and 85

an inquiry
riot here
injured

An o fatement said the
outbreak began when a small
group of “fanatical” Cormunists
tried to prevent proper medical
treatment of patients in a hospital
compound containing 1,600 men.
—U.P.

cial



“They re everything















“Coolness too? Well, that’s
seen to by the du Maurier filter
tip. And no bits of loose tobacco
in the mouth—filter tip again.”

“ Yes—all that. D'you know,

wvnt look for”

“But seldom find, except in
du Maurier, | suppose you
mean. But what exactly do
you look for in a cigarette?”’

“Flavour—which can
only come from tobacco
that is rather spectal.

Then, of course, perfect
smoothness—which means

a comfortable throat.”

this oe \
du Maurier filter tip is just about - yu a

the idea for improving a A
finest idea for improving a (
smoke that I've ever come across.

Smoke fo your throat's content

du MAURIER

THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE

SOLE DISTRIBUTOR: WILKI







‘ ew)
$1.04 for 50

MADE IN ENGLAND
HA : TD., BR ETOWN



4
‘







‘
“
PAGE TWO



Carib Calling

M* L BRIGGS COLLINS,

Managing Director of Messrs
R. M, Jones and Co., Ltd. returned
to Barbados on the 8.8, De Grasse
on Monday after making the cruise
up to Jamaica. He wag accom-
panied by Mrs, Collins

While on board the ship, Mr.
Collins attended the French Line
Conterence which was presided
over by Mr. Lachesnez-Meude, Di-
rector General for the Caribbean
area of the French Line with head-
quarters in Martinique.

Also returning by the De Grasse
on Monday after making the cruise
to Jamaica were Mr, J, H, C, Edg-
hill, Managing Director of Messrs.
Hanschell, Larsen and Co. Ltd. and
Mrs, Edghill and Mrs. J. M.
Mitchell, wife of the Assistant
Manager of the Canadian Bank of
Commerce,

For Three Weeks

MONG the recent arrivals to
the island by B.W.LA. on
their first holiday visit are Mr. and
Mrs. G. M. Gellineau of Grenada.
They came over for three weeks’
holiday which they are spending
as guests at Silver Beach Guest
House. is
Mr. Gellineau is Manager ‘of the
Grocery Department of Every -
body's Stores in St. George’s.
Football and Tennis
R. AND MRS. H, BAKHUIS
from Curacao were arrivals
on Monday by the De Grasse for a
short holiday. They are staying at
the Aquatic Club. Mr. Bakhuis
who is the head of a firm of build-
ing contractors, is also a keen
sportsman whese hobbies are foot-
ball and tennis.

On Holiday

FOLIDAYING in Barbados as
Suests of the Rockley Beach

Club are Mr. and Mrs, J. Gonzalez
from Venezuela who arrived over
the week-end by B.W.I.A. for
two weeks and Mr. and Mrs. O. H
Seidemann of Caracas who came
in op the De Grasse on Monday.
They expect to be here for a short

stay.
Off to U.K.
R. E. BELL, Sub-Accountant

of Barclays Bank in St. Vin-
cent, left for England on Monday
evening by the S.S, De Grasse
after spending a_ short holiday
staying at Mrs. E. Cole of Bay
Street. He expects to spend about
four months in the United King-
dom, .

Merchant in Venezuela

A RRIVING from Venezuela on

Monday by the De Grasse
for five days’ holiday were Mr.
and Mrs. A. J. Huizi-Aguiar who
are staying at the Ocean View
Hotel.

Mr. Huizi-Aguiar is a promi-
uent merchant in Caracas,
Executive Commissioner
R. LOUIS SPENCE, Executive
Commissioner of the British
Caribbean Currency Board, re-
turned to Trinidad on Monday
night by B.W.LA. after paying a
routine visit to the colony. He was
staying at the Ocean View Hotel.

cere and the

tm



the

fo finish their preparation,
tittle pals return to the stocking
tree, atid Willie lights the second

of tis lanterns, while Podgy
eyes a sack that he has been
carrying. ‘* Hullo, you've brought
a load of hay!" says Reggie.
** Yes, 1 thought that would keep



BY THE WAY e «eee By Beachcomber

E story of a maker of life-

size m@vthanical walking ele-
phants going out of business
affects us all. The thing is to
make something smaller.

Surely even the richest parents
would hesitate to buy a child a
life-size walking elephant. Imag-
ine the struggles of the mother,
the governess, the day-nurse, the

night-nurse, the under-butler
and two of thé heftiest parlour-
maids to get the beast into the

night-nursery when Master Regi-
nald refuses to go to sleep with-
out saying good night to Jumbo.

Enter everybody

r an American hotel, Says a

returned traveller, it takes
some time to find out which of the
dozens of bells in your bedroom
you should ring when you want
something. If you are lonely
ring them all. Your bed wil
slide back into the wall, the chairs
will fold up, and there will enter
the room a florist, a valet, a
typist, an ironmonger, a waiter, a
tailor, a chauffeur, a detective, an
electrician, a window-cleaner, a
photographer, a ilaundress, a
travel agent, a hatter, a boot-
maker, a psyohiatrist, a dog-
sitter, a masseur, a manicurist, a
chiropodist, a radio technician, a

fortune-teller, and an ice-cream
man,
Here and there

Tv is reckoned that 1,243
choristers, totalling 37,691
years of age between them, have



LADIES’ “EVER-REST” SHOES

WITH BUILT

BLACK AND TAN



Anglican Minister

R* RICHARD D, CANNING
of St. Mary's Rectory, An-

uilla, is now on hi
S way to
United Kingdom on holiday, He!
by the French S.S. De Gr ;
on Monday after s nding about |
ten days here Staying with Rev. |
i, Lane of 8th Ave., Belleville, _

Civil Aviation Chief

ING COMMANDER L. E|
EGGLESFIELD, |
General of Civil] Avietion in tn |
Caribbean Area and Mrs. Eggles- |
jeld, returned to Barbados
Monday by B.W.I.A. after a visit

to San Jus “
Islands, Yee | ME le Virgin

Paid Short Visit

M*s, HURLEY, Hostess of the
Moore

McCorma:
left for Trinidad on Monday ore
ing by B.W.LA. after a short visit
A: the sage pe has now gone to
Oin the §. Argentin
» take her to Brazil, eee

While in Barbados, she
staying at ‘the Ocean View Hotel,

|



Mr. D. A. THANI,

En Route to India
R. D. A. THANI of the Kash-
mere Bazaar left for England

on Monday by the De Grasse on Intransit
his way to India where he will MC .
spend an extended holiday, This is A ONG the intransit passengers

his second visit back home since leaving by the De Grasse on

he came out to Barbados in 1937 mands ae Mr. Norman Cam-
The last occasion on which he Mathematical canted), Senior
turned to India was in 1946 s €r at Queen’s

: ; ; College, British G
- eee rae ae Cemeren who are so we kere
| his way back te Bartedca, he @pend a holiday in England, Mr,
ylans to cover Singapore, Hong ameron besides being a teacher

is a poet and

Kong and Japan. playwright and the

and . author of
He was accompanied by his wife ct an oftetal aistory ot
da tamank Goalie. © Queen's College. He is a contem-
porary of Mr. C. V. H., Archer,
After Three Weeks Barbados scholar of 1924 who |
was at Cambridge with Mr.

AE spending three weeks’
holiday in Barbados. Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Henley accom-
panied by their little son Paul
returned to Maracaibo on Saturday
morning by B.W.1LA. They were
staying at the Ocean View Hotel.
Mr. Henley is Shipping Super-
visor of the Shell Caribbean
Petroleum Company.
U.K. Director Léaves
R, ALBERT LOVERING, one
, of the directors of the Bar-
bados Electric Co. who came to this
colony on i investigations with Capt.
W. A, Brown, Chairman of the Di-

Cameton and who is now Legal |
Draughtsman in Trinidad.

For England

RS, IDELE WELLINGTON,
Wife of Mr. Gray Wellington
who is at present taking a Law
course in England, left the island |
on Monday evening by the SS. |
De Grasse to join her husband,

Mrs. Wellin; , a Pupil teacher
at the St. Lucy Girls’ School, is
en six months long leave,

At the Baggage Warehouse to|
hid her “bon voyage” were many

Tr BY
rectorate, returned to England by friends. oe
the De Grasse on Monday. He ar- By D
rived in the island on the 6th May y De Grasse
atid at the Baggage Warehouse. he R. BERESFORD “Sunny”
Was accoinpanicd by Mr. and Mrs. Springer of Pinfold Street,
Vernon Smith. Mr, Smith is the St. Michael, left on Monday by the
manager Of the Electric Company.| De Grasse for England. He will
Beauticians remain in the U.K. indefinitely.
RS, EILEEN BYNOE and Miss| Mt, Springer was formerly
Melva Ficld, two beauticians|°™Ployed as an_ engineer at

Bulkeley Factory, St. George.

of Port-of-Spain, Trinidad are
News From Paul

now in Barbados for three weeks’
ay: They arrived recently by



EWS has been received that

Mr. Paul Foster of the
Editorial Staff of the Barbados
Advocate has arrived safely at
Liverpool, England. Mr, Foster
left the island by the S.S, Golfito
on May 1. He is undergoing six
months’ training in Journalism.
He is at present attached to tha
Liverpoo! Daily Post and Echo.

Listening Hours

BWHIA and are staying at Sil-
ver Beach Guest House
This is Mrs. Bynoe’s first visit to
Bimshire, but the second time for
s. Field who was here about
five years ago when she eons a
month.

a Scou id



WEDNESDAY, MAY 21, 1952
4.00--7.15 pm, — 19.76m., 26.53m



4.00 p.m. The News, 4,10 p.m. The
Daily Service, 415 p.m, B.B.C, Sym-
phony Orchestra, 5.00 p.m, Composers
of the Weék, 5.15 p.m. Melody from
the Stars, 5 55 pm. Interlude, 6.00 p.m,
, Scottish Magazine, 615 pm. Colonial
j Commentary, 6.30 p.m, Think on these
Things, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-Up and
{ Programme Parade, 7.00 p.m, The News,
4710 p m. Home News From Britain.
acon Pm, — 25.53m., 31.32m

———

eae es ANT

the reindeer happy while Santa
Claus is filling the stockings,’ says

odgy. They all agree that that is
a fine idea, and then they scampet

715 p.m. Calling The West Indies,
7.45 p.m. By Request, 8.15 pm. Radio
Newsree}], 8.30

home. When he gets to bed Account,’ 8.45. p io inderiane, 8.00 B ey

Rupert is all excitement. re From The Editorials, 9 00 p.m, Tilly

row is Christmas Day. May ! Loo, 10.00 p.m, The News, 10.10 pm

up very early, and see if our Ry News Talk, 10.15 p.m. Mid-Week Talk,

has Worked BP” 10 30 p.m. Danish State Padio Sym-
o phony Orchestra,





been singing for 334 years. “It near his home.

is time they stopped,” said the An egg exploded in the face of
aaa L. Froote, When informed a grocer at Hereford Assizes,

o

When Mrs. Bread, of Northolt, Cricket news

poured milk into her tea, she

found a blue-tit splashing abou W. W. Whacker,
in the cup. “It had tatters | stung bee, b, Bee.....,..,.... 26
the bottle,” said her married "WSHAT, I suppose, is how it ap-
daughter, Mrs. Seddon, peared in the score-book—
° . * “A batsman was stung by a bee,
A tetireéd signalman, Fred and then bowled by a man named
Crowley, has made television Bee.” Or perhaps it was entered
set out of scraps of wood and as; “Stung, and bowled Bee,” for

zine which he found in a quarry
PREECE SOSOOP9S9OS9SES

the sake of neatness,
PPPS PSF FE COPE OO?

TORNADO
DANCE

: THE CRANE HOTEL
* on SATURDAY, is May at 9 pm
% Tickets obtained from— v6

re a AY Dept. . C. F. Harri-
son Lia., Louis Bayley
Bolton” ake.’ Aquatic Beauty Salon,
foyal Barbados Yacht Club and Mem-
bers of the Tornado Association.

it is regretted that the Police Band was

incorrectly advertised to play at the Barbados
Tornado Association Dance on the Sist May.

POOLE EE POC LEP LEL PLCC LEENA NOG





IN ARCH
IN
COURT — BLACK AND TAN LACE

SUPPORTS

Gy es $10.92

NEW LINE MEN’S SHOES — SUEDES AND LEATHERS $8.33 TO $13.60

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220



YOUR SHOE STORES

(

«

DIAL 4606

|

COLLARS AES











|
|
|







PLAZA

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



SO ELEGANT AND, MAYBE, A £1,500,000 DEAL AHEAD

Oilboat
Olga will
keep her

secrets

ILBOAT OLGA, boss of

two American ship-
ping companies, with
interests in several more,
arrived in London yester-
day to fix the price—
shipping men. say _ it
must be somewhere
areund £1,500,000 — and
delivery date for a new,
British-built, 30,000- ton
tanker.

An American columnist
dubbed her Oilboat Olga—
and she quoted it to a US.
Senate committee when giv-
ing evidence about war
surplus tanker deals.

She pleaded .

But Mrs. Olga Konow — pro
nounce it Koono—is elegant
and charming.

She was born in Austro-Hungary.
Her husband is Norwegian-
horn shipowner and__inter-
national yachtsman Magnus
Kon

Until
business. Then she pleaded
for a chance to work in her
husband's office.

“He thought I would tire of it

in a few weeks,” she said
yesterday,

But by 1947 she had learned
enough to begin on her own—
buying tankers and ee
them, or chartering them to o
companies.

* Embarrassing’

She Appoints her own captains ;
often visits, but never sails in,
her ships—‘T!t’s embarrassing
for captain and crew to have to
take a woman along.” [Yester-
day she came by air.)

Mrs. Konow would not say who
is to, build her new ship—or
the approximate cost.

And though she hopes to launch
the ship she would not reveal

the name already chosen—
“ Sailors are superstitious about
that,” she saia

She képt. another secret too—her
age. But she did say she has
@ daughter nearly 18.



THE SALVATION ARMY
For the maintenance of its local
work, The Salvation Army will!
observe its Annual Tag-Day in
St. Michael and the joining Par-
ishes on Friday 6th June. Tags
worded “‘To Help Others” will be
‘on sale



BARBAREES (piAL 5170)
Opening Friday 23rd

4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
and continuing daily.

A HANDFUL OF HEROES

0

Sherman's March
to the Sea!

BRIDGETOWN

PLAZ (DIAL 2310)

THURS: 4.45 & 8,30 p.m. also
FRID: 2.30 — 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. & |
Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. |

THESUNSHINE
Musical!






sans DENNIS





MORGAN P
YO Wy |
NELSON 4



DAVID BL

ow. ,
1944 she took no part in





More
more production are in store for
Canadians in 1952 on the predic-
tion of Trade Minister Howe. Vet-
eran and second in command of
Government who gladly owns up
to being Canada’s No,
also forecasts a further drop in the
cost of living index

ada won't have either
f



inflation this year,

io getines a cheerful prospect,

GEORG ZUCC(

Fred McMURRAY — Ava GARDNER
MARY BETH HUGHES
ee Ri (only 4.30 & 8.15
TOMORROW (Only) 4.90 & 8.%0 Dukvan See
James CRAIG, Se oe a as The Cisco Kid in—
Fag aveet AT DAWN” “THE DARING oP ABALLERO"
(Not suitable {oF Jams Under : “WORTH whet dpaskbene”
shaker dt» Moab James Craig, Joan Leslie
OLYMPIC







OLGA KONOW ... drop ear-rinys and a pink, veiled hat.

London Express Service





’ , ¥ ie

H.C.L. WILL DROP IN CANADA

OTTAWA, May 16 Canadian business at home and

5 id ‘ abroad was sketched by Mr. Howe
iran eee. Sad as he began piloting his depart-
ment’s annual estimates through
the Commons, but opposition mem-
bers took issue with him on some
points. Speakers from all three
opposing groups urged that steps

I optimist be taken to bolster the U.K. mar-

proer' essive conse ratives con-
that the trend ee
ie
reater proportion export trai
with the vunited States is getting
a di ngerous: pattern. —€P),

ket,

and says Can- )
tending

depression



JANETTA DRESS SHOP

(Next Door to Singer)

COTTON DRESSES from
NYLON BRIEFS—Elastic leg from
LOCKNIT BRIEFS & KNICKERS from

EMPIRE



Tt IDAY & TOMORROW 4.30 & 8.15
“THE LOST MOMENT”

and

“SINGAPORE”
starring

TODAY (only) 4.0 & 8.30
O

in
“THE FLYING SERPENT’

“IT ACCUSE MY PARENTS”
h

~ ROYAL | .

4.30 & 8.15

Last 2 Shows TODAY 4.30 & 8.15

John WAYNE — Laraine DAY
in TODAY & TOMORROW
“TYCOON”
and William BOYD ;
“THE MYSTERIOUS DESPERADO” as Hoppalong Cassidy in —
starring
ee £0 Richa a MEARTIN mate S HOLIDAY &
akan ; eS is OHNNY HOLIDAY

THUR. with William BENDIX

John MILLS

(Only) 4 30 a 81
Martha SCOTT
FRI. (only) 4.30 & 8.15

in
“80 ELL REMEMBERED”
ate and SO WELL REMEMBERED

a MARES EO ei MARINE RAIDERS



a
‘MARINE RAIDERS”



GOODS

OUR LEADING LINES.

5

DRY

IS ONE OF

I have been made to understand that some of My
Dry Goods. Competitors are saying that I am only
selling Hardware and not worrying with the Dry
Goods.

This is absolutely a Lie and I can assure both my
wholesale as well as my retail customers that I have
just opened some wonderful Values such as :—

SPUN at 82 cents per Yard—beautiful colours.

DOMESTIC 56 cents per Yard

FUGI at 60 cents—all Colours

CREPE from 94 cents to $1.58—all colours

SHARKSKIN from $1.47 to $3.52

PRINTS from 68 cents to 80 cents

KHAKI from 90 cents to $1.42—suitable for chil-

ren’s school wear

READY-MADE KHAKI PANTS $5.20

READY-MADE KHAKI SHIRTS $3.12, $3.20

TOWELS from 36 cents

BATH TOWELS from $1.00 to $3.75

SHEETS and PILLOW-CASES in Cotton also

SHEETS and PILLOW-CASES in Linen

|
A. E. TAYLOR LTD. ‘et

Coleridge Street,

Dial 4100. |
where |
Quality is HIGH |
and |
Prices are LOW
And where they are no Parking Problems
oot _ Sees,









WEDNESDAY, MAY 21, 1952

SSSI SSOSSS 88 8S8SS OF ———
| GAIETY ; |
| The Garden—Si. James % Another Shi LA R the

TO-DAY &% pm
'
| DAVID HARDING % POP
| COUNTERSPY” Sti80 GAS ae
Willard PARKER & ; ve nm y
| @°BULLDOG DRUMMOND Lo
STRIDES BACK"% Prices of next shipment will be
y. Ron RANDELI diene



THURS. (only) 5 pm
“SHADOWS of the WEST” &

“RIDERS of the DUSK
Whip WILSON

Why not cail at your Ga as Show- |
rooms, Bay Street TO-DAY anc
secure one of these cookers






















DIAL 2310 (DIAL 5170) | (Dial 8404)
TO-DAY ‘onty) 4.30 & 8.20 Lai 2 Shews To: DAY || TODAY 4 45 & 8.20 pm
Pom
“JASSEY" nares HE’S MY GUY
Solor by Technicolor)
garet LOCKWOOD & PASS TO ROMANCE and
% SLE EPING CITY” Martha O'DRISCOLL & PITTSBURGH
chard Conte, Colleen Grey
Thurs. baa 1 tex. MANEATER OF Join Wayne, Randolph!
“LAW OF THE KUMAON Son
BADLANDS” SABU
Tim Holt, Richard Martin THURS. ator.
“PRAIRIE LAW EE 4.45 & 8.90 pom.
George O'Brien Thurs. Special 1.30 p.m WHERE COMES the
SAT. Special 6.0 & Va0~ ||LAST OF THE : WAVE
“RED DESERT” Dorothy LAMO
Don BARRY & BUCCANEERS || (CGprer CANYON”
“FRONTIER REVENGE and Ray MILLAND

LASH LA RUE
eh SAT

im dive DESERT”
Bana 2 ANDREW WS &

KAZAN FRID, to SUN.

4.45 & 8.30 p.m






THURS (only ONLIGHT
L WHO TOOK THE 44 & 89 pm ‘ORS = * (Color)
WEST” (Color) Errol Flyno_ in Doris DAY
Yvonne De CARLO “THE ay A HAWK’ Gordon StacRAE









Your Midnite Rendezvous

GLOBE

Saturday May 24th Midnite

PRESENTS
LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE

PLUS

NANEY GOES TO RIO

Jane POWELL — Carmen MIRANDA

— AND —

DEVIE°S DOORWAY

Robert TAYLOR — Paula RAYMOND

*
TALENT CONTESTANTS

BOP CLARKE...
LUCILLE CRAIG
EDDIE HALL.

GLORIA BENTHAM.
CARLTON BEST

“Sunny
‘IT Only
“The Loveliest

Side of The Street”
Have Eyes For You”
Nite of The Year”
“Sentimental Me”

-ARLTON BEST....... “Prisonet of Love’
CHESTON HOLDER. .......:...04.005 .“Because of You”
SEON Th: CMAN 6 5. ie sh dh ote ade oko teh ee nee “Roses”

FRANK CORBIN.............. “I Only Have Eyes For You”





GLOBE

°
BY REQUEST FROM THE TEENAGERS

TO-DAY ONLY 5 & 8.30 p.m.

oF THE weNceR

oe aan












“ 65,

Sano THE ORUMMER

ne eo

B. .
on the glamorous avenue
of night clubs!

Meet top
music stars

playing real-
life roles!

Told to the rhythm of
the Dixieland blues...

M-G-M 7 with all the glamor and
presents an : drama of a famous street!
exciting new .

idea in musical

(

entertainment!









ROONEY FORREST

“ic DAMONE

with WILLIAM
DEMAREST - CRAIC BROWN e sapien
featuring JACK TEABARDEN MONICA
AND HIS ORCHESTRA EARL “FATHA” HIMES - BARNEY BIGARD QS LEWIS
reine “La Bota



OPENING TO-MORROW

TEXAS CARNIVAL

Esther WILLIAMS Red SKELTON



|
BARBADOS ADVOCATE



PAGE JHREE

RHEUMATISH

iny European Units
(By SYDNEY SMITH)
BRITISH DEFENCE MINISTER, Lord Alexander, in

Paris, has given the French assurances that British air and
land forces on the Continent will accept European Army

units,

ord Alexander in his talks
& French Defence Minister
te Pleven and chiefs of staff

the French forces would give



LORD ALEXANDER

.guarantees however that
opean army forces could go
Britain for training. He as-
d the French Defence Minis-
though, that Britain’s asso-
on With the European army
be “extremely close”.

is general guarantees along
e lines have given’ great
faction to the French De-
e authorities in Paris. Ang a
iber of M. Pleven’s inner
net told me;

Ve were firmly assured that
British forces already on the
tinent wilt make the fullest
ung exchanges with German,
icn, Dutch and Belgian

es.
gut the talks were still very
from detaus, Lord Alexander
that the British Defence
istry must first draw up its
fesuons on such problems of
yy, payment and general
sucs and language problems
we the detaus of tne close
ish associauon With the Euro-
1 army could be decided.”
ae French Defence Munistry
enthusiastic about Lord
tander’s confirmation that
ain intends to carry out a co-
‘auon which wil: be almost
ose as if it was a member
he European Defence Com-
uty.
tench and British officials in
s this week are extremely
clant, however, to emphasise
part which German uniis
take in training with Brit-
Continental forces.
ty the French: “It won’t be
uestion of German troops or
ich or Belgian or Dutch, Any
s which Britain accepts in-
its command for training
»osea will be strictly Euro-
1 army forces. Some may
German, some may talk
ich or Dutch or any other
uage, but Britain will accept
h first and plainly as Euro-
1 army forces.”
wther details will be worked
at future meetings between
British and French Defence
isters.
ig expected that Britain’s
e in the training will begin
| air units where at the pre-
there are more common
$ and tactics than among
nd units.
iis could mean that the first
nan units to train with Brit-
forces would be the first
idrons of the German air
8, equipped with American-
} jet planes,

IN. T= today not tomotton!



to

PARIS.

, into their ranks for training.



Malan Claims
Three Other
Territories

By A. H. MAPLESON
CAPETOWN.

Prime Minister Daniel Malan
has again claimed the three
British Protectorates in South
Africa — Bechuanaland, Basuto-
land and Swaziland—for the
Union of South Africa.

He made this demand in an
address to the Senate. The British
High Commissioner, Sir John
Lerougetel, and 36 Members, 16 of
them in the Opposition, listened to
him speak.

Malan went on to talk about the
problem becoming ‘acute’ of the
“strong language” used by Gen.
Smuts about these British protec-
ted lands, about Gen. Hertzog’s
threats that Africans would suffer
at the hands of the Union govern-
ment if they continued to oppose
ancorporation.

He adopted the late Adolf Hitler
“My patience is exhausted” tech-
rique in saying: “My attitude is
that this position cannot continue
imterminably.” Then speaking in
Afrikaans,—as he did throughout
his speech—in his curiously strong



DR. MALAN

voice for an ailing man of 78, he
came to some news.

He was preparing a White
Paper on 40 years of negotiation
that have gone on between the
Union Prime Minister and the
British Government; he hoped to
have it ready, including the cor-
respondence, by the end of the
session; he was awaiting the
British government’s permission
to publish the correspondence in
which it was concerned.

He repeated his previous state-
ment that no representations had
been made to the Attlee Govern-
ment because with its small

majority it was not considered
stable.
Then: “The same instability

applies to the present British
Government, and for that reason
I consider it undesirable to
approach it to begin formal nego-
tiations.”

The doctor revealed to
House his plan—based on the
South African Act, which his
party has held to be superseded
by the Statute of Westminister.
The South African Act, he said,

the



aA.

action! TONO has



LOOKING HALE AND HEARTY, President Truman poses in the Rose
Garden of the White House with his wife and daughter, Margaret, as
they observed his 68th birthday. He said he has had a most happy |i '«
and hopes to spend next 10 years doing as he pleases. (Internati:

WEDNESDAY, MAY 21, 1952
Bri tish Will A ee ept ” TRUMANS IN BIRTHDAY PHOTO) § Sound C.D.C.



Third Dredge For

B.G. Goldfields

Big Increase In Profits

LONDON.

A third dredge is to be brought
into use by British Guiana Con-
solidated Goldfields, Ltd. for
work on the Konswaruk River,
Negotiations are now going on in
Britain to buy the dredge and it
is hoped that arrangements may
be completed within the next two
or three months for shipping it to
British Guiana.

This news was given by Mr.
Roland Robinson, M.P., chairman
of the company, at the annual
general meeting in London. The
company already has dredges
working in the Mahdia area and
on the Lower Potaro River.

The reserves in these
areas in which the company is
interested have been proved or
Partly proved and indicate an av-
erage value of 3.49 grains of gold
per cubic yard, said Mr. Robin-
son. But during the 17 months
covered by his report, some
1,500,000 cubic yards were dredg-
ed and the yield was the high
one of 4.55 grains

“Our prospecting work contin-
ues,” he reported. “Although no
new dredging areas have yet been
proved, we have a great deal of
information which will help us
in the dredging work already
planned.

“The reserves on the Mahdia,
which at July 31, 1950, were es-
timated at 1,222,688 cubic yards
at 3.83 grains per cubic yard,
were estimated at December 31,
1951, at 2,138,000 cubic yards at
3.75 grains per cubic yard, This
increase is in spite of the fact
that during the intervening period
the Waddington dredge had
throughout of over 1,000,000 cu-
bic yards at 3.59 grains per cu-
bie yard. This useful increase in
reserves will have the effect of
extending the life on the Mahdia
which should be a more profit-
able operation following the over-
haul of the dredge.”

The Waddington dredge was
greatly overdue for overhaul and

three

provided for both Houses of the
Union Parliament to forward a
petition to the Privy Council
asking for incorporation of the
Protectorates.

He added: “A general election is
now only a matter of months
ahead, and at it, people should be
asked to authorise their parlia-
mentary representatives to support
a petition by both Houses of Par-
liament to the British goverm-
ment.”





This gentleman obviously feels the urge to
move quickly—something has stimulated him
just this effect —it
overcomes the lassitude of the tropics — you

feel better for it— most energetic— ready for

; the day’s work—and the day after.

A real

wholesome food for nerves, brain and body,
and a very delicious one, too.



c

ona
Chocolate



Malt &Milk BEVERAGE

J.B. LESLIE & Co.. Ltd—Agents

was taken out of service last Octo-
ber, three months after the new
dredge on the Lower Potaro had
started operations. The overhaul
has now been satisfactorily com-
pleted and the dredge is again
working.

The new dredge on the Lower

Potaro, which went into ation
last August, was delayed ause
of the abnormally dry weather,

which prevented its transport to
the scene of operations, It start-
ed work in a very rich pocket of
ground, but has exhausted this
and is now working in average
ground,

More than half the company’s
production was obtained from
this dredge as a result of the rich
strike and has made a substan-
tial contribution to the product
up to December 31, 1951, which
amount to £175,455, said Mr.
Robinson. Over the first two
months of its production, the
Lower Potaro dredge produced
4,440 fine ounces of gold.

Operating costs have risen and
a ten per cent wage increase was
granted last November. Some $0
per cent of the company’s direct
operating costs was spent on la-
bour.

The profit for the period under
review was £37,903, compared
with £9,395 for the year ending
July 31, 1950. But this figure is
not available for distribution as
dividends, since £20,900 is
by taxation, representing 55 per

rofits, The directors
recommend an eight per cent
dividend,

Mr. Robinson concluded by giv-
ing some figures for the four
months to April 30, 1952. In that
period, 404,445 cubie yards were
dredged and 3,887 fine ounces of

eent of the

gold were recovered, an average
yield of 4.61 grains per cubic
yard,

“These will show a small but
useful operating profit,” said Mr.
Robinson, “and we believe that
we have been able to overcome
some of the difficulties experi-
enced during the first four months,
so that we look forward, subject
to unforeseen everntualities, to a
reasonable profit being earned

during the current year.”
—B.U.P



TODAY'S THOUGHT
The gentle minde by gentle

deeds is knowne.
\ —Spenser

*
MADE BY THE MONK



*

=

BUCKFAST:

PLONIC WINE

Investments |
In West Indies

LONDON

Colonial Development Corpora-
tion undertakings in the British

est Indies are, on the whole,
aring rather better than in other
parts of the Colonial Empire.

This is indicated in the latest
xeport of the Corporation, cover-
ing its operations in 1951, which
has just been published in London
by Lord Reith, the chairman.

Although the Corporation lost
£2,905,290 in 1951 as against
£1,320,248 in the previous year,
it believes that this should be the
peak of its losing period. Control
of its work has now been tight-
ened up, the report says, and nex:
year’s report should tell a differ-
ent story. There is, however, au
accumulated deficit of £4,594,599
to be wiped off.

There are now 53 C.D.C. under-
takings in operation throughout
the Colonial Empire. Five were
liquidated last year, including the
big Gambia poultry farm and At-
jantic fisheries concerns. Schemes
due to be abandoned or modified
includes the British
stock farm.

. But while the complete picture

Honduras



“of the Corporation's work varied
from success to failure, many of

~ the brighter spots are in the Carib-

bean territories.

Of British Guiana Consolidated
Goldfields, for example, Lord
Reith notes: “This job seems to
have turned the corner; prospects

are good.’ Of British Guiana
Timbers, he writes: “Long-term
prospects are considered fair.”

In Trinidad, the Corporation's

cement development “ought to be
a sound investment,” he says. The
Dominica Grouped Undertaking,
which includes citrus, banana and
coconut plantations, a citrus pack-
ing station and a hydro-electric
scheme, has been less successful
and the chance of ever showing

a profit to the Corporation is
remote.
Lord Reith is least optimistic,

however, about prospects in Brit-
ish Honduras, where the Corpor-
ation’s activities have always been
difficult. The Fort George Hotel
in Belize, he said, will show no
profit to the Corporation, but it
will be of great financial and
other benefit to the town and the
Colony

On the British Honduras Fruit
Company, he reports:
acreage is not economic. The
authorities wanted bananas grown;
the Corporation is growing bana-
nas. Small growers may well

succeed, Whether the Corporation, ;

on its seale, could do so commer-
cially remains to be seen.

Most of 1951, he reports, was
spent in examining and assessing,
in adjustments and abandonments.
This, he says, was a vexatious
occupation when there was so
much positive work to be done.
But lessons which have been
learned from past experiences,
such as the Gambia egg farm,
show that any si tions for im-

large-sea' deve! pment
must be treated with particular
caution,

“We have suffered in the past
from inaccurate estimating and in-
competence, from rising costs and
shortages of materials,” he says,
“and always, over the majority of
the enterprises there are the
perils of the tropics, vagaries of
wind and flood and drought, of
ravage and disease,

“Another lesson learned was that
too much was attempted in the
past by direct executive manage-
ment. The deliberate policy now
is to look for experienced private
enterprise partners to share in in~«
vestment and management, Gov-
ernment financial participation is
almost always sought, but was by
no means always forthco!

“Perhaps the greatest anxieties
have arisen from over-capitalisa-
tion. The project was weighed
down by its own overheads before
production began. Increasingly in
1951, the Corporation has restrict-
ed scale and tempo of develop-
ment within capital sums approv-

@ On Page 5



-
S$ OF BUCKFAST ABBE

If you feel worn out, depressed, or
generally run down a glass or two
a day of Buckfast Tonic Wine will
quickly restore lost energy and
tone up the whole nervous system.
Giving new vitality it fortifies you
against fever and exhaustion and
remember, Buckfast Tonic Wine
is especially valuable
after illness.

aucnrasy



- cee \

“Present !



}

and agonising
BACKACHE |
GONE!



|
|
'
Obstinate Ehopmatim will |
be interested in |
complaints the experience |
re n ws
relieved by man's letter :— |
!



“Some years
KRUSCHEN ago | began to
feel rheumatism
in my arms and shoulders. Then
started in the small of my

ik, increasing until they were |
really severe. I bought a bottle

of en and was surprised to |
ot a little relief. I

Krusch:
bought ang er and before it was
finished ail my pains had gone
and as day Sere nos
* wer
° tinate and the ecliot really
me.”—T.R.
Rhe tic ine ond prskedes |
are 0} 80:
the bloce—potecas which lazy |
wels and Kidneys are |
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compfainte there is no _ finer |
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uschen |

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Wednesday, May 21, 1951



eet ee

ACTION WANTED

ACCORDING to the New Common-
wealth of April 14th good results are al-
ready apparent from action taken in
several Commonwealth countries to ex-
pedite the turn-round of shipping.

This action, was taken as a result of a
resolution of the Federation of Chambers
of Commerce of the British Empire.

The Federation had expressed anxiety
because of the “pronounced deterioration in
the efficiency of the services rendered in
docks and harbours” in many parts of the
Commonwealth. And it appealed to mem-
ber Chambers to investigate reasons for
such deterioration and to promote swift
remedial action.

In his speech at the opening of the
1951-54 Legislative Session on December
18th last year His Excellency the Governor
of Barbados said “I am informed that the
Port of Bridgetown is considered to be the
least’ efficient and consequently the most
The result
has been that one European company has
imposed a surcharge of 10% on all cargo
for Barbados, while three North American
companies have given notice of a surcharge
of 15%. Thereis also-a real danger that
the larger class of ships will restrict their
calls here as there is a shortage of ships and
handling time is particularly vital at
present. The effect of such action would be
that our imports would cost us more be-
cause of additional and trebled handling
charges while our receipts from our exports
would be reduced for similar reasons, with
the result that food and other prices would
rise. We are not faced with a dispute but
with a crisis which if not averted will
affect adversely everyone in this island.”

These serious words of His Excellency
received the attention of the House of
Assembly, but what has happened since
then? The 15 per cent. surcharge which
His Excellency. hoped would not be im-
posed was imposed and since 15th March,
1952 a further increase of 10% was added
bringing the total surcharge since Decem-
ber 1951 up to 25 per cent. Despite the
Governor's warning therefore the people
of Barbados are paying more for imports
than ‘would be the case if the Port of
Bridgetown became more efficient.
| The action of the Federated Chambers
of Commerce according to the New Com-
monwealth. has resulted in improved con-
ditions of port working in Bristol, Leith,
Liverpool and Newcastle.

There has been spectacular improve-
ment in Durban. Australiais giving seri-
ous attention to port delays. Proposals
have been submitted to the Federal Malay-
an government for harbour improvement.
While Hong Kong, says the New Common-
wealth, is generally regarded as one of the
most efficient harbours in the world,

What is Barbados doing? Nothing.

And today even more than six months+
ago the Port of Bridgetown bears the
Stigma which His Excellency was so
anxious to see removed of being the least
efficient and consequently the most ex-
pensive in the Caribbean. And as a re-
sult the,prices of imports continue to rise
with a regularity which is becoming
monotonous, .-When will something be
done? é



ANIMAL FEED

A CORRESPONDENT in the Times of
London commenting on the United King-
dom government’s annual subsidy of
£ 40,000,000 to keep down the price of im-
Ported feeding stuff to the farmer suggests
that if the price of livestock products to the
farmer were inereased instead by the
wholeamount or even by half of the sub-
sidy farmers would tend to become more
self-supporting in grassland.
| I&*Barbados on the other hand where
the, government collects between $40,000
and-$50,000 a year in customs duties on im-
ported animal feeds the consequent rise
inthe price of animal feed is not
offset by freedom from Government price-
fixing on the sale of livestock products.

The government which is apathetic about
tackling the Major obstacle to lower
animal feed prices viz the introduction of
more efficient methods of work and hours
in ‘the Port. of Bridgetown increases the
cost to the owner of livestock by imposing
customs duties of between approximately
Js. 104. per 100 Ibs on animal feed imported
from non-preferential countries and of 11d.
per 100 lbs. on feed from British Empire
countries. Having therefore failed to re-
duce the costs.of imported animal feed
through improved efficiency in the Port
and having added to the resultant extra
costs by customs duties the government
then attempts to make things easier for the
consumer by making them harder for the
owners of livestock through a rigid system
of local price controls on livestock pro-
ducts.

The effect of this remarkably clumsy
effort of lowering the cost of living is to
add. to the cost of imported food and to
substract from the quantity of locally pro-
duced food. This is terrible mathematics,
and much worse than the English method
of. keeping down the price of imported
feeditig stuffs to help the keeper of live-_
stock. a's 2g

ES
*

Cotton—5

BARBADOS -ADVOCATE-- ~-
SL A RNR NNR SRNR tN

Lancashire’s Long-term

Problem

The British cotton industry has
two distinct problems to solve.
Its immediate concern is with the
stocks that have accumulated
since the onset of the recession.
Until these begin to flow again
through ~ the “pipeline” to the
consumer the industry must re-
main in its present depressed
state.

Already, more than 20,000 cot-
ton operatives have left the in-
dustry to seek more secure em-
ployment in other jobs. Another
100,000 nearly a third of the en-
tire labour force—are wholly or
partly unemployed, The situation,
however, is even worse than
these figures suggest, for the
workers who are best equipped
to take up other employment are
those the industry can least af-
ford to lose, Rather than risk the
loss of these key-workers many
mills have maintained production
at the highest possible level com-
patible with financial security.

But there is an obvious limit
to the length of the time the in-
dustry can go on adding to its
stocks. Many manufacturers and
merchants in need of additional
capital to finance their heavy
inventories of unsold cloth are
finding it increasingly difficult to
get acccmmodation from _ the
banks.

Fortunately, however, the in-
dustry is in a far better position
today to finance itself through a
period of depression than it was
during the disastrous pre-war
slumps. But it cannot go on much
longer tying up its capital re-
serves in high-priced stock, Un-
Jess supplies begin to move very

shortly many members of the
industry will be threatened. with
bankruptcy.

Nobody in Lancashire pretends
to have the full answer to this
immediate problem. Consumers
have convinced themselves that
priges have further to fall, and
th@y cannot be forced to buy, The
cotton industry therefore has a
strong case for any help the Gov-
ernment can give.

Its arguments are difficult to
refute, It points out, for instance
that of the three essential needs
of life—food, shelter and clothing
—the latter is the only one not
subsidised by the Government. On
the contrary, it is heavily taxed.

But whatever solution is found
to the short-term problem of
slow sales and mounting stocks—
and very few people, even in
Lancashire, believe the abolition
of purchase tax would do more
than create the right psycho-
logical atmosphere for a resump-
tion of buying—even greater
difficulties await the cotton in-
dustry in the future.

Only one thing is certain. The
industry can never again hope
to sell its products as easily as
it has done in the past five or six
years.

There have been drastic
changes in the pattern of worid
trade in cotton goods since the
First World War. In 1913, Lan-

cashire exported 7,000 million
yards of cotton textiles, Ten
years later, its exports were

4,500 million yards. From then
on, they declined steadily year
by year until, in 1938, they were
down .to 1,000 million yards.
Since the last war, despite the
opportunities offered by the state
of world demand, exports from
Lancashire have been the lowest
for more than a hundred years.

This decline in Lancashire’s
exports has coincided with an
equally striking expansion of
world production of cotton goods,
From 1910 to 1950 world produc-
tion of cotton textiles increased
from 27,000 million yards to 40,000

Our Readers

Electricity
To The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—There is no need to
jstress the fact that we all de-

plore the existing shortage of“

electricity in the Island, and
when the service is suddenly
cut off without warning, as hap-
pened the other night, I am just
as much inconvenienced as any-
body else. But having got over
the first annoyance, let us be fair
to the Electric Corporation, who
are doing all they can to remedy
la state of affairs which they
themselves admittedly deplore:

Listening to the remarks of
some of the members at a meet-
ing of the Council of the Cham-
ber of Commerce last week, it
struck me that those members
were allowing their feelings to

run away with their better
judgment.
It is, I believe, a fact that

prior to 1936, the Corporation
was prohibited by law from
operating outside a 5-mile ra-
dius of Bridgetown, and there
ean surely be no complaint re-
garding the service rendered at
that time. This limited area was
subsequently extended to in-
clude the whole Island, and it
must be obvious to all that a
network covering this greatly
increased area could not be put
into effect overnight. Careful
plans would doubtless have to
be made, and an appreciation
made to determine which areas
shoulq be developed first. Whilst
these plans were gradually be-
ing put into effect, the War
broke out, which at once put a
brake on all development ex-
cept those industries directly
connected with the war effort.
This was no fault of the Cor-
poration,

Realising that the planned ex-
tensions would call for addition-
al plant, the Corporation made
the necessary application, but
were refused permission. Mean-
while, new houses were being
built in Barbados, and the de-
mand for electricity was in-
creasing beyond the capacity of
the existing plant. Towards the
end of the War, when the posi-
tion was becoming desperate,
permission’ was at last obtained
for the purchase of new machin-
ery. The unfortunate delay
which. had, in the meantime, oc-
curred was again no fault of

the Corporation.

By RONALD BOXALL
'

million *yards. But during this
period world exports declined
from 9,500 million yards to 5,500
million yards. Thus Lancashire’s
share of world trade in cotton
textiles has shrunk from nearly
60 per cent, in 1910 to less than
15 per cent, in 1950.

Britain will never regain some
of the markets it has lost over
the past 40 years. India, once one
of Laneashire’s best export mar-
kets, is rapidly making itself in-
dependent of imported cotton
textiles. In 1930, exports of
British cotton piece-goods to India
amounted to 778 million sq. yards;
by 1950 they were down to only
7 million sq. yards, Canada and
Ceylon are other shrinking mar-
kets for Lancashire’s products.

This loss of export markets has
peen partly offset, however, by an
increasing demand for British
cotton goods in other Common-
wealth countries. Australia, New
Zealand, South Africa, Southern
Rhodesia, Pakistan, and the Colon-
ial Empire are now among Lan-
cashire’s most valuable export out-
lets.
In order to maintain and an
velop its position as a major
exporting industry, Lancashire
must therefore strengthen its ties
with the Commonwealth. The in-
dustry believes, however, that this
cannot be done while Britain ad-
heres to the General Agreement
on Tariffs and Trade, which has
already whittled away 50 per
cent..of the advantage enjoyed by
British exporters in. - Common-
wealth markets.

The leaders of the industry are
rapidly coming round to the view
that only a tightening of imperial
preferences can now arrest the
declining trend of cotton exports.
At the same time, they believe
that the threat of foreign compe-
tition would be greatly minimised
if trade could be re-opened be-
tween Japan and China,

I found very few people who
believe that an answer to the €x-
port problem can be found in an
expansion of markets behind the
Iron Curtain. The imdustry is
sceptical about the recent Russian
and -Chinese offers to purchase
large quantities of British cotton
textiles. Some trade unionists are
inclined to regard them as the
answer to the industry’s prayers,
but the general opinion is that
they were made for their propa-
ganda value afid not out of any
concern for the British industry’s
well-being.

In Nelson, one of the largest
weaving centres in Britain, opin-
ion is divided about the value of
Mr. Sydney Silverman’s initiative
in this respect. Mr. Silverman,
the Socialist M.P. for this divis-
ion, attended the recent Interna-
tional Economic Conference in
Moscow, and cabled weavers with
details of the types of cloth tne
Communists were said to be inter-
ested Jn buying. :

Local . manufacturers immedi-
ately despatched samples of the
cloths required but not with any
great faith in the veracity of the
Communists’ offer, They are still
awaiting a reply, and wondering
why, if the Communists are so
anxious to do business, they have
persistently turned down Lanca-
shire’s offers of cheap textiles.

But if manufacturers and mer-
chants have still to be convinced
of the good faith of the Commu-
nist offers, there are many who
have taken them at their face
value. The leader of the weavers’
trade union in Nelson told me
that the workers were “100 per
cent, behind Mr. Silverman.”

Be that as it may, Lancashire’s
future lies in its ability to deal

Say:

Due to disruption of normal
services which have to be ex-
pected after a major war, it
was some years before the new
plant arrived, and it can only
* be called phenomenal bad luck

that every one of the four new

engines gave continuous trouble,
fand up to the present time,
only one has been brought into
full operation. It must also be
borne in mind that, owing to this
phenomenal and _ unforeseen
feries of mishaps, the old en-
gines, which in any case were
mearing the end of their normal
working life, were being pushed
to the limit of their capacities
without any chance of regular
overhaul, so necessary with all

‘types of machinery. This se-

ries of misfortunes, unfortunate

as they may be, were no fault
of the Corporation.

As proot of their concern
over the situation, the Corpora-
tion has been searching the
various markets of the world in
an attempt to find an additional
generating set suitable to their
requirements and which would
synchronise with the existing
plant, and it was stated by one
of their directors that they be-
lieve they have at last been
successful in obtaining the offer
of such a set. It is hoped to have
‘this installed by the end of the
4 t year. Meanwhile,
realising that the consumption
of, and demand for, electricity
in Barbados could best be served
by the erection of turbine plant
instead of diesel engines, the
Corporation is making plans
for the erection of such a plant,
but before they can proceed
beyond the planning stage, addi-
tional capital must be raised.

Owing to the fact that the Cor-
poration is registered in Eng-
land, it is highly unlikely that
investors in Barbados would be

‘interested in subscribing to the

mew capital required, and ef-

forts must therefore be made

to raise the money in the U.i.

However, before this can be

done, the prospectus must satis-

fy the exacting regulations of
the London Stock Exchange,
and I understand that certain
clauses in the new Public Util-
ities Bill would render it diffi-
cult to obtain the necessary ap-
proval. We have been told that
two of the directors of the Cor-
poration who are at present in

with +its own domestic problems.
Mr. Ernest Thornton, secretary of
the United Textile Factory Work-
ers’ Association—an amalgama-
tion of seven trade unions, rep-
resenting every section of the
cotton industry — holds strong
views on the steps Lancashire
must now take to put its house in
order.

In_a blunt statement, he has
told the Association’s 120.000
members; “It will be necessary
for our spinning and weaving in-
dustry to demonstrate that they
can produce in continuous quan-
tities the right type of yarns and
cloths at reasonably competitive
prices. There will be no high
margins here. Likewise, the fin-
ishing section of the industry, in
co-operation with the other sec-
tions, will have to”be prepared to
reduce (not increase as they re
cently did) their charges for
printing ete. ..\ The problem as
a whole is difficult and urgent. It
is a serious challenge to the whole
industry.”

Fortunately, the industry hag
already gone part of the way to-
wards meeting this challenge. One
of the results of the recent cam-
paign to make the industry more
attractive to workers was the in-
troduction, on a large scale, of
modern working methods. Mora
and more mills are applying a
system of redeployment, and the
results have shown up spectacu-
larly in some concerns.

According to a report by the
Cotton Manufacturing Commis-
sion, set up by*the Minister. of
Labour in 1948, the introduction
of redeployment ina number of
weaving mills resulted in an in-
crease in productivity of no less
than 90 per cent. This was coupled
with a 40 per cent. increase in
operatives’ earnings, and a 20 per
gente reduction’ in production
costs.

Other mills, including some of
those aie, 1 visited, have ex-
perienced similarly encouragi
results from the, introduction "ot
more modern working methods.
The idea is s ading, and the
Cotton Board, central organi-
sation of the industry, has done
valuable work -in promoting its
application throughout Lanca-
shire,

But more remains to be done
before the cotton - industry can
consider itself safe from foreign
competition. Despite the invest-
ment of £60. million in new
machinery since the war, much of
the plant in use in Lancashire is
out-dated. These deficiencies are
gradually being remedied, but the
present recession has tended to
slow down the rate of capital in-
vestment. The answer to the in-
dustry’s problem of modernisation
depends therefore on a solution to
the shorter-term» difficulties cre-
ated by the buyers’ strike,
salen responsibility for the

ust future does not rest
Chelsie hate Jemmployers.. Work-~
ers, too, must play their part if
{the industry is to survive in a
world of increasing competition.
Already, short-time working has
resulted in a reduction of volun-
tary absenteeism, and the fear of
redundancy has Jed toa notice-
able improvement in the quality
of the work being turned out.

But this is only a_ beginning.
Whatever steps are taken to im-
prove the efficiency of the indus-
try it seems fairly certain that
many workers, and perhaps some
mills, will become redundant be-
fore production is brought into
line with the new pattern of world
demand. The danger of the pres-
ent recession, however, is that
the industry will lose so many of
its key-workers that it will not
even be able to satisfy normal
demands when buying is resumed.

(To Be Continued)

the Island are discussing this
problem with the Government,
and we must all hope that the
outcome will be satisfactory.

Should the Corporation sub-
sequently be successful in rais-
ing the additional capital re-
quired, it is estimated that at
least three years must elapse
before the new plant is in
operation, Meanwhile, the en-
suing delay is small consola-
‘tion to those persons in Barba-
dos awaiting the supply of elec-
tricity to their houses, offices,
and factories, and they must
surely have our sympathy.
However, I cannot see that. the
Electric Corporation have erred
in any way, apart from the fact
that they did not send out an
official to discuss with the Gov-
ernment | the terms of the new
Utilities when it was being
drawn up. Ag) it turned out,
this was a mistake, but at the
‘time the Corporation felt that
Mr. De Nobriga, who was re-
presenting their interests be-
sides those of the -Telephone
Company, and the Gas Company
was fully aware of the position
as it affected the Electric Corpor-
ation,

I have no connection what-
Soever with the Barbados Elec-
tric Supply Corporation but
must admit to a certain sympa-
‘thy for them in that they have
been the victims of circum-
Stances beyond their control
ever since 1986 when their
franchise was extended to al-
low them to cover the whole
Island. It is a desire for fairness
alone that has ‘prompted this

lengthy letter.
T. BOWRING.
“Sefton Lodge,”
Britton’s Cross Road,
St. Michael.
19th May, 1952.

Ice Money

To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—I am creditably inform-
ed that the Ice Company deliv-
ers ice to the retailers at one
cent a pound. These retailers
in turn sell it at four «cents a
pound. Can the Government
do anything to relieve the poor
people who are compelled to pay
four cents for a pound of ice
knowing that it is delivered at |
one cent a pound?. I do hope so. |
Could it be sold at three cents
and the retailers make a profit?

A HOUSEKEEPER.



A Tip For The Tories
On Putting It Over

From R. M. MacCOLL
WASHINGTON.

LET’S begin by seeing what a very sea-
soned and able observer of the British
scene says is wrong with the way Britain’s
Tory Government is going about things.

His name is Raymond Daniell, and he has
represented the respected New York Times
for many years in London.

Says Daniell: “That the Tory Govern-
ment does not receive the credit that is its
due is partly the result of the failure of Con-
servative spokesmen to convince the people
that the grave problems now confronting
the country were inherited from the recent
Labour Government.”

Then—“Theirs (the Tories) has been a
failure in public relations. For some reason
Mr. Churchill seems to feel that it is unne-
cessary for him or his Ministers to have any
contact with the Press.”

My translation of that last remark is that
Mr. R, A. Butler ought to have an indiscreet
“off-the-record” lunch with some _hand-
picked American correspondents at, say, the
White Tower Restaurant, where Mr. Bevan
met them once.

A bid by a British firm—Ferranti—to sup-
ply nine transformers for a dam to be built
by the American Army at Riverdale, North
Dakota, is likely to put Washington on the
spot. It means a clash between the laid-
down policy of “Buy American” and the
Government theory, as advanced by Secre-
tary of State Dean Acheson, that foreign
countries should be encouraged to earn dol-
lars.

Ferranti’s tender was for £316,785, in-
cluding Customs duty of 124 per cent. Next
lowest offer—by an American firm—was 20
per cent. higher at £379,642.

Under U.S. law, Government departments
must buy American goods unless it would
not be in the public interest or would “un-

reasonably” add to the cost.

The New York Times sharply rebukes the
Paris paper, Le Monde, for its sensational
“Europe will be overrun” document attribu-
ted to U.S. Admiral William Fechteler.

“Le Monde wants to know whether the
ideas attributed to Admiral Fechteler repre-
sent. United States policy,” writes the
Times.- “The answer is easy: No! United
States policy is, and always has been, that
the defence of Western Europe must, and
will, be made in Europe—and as close to
‘Russia as possible.”

Secretary of State Dean Acheson is taken
roundly to task for having supported a re-
cent British Government protest against
higher American tariffs on British imports.

Mr. O. R. Strackbein, chairman of the
National Labour-Management Cotincil of
Foreign Trade Policy, tells a big radio
audience that the State Department, “in
pursuit of its grand visions of controlling
and planning world trade, has gone far
ahead of the laws enacted by Congress.”

Case history of a little town where they
suddenly strike oil. The town—Williston,
North Dakota. The date—April 1951, on
Clarence Iverson’s farm.

Population then—7,500. To-day — nearly
11,000. Thirteen more wells have been
“brought in.” Estimate of the size of the Wil-
liston Basin—300,000 square miles,

The telephone company spends £178,570
on new lines. Rents on apartments jump
from £21 to £57 monthly—and none to be
had. A boom in bank deposits. A roaring
business rush. Office space “trigger-tight.”

Bad side—the jail is always crowded now
by “roughnecks” earning big money and
possessing, apparently, bottomless thirsts.

Broadway’s musical version of Barrie’s
“What Every Woman Knows” is to be called
“Maggie.”

The human touch: The “Pirates of Penz-
ance” has been recorded in its entirety—in
Yiddish. Title: “Die Yom Banditten.” Says
one critic: “The results might have discon-
certed Messrs. G. and S., but some listeners
may have a lot of fun.”

Talking Of Buying A Bike...

From R. M. MacCOLL
WASHINGTON.

Ben Wein likes selling British bicycles be-
cause he makes more on them than on Ameri-
can bikes. And Ben, one of New York’s big-
gest retailers, sells nine British light-weight
cycles for every one American.

He was giving evidence before the United
States Government Tariff Commission.

The U.S. bicycle trade is trying to cut the
British quota.



world. '
Ben told the commission: “We can offer
English light-weights at a better profit to us.

We make more on an English bike than on an|¢

American.”

He was asked: Do‘you find that you buy
the English bikes at a lower cost than the
comparable American bike?—Yes,

PRICE IS RIGHT
Why do your customers ask for an English

light-weight bike, if they often don’t know k

exactly what it is?—Nine times out of ten it’s
because the price is so right—they seem to
feel they get more for their money.

Are you saying that it has previously been
established in their minds that when you ask
for an English bike you are getting good
value at a low price?-——Yes.

Do you consider that American-made bikes
are as good as the British?—They are, with
the exception that to buy an American bike
of equal quality would cost more.—L.E.S.



"All thateit-seemed to do was|%
to confirm that Britain can still beat the %





DOSE

oO

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SOOPPPPO SOTO



PISPOOOSS

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Morris Chairs and Dining

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TASTY BITS For Empire Day Picnic
Pica LIQUOR DEPT. "
ardines
‘ Bristol Sherry
eee in Tins Sandemon’s Sherry
oes : Dry Sack
Kippers in Tins Sauternes
aaa peers Rhine Wines
eee > ne Scotch Whiskey
n as Rye Whiskey
Hors D’oeuvres Tulorg Beer
MEAT DEPT. sans “hip

Gui
Sweet Breads inness Stout

Calves Liver
Rabbits

Fillet Steaks
Frozen Haddock

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Hams in tins

ORDER EARLY FROM
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Ox Tongues
Luncheon Beef

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FINE MEATS

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Cold Storage Hams

21, 1952






















WEDNESDAY, MAY? 21, “1952



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

_ Leg. Council Pass Second carrevrenon Rev. Hatch To Be Inducted













BDITUARY : | !
* e * ° T > ‘ : . P j A ‘
Reading Of Fisheries Bill BONDORTHEFT Ponty Of St. Peter’s Church *? “os
‘ “y ; sa i. e The déa « Nl 2 |
THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL yesterday passed the .1/,2â„¢,"ot going to send you to Moyers, retired Commission mer: |
second reading of the Bill to make provision for assisting a chance to live a tio the Tris REV. A. J. HATCH, recently appointed Rector of St. ee ee occurred at his residence, your
the fishing industry, for the protection of persons engaged Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith Acting Peter’s Parish Church while he-was in England on leave, LiF Ob ott | ae bee ee aly = a
therein and for matters connected therewith, and agreed Fvlice Magistrate of District “A” is expected to return to Barbados on Wednesday. He suc- “ or struc ting | conve in the Office Sake A el AK WY
to all but four of the 23 clauses of the Bill. old 29-year-old carpenter, Her- ceeded Rev. C. C. Conliffe who has been appointed Rector P lice dian ‘rade Commissioner, Mr. |
The deferred clauses deal with the issue of licences to user ns ede ae on of St. George. p soopagegerange he hag Nirige dn gecoenticy Mad
shael when he plac im on : . j ’ | business. For many years he was |
persons engaged in the industry, and were postponed in @ bond for six months in the sum Rev. Hatch will be takipg charge of St. Peter's Parish Theophilus Grifith, a labourer | lecvatary ‘a the Spistnda dete |
order that they might be discussed with the Fisheries — Stealing $2 from Arthur Church from Whit Sunday: He is expected to be inducted ¢f Government Hill, St. Michael,| jjshing Co.. owners of the “Bar- |

Officer with a view to providing for licencing at any time during the month of June. was yesterday ordered to pay &/bados Standard”. With (he demise!














i i i 7“ y > was i ince av. CC ° ass 1 fine of 20/- in one menth or| 5° that newspaper he cont ad

of the year instead of specifically in the month of October Ms, ofence, was, committed on cen is Res, SIA inet BF Ser eaprunent tp Hs] 2g ae eapener, he conte | waned

of each year. sented - by : mt vile he. TA Read was ia charge of St, Pet o's Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod for) intil recently he carried on in| Ye *
i Among other things, the Bill Murrell siachank tas ao tiean ADVENTIST hurt Par eee ee ries obstructing a policeman while in *rince Wm. Henry Street, i with © time-tested
io the, tie soaneeeliog, st at bee Police Station prosecuted for the SPEIGHTSTOWN harbour was the execwion of his duty, The} Quiet and unassuming, Mr ingredients ome
engaged for the purp OE CEN In The Police, CONFERENCE bustling with activity on Monday offence was committed on May! \eyers was highly respected in ae,
ing fish for gain, the issue of The case for the prosecution ae morning when the S.S. Grelosa ‘3. : at} business circles and his passing ++» for extra fast relief”
licences to persons engaged in 7 ° I was that on May 17 Arthur > began two logd 3,000 tons of sugar Cpl. Herbert told the court that vill be the source of deep regret | of throat irritations due to
the industry, the granting of Legis ature Smith another man and_ the BEGINS for the U.K. cn May 18 about 12.16 am. he) 4 a wide circle of friends. colds, coughs, ex
loans for the purpose of repair- , defendant were taken to the . Eerly duria, the morning, ¥ - in Queen s , op — arrest- | smoki ¥en
ing, of completing construction Yesterday Hastings Police Station after they buses brovgnt lightermen from bli a ithe ateter i nl ba Rae a Pup ene ing, ete,
of boats, and for inquiry to be had made a scene on the street, Seventh-day Adventist Confer- Bridgetown to work while sugar bling. The defendant made *|cound C.D,C. Investments

quiry

held into any accident at sea.
Under the Bill, the Governor-
in - Executive Committee may

; i ; m from information received @ =
; iui é a re meeting will be Pastor R. Comb Ligniers were soon aespatched Pc } ‘ ; , ae
make regulations, and provision 2p.m_ yesterday, out a handkerchief out of the ; p Fastor R. Combes, ¢ 1d, on the ‘coat according to cloth Maiteed ne
is made +e penalties on summary The Clerk offered an excuse for right pocket and in so doing two President of the French West and towed ot by launch to the principle . | oF Vicks Vopohye
aie : the absence of Hon. Dr. H. G Single dollars fell from his pocket Indies Mission. Grelosa. Laipring was handled Wrens. le f . é ‘4 |
conviction. The Bill also repeals Massiah, and read a notice from There is control on all work |

sub-section (1) of section 18 of

COUNCIL

The Legislative Cowneil met at

His Excellency the Governor in-

While being charged at Station
with creating a disturbance on
the public highway, Smith took

to the ground.

ence begins tonight, in the Goy-
ernment Hill Church at 7.30 p.m.
The Preacher for the opening

On Thursday night the Preacher

workers of Speigntstown were in
the congesiea warenouses geiing
the sugar reedy for shipping,

from Messrs Plantations Limi‘ ed's

and Messrs R. & G. Chativnor’s

atempts to pull the man Morris

fr

om his grasp.

Sat. Murrell prosecuted for the |

lice



DISCHARGED

|
|

which will be increasingly effec- |

{In The West Indies

from page 3










Pact feuming the i . ; will be Pastor L. B, Reynolds o ¥ . ine ve 952. Providi a}
the Harbour and Shipping Master FO hate ee pata Levianes Seeing this the defendant Nashville " enieaie USA le wharf at Sixmens, His Worship Mr. G. B, Griffith, | _ Se belie Sts Saaneinl, ran}
Act cf 1909, and the Fishing In- | leave from the 19th to 23rd May, cusped to, Smith: They both held Friday night the meeting will be . 1h¢ Grelosa is expected to leave Ac ing Police Magistrate of Dis- | juirements into line with. its in- |
dustry Control Act of 1947. Ihe Council concurred in the ®ach other and in the scuffle tha jp: ; Speightstown around the end of trict “A”, yesterday discharged | UO" “Fry eae ri a
9 eae following:— Réhedant «tec he transferred to the Drill Hall, wee week Hadley Sampvon of Thorne Gap ‘ion, Parliament, public and} ~ pon't jet morning and night coughs.
Fe porn Gubsaionien . ss Ragetation to place the sum of Py tee ees oat Gasrinon and the Preacher will *® ee * * St. Michael, in the case in which| ‘Vf can look forward with con- | ing, attacks of Bronchitis or Asthma
oving e second r ing 0! ¢ sposal o e : § 3 oe Pastor R. J. Christian of sh- Ss b : eo sn AG . © wilh lcnee in the Corporation, its} ruin sleep and energy another’ day
the Bill, the Hon'ble the Colonial Governat-in-Bxecutive Committee the left pocket of the pair of ington, D.C, U.S.A F Satu ne Rs RESIOENTS of Speightstown be was charged by the Police with ul ieee id males. F ud without tryin, MENDACO, This t
f ‘upplement the Estimates 1952- pants he was. wearing. F * “yeaturday at. ore still experiencing electricity entering. the dwelling house o poses internai medicine works thru
Secretary, Mr. R, N. Turner said th aa51 ist Seviiel ae sity - Smith later told the Police of the Drill Hall, the Preacher ‘will cuts. "Allen Bourne situated at Fonta- “This is not the end of the | blood, thus reaching the bron:
that hon’ble members would re- 53, Not whieh farm ene Poleants his loss and a search was carried be the Pastor L. B. Reynolds. For Last ‘Thursday night, all tha belle with intent to commit tory. Losses have to be written heen ee oe nen atone
member that towards the close to the Resolution. out and the money found on the ‘Me closing meeting Sunday night, j.-ts im ihe ‘town’ were off for a felony. | 1%, £4,500,000 of them at the end | mucus, thus alleviating coughine
of the last session, the Fishing Resolution to sanction the Reeu- | person of the defendant tht Preacher will be Pastor B. L. short while and on Saturday night mites eee jf 1951, or rather since there is | promoting freer breathing and
Industries Bill was submitted to lations entitled “The Trade Act Police Constable teh Archbold, President of the South ~eet.: da Dahlin Mr, F, Smith appeared on be-) \i-erally no writing off—that sum | refreshing sleep. Get MENDACK
: Storage in Approved Bonds Regu- olice Constable Lester Jones Caribb > certall nouses and business places half of Sampson. ‘ne prosecution tr he eertad: tien 6 ills \ | trom your chemist today. Quick sai
the legislature, had reached the lations, 1952, made by the attached to the Hastings Police Caribbean Conference with head- had to use kerosene oil lamps. es se ree vaatepan riot is to be carried like a millstone | faction or money back guaranteed,
Council, was referred to a Select Governor-in-Executive Committee | Station said that he saw when QUarters in Port-of-Spain, Trini- One business place made use of S2lled on o a y und the neck, ;

Committee of the Council which

in fact met and considered the Resolution to approve rates’ pay- ground, The ‘defendant was sit- Caribbean Union of Seventh-day was parked partly across the road Ona an tee ee, ane kite
provisions of the Bill, but wzs | able to producer and rate of tax { ting opposite him (Smith) and Adventists in attendance are as facing the shop. Some houses and {ned the house |
unable to submit its report be- ere S. can? geicieotee as the money dropped the defend- follows:—F. S, Thompson, Presi- business places in the town still “The charge stated that the
fore the legislature was pro- fancy molasses produced during | @"t rushed on Smith. gent, J. O. Emmerson, Secretary- got their light and the street lamps ffence was committed on May 7. |
rogued. ihe ‘sro. year 1901.08 fixed by the When the . defendant was Treasurer, M. G. Nembhard, Hcme were burning. ¥ " 7 . |
He recalled how it hag hap- arrene in-Bxece ve eommieee brought in the Station he was Missionary and Sabbath School The electricity cut on Saturday |

under section 96 of the Trade Act,
1910 (1910-4).

of Faney

Smith dropped the money to the

dad, Other members from the

the lights of a motor car’ which

effort to prove their case but none |











ened when he introduced the Molasses Congrol and Marketi searched and on his person was Secretary, E. J. Parchment, Mis- night forced some business places| _ Ns
a the occasion, he men- Board in serareniie aha Riven: found 12 cents, When he was sionary Volunteer and Educational to close earlier than usual. )
, : Sete tions 5 and 6 of the Barbados searched a second time the Secretary, G. C. Osgood, Publish- " * * ,
tioned that it arose mainly from Fancy Molasses Production and amouit: ok dnoney . thats Smith’ | : , b
recommendations by Dr. C, F. Export Regulations, 1938. - re eee at smith ing Secretary, and Pastor R. E, _ FAIRFIELD FACTORY, St.
Hickling, Fisheries Adviser o The Council passed: = se lost was found on this Delafield, President of the British Lucy, m expected to finish crop
. - A Bill rson, in eat * ,
the Secretary of State for the Sante ree een sh Pp Guiana Mission. during the first week in June. It

Colonies in 1950, that enquiry
should be made whenever there
wes loss of life as a result of a
fishing accident.

senger of the Government Saving:
Bank

The Cowneil passed the second
reading of a Bill to make provision
for assisting the fishing industry



Or. £5 Bond For

Over one hundred and thirty
delegates will be in attendance.
Since Friday they have been
arriving by plane and boat. The
District Pastors in attendance will

started crop this year late in
January
The factory has already ground
over 50,000 tons of canes. It ex-
ects to grind about another 8,000

MINERAL SALTS

FOR CATTLE AND OTHER

the |





; : ° :
The Hon'ble the Colonial eed Ghee ties Berean 40. Using Threats be L. D._ Brathwaite, Virgin ‘OMS of canes to bring the total LIVESTOCK. ,
Secretary pointed out that the nected therewith. Islands, J.’ Shillingferd, ‘Anguilla, number of tons of canes ground ‘
Fisheries Advisory Committee The Council adjourned sine dic. His Worship Mr, G. B. Griffith, St. Eustatius, N. Bailey, St, Kitts, by it this crop to approximately FORMULA TI
had gena a step further, and HOUSE Acting Police Magistrate of Dis- Nevis, N. C. Gooding, Montserrat, $8,000, It is anticipated that the Gudbaics te oO b
was in favour of having an in- trict “A”, yesterday placed Hilton C. G. VanPutten, Antigua, W. W. {2¢tory will make about 6,700 tons Caleium, Phosphorus, Cal- ‘

quiry whenever there was a
loss of a boat since the Joss of a

When the House of Assembly
met yesterday Mr. Adams gave

Tull of Bush Hall, St. Michael,

on a bond for three months in

Weithers, Dominica, M. A. Joseph,
St. Lucia, and ©. P. Reid, Bridge-



of sugar this crop.
Apart from little trouble with

cium to Phosphorus ratio,

Copper, Cobalt, Manganese,














for family



bo»t endangered the lives of tice of a Bill intituled an Act | the sum of £5 when he appeared town, Barbados. the cane hoist and few other smal) em ; ‘nlor=
the crew ' * to Send the chet sv tee and before him_on a charge of using All the islands of the Caribbean oeenae in rancid te ae ine ine, So et t >
ie ce c Li ffi Adaitt : sce ) iS ie : 2,
Five Sections TUM) AC, 18h ene | 12. Tull gave notice af anen’Y fom the Virgins down to Barba Seedy, grinding period up to the | H Gong MaNDIF MINERAL ness
From the starting point, the ans Wealeots gave notice of, a ppeal. dos will be represented, The Plans are afoot for attaching an SALTS FOR CATTLE con- f
Fisheries Advisory Committee | Sittiea “The Super Indwetey tee Counsel in the case was Mr. F. Delegates are now staying at ash collector to the factory to meet tain balanced quantities of Marrnite is a good dietary source
advised that present Laws in re- habilitation, Price Stabilization Smitii, The case for the prosecu- "°TWick Guest House, Hastings. the next crop. the essential elements—cal- of Vitamin B. A little added>to
lation to the Fishing Industry and eee ar rete Se nerkaeoe. tion was that on May 12 while All the night meetings and * * * cium, phosphorus, edpper, Stews, Soups. Sauces, GraVies
should be consolidated, and the ya Committee ander tne | Oscar Murray was walking along Sabbath meetings are open to the A HALT has been made in the cobalt, iron, iodine, ond and Savoury dishes gives extra
Bi.l which came before the Coun- provisions of section 8 (1) (c) and | the Ivy Road, St. Michael, aboul Public. a building of a communal toilet and manganese —- together with flavour and nourishment, Chil-
cil on the last occasion, and 4 (3) of the Sugar Industry (Re- 10. 55 p-m, the defendant rushed bath near Diamond Rock Corner an adequate proportion of dren love Marmite—especially
which was broadly followed by Lotour ‘Weltecs ‘Keb oat Cibate to him with a knife and said that C.N.S SERVICE Speightstown, ' common salt. The only prac- In Sandwiches of every variety
the present Bill, should be divid- 13). t he be going ~ _— Page sevaive Started some months ago, the tical way of ensuring that and on hot buttered toast
: Se a cael Mr. Crawford tabled a question a scuffle ensued an e end- foundation of the building was put the cattle are receiving ace- In jars: | oz., 2 oz:
s. ; ; ding was pu
“The. Hole She Coleus of tone quneeive in the seus. | Ont again _— ere Aes DISCUSSION down and part of the superstrue- |) quate minerals, is by geodiing 402.,8 oz, bom
eae pus it in the direction o ur- ture erected, them directly with the
Mr. E. D. Mottley tabled s ; © )
ite a MA on. ene as ee lion ‘relative to the payment of | Tay’s throat, cameron ac of the Barbados Press The masons have not got far ration.
ofthe Bill, referring briefiy. 10. | ~neshastacemaner nt oavousre ome Mr, Smith submitted that the ject’ of jhe “withdrawal ne ee ees te. building and for some- DIRECTIONS FOR USU
ee rr oe Hu alhite Mr. ree notice of an evidence produced by the prose- C.N.S niebtinen ee tao ceo no work has been going a ge dente hindit =
A ‘ aa! address dealing with the Colony's ti s ; i = . fe ( hb oO oots ine
Sane ata ee ee re = nGneine Bregrecmns: EW silent ot ie clnres iar ce Which ela body of opinion The Advocate learnt that the Mineral Salts to each ewt:
cept two o le amendments oe of Assembly yester- complainant had. to prove tht ean old that this service is of toilet and bath will be completed of concentrates fed for milk e
othe te yl Bil i Pa ier A Mecclution (6 pines tis eum | Ke stood in bodily Sear of the and ihe Gerais Tie wie anne pes ear, When completed, it will Sen ferent? i
rmer Bill had been of $120 at the disposal of | the d@Pondank’ Co Should be an in- be the third in the parish erected give individual cows 3 oz. THE VITAMIN B YEAST EXTRACT

cluded in the present Bill, and
Said that the Fisheries Officer
strongly recommends that the
registration of every person en-
gaged in the industry should be
introduced, in order to minim-
ise as far as_ possible accidents

Governor-in-Executive
to supplement the Estimates 1952-
63, Part I, Cufrrent, as shown in
the Supplementary Estimates 1952-
53, No. 5, which form the Schedule
to this Resolution.

The House rejected an address to
the Governor re the establishment
of a Government owned Press.

Mr, Griffith said that a case had
been made out.





‘ The meeting is open to the pub-
ic,

Twelfth Night Cast Go On

by the Sanitary Commissioners
The first is at Sand Street and the
second at Rose Hill.

Tour

per day for those giving up
to 3 gallons, plus 14 oz. for
each gallon over three.
Dry Cows

Give 3 oz. of Boots Mindif
Mineral Salts daily.
Bullocks and Fat Stock



GIVES COOKING EXTRA GOODNESS AND FLAVOUR















by having unsuitable men in the The House adjourned to Tuesday, Add 2 lbs. of Mindif 7
boats. He said that: the Fish- Be ee Mineral Salts to each ewt,
eries Officer also pointeq out that THE PRODUCTION of Shakespeare’s ‘T'welfth Night formance such as this, all the|}}} of concentrates fed. Altern~

if such provision was in opera-
tion at the time of the calamity
of last December, it would have

Motorist

which is running this week at the Pocket Theatre is to make
theatrical history in Barbados by

going “on tour”.

actors’ movements are worked
out by the producers at rehearsal

with reference to the size and

atively, give 2 oz. with the
food each day.
Goats in Milk and



i ire i Four performances will be g :
been easier for him immediately e € given next week as follows: shape of stage Dry Goats
to find out the number of fisher- Charged With Tuesday, 27th May—Codrington College, 8.00 p.m. porloroanss is to te ewan, Give one teaspoonful of '
meh to whom relief should be Weseeny, 28th May — Parry-Coleridge School, St. | When the company now goes on Reais Mindit, Mineral Salts
given. Man 1 : h eter, 5.00 p.m.; Thursday, 29th May—King George *0ur, it will have to give four i} daily with rations.
: ; J), . ra Horses

The motion for the second S aug ter V Memorial Park, St. Philip, 8.00 p.m.; Frida , 30th — Sensecutive performances, with Wiavilodé and. Bicud: Atel

reading of the Bill was seconded May—Queen’s College, 4.45 p.m y: out previous rehearsal, on stages Cis -d.tee ose: at SBAte
- . Pe i. ‘mM, will —Give 2 to 078. 0 3

ot. Mr Ww ile a ail FitzHarold Haddock of West- The performances at the Parry- partment, for welfare purposes Scape at the Pooket Thesire Mindif Mineral Salts daily
aides ree Any seadinn bury Road, St. Michael, has been Coleridge School and in St, Philip and the Pocket Theatre, * and from one another, in shape! {i ‘with rations. RECENTLY

During the discussion on the charged by 4 Song with pe have been arranged by the Social The performance at Codrington and size. The entrances to the Yearlings
details of the Bill, it w otnted manslaughter of Roy Rogers 5) Welfare Department of the Bar- College will be attended by senior stage will also be in different Give one oz, Boots Mindif
rs eee etn a Pp . and Charles Rogers (4); _ two bados government; and a special students from the Lodge School places om each occasion: and Mineral Salts daily with ;
feabaiees a nal J. Se ce ee ae ie more 691 on interest is attached to them since and Codrington High School. Some other conditions will vary from rations.
October would work a hardship Sunday’ along Prospect Road, St cael ok hee an puportant seats will also be available to the place to place. — toh

fa 7 test o; € resources of the two general bli * § soon as foals are wean-
on those persons who were quali- James. fae halls concerned, ope al is Gat pray 5 Re Nevertheless, the cast welcomes ed, feed 4 to 1 table spoon- POMPEI LOTION BATH CAPS
Fle eee, ee in TO ag eee ear ot Me. eats ie Ha DEORNCHIIA: Wh ise Aalinn, aicaunede “will, be divided the chance of showing this great|#} ful Boots Mindif - Mineral ZURE
ae hace. Rete ana oe Pet Parry-Coleridge School may be between the Society Church and = to eer en than Salts daily according to age. AZUREA LOTION BREAST PUMPS
: : rake au * * * booked at the Speightstown Post the Pocket Theatre. es ee ated during one 2 Ib for 36 Cents FLORAMYE LOTION VAGINAL SPRAYS

eit in October, _an e , Office or Public Library, Prices Senior students from Harrison Week in the Pocket Theatre; and

olonial Secretary agreed to Clarence Nurse of Brighton, are as follows: College and other schools will be particularly pleased that so REVE D'OR LOTION oor

defer the sections dealing with





BRUCE WEATHERHEAD



SURGEON’S GLOVES ~

ae en Black Rock, reported that seven Chairs: Adults 48 cents and 24] present when the play { many school children will be able
licencing in order that the matter bags of cement, rare $20.79 cents; Children 36 cents and|at Queen’s College. “This yi os at ratans ie ha | Also DUNHILL CIGARETTF. HOLDERS WITH FILLERS
might be taken up with the were stolen src a shed aS ess it-wants, formance will not be open tothe payany net profits acct m the LTD.
Fisheries Officer. Fort Farm, § + James Mi are Benches: (for groups of school| general public, Sea ike ee ee ne ee af | ; KNIGHTS DRUG STORES
the eens e: Robert O. Lorde of children accompanied _by The “tour” will put a severe formances this week, they will be Selling Agents for i|
the same farm. teachers: Adults 24 cents;| strain on the skill and resource- devoted to the Little. Theatre |

“BOOTS DRUG CO.”

Children 12 cents,

* * * Seats for the performance at
Mr. E. C. Jackman of Graeme St. Philip can be obtained from

Hall Terrace, Christ Church, re- the St, Philip Post Office (Four

ported that a quantity of winter Roads) or Holy Trinity Vicarage.

clothing valued $96 was stolen from Prices are as follows:

a trunk in a room of the same’ Chairs: 48 cents.

house between July 1950 and May = Benchws: Adults 24 cents; Child-

17. They are his property.

fulness of the players. In a per-





SSS s

Fung







Scavenger Hanged

Carlton Brewster (26) scaven-
ger of Dean’s Village, St. Michael,
who was found guilty at the last
sitting of the Court of Grand Ses-
sions of the murder of 18-year-
old Norma Haswell paid the ex-












IGHT
DRESSES

FOR COOL SLEEPING HOURS!
also
SATIN, GEORGETTE, RAYON
& NYLON
| in
Blue White

From $3.60 to $23.75
Cave Shepherd & Co, Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street

treme penalty at Glendairy ren 24 cents and 18 cents,

Prison yesterday morning. * * * Schoel groups accompanied by
The execution took place at E, A, ‘Benjamin of Plantations eee oe 24 cents;

6.45 a.m. and “an inquest was Ltd., reported the theft of $38.92 Children 12 sents,

held after by His Worship Mr. in notes and coins from the

G. B. Griffith, Acting Coroner of cashier’s desk at the same build- Proceeds

District “A” at which a nine-man ing between midday on May 17 The proceeds from these two

The performances are to be divided

ury returned a verdict of death
oe between the Social Welfare De-

ware i and 10.30 a.m. on Monday.
by judicial hanging.

money is his property.

JONES

SEWING
MACHINES

HAND MODEL—complete with wood cover

and base.









A DOG CHOW

FOOD AND ENERGY
AT

A WIG SAVING IN COST. ae

Only ONE POUND of PURINA DOG CHOW ...
Y available in Meal and Checker form . .. is equa}
“A in food energy to 3 Pounds of Fresh Meat . .
4 TAKE YOUR DOG A BAG TO-DAY... :

HERE'S A FOOD HE’LL REALLY GO
45 FOR .4.

a Hi. JASON JONES & CO., LED.
* AGENTS.

Besant &
SS BS ‘

EQUAL IN



Peach



“JONES” MACHINES will do every descrip-

Credit Terms Arranged

HARRISONS

Broad St. — Local Agents

tion of sewing and they make a perfect lock-

stitch on all materials, thick or thin.

CASH PRICE $99.16 :

&

Buy a “JONES’—it will give you a lifetime

of satisfactory service.






ff 4 y
oo SESS RS







Sa

aaa

S
SS .











ooo










Pre ite a emperor geet

PAGE SIX



Government Is Not Yet
Ready To Establish Press

@ From page 1.

All such were important to the
general progress of the country
and those interested in such things
were denied the chance of being
able to benefit from them. And if
there were a Government printery,
copies could be printed for the
people and. the people and the
island would greatly benefit there.

But a limited mumber «qf such
documents were printed” and
pigednholed in the Agricultural
Department.

He said that when they began
to compare their social services
with those which obtained in jhe
United Kingdom and the Uni.ed
States, they were forced to say
that they were lacking in many
things.

If they were able to get a better
distribution..of books through a
Government printery, as reading
was a very-desirable habit, they
would get children learning to
value books as they hardly did at
present. Then, too, i 1 to be
remembered that there was great
ciffieulty in getting text books
Such services covld well and
should well-be undertaken by the
Government shortly

One thing he would like Gov-
ernment to know, he said, was
that he would not at all coun-
tenance the purchasing of second
hand and ancient machinery.

Government should import mod-

ern machinery. And with the

establishing of a Government
printery there would be scope for

the employment of about 360

school leaving yoaths.

He added that Barbados wa
wnique in. the British Caribbean
im their not having a Government

Printery.

Mr, J. C. Mottley (C) said he
thought the Government could do
well to consider the immediate
establishment of a Government
printery. The age, he said, was
an age of. advancement and the
Government could no longer pro-
duce any reasonable argument to
support .the continuation of the
state of affairs with regards th
delay in the printing cf Govern-
ment documents,

First Things First

“T am opposing this Address,”
said Mr. ©, Di Mottley (EB), “be-
cause I do-not believe in wasting
time and I believe that first things
should come frst.

“When you read this Address, it
would app@4r on the face of i
that you gre opposing something
which stands for the advancemcén'
of the pe@Ble of this island, but
there ar casions when you
must tak fe bull by the horns
and not bgHe tail, -

He said-thet year after year the
Senior Member for St. Lucy had
urged th¢ Mouse to establish
Government: printery and the
Junior Member for St. John
seemed tg be in the right com-

pany.

But just because it would appor
popular igrvote fer the passin
ihe Address.he would not theow
aside his Convictions, his cautipn
end dictum that first should be
attended first. Such a printery
would ¢ost some $600,000 and it
would be stupidness to rugh into
the speriding of such a sum when it
was remembered that they had so
many other pressing needs for
social reform.

‘Tor instance,” he said, “should
1 vole te spend money on this be-
ture on).compulsory education or
6h more rooms 2nd better condi-
tion at.the hospital where two
persons are still put into one bed

Such and other social legisla-
tion were of more importance to
the people and should first be im-

plemented.
Mr. Mottley then referred to
the fact that permission would

first have to be sought before
such machinery could be had for
such an establishment to be em-
barked upon,

He said that it was true that
reports of the debates were some-
times behind hand, but there had
never been an_ occasion that he
knew of when Government print-
ing had to be sent from Barbados

té other countries. Rather than
that, other countries where they
were Government owned plants

had to send work jhere to facili-

tate the publishing of Govern-
ment documents — even when
there were no break- owns

he said, Governinent had
come to them and told them that

their documents had been so neg-
lected that they had to send them
out of the country to be printed,
then they would have had to xet
But there had been no such com-
plaint.

Besides, he said, recent delays
in the publication of the debates
was the result of the illness of a
late Official House Reporter, Mr.
Maynard, and not due to the
the printery.

As to paragraph two of the Ad-
dress which suggested the pro-
duction at cheap rates of litera-
ture to advance the spread of gen-
eral education, he was ing
that the member was not think-
ing of cheap rates and cheap lit-
erature.

Cheap literature would be
worse than no literature.
People should be allowed to
read other literature than what
Government would give them
to read. If people had to de-
pend upon Government for
literature, it would be expect-
ed that they would get only
the type Government wanted
them to get.

“We have not reached that
stage yet,” he said.

As to paragraph three which
uggested the publication and
distribution of school text books
for elementary and Secondary
school children, he would remind
members that when he had only
been in the House six months, he
had passed an Address asking
that the Secondary schools’ get
down the textbooks so as to
ensure that children would get
them and at a more economical
price. But the suggestion of the
Honourable member of printing
textbooks he was sure that was
not a serious one because nearly
all authors reserved certain rights
and he was sure that even the
Barbados Government could not
take away those fights.

He wondered if the Honour-
able member was suggesting that
i; some members of the House
comed to be authorities on
every subject, they should pre-
pare the text books, It also had
to be remembered that all the
paper, ete. in paragraph two and
three would have to be imported.
He could not therefore see any
advantage.

As to four which dealt with ap-
prenticeship and the training of
children leaving school, it had not
been suggested that any of the pri-
vately owned printeries had re-
fused apprentices or the training
of bursary scholars. Surely the
Honourable mover of the
would not argue that a Govern-
ment owned tery would absorb
more apprentices than a privately
owned one,

Less Importance

There were several Addresses by
Private Members on the Order
Paper. This Address to his mind

was of less im to the
Tees, apttalleation, ‘bectriot(y,
scuss on, ’

‘ roads or com education
then, the general public would be
more interested, t to him the

discussion was a waste of time and
chow thet there was anes 2
0. e therefore was ng
vote against it if he stood alone.
Some members might for the
sake of pomulestty and because
they felt that the state should run
everything and control everything,
vote for it, but he had views to the
contrary and would record his vote
according to his conviction.

Useless Talk

Mr. G. H. Adams said he could
not think of a more useless de-
bate, Of course any Barbadian
would jump at the suggestions con-
tained in the Address, but there
was no virtue in it,

The Junior Member for St, John
had surprised him because,
his colleague, he was in the habit
of looking up things first and ask-
ing questions, and if he had done
that, he would not have
with the debate.

“This Government,” he said,
“has definitely indicated its -
tion of being in favour of a v=
ernment printery. ;

For three successive years they
had brought down some money to
investigate the possibilities of get-
ting a printery and out of that
money had spent some last year.
The Senior Member for St. Lucy
was constantly reminding the Gov-
ernment of the utility of having its
own prin . They, had made
many investigations,
scarcely have made more, Even
then he had before him detailed
estimates from many colonies, from
the Crown Agents, from the Colo-
nial Secretary.

The Senior Member for St. Lucy
had been dissatisfied with the de-
lay and had enquired what action
was being taken to implement the
Address passed the House and
he was told that enquiries were
being made. .

oo



_ FIRST SUPPLIES
WE!Y ¢ IIPROVED

DUNLOP
& Cus Tote |






& LONGER EVEN WEAR
* HIGH-SPEED PATTER):

* TREMENDOUS STRENGT | d
& STILL GREATER SKID- \

RESISTANCE

#& TOUGHEST-EVER
CASING

VOb nncace



Vic oh

NOW AVAILABLE!

d

They could jn the





LES

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
Crawford Asks 9077000 °o~ene:
About Housing SEA AND AIR
Mr. W. A. Crawford tabled an
Address relative to the colony's TRAFFIC
What the Member for St. John housing programme with especial
had said about printing ets reference to expenditure from
had been better said already by Labour Welfare Funds at yester- -000000%
Honourable members of the House. day’s meeting of the House of in Carlisle Ba
One could not take an author’s Assembly. y
text books and reprint without The Address reads as follows: . . einciien
subsequently having to ask alaw- The House of Assembly desire gi)" Dijsiine: imotiy Van Sluytman,
yer how much he would take to to draw to the attention of Your gr Philip Davidson, Sch. Lydia Adina
make up the case, It could not Excellency its deep concern over S., Sch. Rosaline, M V. Jenkins Roberts,
possibly pay a colony like Barba- the colony’s housing programme M,V. Blue Star, Sch. Lady Noleen, Sch
dos to buy a man’s c

ght when with special reference to expendi- ome Smith. | Sch. Enterprise,’ Sch
there were established firms turn- ture from Labour Welfare Funds, Siren Whittaker, Alcoa Pointer, Lads
ing them out a thousand an hour. and over the situation with re- DEPARTURES

or could they sit down and gard to the construction and .S.S\Merchant 4745 tons net under
write their own textbooks. repair of tenantry roads. laughter for Liverpool

He said that the position was that 3 The House would like to Seawell

plans and estimates had been made emphasize:— ARRIVALS — BY BWIA
on expert advice and the project (a) the high cost of construc- prom VENESUBLA EDAX
would receive consideration like tion of a wooden house; construc- Juan Gonzelez, Margarita ied kas
their oa olity. Tt eee = tion in stone being cheaper and Chitty, Alberto Chitty, “JS. Stulek,
order of . ey 0 durable,
decide between a hospital ward ™(}) ARRIVALS — RY BWIA

(b) the fact that people cannot
and a printing press, the printing jp» noted to construct in
press would have to wait.

ON SUNDAY
stone From TRINIDAD:

Honourabie members would be guns = moe comes, Bini, G. Prodgent Spree s,
tenur . Brown, . 8,

surprised to hear the figures they “(cy the unavailability of land Grinsted, D. "Ctarsy, A yee a
had been given concerning the cost ¢,, purchase for housing in every pan J, Cozler, D. ,
of the printery. One S he parish of the island. a ummer, L. Mahon, D
said, had been £262,000—for buy- ““(q) that the economy of the DEPARTURES — BY B.W.1A
ing land and erecting gad 0° that country benefits but little from |) 2... ,0ON SATURDAY

a eee ne the disbursement of the large eae
when it came to something which = accruing to the gers S. Stevenson,

Labour gq Johnson, Z. Douglas, S&S
vista ea the tanger a Gitace Rane grater paran oe Pita

see onpelittle ‘the address. He of the money being spent on "vane meee

said that the Government, in a building materials imported into ry axtiova. “°NPA* j
gmall colony such as this, should

the colony. ©. Fernandez, F. Orio, B. King
not be asked to pay so much money

) R.
Lum,

1. Stevenson,
Hageed, Y

With regard to the tenantry DEPARTURES — BY BWIA

d programme, on which, with- pop Pver ON MONDAY
every year for printing Its busmoch in “the ast four years fully three- = hire 43 ne Rico: ‘

. : N s-
Se ‘would pay 0 meen ‘cuneter. fon dollars have been ‘eld, Mr. Rollins Skecte, Mr’ Archibald
at he was saying is that there spent;

the House would point out Alexander, Mrs, Joan ‘Alexanler, Mr,
was only one large printing press

Allan Wakefield-Saunders, Mrs. Margaret
a ired Willes, Mr. Rudolph Cumberbatch, Mr.

in the island. Government (a) many of the roads repaired Ernest Bertsehi, Mrs. Olga Bertschi, Mr.

must have its business printed by and/or constructed in in .

that press. This printery could tricts which are not easily acces:






dis- Frederick Geissler, Miss Audrey Durant,
Miss Stacy Winsborrow,

DEPARTURES — BY B.W.LA

ed because sible, 7 ON MONDAY
Rare otter ar pipes where (b) the vast majority of such RY A h Wcsoe, 44. itipay, 1
Government could get its printing roads still remain to be ai Callender, L.’ Delamadriz, C. Delamadriz,

done.
He said that he knew a little
about business. He knew that (ec)

to, M. Delamadriz, D. Maron, W. Browne,

I ith, L. Smith, J
the impracticabiity, 00f ing KF. Baroitl, De Ward Ward. Ge Brot:
reason or er, 0 sta man, in obson, enderson, E.
we orintan es reeds water and electric light in these Cornelius. a ie a hala ae
it se with the firm at present areas in the foreseeable future. ane Gn WONnAS
doing the printing (a) the long distances which rrom anv1aUa:
He was certain that if a couple residents have to traverse in Ser Baas cea Edwards,
of financiers decided that they must fr gl to obtain "bus transporta- Qo yc Nathaniel ,
within a cer- tion,
res Py Naa’ woud get their (e) the fact that
printing press. cost of maintaining .
He felt that if every member of will constitute a burden ~ e
the Government was free to ex- central and local governments,
his conscience the matter of (f) that the selection of : IL NOTI
a ting press would go through tenantry areas in the pas MA CES
flying. depended generally on the situa- | Mails for Dominica by the Sch. W. 1.
"Mr. C. E. Talma (L) said that he tion of the most barren land on Punic wil Me der sere
hardly thought it necessary to the estate without any regard re Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered
speak at length on the subject be- its accessibility or to the provi- Mail at 2 p.m., Ordinary Mail at 2.30

i s mm. the 2ist May, 5
cause it was a matter which was at sion of essential amenities such p mu. am oe < -. 508 ae

present receiving the attention of as water, transportation and light. Ns {antisn Guiana by the MV.
Can. Constructor will be closed at the

Government. 4. In order to improve the posi-
He said that when one of the tion the House respectfully suggest General Fost Ommee as under :—

Hon’ble Members for St. John rose therefore:— ; oo ons i jPeaistared | Moll at

and accused the Labour Govern- (a) the abandonment of the 2, "Niay, 1962. m,

ment of refusing to spend money more inaccessible tenantries and “Mails for Dorninica,

ona printing press, when the mat- the allocation of the expenditure serrat, Nevis and

t oe eares ia a : a
the recurren risdeane ncis, Joshua James, Lionel
these roads Brathwaite, Evans Henley, Huldah
Joseph, Bernice Jacobs
From TRINIDAD;
Elsie Wolfe, Margaret Worme.

Antigua, Mont-
itts by the M.V.

et. Ke ;
; ah ill be closed at the Generai

ter was already dealt with and which construction and mainten Caribbee Ww -floved
receiving the attention of the Ex- ance of the roads would entail to- “parcel ‘Mail at noon, Registered
ectitive Committee, they could wards the acquisition of appro- Mail at 2 p.m, Ordinary Mail at 2.30
understand. priate areas in the various Pi on ine Taste ty the aE. Lady Joy
If the subject matter was of a parishes located alongside or neal 4:1) be closed at the General Post Office

different nature and of a nature proper highways, such land to be as under at

more beneficial to the island, then made available to ms who Patoal : one 12 noon, | Resistered

and only then could members want to purchase land for erecting = Be oR ees

have listened. He, said, ‘ome: fey wie lands to be acquires pages OF EXCHANGE
r. Vaug <8 \ ,

thing spectacular he easily through negotiations with the

Cheques on, Bankers 73 4/10%

have introduced an address — owners therest—or compuleay i ek co NEM YORK eae
tation into or pecessary—either on a 2 1/10 ues on Bankers 70 4/10¢
vt plan’ ; ioala, eS aoula this be financially ..... Sight cx Demand iis atk
impracticable at the time, condi- 9. 119% cable ip
He felt that there were other tioned upon a remission of taxeS 9 6/10% Currency 68 9/10%
things which should be given on the rest of the taxable prop- ..... .. Coupons 68 2/10%
riority over a printing press. erty of the owner for such num- %% ve wine =
When they thought of the per of years as may be necessary 45 2/196,
numerous other social services. ¢o pay the price th : pubeteve Demand Drafts 13. 25%
certainly Mr. Vaughn could not (c) that steps be taken to ex- .. - Sight Drafts 73 1/10%
suggest that a figure close to ® pand the production of block Fae ae ai o7i0x
million dollars could be spent stone and the work, where possi- — |... Coupons TL 2/10%
on a Government Printing Press. ple, be made less laborious. 50% Silver 20%

He said that the passing of this “ (q) that early attention be
address served on useful purpose. given to the recommendation in
It was an address which had been the Galloti Report proposing the
already passed and was one of joca] manufacture of white cement
the aims of the Labour Govern- from limestone,

investigation of the possi-

ment. fe)

Mrs, E. E. Bourne (L) said that bi of economically producing
she could not vote in favour of jocally clay tiles for roofing, etc.
the address. In her public speech /
she made it quite clear that she Mr. W. A. Crawford gave notice



“SEA VIEW GUEST
HOUSE

HASTINGS BARBADOS

Under new management.

Daily and longterm rates
quoted on sequest













would have liked to see Govern- of the following question at yes-
ment acquire its own printing terday’s meeting % the House of _ guests
ee but after hearing Mr. vei b wi rye

Ima’s speech she could not vote “ [pm view of the conditions under ea and Sea il
for it. which the majority of the stone &

She said that they could not quarries are operated, will the J. H, BUCKLAND,
only think of machinery but t introduce without Proprietor.
jabour to work the machinery. delay legislation to make it com-

They could save money on educa- puylsory for all cyvners and/or SSS SSE
tion by building more schools. operators of quarries beyond a
With a better type of education stated minimum depth to provide {
island they would redi,cc efficient mechanical assistance for
crime, She was sure that in the the hauling of quarried stone and
future, when the time was ripe, debris to the surface?
members would support Mr = --—. -. . -— Here is a simple Oross

Vaughen's address, cost of establishin,
a printery but
A Long Time it appeared as though Mr. Rider
Mr. F. L. Waleott (L) said that could see more than anyone else
they were 21 items under the If Government only had_ to
head of Private Members Business establish a printing press then
and it would take a very lon€ one could say to Government:
ge tox all to become practical. “By all means. Do it,” but when

Helsinki next July.

R
1. The first correct solution
the prize.






Word puzzle which can help you to
win $40.00 for only one shilling. At the same time you will
be doing your bit to help send Barbados’ sole Olympic hope to
Enter now and try your skill.

ULES
opened by the Editor will win
2. Im the event of there being no correct solution the one



Italian Steamship |
On First Visit Here
The Italian Steamship, Dodin

Marsano, skippered by Captain
Salvatore, arrived in Carlisle Bay
shortly after six o’clock Mon-

morning from Trinidad. It is

The Dodin Marsano is chartered
by the Saguenay ‘erminals. It is
here to take a load of sugar for
Montreal. The ship. which car-
ries a crew of 34, is consigned to
Messrs, Plantations Ltd.

The S.S. Alcoa Pointer arrived
from St. Vincent with cargo for
the island. It is consigned to
Messrs. DaCosta & Co, Lid.

ay
= 5 bat
anbridge a c
Se Rat Thom.

WEATHER REPORT
YESTERDAY











The Height of Delight
From Morning till Night
A few drops of "4711"
Genuine Eau de Cologne, inhaled froro
your handkerchief from time to time,
will keep you fresh the whole day long

~ prom COLOGNE on anne

THE FAMOUS BLUE KGOLD LABEL,

\ ue i
The Genuine “4711” Eau de Cologne comes from Cologne on
Rhine; it is now again obtainable in the made
according to the famous and secret Cie eer ‘im

ture: 88.5 -
‘emperature: 75.5
Wind Velocity: 9 miles per





“4





WHAT’S ON TODAY
Courts of Appeal and Petty



the healthy way. Do what millions
all over the world are doing —take
Bile Beans. Clinica tesis by doctors
confirm that Bile Beans cleanse



































sehoneaiaaaes

, ae are the best of reasons why

*Ovaltine’ should be your family bev-
erage. It has outstanding advantages for help-
ing to ensure fitness and energy all day, and
natural, restorative sleep all night.

Delicious ‘ Ovaltine ’ gives you the highest
possible quality at the lowest possible
price. Comparatively, it costs so little
and gives so much.

Scientifically prepared from Nature's finest
foods, ‘Ovaltine’ provides food elements,
including vitamins, of the greatest nutritive
value. The famous ‘ Ovaltine’ Farms were
specially established to sct the highest stan-
dards for the malt, milk and eggs used.

Drink delicious OVALTINE

¢ 2 BISCUITS
I Daiaey and delightfully eis
a made from the
are hij ny seis and
—and note “7
‘Ovaltine’ conuenne to in-
the Difference/ Sisesies oo well You wil

enjoy their delicate and dis-
tinguished flavour.
In sealed airtight
packages.

For Weddings, Anniversaries
Birthdays, Christenings,

ete.
DIAMOND RINGS
GOLD & SILVER
JEWELLERY

See your Jewellers .. .

YÂ¥. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20 BROAD ST.
at MARINE G.













digesti
The next time you order
























Sold in airtight tins
by all Chemists and Stores.









Entrance fee of one shilling (1/-) must be enclosed with
each solution along with name and address on the coupon
printed below.

4. Any entry which is not accompanied by the entrance fee
will be immediately destroyed.

5. All entrants for this competition agree to abide by the

decision of the Editor of the Barbados Advocate,

6. The competition will be closed on Friday, 23r@ May at
7

4 pm,

All envelopes must be clearly marked CROSS WORD
PUZZLE COMPETITION and addressed to the Editor, the
Barbados Advocate, 34 Broad Street.






that for many years contain! the least errors which is opened first by the 8. The name of the winner will be published in the Sunday
Government had investigated the @ On nage 7. Editor win the prize. Advocate of May 25. ;
Z 66—Meager. 51 oshonean Indian. 63—Knob.
cs HORIZONTAL S-Fpesetere. ye
1—Performs. Tl—What les had dwelt in Ar 56—Asparague . many mites did the poor
5—Lucky number. rior to the land being given 57—To what were the breast- widow heow into the fea-
10—Whe was ejected from the 0 the children of Lot? plates, of the locusts com- jo Walee as :
E temple in Jerusalem? 73—Musician’s baton. s6—Btupor. ietwiiont
e §e-Clock tace. io tieeaae seed fo—Serf : bol for sil
Cleave. 71—Curved molding. ire son
17—Near. 4 : cls We Ti
Fa sae oo TTT Arrrergey
lece. i—Jewish month. td Vv ALAN
22—Printer’s meas 2 | GZ
5 PL lt YA YA.














IT IS NOT CUSTOMARY to publish a paper
following a Bank Holiday, but by special
arrangements the SUNDAY ADVOCATE
will be published as usual on May 25th.

chariots and host drowned?

{ 25-—Bitter vetch.
26--Dory, as wine
27---Caressive touch.
) .28—-Predatory birds.
) teres
.. ;





orays.
33-—Subway.
39—What giant was slain hy
David?
4l—lixclamation.
2—~Tnsect.
43-—Eternity.
44--Golf mound.
45--Topaz hummingbird.
¢$—Sun god.
ti 47—Spadices.
49—-Slipped.
50—What are believers
not to lie againsi?
§2—Goddess of dawn.
53—Shabby.
54—Despot.
ie pment.

Trost.
Worthless bit.
60—Land-measure.
6i—How many horns has the
dragon?
64—Proposed

uage.
lackbird.

ADVERTISERS are specially requested to
send in all changes of copy by 4 p.m. TO-
DAY and Bookings for Advertising spaces
will be closed the same hour.

warned

YOUR CO-OPERATION is specially invited
in this most important matter.

By order of the Management

ADVOCATE COMPANY
LIMITED.

international lan-







a







uote.
3—Symbol for tantalum.



7—Duet.

8—Street railway (abbr.)

9—A border city in the land of
Judah

10]Sno0

1l~A

mer
i2—~Inner lining of the iris.
13—Penitential season.







WS



\

PT TENN TaN



BZ



‘i~-Card game.

24--Mistrust.

26~—Descendants of Shera.

27-—Greek letter.

30—Spii

< plit

<1 College cheer.

33 the moon.

34—Satisfied.

36—Who is the reputed autho: of
the Psalms?

37— Dubious.

39—Tibetan gazelle.

4-Bronze money.

43—Who owned the field in which

Abraham was buried?

E\EREVEREN
WT tT TAN

Li SS Lt TS

CCE
CCT
We

tT aL TS
3
Es
&
*

PT rN

TTA TAN
WT

45— Watchful. Ww V4 oy oa a
47—Pig-pen. 4 Po
48— Torrid. A W.

49—Ocean. 3-30






21,



1952.









ly To Establish Press

of machinery today from the U.K.,
and if they wanted the best print-
ing machinery they had to get it
from Birmingham. On the other
hand it was no use having a print-
ing press if they were going to get
analy nding done outside. It was
no use having a printing press if
~~ did not have interlocking ser-
vices.

He explained that after a certain
number of years they would have
to make repairs te buildings and
replacements to machinery. All
this involved a large sum and un-
less they could keep their overhead
expenses within their printing
press they were , heading for
‘trouble.

He said that he was one who
felt, in his travelling around the
country, that a million dollars
‘would be better spent on more
housing than on a printing press
unless Government had considered
the question of a printing press
more carefully.

Referring to the text of the Ad-
dress, Mr. Williams said that there
‘were a lot of things in it that could
not be practicable.

He could not support the address
because it was not,a scheme which
‘one could deal with lightly.

Page 6. House by the leader of the Gov-
ernment.

He said that Government was
not opposed to the establishment
of a printing press. There were
other things which were urgently
needed like increasing the accom-
modation at the Hospital, building
more schools and more houses for
the people.

Government was quite aware
that a lot of money was being
spent on printing, but at the
moment they could not do any
better. When they had provided
the things they needed first, then
they would see after the estab-
lishment of a printing press be-
cause it was Governments inten-
tion that such a press was needed.

A division was taken and Mr.
Vaughan’s motion was defeated by
11 votes to four.

spend half a
dollars on a print-

they could not get
to ——— a
for over half a
| before he saw a
ngs done.
B to half a million
tid that any Govern-
year of grace, had to
ful with disposing
nt.
hat sometimes members
Ware of all the facts
before Government
of the House had
ation to the Junior
John. The scheme
present before the
| mot a new scheme.
ure that the Junior
r St. John was not
Me fact that Govern-
Pmade an investigatign.

rong Figures

Crawford (C) said
reason why the debate
“the present turn was















House Synpathise
With Official
Reporter

ON the Motion of the Leader
of the House of Assembly, Mr

of a misunderstanding as G. H, Adams, the House of As-
3 “Mr. V, B. Vaughan, (1), reply- ; recor
od tam nite ing, said that, members aa sembly yesterday put on record

their sympathy with their Official
Reporter, Mr. James F. Brath-
waite, for the death of his wife.
The House also stood a short
while in silence as a token of
sympathy.

Mr. Brathwaite’s wife, Mrs.
Ophelia Brathwaite, died on the
9th of this month,

Mr, Adams said that it was al-
ways very grievous for one to
lose a near one and the sorrow
was more so when it was some-
One with whom one had been
living for a number of years.

Mr. F. Goddard, the Leader of



always talking about nationalising
this and that when they knew that
they could nationalise anything.

He said that they did not have
any great problem of teaching the
people in the community to read
as they had always recognised the
beauty of reading.

The Conservatives had made the
people literature and he was ask-
ing them to enlargen that tradition
by establishing a Government
Printing Press and implementing
the four aims which were set out
in the address.

If they were to merit the thanks

Government Printing
destroyed by fire a few
‘and had to be replaced
r from the St. Lucia
nt, At that time St
} in a worse position
dos is today.
that a printing press
“million dollars would
the New York Times
sted that a small print-
excluding buildings
“would not cost more
00. It would be inter-
tnow from. where the
got their estimate.





























at Trinidad had a of posterity, they should have no the Opposition, ‘also expressed
t Government Print- hesitation — in implementing the Sympathy, of the death. *

Ps hi hat ah address. Mr. W. A. Crawford said he
cd to = ae eee He finally moved the passing of Was sure their sympathy went
ye Seen Af acest the Address. out to the reporter in his grief

Printing SS ond ee (L) said that and the expressions of sorrow

Smote. With other’ things if the honourable junior member were indeed sincere. He hoped

for St. John’ was thinking of the
‘community instead of advertising
himself, he would have accepted

that time would heal the grief.
The House then stood a short
while in silence as a token of their

done it certainly could not
wever considered at pres-



‘said it was a matter in the fleures which were given the sympathy.

the Hon’ble a. boric 7.
of St. Joseph shou ring
‘own experience to bear and What Mottley REDS FAILED
s0_ blindly accep tanee fig- Wa t T, K, os
3. He suggested that vern- } rom page 1

take steps to have the nls fo Know our own defence effort and for the

revised. There was Mr. E. D,. Mottley tabled the Mutual Security Programme is

omething fundamentally wrong
Be estimate given the House.
. Crawford begged to move
the address be postponed
ling further consideration,

fr, L. A. Williams (L)_ said
as the Leader of the House
pointed out, Government
already gone into the matter
nd had brought certain people
Trinidad to look into the
matter. They could not say on
@ hand that the machinery in
inidad was very good and on
other hand that the man
hho gave them the figures was

‘aud.
ae

absolutely necessary, Any sub-
stantial cuts in those items would
have extremely serious effects.

“No One should assume that the
possibility of a world war has
become remote. ‘

The forces of the Soviet Empire
are large, well trained and equip-
ped with modern weapons includ-
ing the atom bomb. The Kremlin’s
desire to dominate the world is
obviously unchanged. But I be-
lieve We are well on the way to
preserving our freedom without
paying the frightful. cost of a
world war. We are on the right
track. We must go ahead.”

Truman mentioned atomic artil-
lery in pointing out how United

following question in the House
of Assembly. yesterday: —

Is Government satisfied that
all Commercial Travellers and
Transient Traders are paying
their taxes under the Commer-
cial Travellers and Transient
Traders Act 1935 (1935—2)?

If the answer to Question (1)
above is in the affirmative,

(a) who is responsible for
' enforcing the law and
collecting such taxes?
what was the amount
collected under this ,Act
each year for the past 10
years?

If the answer to Question (|)
above is in the negative, how










neg




(b)

e said that the four things
lich they should bear in mind













‘were: (1) What services we ar? many prosecutions have i ili
a (2), Initial cost of syne carried out under the Act and met “aak werbaea” "has
(4) pe ple Bs nage cos") with what results? frown. Military leaders pre-
i. ng term cost. ‘ ere grown. M :
Rei id that the figure they paid vicusly disclosed that atomic
1 P rceate was ciaewhare in LEGISLATURES TO cannon had been developed.

Neither they nor the president
have said whether atomic shells
have been perfected to fire from
it.

The President said that “our
production of military supplies
and equipment is more than three
times what it was a year ago.”
and “our overall atomic produc-
tion programme is in excellent
shape.” —U-P.

CHOOSE DELEGATE
Both Houses of the Legislature
will meet on Tuesday next at
2.30 p.m. and and discuss the
appointment of a delegate tc
attend the conference of the
Canadian Branch of the Com-
monwealth Parliamentary Asso-
ciation which takes place
between August and September
this year in Ottawa,

e vicinity of $100,000 and they
all the stationery they wanted
r that. That pays for the run-
ings expenses but he was quite
pertain that the Advocate was only
ble to keep within that cost be-
use of the large amount of labour
nd machinery. If Government
tarted off with a small plant, the
pst of printing must go up.
' They could well realise the price







BARBADOS ADVOCATE



-

M.C.C.—Indi

Flour Shortage

(From Our Own Correspondent
GEORGETOWN, May 20.

The flour shortage during the
past week is expected to reach it;
crisis on Wednesday. The situa-
tion last week necessitated Gov-
ernment control of stocks to en-
sure adequate supply to hospitals,
poorhouses, mining and lumber
eamps.

The weekend saw several smoll
bakeries closed and it is expected
that large bakeries will have to
close after Thursday. The shortage
is attributed to two causes: People
have been using more flour, two
ships bringing large consignments
of flour are now long overdue.
These ships Canadian Cruiser
and Alcoa Pega Pilgrim—are nit
expected to arrive before Thurs-
day or Friday,

It is feared that the arrival of
these ships will not halt the
shortage as at present, no flour is
in the , city at all and consign-
ments would not allow adequate

Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, May 20.

(From
Despite

twenty year
Indian

and
the

Umrigar
Manjrekar

the M.C.C
a sporting

an hour. .

Warwickshire the champions by
four wickets in the last minute.
Middlesex

Northants in extra time and
Surrey beat Sussex by ten wick-
ets after Sussex had declared at
365 for nine in the first innings.

Middlesex head the
ship with 36 points in four games
followed by Surrey 24 points in



supply for at least the next six ‘ semes ¢& Yorkshire 24 in
weeks when further consign- aoe and Yorkshire 24 i
ments are to arrive. Scores :
M.C.C, 383 for 8 declared —_
° 83 for 2 declared drew wit
Empire Defeat India 255 and 188 for 3.
Surrey beat Sussex by ten

Aatigua In Test

(From

ed and 136.
Our Ow) Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, May 20.
Empire defeated Antigua by 66
runs in the first test match which
ended today.
Empire continued

without loss.

Middlesex beat

their second

innings to-day on a wicket still 7 |) ee
soft but slightly improved on the Derby v_ Leicester ahentaes
previous day. They added 40 runs due to rain. Derby ea = -
to their overnight score bringing bo] 2 oe Talceater .
nen ag Diy A a LE RE 8 Gloucester beat wore by
ing: , . four wickets. Warwick an
yg en id ne ptioans Sek 221, Gloucester 245 and 176 for
Antigua 172 runs behind and " Hants beat Somerset by 159
oe ae, mnitiutes to. @0: opened runs. Hants 253 for 9 declared
eir innings at 2.15 p.m., and in anq 163, Rayment 74. Somerset
115 minutes were all out for 105 115 and’ 142.
ie Kent drew with Glamorgan.
Barker 2—26, Rudder 3—25, Kent 408 and 129 for 5 declared,
King 4—33. Glamorgan 244, (W. Jones 94)



and 148 for 3. é

Cambridge University — v
with Lancashire. Lancashire 346
for 9 declared, G. Edrick 97, and
131 for 2 declared. G. Edrich not
out 81,

Whipporays, H.C.
Win Games

i ; ate oe Cambridge University 321 for
(oe ee eee ee declared, P. May 189 not out
defeated Caviar 5—1 in their ®"4 33. for 2. 4
Division B. Water Polo games , Notts versie, Reoen, abandons’
played at the Aquatic Club yes- due v0 Smeae 7
terday. ’ for 2, Essex 227.

Barnes and P. Potter scored Ae wee:
one goal each for Whipporays, CONVENT DEFEAT

FOUNDATION GIRLS

In their netball fixture played

while M. Jordan scored two.
Rogers scored for Bonitos.
For Harrison College. L. Taylor

H,



an unbroken partner-
ship of 149 between all a
o

touring
team failed by 24 runs to beat
at Lords to-day after
declaration by Bailey
had set them 212 runs at 80 runs

But there were many thrilling
results in other games. Glouces-
ter, thanks to a hard hit 74 by
wicket-keeper Andy Young, beat

for whom left hander
Jack Young took six for 42 beat

As a result of to-day’s games
champion-

wickets, Sussex 365 for 9 declar-
Lock five for 28.
Surrey 432 for 7 declared and 71

Northants by
46 runs. Middlesex 278 and 172,
Northants 94 for eight declared
and 100. Brookes 64, Young 6 for

drew







Heavy Mail Shows
In British Guiana Couey Diesen Piray’s Popularity

PAGE SEVEN

RECORDER ROAD TEST





@ from page 1

deputies now vote regularly with

Pinay. ~
which was confirmed in Sunday’s
voting now Y
to take a crucial decision whether
to seek membership
ment itself on Pinay’s terms or
risk
away.

3. The French people despite
the cynical approach towards pol-
itics and politicians as a result of
almost continuous disappointment
by leaders are still capable of get-

The De Gaullist spirit

CAR IS PULLED INSTEAD
OF PUSHED |

forces the General

in govern-
seeing own

movement fade



THIS CITROEN IS A JOY TO RIDE

ting about someone they considers

stable, honest—someone like Pinay

By RALPH FEILDEN

whom they admire mostly for. his
down to earth average qualities.

popularity as the National Assem-

inay is at the height of his : .
: Motoring Correspondent of The Recorder

bly prepares to meet to-day after

a long—and welcome for Pinay—
vacation of 38 days, Deputies have in a car which outrages orthodox w hich
been in their home constituencies design yet is so successful that itrrough overseas
and according to dest available is popular throughout the world’y
reports non-extremist parties have especially

THERE is something refreshing3has a ground clearancé
much value over

tracks.

high
is of



in the motor markets” Due the box-built base of

to

been told to go along with Pinay. of the Commonwealth and Em- the steel body, one steps over a

The premier stopped the ruinous pire.
inflatory cycle,
steadied and edged down slightly.

‘door sill and down into the body.
‘This arrangement gives low ‘seat=
In the unusual 6-cylinder Cit- ‘ing with excellent head room.

The price line

He won the promise of four per roem everything is reversed, for

cent. reduction in coal price which in front of the driver is the en-

will make itself felt in all indus- #ime/gearbox unit and a differen- Of
tries.
couple of points and cuts five to “iving axle,
ten per cent. were made in prices

The car revels in hard driving

sturdy, rugged construction,
the engine and chassis respond to
harsh handling—the faster - one
woes the better the response. With

The food index dropped a tial casing housing, of course, th«

on London line products from , Thus, the front wheels are its cruising speed of over 70
light bulbs to tires, driven, steered and braked+—in m.p.h. sustained tirelessly, very
At the end of the week Pinay ther .words, the car is pulled few faster cars can pass _ this

conceived the national bond drive t0â„¢ the front instead of being
gets underway, with the Premier PUshed from the rear. This con-

Citroen on main roads or up hills.

hoping for $200,000,000 sale so he Yerts the two rear wheels into NOISE

can balance the budget without ‘ailers which hold up the back .

asking any increase in taxes. It end of the car. One of the main factors con-

was this promise not to increase ‘ tributing to high cruising is the
Another interesiing feature of utter contempt of the car for

taxes which was the basic plank
of his programme
Premier
made fellow Ministers laugh be-
cause previous Permiers had also
made and broken it.

corners. With front-wheel drive
the technique is “to drive pedal
down around corners and bends.
Then one realises how the pull
from the front enables one to

the Citroen is that it set a fashion
in integral. construction. and tor-
sion-bar suspension, and, amaz-
ingly, the very advanced basic de-
sign of 15 years ago remains the

He became

with a pledge which



PH oe a L same to-day, and is not. out- take corners faster and safer than
aeons tage gy os nt she moded. in most other cars.

Frese two prises aseumine the. SECURITY Only on very few occasions is

ee iWO priices. determine the t-wheel drive obvious. At

whole line in agricultural com- : on ; oe + coca’ t : light

modity ‘ices UP. On the road I liked this car times I was conscious of a slight

y prices, UP, immensely, The placing of the forward snatch, and a slight, but

four road wheels exactly at each not objectionable, (mechanical

corner of the vehicle eliminates noise is wafted back, But only by

Girls’ School to provide a play |
ground for that school |
The St. Mary’s Girls’ School |

which is situated near the junction

St. Mary’s Girls’

concentrated thought about the
design would one realise that the
speed. This feeling is further en- car was being pulled instead of
hanced by a low centre of gravity pushed—and this pulling gives a
to a car Which is low-built but fine fast upsurge on hills.

FRESH

overhang, and gives a feeling of
unusual security whatever the




Will Get
Playground





The Legislative Council yester-
day appoved the expenditure of
$3,460 to purchase 2,425 square |
feet of land adjacent to St. Mary's |











i a ° yesterday the Ursuline Convent of Mason Hall Street and Baxters 4, ¢ t
— A ES, RE Ree yeteated thie Girls eae Road, has very little playing space cause you like em Sof
’ «welche So 1 by 19 ints to 7. at the moment, and the acquisi-
Spark scored for Caviar, Ferme a fs dl tion of the area of land will pao: | Toasted
Ear os Friendly vide the school with extra playing @ Toas fresh and sweet ~

COLLAPSES AT CRICKET i” tball Association ground and access to Baxter's for folks eat Kellogg’s Corn

(From Our Own Correspondent) 00 s Road. Flakes fast as we make’em!

ANTIGUA, May 20. To-day’s Knock - out Semi- Phe actual cost of the land is They’re your in in

Walter J. C, MacPherson senior Final. A $3,360 and $100 is included for ness. Get Ki "s
supervisor of the Antigua syndi- Malvern vs. Penrode at Shell. legal expenses. mn Flakes.
cate estates collapsed on Tuesday Referee: Mr. J. Archer. itll « steiithdinthee stein cals et
afterncon at the Antigua Recrea- t
tion ground in the gourse of the | WHEN THE n d Rheum atism MOTHER Knows? BEST!
first Test Mate tigua versus or
Empire. MacPherson a_ keen NGER FIRE . a
cricketer captained the Antigua ] itt eS ES
cricket team cn three occasions, i é ou cep »
He was a Member of the Cricket : divi tate iiees to ine :
Board. titans atand ie 1 VALOR COOKER STOVES

He was buried today with full bigot is posenned through faully ia: dd
military honours as he was a ney ‘Disorders are Burning, itching Short Burners

member of the Leeward Islands
Defence Force.

DON COCKELL

BEATS TONTINI
LONDON, May 20
British Cruiserweight champion
Don Cockell defeated the Italian
champion Renato Tontini by a de-
cision in ten rounds in the Harrin-
gay Arena on Tuesday night. Both
weighed 177 pounds.—-U.P.



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’














* They need no turning, no airing (leas work



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" ae Sor the staff).
as its great and growing popularity in modern homes we ieRags ek vaenba-reninting; gera-pentetiay
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* They create neither dust nor fluff.

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26 Gauge x 8 ft., 9 ft., 10 ft. long $5.60; $6.30; $7.00
per Sheet

GALVANISED RIDGE CAPS
. 15 ins. wide x 6 ft. long at $2.62 each

GALVANISED NAILS at 3ic, per Ib.

RUBBEROID ROOFING :—
in Rolls 3 ft. wide x 36 ft. long at $10.00 per Roll

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Passages, ‘Getting up Night,” Back
aches, Lumbage, Leg Pains, Nervous.
ness, Dizziness, Headaches, Colds,
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Lack of Energy, Appetite etc Ord

2 Burner Model @ $56.14
3 Burner Model @ $71.87

Also

nary medicines can't help much ou

Ren Musee eeca Ses eee, WHITE PORVELAIN ENAMEL SINKS

Inoving the cause Get Cystex from With Double Drainboard @ $65.64

Sor he Gaara Wa AL ow complete with waste and overflow

SD ie a lh satel Established T, HERBERT, Ltd. Incorporated
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the pace of Progress. That is
, why Goodyear—the original
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more non-slip road grip, more
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te By fitting these high-
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THERES A GOODYEAR GIANT SPECIALLY
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Gow. cate tous

GOOD, YEAR
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TRADING

CITY GARAGE CO., LED.
od PAGE FIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, MAY 21, 1952

CLASSIFIED ADS. |_POmer Sues |_SeecaTvenat. | _ GOVERNMENT NOTICES GOVERNMENT NOTICES :

MEDICAL OFFICER GRADE ‘B’ TUBERCULOSIS DEVISION,

















































































































EME LODGE SGROOL
nee ___ TELEPHONE 2508 REAL ESTATE fet bows wih wishful ot entering thia| HEALTH DEPARTMENT, TRINIDAD AND TOBAGO
‘ BUNGALOW-At Garrison with built Sat mens poh aan te ! : ntran n on Ww eld a INDUSTRIES (ENCOURAGEMENT) ACT, 1951
THANKS | FOR, SALE in Brocees, gas, electricity. running water | Todge School on Saturday June Mist, be- The O a y —— acon 3 (2) | Medical Officer Grade ‘B’ Tuberculosis Division, Health Department.
i at Sasi or bens awe n inning 10 10 o'clock a m | overnor-in-Executive Committee, pursuant to section 3 (2)
We the whierdigned Qeehre | ee en . 5.8a-—gn ieants must not be -vounger than| (a) of the Pi Ind En Act. 1951, hereby | TTimidad and Tobago.
. through this medium eae Settee tea joneer Industries (Encouragement) ct, . y
um! to express thanks SHARES —/. of on. * year and 6 months or older than 14 . 7 ——- Salary :—
to those who sent wreaths, letters and AUTOMOTIVE Di i. as. =| years on date of Examination causes this notice to be published of his intention to make the Order
other ways expressed their condolence Sit > 5 en W.A. FARMER, set out below declaring the manufacture of wax and wax products to $5,280x240—$5,760 per annum. A salary above the minimum
on the death of Amelip Bostic, on £2 per share, ‘ot Bake ey, —_ Headmaster : Z will be paid if the officer’s experience justifies it.
; ont. ML, 1988 ; . Wane One bth ake. ta otek CARRINGTON & SEALY 21.6.52—0n| be a pioneer industry and wax and wax products from sugar cane
f E " Reuben ~One roen , daanslipentihhedaciaasinsimtntzalomigign castes gininniitesiaaneet Qualifications :—
Scie tine veek ‘denen please Coby, |ofder, and owner driven, phone REDMAN 5.52—12n to be pioneer products of that industry. . an
; $.08—-in | & TAYLOR'S GARAGHAED. | 75s ATTMACTIVE HOME NOTICE 2. Any person who objects to the making of the Order set out (a) Medical qualification registrable in Great Britain by
: Sr | ene extremely well three} Applications vr ene or more vacant| below is hereby invited to give notice in writing of his objection and the Medical Board of Trinidad and Tobago.
| IN MEMORIAM CAR: 25 hp. "Vauxhall in working two and den) |St. Michael's Vestry Exhibitions at the|of the grounds on which he relies in support thereof to the Clerk (b) More than five (5) years’ Post-graduate experience as a
, BELLOPE. tn memony of Mary es | George St citer refuehd, | Siesteen Centanea GW ton Lind | the Gok cr the Vesty we received "by to the Executive Committee on or before the 2lst day of May one) -1,..ician, with experience in the treatment of Tuberculosis and
' Bellott who died on May 21, 1949 21.5.52—3n | oom, and = gallery, cupboard: on Wednesday, 4th June 1952 thousand nine h and fifty-two so that due consideration may aie »
| Today recall sad memories a EO te ceiling} Candidates must be the sons of parish-|be given to any o| ions received pursuant to this notice. chest diseases.
Of a loved one gone to rest, CAR—One (1) Chevrolet Car, Apply to| cedar lined double bedroom closets.jioners in straitened circumstances and Status :
And those who think ot a today |L C. Cozier “Glendale”, White Park Ra fae. gph laid out ores with fruit ay = be we than 16% nor more . art i
me tUeA) an aise). sare 5 Guis- (dh slau eee ae = with reezeway ‘to, oe and | tember ioa ee ae ee ORDER Sete - r
¥ 4U@.A.), and the Hutson Family CAR—Austin A-40 1949 model in good | de a self-conta’ quartere | Forms of application will be issied WHE PIONEER INDUSTRIES (ENCOURAGEMENT) ACT, 1951
» | cond o The Propert; coolly and
= nn oeonnt see oe 4 Cora Sana Assy situnuea wre any reach Toad | daily hetwooen ihe naa ee GutTis Oice| “Phe Pioneer Industry (WAX and WAX PRODUCTS) Order, 1952 Not gusrentend, but where available, see rent is ogee by i
ARKE: In loving memory of our 1.5 53—an| at Worthing, sme, 12 noon officer. at a rate ten percent (10% salary. the case
Saaak beloved Musband and Patier Her- i sipceersingpnisiapamenatecciapmecaceieetataaeatiin Ten $.62—2n RED! The Governor-in-Executive Committee, in exercise of the z officer who is not ee with quarters, a house allow-
= Gare who fell asleep on 19th! GARG MG, & seater deep! head. a Clerk, st. htichiael's Vestry. conferred on him by section 3(1) of the Pioneer pegesteias ( eo | OR Cverpnes 7”
Blogioms may wither, flowers may |mpdel. ‘Morris Oxtora cal £ anne |*EEment) Ais Cedar tay be ee hs Peeasar ately line ane stom percent (9m) of his monthly Gen nee we
dri nd in tt condi- CHURCH i c r
Priends may forget you, but never | tion’ Port Moval Garage Ltd., Pelephone | anon, Pan iee Mode: | Bo¥s’ SFouNb Acro SCHOOL (Wax an Wax Products Order, 1952.
ont, tee . in . We are Fout Seales maximum of fifty dollars ($50) per month for a married officer and
A noble husband, honest and kind, | = this vehicle for sale by Auction There will wil be oe. ee more vacancie The manufacture of wax and oe seuauae is hereby twenty dollars (20) per month for an unmarried officer
What a wonderful memory,she left |~One IRON TRUCK —Ring 2601. Nick | *t,McEneamey’s Garage on Friday 28rd )¢o7 Foundation Scholars at the Christ declared to be a pioneer industry and the following articles are .
behind— ‘hana, 20,8,82—1n | a BLADON & COMPANY. Church Boys’ Foundation School in hereby declared to be pioneer products of that industry :— Passages :—
2 a og lived, eas —_ Hillman 10 hep. Pitk-up j ce ey Oe eniiueption will be held at the ax and wax products from sugar care, P oon ens the ae
friend. good working order. Sial ee 1as.se—ap. | An, Exeomination will Saturday 14th Made by the Governor-in-Executive | this| his family not exceeding five (5) pergons in all in the case of an
sees (Wife), Fitz and a ee naCosta & Co., Lad Electrical FRIDAY rd stl p.m. Chelsea Road jaune. 1952. Forms of sooeanetion oom © be day of one thousand nine adden resseiies epiiaion.
' : 29.5:82—Sn | (near Culloden Ra.) A Double Roofed | gpiined from the Secreiaty, Mr. 0 eM. hundred and fifty-two. Subs
: GoppaARD—in loving memory of our AS | URS wats galvanise, contain- {be eotiamis an chen Gebebaeer atin : nent By Command, | ject to review at any time and not as a permanent right of
; bon and Geother Neville Aj ELECTRICAL BS, Pech “4 house ay 3 x 2,” x ®, Baptismal Gertifionte nat inter Clerk, Executive Cee the officer, free passages on leave after a minimum tour, not exceed-
: es Srhaibes hn Gee ‘tan FRIGEDAIRE—Deep Freeze. (Small | Kitchen, Cee a rom atipes, G-t r opm: et isa “ ing the cost of a normal sea passage to the United Kingdom for the
steal ize). $425.00. Phon can . , children of par! cer, wife and children aximum three
bE cron we ne Coton i ly, Bia ae See, | aca, ects: ©] Tam moween meersaes (eNOGuRAGEe) ACT s/o, Ne eee ee
j ; ua RRARD RECORD Irttanercnanancomeicesieiea mittee . Z e Governor-in-Executive i .
ae ee ee he chit ean aa UNDER THE SILVER 0) Bebnee onenttaty as the'csaen,/9(2) (a) Of the Pioneer Industries (Encouragement) Act, 1061, heteby| Baediteal Adeemtion >—
But we will remember while life |ayoid disappointment. PB. C. 8. ination, i.e. 14th Jume, 1962, causes this notice to be published of his intention to make the er Free X-ray and operative treatment for the officer only.
lingers on. « Co., Ltd 21g5.52—5n D. B. M. MALONE, set out below declaring the spinning and knitting of cotton yarn
Goddard's Family. 21.5.52—1n On @and by order of Mrs. Secretary -Treasurer a Private consulting practice will not be permitted.
Tl int ep vaiandeetiniiebebenesiemniede=—ntoel FURNITURE M. Irene ‘we will sell her Furs poarume Ge” and the manufacture of garments therefrom to be a pioneer industry Misthes, of .
og ee a Fe RNITURE 25.22 | plage ot “wymebeen"@h. fave. Bete-] | cn. cx. noye' Foundation Gevoot |8NG_ the, spinning, and Lenitting of coer iheretrom tobe ploneer| Applications should be submitted tienen = aesineae,
S am ar ior e) yaw ee a
Levernie Semormas who was called to FURNITURE—Morris Mahogany Furni- which includes + preduets of that ‘eauatey. ee . ne $0 ee
‘i rest, May 20,. 1940. ture in perfect condition. For informa-| wig Waggon; Bookcase (elas doors) ; CHRIST CHURCH 2. Any ho objects to the making of the Order set out Colonial Secretariat, Port of Spain, Trinidad and Tobago, to —
ae miss you much, our hearts are | tion Ring 2575. 21.5.62—1n | Ornament Tables: é i Folding BOYS’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL as cube invited to give fab se writing of ldo Ohtection end him not later than June 30th, 1952.
——————— | chairs; Rockers ipright chairs; in Samuel Kirton Scholarships belo her
As time oes by, we miss you mor: MECHANICAL Mahogany; Pine Dining Table; Sea Grass | There will be ‘one or mare vacancies|of the grounds on which he relies in support thereof to the Clerk Copies and not originals of testimonials should be submitted.
Your kindly ways, your loving face and B.W. Chairs; Rush Rockers; Car-|for Samuel Kirton Scholars at the/to the Executive Committee on or before the 2ist day of May one
No one can fill your vacant place BICYCLE--Ladies’ Sports’ Moga, wood ; Pietures; Sun-Blinds: Glass &| Christ Church Boys’ Foundation Schoo! |ihousand nine hundred and fifty-two so that due consideration may P .M. RENISON,
Her loving Husband and Children, condition. Littie used, Phone 4524 Enina; Simmons Single Bedstead; Spring | in Septernber, 1952 fl Colonial Secretary.
21.5.52—1n 2) 5 2—-2n|@ Hal Bed Mahog: Single Bedstead; | An examination will be held at the|be given to any objections receiv ed pursuant to this notice. :
memes fT | Deep Sleep Mattress; M.T. Washstand; | School at 9.30 a.m. on Saturday, 14th aepegincanin 20.5.52—3n.
FOR RENT RALEIGH speed Bivvele _otth| Cedi Preer: Mahog:’ Chest of Drawere: | JUD 1068._ Formg ot spplication Gan be ORDER |
SE noche sincete ne af ase tin | Mak gues hander: Ware eer: Tange, Malone, at “Harrison College. and grusi| | ‘THE PIONEER INDUSTRIES (ENCOURAGEMENT) ACT, 1961 |
HOUSES —GNPEWRITER) "One od Tominavon | Comex Seren aria other items Sale be retummed. to him ogether with a Wirth The Pioneer Industry (SPINNING AND KNITTING OF COTTO mY ,
a |, TYPEWRITER: | One Remington | 11 39 o'clook. ‘Terms See eee pi ata psa (YARN AND THE MANUFACTURE OF: GARMENTS) Order, 1952
[BUNGALOW Modern furnished § Bunga- | Portable Typewriter ‘et McD. Clatk. | BRANKER, TROTMAN & oo. “Candidates must be j The Governor-in-Executive Committee, in exercise of the ers
FP tousts cra Gotha” ranming hot thd cold fot 21,5,52—3n Auctioneers. (1) Children attending am Elementary |conferred on him by section 3(1) of the Pioneer Industries (Encour- ROYAL NETHERLANDS _
ie All modern conVentensss Dial hool in the parish of Christ | agement) oe ee hereby maples = foll ae tne tne =
n LIVESTOCK () The chi of cited as e joneer justry will
me UNDER THE DIAMOND Ghtiet Ghatth he ane in array ufacture of

repeinine and xaiies of Cotton Yarn and the Man

tz Village, St. J. : ; pera ee
4a lnsse ant ames,| MULES: 2 American Mules a years Garments) Order, 1

circumstances.
ing and | og) Ring Nick Deane. (» Bevwean the ages of 10 ana 12

and
ae mont
~ 3 ‘its,



4 running water 20.5.80—1n|__ By instructions feceived from the Shee ‘of . 2. The spinning and knitting of cotton yarn and the manu-
Ban i. Garage and norvenss 7 ee ecto of the estate of Marie A. ination, hoe: fath” June’ 1062. facture of garments therefrom is ‘ereay declared to be a pines ‘The MV. “MONEKA” a.
": | One STUD DONKEY & f docegamt, 2 I will sell b maction D. B. M. MALONE, industry and the following articles are hereby declared to accept Cargo and Passengers for
“FLAT & HOUSE—Fully furnished, st. | jo Mr fenry or to dames Ga riage Gerd * ack ames A ou with eas Sear F pioneer products of that industry Bominies, Antigua, | Montserrat,
Lawrence on-Sea. Phone as toe en, |Ave. New Orleans. 21.5.52—an | #a Ch. Ch. Boys’ Foundation School. The spinning and knitting of ‘cotton yarn from West Indian one : tte, 8
3. Oe palines er, “Village, 16.5.52~4n cotton and the manufacture of garments therefrom.
= ROOM—On the seaside | APE ug. Poodle and Ponnerenian Pups. Ronee re Made by the Governor-in-Executive Committee this
for rent. 8401. Siete iialiitieiaieih iia ueiteer Ome’ DRUATTOM -wOROOL day of one thousand nine | S'S.
fea sifeaeen ses Meramec 17.8.58—4n. Foundation Scholarships hundred and fifty-two. ie .
ae oe ” ce Th will be one more vacancies mm:
LA PAZ", Derricks, St, James- MISCELLANEOUS for Foundation Scholars at the ‘Christ ier Clerk, Sacecutive- Commatiies:,

House. contains open gallery, drawing,
din: 2 bedrooms (one with running

« ir
GOVERNMENT NOTICE Church, Girls Foundation School in

29.4.52—3n.





“AGA-REX COMPOUND for Constipa.
», Mervants, room, water | “AGA-REX COMPOUND for Constipa- Examnination wil held at ‘the | ‘ —_—_——_—
"oer McKenaie. Dial ios? | liquid ‘Paratin “Price 2”, bot nigh’ VADANT BOGE OF REGISEER- school at 8.90.2 ‘ow Buday 186 | THE PIONEER INDUSTRIES (ENCOURAGEMENT) ACT, 1961
2.6.59—3" | Ltd. 20.8.0 | eee aera mn’ invited for the| gbisined from the en Colleen, a8 a 4(2) it of the Fionesr Tadusties (Encouragement) Act, 1961, hereby y

“NAVY GARDENS: Well furnishea GARDENS. Well furni Malone, at Harrison ese, an (a) o e Pioneer Industries (Encouragemen c' ere’
imodern house, Suiy: to Dee. ‘neiaaive. Glass, 2 ateen. vacant post of tering Officer, | be returmea I” Gertifente ‘ot later Birth |causes this notice to be published of his intention to make the Order

en and silver if necessary; reason- | Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto- re iam, grom persone resident in. | 300 pm. on Friday woth May, set out below declaring the manufacture of et confeetionery and
ple rent. Phone a0. = 20.6.52--an opens oo, Goemen ‘Antique Shop | ‘2 —_, epepenaataniitiin aixal Candidates must Be oes “of nut food products to be a pioneer industry boiled confectionery

. een wane

ae oy ee ining ‘acht Club ioe Sees ogy oe ac dyes ) The at teres gp oy gee lollipops, mints and icing sugar, and every variety of nut tood

nenees to be pioneer products of that industry.

aoe ae, Maxwell Coast. Fully 3.2.62-t2.n.

ed. Available to Sirt aay, PON | ee | ither the raha

2224. 5.5239 | BOAT: One Boat (217 x 5*) suitable ci side, Salary at rate of Getween the ages Of 10 and 12 neu Any gots. who objects to the making om the Onier | set out OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
w is

$600 per annum. inclusive on the day of the exam-







a. alee Sails engine. . . i
ee Spiess, Pitts Village: Bt. James “a's goin cations should be wt ination, ie. 13th June 1982-. lof the grounds fe So’ saliae ta Pameet on Ring ay) She Clerk From Leaves Due
Ea, with stunted 3 SSR sckan is” Sarken” Gace - oe See Wg fA ary 's . BM. a the Executive Committee on or before sis, day of May one) <5, “MERCHANT” Newport &
James, rene -]and Fittings, City Garage Co., Victoria |). yg n an ‘ys Goversing Bags. | thousand nine hundred and fifty-two so th Liverpool 6th May 18th
452—t.2.n. | Street. 1.8.52—t.t.n . iebshtim, 10.6 Ch. Ch, Girls’ Foundation School. /he given to any objections received pursuant to “this notice. S.S. “COLUMBIA ST, Liverpool 7th May 20th
Seabee mae eres S.S. “TRIBESMAN” London &

PERSONAL SALTS for Cuttic, sheep ete. 2 Ibe for

ORDER M/brough 9th May 27th May
THE PIONEER INDUSTRIES ene) ACT, 1051







>=. | te: at Bruce Weatherhead Limited, sell- G T NOTICES §.S. “SELECTOR” Liverpool &
The public are Inst S.

Peredit” Yon tay. wile SYLVGA VNouingham. = 80.5,88—Sn OVERNMEN The Pioneer Industry (SUGAR CONFECTIONERY AND NUT FOOD Glasgow ‘17th May Ist June
hold imgeelf res responsible for her or anyone | Subscribe now to the Daily Telegraph ; The Governor-in-Executive Committee, in exercise of the powers
ise contracting any debt or debts im ty | England's leading Daily Newspaper now DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION conferred on him by section 3(1) of the Pioneer Industries (Encour- HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
ee” See ent auedittnee ls teed. Gok. agement) Act, 1951, hereby makes the following Order :— Vessel For Closes in Barbados
fem DRAeEe. tact: Han Gale, c/o Advocate Co., Ltd: | CAMBRIDGE SCHOOL AND HIGHER SCHOOL CERTIFICATE 7 oe Geder may, a. cng Se ame, aoe SS. “GRELROSA” Liverpool 15th May

. * 2" 17.4.62—t.t.n EXAMINATIONS, 1952. 2. The manufacture of sugar confectionery and nut food| S.S. “HERDSMAN” London 22nd May



Forms of entry for the above Examination can be obtained from

of ohe thousand nine

CLEA INOLI. WDE! products is hereby declared to be a pioneer industry and the
SPANISH toe. Solteed i te, Aeop mae. Te} ihe Department of Education, Garrison, following articles are hereby declared to be pioneer p' of | For further information apply t
: Beene Tr Tr 30. 8.59—2n Entries in respect, of the School Certificate Examination, 1952, oe rs. tone emney, iollipogh, Welate end sing. weget, ane DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.—Agents
LESSONS _VAT—One (1) 0,000 gallon Gul Vat — 3,000 sallon ves | 02" only be accepted from candidates falling within one or more every, variety of nut food products c_cestnteshanessnsceteingencentatatetltcanaanfit ni it CEA DLO
ow p =. beak mig, “White of the following categories:— Governor-in-Executive Committee this C li n N ational Steamships

Quick and Practical Course }}| Perk mead ste tn. (i) Candidates who already hold a School Certificate or a

Oversea Junior School Certificate.
(ii) Unsuccessful entrants for the 1950 Schoo] Certificate Exami-



day

hundred and fifty-two.
By Command,
Clerk, Executive Committee. “

with Special Attention to {| ~wax—we aera Prom Lustre
Correct Pronunciation.













}} }ers. Very easy to use. Price 1Sc. bot. ;
Pupils accepted singly or {¥|\NiGiTrs Up." “0.9. 88-8 nation who have not re-entered in 1951, but who obtain an 29.4.52—3n. SOUTHBOUND wet, fells, elt, Bias’ Bide
in groupes, authorization from the Syndicate to re-enter in 19652. ANAD! NSTRUCTOR ae es = 21May 21 May
Mrs. PARMERTON WANTED (it) Candidates whe passed the Qualifying Mest held in Januar’| THE PIONEER INDUSTRIES (ENCOURAGEMENT) ACT, 196 | (ADE NGDEY TTT". whiny agin MOY PRES 2 tine
' ‘ 98 dea ‘thé Mehoal Gartilinaie Eeeentination The Governor-in-Executive Committee, pursuant to section| CANADIAN CHALLENGER .. 39 Mey iF june W4June 23June % June
Tel. 8134 )} dias 1951, but did not take the Schoo rtifica x "13(2)(a) of the Pioneer Industries (Encouragement) Act, 1951, hereby| GaANADIAN ‘ae’ 1) gp Sune 23 June pa aJuly 3 July
on i : HELP in December, 1951. causes this notice to be published of his intention to make the Order CANARIAN CONSTRUCTOR 3 June 8 uy a6 Jul gp ate Se Seas
S| (iv) Candidates who failed the School Certificate Examination |set out below declaring the manufacture of ham, bacon and meat- ve te Say - SO Sully 7 :

HOUSEKEEPER — Manager. Four Winds in 1951 dt the Ex. ation in 195? curing to be a pioneer industry and ham, bacon and other food

Club: 5.52—8n in will be allowed to re-take aminatio “\products produced from meat of locally-reared pigs to be pioneer Aaa) 10. Day's NEWS FLASH —— unless they have been notified that their performance 1n |products of that industry. NORTHBOUND Arrives =e ore . = uitnee Meuieent

who objects to the making of the Order set out an

1951 Examinati joes not qualify them to re-enter 2. Any
i the : oan ee below is hereby invited to give notice in writing of his objection and| cDN. CRUISBR .. 25 May 25 May 5 June - 8 June 11 June

PUBLIC NOTICES

CELLOPHANE PAPER







in 1962.
Has 4 _ lof the grounds on whicn he relies in support thereof to the Clerk | © ol
an —_ NOTICE (v) Candidates who have passed the Qualifying Test held i9)}{o the Executive Committee on or before the 2ist day of May one Je SP OL wae Se A
i January, 1952. thousand nine hundred and fifty-two so that due consideration may . :
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY is hereby wiven that all persons having The fee for the School Certificate will be $15.12 and for|be given to any objections received pursuant to this notice. _ Sie June = SJuly 8 July 8 Tue pay
ny debt or

WE ARE SELLING OUT estate of Bir oe the Higher Certificate $26.88, CDN. ... 4 July 19 July 5 29 July 1 Aug.
OUR STOCK OF parish of Sint ‘Michael and island "ot Forms must be completed and returned to this Department, t0-| THE PIONEER INDUSTRIES (ENCOURAGEMENT) ACT, 1951 4 ie Re come. Aor ae aur:

WINDOW GLASS ied Wack, Retived Master Mariner, whol gether with a copy of the Birth/Baptismal Certificate and the Fees| The Pioneer Industry (HAM, BACON AND MEAT-CURING) ADT eee : :

Bar, horeb: send before Order
A Bargain for Builders are hereby required to on or Tuesday, Ist July, 1952. The Governor-in-Executive Committee, in exercise of the powers

N.B. The Examinations of the Cambridge Local Examinations Syn-
dicate will not be held in Barbados after 1952.

conferred on him by section 3(1) of the Pioneer Industries (Encour- | ®°* further particulars, apply to—
agement) Act, 1951, hereby makes the following Order :— GARDINER AUSTIN. & CO,, LTD.—Agents.

1. This Order may be cited as the Pioneer Industry
(Ham, Bacon and Meat-curing) Order, 1952.

2. The manufacture of ham, bacon and art
hereby declared to be a pioneer industry and aa titiobing
articles are bey declared to be pioneer products of that
industry :—

Ham, bacon and other food products produced from meat of

locally-reared

Made by Governor-in-Executive Committee this

JOHNSON’S HARDWARE













: 30th
| proceed’ to distribu
said estate among “ine baften entitied
regard to ane 20.5.52—2n.
not be

4
-
sh} thereto, having
+] claims only of which we shall
st }had notice, and that we shall
«}| liable for assets so distributed to per-
» f whose



GENERAL CERTIFICATE OF EDUCATION — UNIVERSITY OF
LONDON — NOVEMBER, 1952
Forms of entry for the above examination may now be obtained



PUBLIC




Freight Rates have been inc:
an imerease of 50% on the Original Freight Rates.


















SHIP’S TACKLE, FISHING LINES, HOOKS, PAINTS,
OR BUILDERS HARDWARE OF ANY KIND

persons
| estate, Li, oo from the Department of Education, Garrison. day of one thousand nine
| Dated the 2ist day of April, 1952, Each applicant will normally be required to offer five subjects at hundred and fifty-two Original Freight Rates Per Ton - - -
| KONE 0 Ordinary Level, Candidates who wish to complete matriculation By Cee secesetianh emmeaniike:) A, ANTIGUA, ST. KITTS, MONTSERRAT
OLGA ic ATHERRN 8 exemption will be permitted to take the necessary subject/ subjects at 29.4.52—3n. $7.50 “79.50 2 $10.50 ~via 358
’ Qualified Ordinary Level together with the required number of subjects at ALL NOW PLUS 50%
o ARTHUR Advanced Level. IF ‘| mes ae SF ASSOCIAT ATION sect
UNIVERSITY FEE YOU REQUIRE— } | B.W.AL SCHOONER OWNERS’
| eepananmnemmnnaicinnibiin Ordinary Level — $2.40 > |

Advanced Level — $4.80

“The Trade Union } a

S in a Modern Society ”





Candidates taking neither Oral ; TRY i
nor Practical Examinations 40% of the University Fee . §
< Lik The Cusiiiates tang either Gral or CENTRAL, FOUNDRY LTD.
IKe se Practical Examination 45% of the University Fee SPECIALIST IN HARDWARE
Candidates taking both Oral and ean :
Are Sure To Please Practical Examination 50% of the University Fee ee

Mr. J.D.M. BELL
M.A. (OXON)

Forms must be completed :nd returmed to this Department,
together with a copy of the Birth ‘Baptismal Certificate amd the Fees

GAY AS MAY BUREAUS
(University and Local), on or before Tuesday, ist July, 1952.

and
Space-saving Dressing Tables in
eepnilas Shapes, sizes and finish-

REAL ESTATE eG" TRANSATIANTIOUE











MATRICULATION REGULATIONS



chosen in accordance wi h the Regulations.



Lecturer in PROPERTIES FOR SALE IN ALL DISTRICTS Sailings from Southampton to Guadeloupe, Martinique,
Modern Economics and Re- Scheme A: The candidate must have obtained passes (not neces» Barbados, Trinidad, La Guairs, Curacao & Jamaica
search Lecturer in Indus- CHOOSE YOUR BUREAU in sarily on the same occasion) in (a) English Language, (b) a language é&
trial Relations, Glasgow Den th eat", Bireh. Fir or Mt) other than English, (c) either Mathematics or an approved Science
a: va deliver a ond ‘in various Polishings, Enam- Subject, and three other subject: provided that :— JOHN 4 BLADON & co From Southampten Arrives Barbados
Union in icodk ies coor oe at least two of the subj:cts are passed at Advanced Level e ° sts a . 8th May, 1952... ... Bist May, 1952 ¢

a rn Society’ BRILLIANT MIRRORS,. framed } *D- w. 4th June, 1952... .. 16th June, 1952 .,

at the Barbados Workers



‘or frameless, single or Triple,

















4, 4,
Yeti OCA CAAIEE: EEE



Giien oMéadavarters~ eh Beveled eh tisin, Charts You 80 Scheme B: The candidat» must have obtained passes in|} AFS., F.V.A. *Not calling at Guadeloupe
Thursday 22nd May. at pa 8 areca hates (a) English Language, (b) a lans.uage other than English, (c) either |}
8 p.m. ({) Dollars. Mathematics or an approved Science subject, and two other subjects REAL ESTATE AGENTS
provided that :— ~- hd ee
The Chairman will be | — at least three subjects are passed on the same occasion, of AUCTIONEERS : .
Mr. G. H. Adams, CMG . S WILSON which at least two must be at the Advanced Level, the three | “sop OME: wi Te fone, tesa . ae ee ish June, 1952
oan ‘ile ° ° bs ute in accordance with the Regulations. ‘ «ll BUILDING SURVEYORS ogh Gnas m” . 29th June, 1952 . “Toth July, 1962 ¢
are vited § 4 b ep ent 0} cal ~ en ls .
* . ae ee see ee 16th May, 1952. | " Phone 4640 ~ Plantations Building *Sailing direct to siaisinciliies :
Teveseeseonosonsossessses| 205.5220, | Memes ' rte inatiniiecaiiial mewn''| | Yommninnnnes$oSGSoo Ooo SOS SSSISSIOOTSS



P
n
WEDNESDAY, MAY 4t, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE NINE

1
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON |





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This discovery is in pleasant, easy
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And this amazing, new sere and
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or you merely return the emy
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Manhood and Vitality











|



snd CAN'T. 1M ALL
MUXEL UP AND IVE GOT
TO THINK THINGS OUT...

SSSSS WI BG99 96 S96 98 FO

, MY PAIN 3
\ IS GONE... i

(MPOSS/BLE!
YOU'D BETTER
COME TOTHE 4

CAPTAIN
WITH ME...

Y C1 LeTs see -- at ’ tL HER THE ONE
IN'T KNOW ) A t



ACAME.IN JUST AS
I WAS LEAVING:

SACROOL

TRIUMPHUS
OVER PAIN

|
'
j
| BUY A BOTTLE FROM
| KNIGHTS DRUG STORE







IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

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

Soe









FLASIi GORDON









SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside,

wow! IT's LOOKS LIKE FLASH... I'M"



GETTING DARK... AN ECLIPSE, FLASH / ErenTENED!
AND COLDER/ JUPITER'S BLOCKING , , :
OUT THE SUN/ os Speighistown and Swan Street
Usually Now Usually Now
Pkgs. Sani White T, Pape? .. 35 30 Tins Roast Beef ............ .63 58
Pkgs. Birds Jelly Crystals .... 20
P 18 Tins Brussels Sprouts ...... 44
Tins Batchelor Peas ........ 39 35
Pkgs. Tapioca Flakes ........ 24 20 Pkgs. P. F. Biscuits .......... .24



D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street

See _ x" i
50,.c THAT WINDS NOTHEENG, W'sicu! THE COLONNADE GROCERIES
THAT UP! BACK TO Fiemme 0 nets EET WAS THE PREEVILEGE
THE GRIND AGAIN / acca ; TO BRING TOGETHER TWO
, a eee | YOUNG LOVERS! VIVE









ANHEART COULD ONLY DORRIE! JUST...

oS SLLY... '
i PEAK FULLY, C00P LUCK LiAMouR! ZEES ONE

2M ATT THE BARBADOS MUTUAL
git =. ||| LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY

111TH YEARLY ORDINARY GENERAL MEETING
: HELD ON FRIDAY, 25TH APRIL
pate : The Directors Reported that

$2.233,039 NEW BUSINESS

THAT PAPER ?%
lssied in 1951 wos @

ME CRAZY ~¢

HEPE AND STOF
—, ME
For the Society

Other Principal Features were :—



IT'S SO NICE AN! QUIET
AROUND THE HOUSE-I'/LL
JUST SIT QUIET AN! NOT
6AY AWORD-SO NOT!
wie Wit

- HAPPEN!









I] Sy





“RIP KIRBY — INCOME : From Premiums .... $1,042,105.70
SSB NT CRE bse a ; i intasest Dividends 9661,802.18
ch EVER HEAR OF WF LEMMS SEE...0H, SURE! SHE THIS L ws ; and Rents 451,682.
a UtWELE? Pon aimLe,."rwev eusreou IB | THnkvoucou cet / Less Income Tax +6 54,428.62 997,253.52
TURN UP ATHING, KIRBY a }y ; Bone sles tag
} [YOU WANTED To SEE . = pea
PUse.wuar's aon h % om ; a6 Wa CLAIMS: By Death 43 under 70 Policies assuring .... 131,083.00
¢ ty as Bonus at i “¥ 91,071.00
By Maturity 236 Policies assuring 361,004.00
149,416.00

Bonus j ies sit at
RATE OF INTEREST: Before Payment of Income Tax 4.53 per cent





; ncn st ts ta: 7 AY ; , After Payment of Income Tax 3.98 per cent
Seema 7 * ; cupheete i Oetee t! COMMISSION & EXPENSES OF MANAGEMENT :
~ 46 PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES Ratio to Premium Income ae 17.23 per cent
§ ; Now vou see TY ¢ AUOCHED GUARDED ROOM WED) LIFE ASSURANCE FUND :
: OPAY THAT GANG WE GET IN THERE? Added as result of year’s working ae $ 440,645.92
FROM OUR MvsTERiOUS | IP fz re . The total Fund is now... a si $10,391,159.16
—._ COMMANDER. AH .
Sy elt iit by ae INVESTMENT RESERVE FUND :
Now Totals ba ; see $ 623,915.06
Cc. K. BROWNE,
Secretary.






on =



INTE ee eee. A:

PAGE TEN



Vv. S. HAZARE

The Indians have already be-
gun their tour of England. They
are due to visit the West Indies
early in 1953 and it is therefore
net unlike’y that a large per-
centage of the members of the
present touring team in England
will be making the 1953 tour to
the West Indies,

Before we have a look at the

team, 1 shall give a few figures
of recent tours to England for
background purposes. An Indian

official touring team first visited
England in 1911 under the cap-
taincy of H.H. the Maharaja of
Patiala

They played fourteen First
cless matches, won two, lost ten
and drew two. Outstanding in-
dividual performers were R. P.
Meherhomiji who scored 1,227
runs in 43 innings with an aver-
ace of 28.53 runs and P, Balu who
took 100 wickets at a cost of
28.53 runs.

The second visit was made 21
years later—-1932 under the cap-
taincy of ‘H.H. the Maharaja of
Porbundar. There was an im-
proved all - round performance.
They twenty-six first



played





DIVECHA



They'll Do It Every



EPE, THE NIGHT-
CLUB OWNER AND
IMPRESARIO, THINKS
NOTHING OF SPENDING
FORT KNOX EVERY

TIME HE PUTS
x ON A NEW

; SHOW

oS Air

> ANY

Boonen THERE A

SOME THINGS HE *

JUST WON'T Go For...
SUCH AS»





X AND A TIP
THE HATLO HAT
i

BiLL STURM,
3400 TANEY Ka,
BALTIMORE 15,

BOSS,WE JUST GOT



H. R. ADHTKARI

class matches, won nine, lost
eight and drew nine. Five bats-
men ccmpleted their thousand

runs as compared with one of the
1911 tour, They were C. K.
Nayudu, 8. Wazir Ali, ‘S. Nazir
Ali, J. Naoomal, S, H. M, Colah.

100 Wickets Taken

Only one bowler, _ however,
Amarsingh took the coveted 100
wickets. He took 129 at a cost of
19.62 rung each,

The Indians toured England
again in 1936 under the captaincy
of Maharaj Kumar of Viziana-
gram. They played twenty-eight
first-class matches, won four, lost
twelve and drew twelve,

Three batsmen, V, M. Mer-
chant, §. Mushtaq Ali, C. K.
Nayudu scored their thousand
runs but no bowler on the Indian
team took 100 wickets.

The last occasion, before the
present tour, on which the In-
dians visited England was in 194°



Cc, D. GOPINATH


















TO HAVE IT TUNED AND
THE PEDAL FIXED-++

under the captaincy of the Nawab
of Pataudi, They played twenty-
won
eleven, lost four and drew four-

nine

teen.

Again Merchant
the batsmen to

tain of
Modi a

mentioned cricketer
cricketer’s double in

the

Cc, T. SARWATE

By 0. 8S. COPPIN

first class matches,

was. one

the present team, R.
nd V. Mankad,

the only bowler on the team
take 100 wickets as well.

I cannot
tour without recalling the mem-
orable feat of C, T, Sarwate aad
S. N. Bannerjee, who scored 249
for the tenth
at the Oval, a record partnership
for the last wicket in
Never before in the history of the
game had Nos.
scored a

men

think of the

wicket

vs.

10 and 11
century in

same innings.

S. G. SHINDE






D. K. GHAEKWAD GHWLAN AHMED
Tae SPs idhes dan By Jimmy Hatlo
SE KH ———————
Vf vers Te PLANS YF~ ed CAN HERE'S THE
FOR RENOVATING “7° oxAym “Z HAVE DANNY VcosTUMES FOR
THE PLACEâ„¢YOU J 11'S A DEAL:Y YOCK,A SINGER ] THE MINK NUMBER
CAN DO IT_FOR /° OKAYWYEAH= ¢ ANDA LINE OF { We CAN GET EM |
$ilO,00O: YEAH OKAY | GIRLS~$6,000 MADE FOR $4,000.
GET HoT! AX, A WEEK APIECE **+

\7

<

|

of
reach his thou-
sand runs, V. S. Hazare, the cap-
3.

the last
completing
being

1946
Surrey

Engiand.

bais-
the

ews

Who’s Who—The Indian Team

“

Of the present team Hazare, CHOWDHURY, Nirode
Shinde and Sarwate toured Eng- jan, Medium paced
land in 1946. I have already bowler, Made his bow
mentioned Hazare and Sarwate. cricket in 1941-42, Best
Divecha is a former Oxford Blue performance to date is 6 for 105
and these will all have had pre- against the West Indies
vious experience of conditions cutta in 1948-49.
for cricket in England, DIVECHA, Ramesh
HAZARE, Vijay Samuel (Baro- Oxford blues 1950

da) (Captain). Sound attractive Played a single match for Nor-
batsman, medium paced ‘bowler thants. Represented the Gentle-
and fine field. Played in all men at Lord’s in 1951.
eighteen Tests “for India since in twe Tests vs. England in 1951-
the war and has scored thre: 52, Right arm fast medium bowl-
consecutive Test centuries, er. Can bow] slow

ADHIKARI, Hemu Ramchan- well. Gooq field.
dra, (Vice Captain). Good bats- GHAEKWAD, Dattajerao Krish<
man especially in a crisis. Bril- narao. University student.

iant cever point field or close to attractive batsman.
the wicket. Has played in thir- debut in 1947-48. Made
teen Tests, five against Austra- centuries in 1949 -



% Council there will

s showing of selected short
% films in the Ballroom

. )

8 TONIGHT

x 8.30

s re p.M

sy The subjects include Brit-
X ish News, Swimming, Plas-

>

x tics (in colour), and a silent .
% movie of Charlie Chaplain. ¥
> Members are cordially in- %

$8
%
' No admission charge.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



= ae

r, R, UMRIGAR

ia, five against the West Indies tronhy.

and three against England.

Vv. L. MANJREKAR

PPPPEPEPSPPAD SOFA

BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB 3

(MEMBERS ONLY)
By courtesy of the British

:
be hy
x

%

Ps. »

% vited.

x %
VA GOGO POSS 9SSOOPOOTS 9G
SPR OOPEE LEP GL EPID PIII ;
z » 1%
% Insure your $ %
> x

% House 8
*

s Furniture

%

st Stock

%,

& Cars

A

& Buses

. :

$ Lorries 8
Ss, %
ss Vans %
%, re

Â¥ With... $
x NEW INDIA %
% ASSURANCE CO. LTD x
%.

$ Agents &
x . %
> NE = .
*% HAYNES & GRIFFITH x
> : ew

* 12 High Street Ris
ecqesseseseeesannnegens| Tannaneneeeee

|

0 erases eee aetesetirestit





D. G. PHADKAR

offbreaks

Made

GHAEKWAD, Hirlal
























SUIT

‘ONLY $36.00 EA.

Ideal for the Tropics

P. Cc. S. MAFFEI
& Co. Ltd.

% Top Scorers in tailoring
Prince Wm. Henry Street

OE EEOC OOOO LILLIA



Vithaldao.

454,655

POPS OOOPP PSPS SOO OPP E APP FTED



















N. R, CHOWDHURY

Debut 1943-44. Left arm medium
paced bowler and aggressive left

MANTRI, Madhav K. Wicket-
opening
batsman. Debut in Test vs. Eng-

keeper and right hand
land 1951-52.

PHADKAR, Dattavay Gajaran

Professional cricketer. Right arm
Can swing either
way and should do well in Eng-

fast medium,

land,
RAMCHAND, Gopinath S,

right hand
ROY, Pankaj.
dent. Sound

against, England 1951-52 total-
ling 587, with average 55.28.
SARWATE, Chandrashekar

Trimbak. Sound right hand bats-
man and s'ow bowler who can
pin the ball either way

SEN, Probir Wicket - keeper.
Good right hand batsman. Has
played three Tests vs. Australia,
five vs. West Indies and two vs.
New Zealand.

SHINDE, Sedashiro Garpatrao.
Leg break and googly
and aggressive right hand
man. Had 6 for 91 in first inning>
of New Delhi Test vs.

UMRIGAR, “Polly”
Professional cricketer,
strong right
e-n bow] right

Ratanii.

arm medium fast.





~

Ww





tes
AS

wis



os

aon ae mee

Ag-
gressive right hang batsman and
medium fast bowler.
University Stu-
attractive opening
batsman. Played in all five Tests

bowler
bats-

England.

Tal).
hand batsman who





WEDNESDAY, MAY 21, 1952

FINE



|











TABLE
FURNISHINGS




Pee
Ae
















hand batsman, ‘

GHULAM AHMED Dangerous)
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that spins the ball well. ggres- 54x70 @....:..
sive tail-end batsman. Has play- 54 x = 6 WA G4 9 8p 9's a ah g a ere 8a oe each
ed three tests against the West Bete ee ok Ts $3. ”
Indies, two vs. England. Holds PR AMRARERY S66) wade iors anus beni cgauare alate $3.21 ,,
the world record for having sent .
dow2 555 balls in an innings. WHITE DAMASK NAPKINS

GOPINATH, Coimbatareo Do- ES RS ep, Ot Sareea $1.06 & 70c. each
raikannu. University. Student. OM Ne ca ch he do Bie Oa ote te 60c. each
Stylish right hand batsman *and
good field. : WHITE TABLE DAMASK

MANJREKAR, Vijay Laxman. 54 ins. @ ..........
Youngest player in the ~ side. @ nih SAS SERA S86 $2.04 yd.
Promising right hand batsman. | ;
Made debut 1949-50. Made 207||}) COL’D BORDERED DAMASK CLOTH

S vs Madras, 231 vs. Maharash- NIMs fod 6a 4555 5 ie oe kas vse $3.02 each

tra, Blue, Gold, Green

CHECK TABLE CLOTHS
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NOTICE

For Modern Houses “Designed and Built” to your

>

Requirement and Satisfaction

CONTACT
Brooks & Millet

“DESIGNERS AND QUALIFIED BUILDERS”







Or Write “BROOKS”

Adulo, "Phone 8609

Until further Notice.

















Does Your Roof Need Painting ?

THEN BOWRANITE ir

and Forget It.

For the best protection against Rust and Corrosion use —

BOWRANITE Ani.corraive PAINT

Goes Farthest — Lasts Longest,
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BOWRANITE is supplied ready - mixed and should be well
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If required, a Special Thinners can be supplied
at $2.40 per gallon,

Phone 4456, 4267.



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is consistently high.



With the important ad-
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é




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BARBADOS MiMKATI I'M.I MM BY CARL ANDERSON \ t^t^\ \ iiri y%K FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS ft GEORGE DAVIES JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS IN MUSTARD OH VINEGAR tfigour Restored, jlands Made Young In 24 Hours '*£& %  —. • • •'..*. %  >far> !>•>... I *• or •?*•*. %  > qK. • ^MllNir Kin -raw* %  i'.!ri .'DIB. la abaoiufi irBllMi. ^— n-ay LlhUoao#P linaa n4 It brtriftnp nr vomit •I Ifoart.Xlr..l. It wnrkiillr.tr n (H* rlir... arwl nr*n. -ml p"*.* -. r'--*! v... at.-t •BerfT I hour* you can %  •*> aM f >..'tne; ,i.unc*r i*niir %  an tv, i all', an;' I m and p*wr .-i. ; .-;rf. new MM kM* i r.. eliJ TI-TAJ:.moiec-l If I %  • l>*i % riwad %  anJ la niw Jlair.' M mat* *...i Te.l IN of >lfnr • rot wr-i* ralum t> • Tabs .tn'iha.rf ••>. Vlf'.f SH ISOOI, IHIC.MI'HS MI 1 it I:\I.X BUT A BOTTLE TBOM KNIOHTf! DRUG BTOKE IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL o ffers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only NI'M I \l OLFICIIS nrr nan utiiilnMv Ml oar Itrnnrhro Twi-edniuV. Spt-iUlltt \i:\v ill SI.MSS issued in 19S1 was a iiiromt For the Society Oth.r Principal F.ature. w.r. :— INCOME : From Premium. Interest, DividendH and Rents L*w Income Tax S4S1.682.18 54.428.62 assuring .... Sl.042.105.70 397.253.52 CLAIMS: By Death 43 under 70 Policies assuring .... 131.083.00 Bonus 91.071.00 By Maturity 238 Policies assuring .... 361,004.00 Bonus 149.416.00 RATE OF INTEREST: Before Payment ot Income Tax 4.53 per cent Alter Payment ol Income Tax 3.38 per cent COMMISSION S EXPENSES OP MA NAGEMENT : Ratio to Premium Income .... 17.23 per cent LIFE ASSURANCE FUND : Added a. result ol year's working The total Fund is now INVESTMENT RESERVE FUND : Now Total. $ 440.645.92 $10,391,159.16 S 623.915.06 C. K. BROWNE, Secretary. r



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WEDNESDAV, MA* 11, 1M1 BAKBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE I British Will Accept Lny European Units (By SYDNEY SMITH) PARIS. BRITISH DEFENCE MINISTER. Lord Alexander, in Parts, has given the French assurances that British air and land forces on the Comment will accept European Armv grata, including Germans, into their rank* (or training. ord Alexander In hi* talks — • French Defence Minute.* — - tf"-*l • Malan Claims Three Other Territories THE TRUMANS IN BIRTHDAY PHOTO Ihe French forces would give •w • % %  JL&k.i LOKIJ \l 1 \ \M| il uniaiiaa iiuwem that jpcan srmj forces coula go ji .i-iii. for Uauung lie ud the French Defence Uinisthough, Uial Britain s asson with the European army he "extremely close". U general guarantees -iionjf e lines have given great BtacUon to the French l>ee> auuionues in Paris. And] a iber of M. Pleven's Inner net told mo. ku wvie lundy assured that ilnti ii loms alrcauy ou the Unenl will muKe toe mm. ling cxc-iiangc* with Cierinai., ken, Uuun and Belgian hit the taJJu were still very from details. Lord Aiexanuer that the British Defence istiy must lust Draw up ' jesuon* mi .vuin piuoleiiu ot uy, payment and general lues and language ufoolums ce uie dctana of ute close uui assocuiiion with the kurot army could bo decided." ie Hciicn uvfeuce Ministry enuiusuutic about Lorn tanner's coiUlrnuuon that am intends to carry out a coauon wmch wU> be almost 'lose as IX it was a member he European Defence comaty. •ench and British officials in s this weex are extremely ciant, however, to empnasisc part which Uerman umu lake In training wiiu rsritContinental forces, ty the French: "It won't b usatlon of Uerman troops or ich or Belgian or Dutch. Any b which Britain accepu mlts ..si.;;.-:. i for training loses will be strictly Eurot army forces. Some may German, some may talk ich or Dutch or any other ussc. but Britain will accept n Brat and plainly as Euroi army forces." irther details will be worked at future meetings between British and French Defence la ten. ia expected that Britain'* e in the training will begin | air units where at the prethere are more common I and tactics than among nd units. its could mean that the Ant nsn units to train with Brttfbrcea would be the first %  iron* of the German air I. equipped with American t jet planes. Bj A. II MAPLESON CAPETOWN Prune Minister Daniel Malan has again claimed the three British Protectorates in Soutn Africa — Becbuanaland, Basuloland and Swaziland—for the Union of South Africa. He made this demand in an address to the Senate. The British High Commissioner, Sir John Lerougctel. and 36 Members. 16 of them In the Opposition, listened to him speak. Malan went on 10 talk about the problem becoming 'acule* of the strong language" used by Gen Smuts about these British protected lands, about Gen. HertzogV threats that Africans would sutler .it the hands of the Union govern merit if they continued to oppose Incorporation. He adopted the late Adolf Hitlei "My patience is exhausted" techt-fque m saying. "My attitude is that this poalUon cannot continue interminably." Then speaking in Afrikaans,—as be did throughout bis speech—In his curiously strong • OOKINO HAll AND HlAflTV. President Trumaa poses ta the Rose Garden of lip Wh.e House *dh his wile and daughter. Margaret M they oLseived his 68lh buthday He said he has had %  most hipP> I nd hopes to spend ne*f to rears dolnt at he pleases (fasenier Third Dredge For B.G. Goldfields Big Increase In Profits DR. MALAN voice for an ailing man of 78. he cam* to some news He was preparing a While Paper on 40 years of negotiation that have gone on between the Union Prime Minister and the British Government; he hoped to have it ready, including the correspondence, by the end of the session; he was awaiting thn British government's permission to publish the correspondence in which it was concerned. He repeated his previous statement that no representations had Leen made to the Attlec Government because with its small majority it was not considered .-table. Then "The same instability applies u> the present British Government, and for that reason I consider It undesirable to approach it to begin formal negotlaUoru." The doctor revealed to the House his plan—based on the South African Act. which his party has held to be superseded by the Statute of Westminister. Ihe South African Act. he said. LONDON A third dredge i* to be brought into use by British Guiana Consolidated GoidlMds, Ltd.. for work on the Kunswaruk Rivr. Negotiations are now going on in Britain to buy the dredge and it Is hoped that arrangements m..y be completed within the next two or three months for shipping tt in British Guiana. Thi new* wa> given hy Mr. Roland Hooinson. M.I'., chairman of Tincompany, at Ihe annual general meeting in London. Th, company already has dredge, working in the Mahdia arse and on the Lower Potaro River. The reserves in these three areas in which the company ii Interested have been proved 01 partly proved and indicate an average value of 3.49 grains of gold per cubic yard, said Mr. RobinSon. But during the 1" months covered by his report, some 1.MO.00O cubic ysrda were dredged and the yield was the high one of 4.55 grains "Our prospecting work continues," he reported. "Although no new dredging areas have yet ho*-n proved, we have a great deal of information which will help us in the dredging work already planned "Tinreserves on the Mahdia. which at July 31. 1950. were estimated at 1.222,688 cubic yards at 3.83 grains per cubic yard, went estimated at December 31. 1951. at 2,138.000 cubic yards at 3.75 grains per cubic yard. ThJIncrease is in spite of Ifag Eacl that during the Intervening period the Waddlngton dredge h;.J throughout of over 1.000,000 cubic yards at 3.59 grains pr ruble yard. This useful increase in reserves will have the effect of extending the life on the Mahdia which should bo a more profitable operation following the overhaul of the dredge." The Waddlngton dredge was greatly overdue for overhaul and provided for both Houses of the Union Parliament to forward a petition to the Privy Council anking f'r incorporation of tho Protectorate*. He added: "A general election II now only a matter of months ahead, and at it, people should be asked to authorise their parliamentary representatives to support %  petition by both Houses of Parliament tu the British government." was taken out of service last October, three months after the new dredge on the Lower Potaro had started operations. The overhaul has now been satisfactorily completed and the dredge Is again u orklng. The new dredge on the Lower Potaro, which went into operation last August, was delayed because of the abnormally dry weather, which prevented Kg transport to the scene of operations. It started work In a very rich pocket of ground, but has exhausted this and is now working; In average ground. More than hair the company' production was obtained from fliis dredge a^ a result of the rich strike and ha* made a substantial funtnbuuon to the product up to Decembei 31. 1931. which amount to 1175,455. said Mr Robinson. Over the nrt two months of its production, the Lower Potaro dredge produced 4.440 fine ounces of gold. Operating costs have risen and a ten per cent wage increase wa* granted last November. Some SO per cent of the company's direct nperating costs was spent on labour. The proin for the period under review was £37.903. compared with C9.395 for the yenr endlig July 31. 1950. But this figure Is not available lor distribution a> dividends, since t20.MO ts Urisssv by taxaUori. representing 55 per cent of the profit*. The directors recommended an etgtvt per cmt dfVtdSBML Mr. Robinson concluded by giving some figures for the four months to April 30. 1952 In that period. 404.445 cubic yards wendredged and 3.887 fine ounces of gold aracsj iseovatadi an average yield of 4.61 grain* P-i <" 1 '' 1 yard. 'These will show a small but useful cperating profit," said Mr Robinson, "and wo believe that we have been able to overcome gome of the dilflcultic* expe r 'enced during the first four months. so that we loot; forward, subject to unforeseen eventualities, to a reasonable prHlt being earned during the cuiren' year" Sound C.D.C. Investments In West Indies LONDON Colonial Devclopmti.t Coriiural>on undertaking* in Uie Hnti.i AVest Indies are. on the whole. %  stint lather better than in other jbarta of tile Colonial Empire. I This is indicated in the l-xesi ri>orl of the Corporation. COtr*s itn its operations in 1951, which I u just been published m Liaidon %  KeiUi, Hi,, cliairinan Although the Corporation losi L2.uj,2WU in 1901 as against | £ 1 J30.249 in the previous year l believes that this should U UM peak of its losing period. Control of its work has now been tightened up. the report says, and ncx.j Year's report should tell a difTn tut slorj There is, however, an .".emulated deficit of £4,394. Sl> %  'v iped off. There are now 53 C.D.C. under' Kings In operation throughout he Colonial Empire. Five wen* %  luulaUii last year, Including the ig <>ambia poultry farm and Ati-ntic nsli*riee concerns. Schemes due to be abandoned or modine-l .ncludea the British llorntuia. stock farm. Hut wh.le the complete picture of the Corporation's work varied from success lo failure, many of 'the brighter pou are In the Caribbean territories. Of British Guiana Consolidated for example, Lord Iteilh notes This job seems to have loriMd ihe eorner, pn*pCcU are v/utti Of Britisti Gusuiu> Timbers, he write* "Long-tei "i rospeels are COruiidaffasJ (an In Trinidad, (he Corporation'* icment den lopnunt "ought to be a sound investment.'' he says. T*e Donunicn Grouped Undertalclni!. which includes citrus, banana sod coconut plantation*, a ciUus pocking station and a hydro-elect; ic ..lieme, ha been leas sueeesstnl and Ihe chance of ever showiox a profit to th Cutporaiiou bj n-r ale Lord Reith Is least optimistic, however, ab)ut prospects In British Honduras, where the Corporation's activities have always Man ( %  iftlcult. The Fort Cicurge Hoiel in Bel./e. he said, will show no profit to the Corporation, but It rill be of great financial and other benefit to the town and the I'olonv On the British Honduras Fruii Company, he n-ports: "Pret.rnt %  irrrage Is not ernnomic. Tlie authorities wanttvt bananas grown. the Corporation is grnwlng hanana Smnll growers may we4l Buecesd, Whether the Corporation. %  ii Its scale, could do so commerciiUy remains to be seen. Most of 1951. he upon*, was iwiil in examining and H.^CSMI.,: 10 adjustments and abandonmein This, he says, was a vexatious occupation when there was so much posiuve work to be don>But lessons which have been learned from past expetienei -. such as the Gambia egg fain>. sluiw that any suggestions for nonwdlaUt Urav-acala daveV.ptneol must be trestad with partieula caution. "We hove suffered in tho pafroru inaccurate estimating and Incompetence, from rising costs RHEUMATISM and agonising BACKACHE CONE! %  lalala PP Intsreatad In re'f.red ay RIUSCHfN related In nan's lrtt yea iliaf really TODAYS TBOVOBT The gentle nttnde by gantir deeds Is known* —Spenser shorlagea of mate-rials/' he> 'and always, over the majority of the enterprises there are imperils of the tropics, vagaries of wind and flood and drought, t ravage and disease. "Another lesson learned was that loo much was attempted in thu past by direct executive management. The deliberate pobcy now is to look for experienced pnv.it. enterprise partners to snare in l)> vestment and management. Government financial participation u almost always sought, but was by no means always formconUng. "Perhaps the greatest anxieties hav a arisen from over-capitalisation. The project was weigh", dewn by Its own overheads before production began. Increasingly 1 1931, the Corporation has restricted scale and tempo of developmcnl within capital mmi approval On Page 5 ago 1 begs frel rheumatism ID mv arms and shouldsrs Then e aa started in the small of my k. Increasing %  mi ii tiit-v r* really severe. I bonght a bottle of Kniscban and was surprised to find that 1 sot s little relief 1 bought another and lurfora It was QDlsbed all ray pains had anna sn.l from that day have not appeared again Bay paint, war* obstinate and the rlW nrprissd me '-T.R Rbruraatic pains and backache are nasally the result of polxons in the blood—polaone which laiy bosrals and tired Sidneys sre nUUaf *o szpel. For thsee eoapTalsts there la no Oner treatmeat than Kros-hen Salt*, which cleanses all the Internal organs, eUmulstea them to normsl healthy action and (hue rwetoree frsshness and rigour. All Chemists and Stores sell EVERYTHING YOU NEED FOR LASTING BEAUTY f. .ill o*r rllir H.<%  S B B Sg, rke -i % %  of r i "%  "' nrodwets. Forkl'i offer jini %  cwn plete rsn( of besoty aid* *t prkr. Plsst. the two fasnout I'reun* i...-!'. CoU Cressa for a|essste| •ed Poesi'l VeMdilng CMSJJ (b* JwMsssj, protective. gSSsSSSSSI louadatfeon. lo lone up your Iknurv ilsssa^ressTi sssUftv aetrtnfeni gfcla I irdi-nrr In In sdwieMl lUah" title U'llle Tefljlo I lU—JeSS SBJat debcsis slsssoiir, row am J .hoc ofslsShsi passdej r*h dude ., irm.to.IK MateSSri to aggsts r ihe ssssfsl sggtsm si i Bsssslsniaa i And lo a ,M the l.iul %  r, %  I en* .1 ,,;. | I .... ihii hag gtss m, -" %  sa, *ml an. POND'S T. N. Js-fakf not tontotltot! %  This gentleman obviously feel* the urge to move quickly—something has siimulated him to action t TONO has just this clTcct — it overcomes the lassitude of the tropics — you feel better for it — most energetic — readv for the day's work — and the day after. A real wholesome food for nerves, brain and body, and a very delicious one, too. Tono P Chocolate Malt &Milk BEVERAGE I. B. LESLIE S Co Ud-Agmts — %  % %  — % %  A Cw & Gale Product 'i |



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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCAIS WEDNESDAY. MAY 1M1 Government Is Not Yet Ready To Establish Press Crawford Asks About Housing Mr. W. A. Crawford tabled an Address relative to the colony's From pace 1 IV-sules, he said, recent delays What the Member for St. John honaing programme with aafgHjU All such were Important to the m the publication of the debate* had amid about printing pamphlets reference to expenditure rrem > general progress of the country was the result of trie illness of a had been better said already by Labour Welfare funds at yester.-aw**-. and thoae Interested In such thing* UrM Official House Repot lor. Mr Honourable membera of the House, duv's meeting of the House ot were denied the chance ol beinjc Miiyruird. and not due to the) One could not take an author's As £ emb '>'-. iible to benefit from ihem. And if the pnntery. text books and reprint without The Address readsas %  *. ^^ iherr wore ,. Government Drlnterv Ato pairagraph two of the Adsubsequently having to ask a lawThe House of ^Assembly deslr* aw,, D"Ort-. 51 _—. ifc. __„_ yM now much h€ wouk i tukt to to draw to the attention of Your *.„ ^, ,, ,, nake up the ease. It could not Excellency its deep concern over %  SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC In Carlialt By > pra which the copic* could or printed "for the" <*re which sugceatrd people sad the people and the duetawi at cheap rates of litersmake up th island would greatly benefit there. *• ?** % % %  u „* Dr ^ d ^S^Z SS^X-T? But n limited number r* j document* were printed pjsjtonheled in the Agriei:]:ui il Department. )! %  1 jd that when th thing*. If thev uriv ..bio to get a belter distribution of books throuch u Ooveniment print) was a vory d (.treble habit. Ihey would net children learning t • vul-c b-A preront. Then, too. 1 I to he remembered, thai there wait n-a cfneulty Ui faming text bookSu'r 'erv.c %  eovi should well be undertaken by the ineni short'.y Ore thing he would like Ger(TUVRI in kanv, he %  aid. w-t that he would not al all countenance the purchasing of aecotiJ hand and am lent machines*. llovi rnmi-ni vliuuld import modern machinery. And with in iwiablshlrtf of ;i r.\ernnwi'i prlntery thr;e would t> v. ope in: the rmpUnm.-Mi of about MU school leaving ynutha. He ndded that H rbudos v. a unique in th* British I in their not having a 0> Prtnleiy MT. J. C Mottley iCl said h thought the Coven ment could do well l 1 C Df4 khr if H esiabhshni':>'• > %  OoVtWiun li af*. he said, was an age of ddv.Uatrenunl an. education, he'was hoping dot to buy a man's copyright when with special reference to expend!jg^t^ :hal the member was not thinkthere were established Arms turnlure from Labour Welfare Fund*. M.I..11K of ohcap rates and (.heap liting them our 1 thousand an hour, and over the situation with rerature Nor could they sit down and ia rd to the construction and % %  1 write their own textbooks. repair of tenantry roads. Chesp literature would be He said that the position was that g. The House would lute to werse than 110 literature. plans and estimates had been made emphasise:— fenplr should be allowed to on expert advice and the project ,„> the high cost of construe„.„ rould receive consideration like t Lad *-nttl. Srh Rnlrrprlar WnltlaMai. *lnu Pmr.l-r. mruuH* Hrrrhitnread other literature than what Government would live them to read. If people had is depend upon Government for literature. It would be expected that they would get only id. !'!> % %  Government wanu-d them to get lion of a wooden house; construe\< I their other proposed works in i" ion "^ stone being cheaper and Ch %  rder of priority. If they had to r l0 re durable, decide between a hospital ward (b) the fact that people cannot and a printing press, the printing lHt MU cted to construct in stone press wouldhave ton-rait. ^ ^ except In cases of — •ship, •r uverpoea S..W.1I lOonMtas. M afgail te OtSSMkl AUjrtt<. chutv. J 1 Italian Steamship On First Visit Here The Italian Steamship, Dodtn Morrnno, skippered by Captain Salvatore, arrived in Carlisle Bay shortly after six o'clock Monday morning from TrinidadIt P paying Its first visit to the island th* Dodln Afareano is chartered by the Saguenay Terminals. It 1here to take a load of sugar fo> Montreal. The ship, which carries] g crew of 34. Is consigned u> Messrs Plantations Ltd. The SS. Alcoa Pointer arrived from St Vincent with cargo for the Island. It is consigned to Messrs. DaCosta Co. Ltd. Si Columbia SUr arrived M Sunday morning from Liverpool. It is commanded by Captain F. L. Hanbcidge and consigned to Messrs. Robert Thorn. land vl ll M — ST n W I A ON I.AT Ir-m I KIM Kin %  % % %  ". C Xunlan. r D>M **, •'rods*'-, fc Pir-I^r~r> Ht-pn V Bri-an. M Straaii 1 (c) the unavailability of land onnurd. D Cl as sy A iun. for purchase for housing in every £^%. J P c ^ rr D .^" n ^' parish of the Island. D uim w "* 100 D •" I'l \K I i II |„ „ ,, , -*T( llltl r i,HMH\ t tmmm UIIA.II U— RV Honourable members would be surprised to hear the figures they had been given concerning the cost • Irool chlldron. he would mnlnd ^^^ n .,S^',V^SuSS^Si n ".al *B, U had only triad '•' •"'"' !£' **££* ,„"J DUI lani in tba Hou tin momha. ha "Id tha the Oinmpli %  %  h had paucd an Aridra.. iiUni aan.ll ro ony >uoh al thl., almuld "• „„„,„,„„„ that SaSa^ndarv ,chooU 3 *4? SZE.TSZ2S2 road pracramS. on which, with„,, „ %  ,..„"*„" nf^^S^'n^y !" JJS1 % %  nS?"Sfn5S'*2S irl^ wb !" . nl. Sl,-"-..Vi^.;.'"nil authors reserved certain right* that prres inis P""7\ _..,,,. ,,. OM MQ* and he was sure that ^ven the charge •J^'^i'-fi' "SSS Lb\ the vast majority of such ... riOAD, He wondered If the Honourdone. %  hi* member was isjgayBtjnK that He said tt td) that the economy of the .ountry benefits but little from the diibursemeiit of the large sums accruing to the Laboui Welfare Fund; the groater portion of the money being spent on building materials imported into i colony. With regard to the tensntry WEATHER REPORT TESTBBDAY Rainfall from Codrlngton: nil Total Bainfall for Month date: .e inHuhest Temparatura: M.D *r Lowtst T.mpwaturt: 75.5 'F Wind Velocity: 9 nules per hoar _^ Barotnetsi (9 SJS.) 29 T? (3 pa.) aa tit TODAY Sunrise: 6 99 a.m. %  onset: 6.17 p.m. HOOD: Last Qaarter May 16 Lighting: 7 00 PJBKlghTlde: I35sn-2.p Low Tide: 8 30 SJn, S\a* The Height otOellght From Morning till Night te>tfrspt o* "*"' I Eaa d Cologn*. .nlu'rd PJ %  u i h*nJi*rJml f"tw Hifif 'i> fn>* krep yo* lfU th JieW dy k*>e f of ~ u >*QmiiHem\ DEC0L0GNE ''4///J ^ ,80M COLOGNE ON RHINE AMOUS BLUt k.ii-->: i> LAHl I. Ciovernmcnl COUsd no longer PCO* piper duce ami rausssabls argumuit to three'would have to biI UttU when there was no other piac* ea bjeet, the* -hould pr*get their printing done, they could i m :(>' bfXl book*. It nlso had "Ot argue ibered that all Snuih. 1 SmlU>, Smitl BUaulli. D WaiU. V W.,m c Holxor. N llrndrtbtauthorit.. -, it they -hould preget their printing il A not argue with the firm at present doing the printing He was certa support lb* Luntiiiuaticn Oi G atate of affairs with regards th delay in tl* pi-.nlnig I f Goverrment documents. First Things First "I am opposing this Address' Mid Mi. T '. f>. Mottley (E). "DCijuse I do not be U time and I believe that l.rst thing. • hould COQIP "When you would appear un the foce of it .. •.onii thing which sinnds (or the ai ol the peflBk of thhj I land, bui ihere ars>^ceaslon* when yon m -t lak^U < id not by*!tLv tali. He snid-tjjat year after year UV Senior Member for St I -irged lh. i t i % %  %  ....• Addrest ha wo : paragraph two and ported, lie could not therefore see any iilvantsge. As to four which dealt with apprenticeship and the training of ihlldren leaving school. It had not 1-een suRRctted Ihat any of the privately owned ptintenes had re fused apprentices or the training >f bursary scholars. Surely ihe Hnii'turable mover of the Aadre*: would not argue that a Oce/sjrn%  i'l owned prlntery would sbsiirl' more apprentices than a private h owned one. Less Importance) There were several Addresses by Private Members on the Order Paper. This Address to his mind was of less Importance to the masses If they had decided to i that if a couph 1 ic l the Impracticability, for one rssison or another, of installing water and electric light in the*.t, '^S J1JV AJJl BV B w areas in the foreseeable future. OH MONDAY idi the long dialanccs whi>n n... ANTIOI'A: have to traverse u. jp>" ttUSCmiZafXJ&'fr -rdar to obuln bu. t.—porta£ !" sggfe'5&S''£ 3, a.jag-p-3! Jpress his conscience the matter of (f) that the %  • %  -** "J! MAIL NOTICES '.ntlng press would go through tonantry areas in t ., \n ^ in 1 >i Jane Hams. Rawlr llopain li.ajmn* nil* !" Joahi... Jinn, LMm.. 11 jUrwajto. Bvan* llrnM'. Hukfah Jt.ttpn Bainkri' Jacobs WHAT'S ON TODAY Oenrta of Appeal and Petty Debt—10 00 a.m. MMting of Chamber of OOe> merce—8.00 pjn. PoUcs Baod at Mental Hospital —4.00 pJjh. Basset Bali, second Division at Modem Hlaa School. Harrison College and District A at 5 p-m The Genuine "4711" ATou d> Cologne comes from Cologne on Rhine: it is now again obtainable in the oxiglnnl ouallry, mad jeeordina to the famous and secret Ic* nmula since 1*92. % %  fatf Leg ,lrpended generally on Uie situation of the most barren lai Main Domini** by UK> Sch. W 1. riin.ci will b ShMed al lh# Gtnr„. Puil OnV* % %  imd-i — %  -1 U noon, rieauii.a Ordlnarv Mail at 130 Ma*. IBU niM-nt, Onmada. TnniE. CK. Talma (L) said that h. ,. hardlv thought It necessary to the estate without any regard t<. -Peak at length on the subject be|W .cce^billty or to the provi 3S It was a matter which was ai ,u* of f 5B* .g*y "S ,g "' present receiving the attention of M wiur, tr m P 0lUt ^ n 0 ''(U JS". g Beam that when one of the tu>n the Hou.*e respectfully suggest o. Honble Members for St John rose (herefore:— and accused the Labour Govern( a the abandonment os uia nient of refusing to spend money more inaccessible tenantries_ ana .n a printing press, when the matthi allocation of the espcndltuic tor was already dealt with and which construction and msinu[1(j#( omc<( rcelvinr the ntteiUton Of the Exance wf the roads would entail topami M— •1, .;... hoapltallMtlon. lWrtnr. ST,,,/Commlttaa. they could „ nr d. the acoulsillon ot at* !" aui J ..g. Or. !" ., Bf M 1 then, the general public would be more Interested But to him the discussion was a waste of time and CC C' showed that there was nothing to lo. He therefore, was going t> vote against It If he stood alone. Some members might for the sake of popularity and because If the subject matter oi iwrlahca located alongside or near Kho ssseg Uvnaral Potl Odin % %  undfr — I'are*l Mall and HMiIa*tl Mall al am. ordinary Mall al it a in. on Uia JIM May. ltar Mall! lor Uociinica. Anliiuj. Monl^nal, N*vU and U Kltu b> Iha M V. bb will b cUnwd al tn. 0r*ial il*' — Parcel Mall at 11 noon. RvatMaied Ordinarr Mall at 3 30 asM _._ Sf.V. l-.d Jov > Oeneral Poai umt# cloaad 1 anoM — "til til. '*.' iheV felt that the state should run %  %  "1" 2Z2£LZ %  usn that first should 0V crvihlng and cryntrol everything, divide a plantation ftttgetdfltl %  a printerv vo .,, f or i t hut he had views to the peasants. mor" beneficial to the Kland. then made available to pe"n* and only then could member* vrant to purchase land for ereeiniR have listened. He said that if a house. Mr V.'UArm wanted to do totrje( b) the lands to be acquire* ihlPif spectacular he could easily through nenoiiauons with UM have introduced an address to owners thcrcol-or comimisory .' into loU for necessary—either on a moni> basis, or should this be financially impracticable at the time, condifc )i( .. Honed upon a remission of uses N tm% un the rest of the taxable prop^ arty of the ovmer for such number of years as may be necessary n j_, l0 ,„ to pay the price thereof; (c) that steps be taken to exPaiMl Mail al II noon n>."trice Ordinary Mall al 23* 1 on Iha Brd May. IBU. RATES OF ~EXCUANGE %  "I" NAT. 1 % %  BlhMii TO • He felt that there were other things which should be giv. 1 priority over a printing press When they thought of me numerous other orlnl aervicjw certainly Mr. Vaughn could not suggest that a llgure close to a million dollars could be ipont on a Government Printing Pres He said that the passing of this l served on useful purpose pand the production of block atone and the work, where possible, be made less laborious. (dl that early attention rnto the recommendation *" Mi loottiey Ui'-n referred lc ihe ton thai iw.ii.ivion wnusd nrst have to be sought fcefoTf tuch ID." him be had tosuch in astal Ushment to be embarked upon, would co?t s?me $800,1)00 and It rjo'ritrary id would record tils vote w-culd b ^"" g-.r "^-*-'-' -' -—=--^-^_ th persons are still pul Into ^e b.had surprised him because, unlike It was an address which1 had been ht G alU>u Report J*g***** Such and other social legiilahis colleague, he was in the heblt already P"^/t n ih^^fSerS ocal marmfac^e of wWte cnent lion were of n -e importance I of looking up things first and askthe alms ot the Labour Govern rom "mestone. Vm People and .bould Kt be ImIng^uestion^.nd ifji. had_done mV_ p m ^^ ^ ^ ^ Jg S^SSSSesSl ^SKg pltsnwi '"i "This aoveriwnenV' he said, the address. JWf*£ !" ^. . . •has definitely indicated 1U poslshe made it quite clear ihat sh*Utw w> A Crawford gave notice Mr. !" of being In favour of a Govwould have liked to see Governof ^ following question ot yesernmtnt prlntery. ment acquire Its own printin i,. ra ay's meetlnsx of the House Of For three successive years they press but after hearing Mr. Assembly:— He said Ihat It was true 'I had brought down some money to Talma's speech she could not vote t n vww of ih conditions under report* of the debate, were %  investigate the possibilities of getfor It ,_. which the majority of the sterniimc-i ix-liinil hand, but there elad Ung a prtntery and out of that She said that they could not q Uan .i„ ar e operated. w'U never been :.:i > %  ., %  .. m-nw hnd spent some last year only think of machinery but Government introduce without knew of when Governi.m pr n The Senior Member for St. Lucy labour to work the machinery, delay legislation to make it coming h.vi to be sent fvon-. Baibado; was consUntly reminding the GovThey could save money on •* %  pulsory 'or all corners and/or to other countri's. Rather 1 .-lament of the utility of having its tion by building more school* operators of quarries beyond .1 that, other 1 own prlntery. They had made with a better type of education taI ed minimum depth to provide were Govi vvned plant* many investigation*. They could kg the island they would reduce rfndent mechanical assistance for hsd I %  icercely have made more. Even (r trne She was sure that in ine | n# hauling of quarried stone nnd tate the publishing of Goveinthen he had before him detailed future, when the time was ripe, debris to the surface'' men. when estimates from many colonies, from members would support Mr %  %  tutie wen the Crown Agents, from the ColoVaughans addreas. MtablUlung a prtntery Uit B I" < n.,. I Secretary. A bong Time n^nueaTedTsttuuah Mr AlUfcr cattic ' Vhv S nlor M*" 10 ** toT St. Lucy wetortl ID said Iha* LuStTZ Z irunTa nvotuVvl % %  trt ** lr been " u h ltl been <" l ""l *"h >" .Ha-Tstt llttgMaS OM u ciXerrunenT onlv hid h> out ••• aeeeeeaeaee 1 %  %  ", CiMtiuaa •JISliI "i !>" %  11-1 pasns Ceass C nr.nrv C'usona Si. tr (AX AO A Chtiun OIL. Bark.1 UMi.ad Draft. SUM DralH ihe to*** nv uld take a very long oa9 could say to~Govcrnnun! for nil to become pgicttcal -Bv all means. Do it," but srtiei He aTald that for many ye.irv Governmenthad investigated iho • n;i FIRST SUPPLIES NOW AVAILABLE/ DUNLOP LONQER Ht* WEIR HIGH SPEED PATTER. TREMENDOUS STRENGT STILL GREATER SKID RESISTANCE TOUGHEST EVER CASING *** aai M I M NOTICE. IT IS NOT CUSTOMARY to publish a paper ioUowiug a Bank Holiday, but by spttcial arraugemenU tbe SUNDAY ADVOCATE will be published as usual on May 25th. ADVERTISERS are specially requested to send In all changes of copy by 4 p.m. TODAY and Bookings for Advertising spaces will be closed the same hour. YOUR CO-OPERATION is specially invited in this most important matter. By order ol the Mi 7 I 10' TS 1/10* h's/iea 71 S'10*. SS* SIA VIEW sum I BOUSE HASTINGS BARBADOS Under new management Daily and longterm rates quoted on -equest Parmanent guesbj welcome. Dinner and Cocktail parties arranged. J. H BUCKLAND. Proprietor. KEEP jut* •**^^ KP rmu eanti %  iha atW .1-uwi-ia. Hit Bum. Trial irtu try docSan •an'ma. ihas SS* Sraaa a V a wn 1 stmlt tad at 1 IT. 1'sr.ua* GIFTS Far waddbua. Annlraaaarlaa ainha.r.. CkiMaalaca. rta. DIAMOND KINGS GOLD a SILVER JEWELLERY 8e roar JaweOan . Y. lie LIMA a CO.. LTD. It pays to buy the Best llie hra| oi ntsaona hv should i-cvour tamilv b\ 'afHii-g advaiUagea for help BSBssM and erurniv all day. and HI' t l.cp all mglii I rli. i.'H > ' J. iiin nr mm •" llW hi nhi'i fi.i-.iH.qtial fHMch. Sdenllfiiallv prepared (ram Nainrc'a nnc*i food*. 'Ovalllnc' provides food element*, %  juludinu vliamln*. of the grcate*! nntriiiv>valui I he lamou* 'Ovalilne' Farm* were •peciallv aral>IMMd 10 SO. ihe hi R h-i StSss. darda for the mall, milk and en* u-cj Drink tieiieiou/9 y> \F —and note ike Difference/ '*\ \I.IIM: %  INII'ITifJ iSlrcn.p. I ht, m mad* Iron, in* lm*n nu> ilMfTK'.lwluJ %  BJIMnpD*UaBt T Jr.. HaH I -..lur t, yr.J .* Iiffhlr iMitiUUni and %  I K-'l '.I*. lit* iwn turar ran atdet Ovaii.i* irmrtBbai lu In1 parLd al -OvtMliM; WIN $40.00 Here Is a simple Cress Word seassle which esa help yea te win S40.0* for only one skllllni. At the saaoe lime *ea will be doinc jour bit to help send Barbados' sole (Dimple hope te Helsinki nest July. Enter now end try year skill. RULES 1 Tbe first correct solaUea epenrd by the Editor will wis the prise. 2 In the event of there being no cerrect eelatlon tbe one eonUuiInc the least errors which as opested Bret by the Editor will win the prise. Entrance fee of one hilllnt il/-) muM be enclosed with each solution along with name and address on the coupon printed below. Any entry which Is not accompanied by the entrance fee will be Immedistelr destroyed. All entrants for this compeUtien stree to abide by the decision of tbe EdMer of tbe Barbados Adveeate. The competition will be closed on Friday. 23rd May at p.m. All envelopes mast be eleerly anarfced CVOM WCID l't'77,1 K COMPETITION sad addressed te the Beater, the Barbados Advocate. 54 Bread Street. Tbe name of the winner will be published In the Bandar Advocate of May t5. Obtninnhle at Eckstein Bros, nt Prices that cannot be he-aten aaaaaaiaaai ADVOCATE COMPANY LIMITED. HORIZONTAL 1—Performs Lucky number. 10— Who was ehicted from the temple in Jerusalem? 14-Ciock face. 15— Papal nil. 16-CU-ave. IT—Near in — Divisions of time :o.-Wedging piec*-. S3—Printer a messure. 13 In what sea were Pharaoh's otl and host drowned'' fV-ltittcr v.lch %  touch. -Predatorv bird> 10Pre. %  li—Skids tn trie itde W -Eccentric nhcel-part. 13Foraj-*. .. Klnnt was sis IMnrtdT tt--: ..;amal:on. s.i EUfn 44Golf IT lOd fffl 11 ii.imminsbird -Sun eoil. %  Iievs. 4H— Slip.tcd. JO—What are believers wamel not to lie againsi* S3—Goddess of dawn. N—Shabby. |T—Frost. JB-Worthlew b.i 60-Lar-l-meas'.;r •1-How many dragon" e*—Pn S—Sign71—What peoples had dwelt in Aor to the 7J—Musicians baton. 75—Spikenard. 78-Country roads. 77—Curved molding \ F.BT1C Al. '—Jewish month. i.—Symbol for unulum. *Flies sloft. •'-Wanders from truth. 7—Duct. n-PIreel railway (sbbr > l-A border city tn the land 1 il-Sboshonean Indiaa. 33—Observed 13—Spirit of the ear. 38—Asparagus. 57—To What wars she plates of tbe locus pared' .18— Stupor. (CO—Climax 7—Serf. US— Knob. 0-,—lu •KldiUon in—How many mites did th widow throw Into e. %  >-Which of Judah's sor slatD by the Lord* T2— Mother. 74—Symbol for sliver. .hi'lnh SJS8. lent! rnpisfs, %  Oiiiu game. kin .1 ndanls ul anesii. 27-Gifk letWr %  1Sv'M pulse. : l -CoUM cheer. -Ot the moon. :• 4—Satisfied. ?%  —Who 11 the renuted au'iho: .f the PsaUns? 37 — Ihihioiis. 39— Tibet.in garells. 40>-Bron2e money. 43-Who owned the field in which •ft— fe'lsc'kblrd. Abrahai 43Watchful. 47-I'm-pen. 4B— Torrid. 4*—Ocean Bras u ad i:\niu i'MHiins TO nm/ FOM FMXVAXB n xit Entries can be posted or delivered to the "Ad vocate Stationery" or Advertising Office



PAGE 1

rr PAGE TWO IIAItltUins \u\o< v %  %  WEDNESDAY MAY 21. IJ2 QcUtib Qallinq SO UFCANT AND. MAYBE. A fl. 500.000 DIAL AHEAD M HUlGtiS COLLINS gmg Director ol it M Jr,n<>^ and Co., Ltd rrturnca to Barbados en ihe S.S. De Graff on Mondr.y after mnkmg tii< up to Jsma.t.. 1UBM aoeompaoWd b> Mi... Collin* While on board the ship. Mi Collins attended Ihr French I.im Conic-ence which was praafdN over l>> Mi I.nh'Mu7-Miii.i.\ Director Gpner.il lot the Caribbean .item of the French Line With headquarters in Martinique-. Also returning by the De Grass* un Monday aftaa making the cruise to Jamaica were Mr. J. H. C. Edghill. Managing Director of Messrs. HanschcU. Larscn and Co. Lid. and Mrs. Edghtll and Mrs. J. M Mitchell, wife of the Assistant Manager of the Canadian Bank of Commerce. For Three Weeks A MONG the recent arrivals to the island by B.W.l.A on their first holiday visit arc Mr. und Mrs. G. M Oelllneail of Grenada They came over foi Ihree week:; P holidav which thty are spending aa A**" 1 ut Stiver Beach Uutn House. Mr. OtlUnwu i' M.I Grocery Department of Ever* if% „ An f'ican Mini.ler United Killed L Wo := '"'••' "Aw7ixSir" Civil Aviation Chief W ,KC LfOMMANDtH L. E ECCIJ1SKIEI.D Director of Civil Avtauin ,"?£ i*i,"** !" An and Mrs. EMri! 'I to l!|aK %  """sS h, ,"WI A.=ft„?,ffi! Paid Short Viiit MISS HURLEY. H„, Mo( ,„, loonMcCorm. ck Uar B] ..ft for Trinidad on Mondav %  I M I). V fllivi tn Route to India F, ^.ne.h.chwu, K. D. A. THANI way n will body's Store* MI St George*. >p*n.l an extended hftbdaf. Tills i*. Foot-boll and Tennis "* Mom, -inc. M R AND MRS. H BAKHU.S !j? tame OUl t0 Baro dos ,'" >7 from Curacao were arrivals ** ,a In Barbados she was *ift| at the Ocean View HotS i Monday bv th. DP Ortutv for a abort holiday Thev are staving at the Aquatic Club. Mr Bakhuis who is the head of a firm of building contractors, is also a keen sportsman whose babbies are football and tennis On Holiday ItOLlDAYlNG m Barbados u * fucts B W.I.A. for two weeks and Mr and Mrs. O. If Seidarr.ann of Caracas who cumin OB the De C.rassr on Monday Intransit *> MONG ihr mtransit passengers %^ J ,Mvln by the De Grant on M nday w.5 Mr N urmmi **"_ 1 ne aXan*w..ii V < c nlab '. Senior Guiana *" J %  — Mr. Tham hii expects to be. for about a year said that nd Mrs. ron who are n England Mr. B npon Ho. %  r !" oeMdes being a teacher r.-.ng and Japan. a .,i h ^/ nd ^wrtghf and the JgpaaL .iicompanied b) mfint daughter. gueer. s College He Is I rnnrmi pocary.of Mr. C V H. Archer. scholar of 1924 who I Hartiado. panied by their little son Paul returned to Maracaiboon Saturday morning by It.W.I.A. Tlicy wore Off to U.K. M R. E. BELL. Sub-Accountant of Barclays Bank in St. Vmcent. lift lor England on Monday evening by the S S. De Graaae after spending a short holiday staving at Mrs. E Cole of Bay four months in the Unltet Kingdom. Merchant in Venezuela \ RRIVING from Vencr.uela on wa ,, j",', Monday by the De Grosse Vernon S A rmi mWHIIII three weeks' ?in\r T ol, -mH m !S d| ^ *** "^ For England J^RS. IDEIJ2 WELLINGTON %  "''• %  "I Mr. Gray Wellington prcM-nt taking n Law i-ourae lh Ehglniid. left the islaiui "ii Monday Pvening bv the S.S lie Grstaa,. Io jum her husband. Mrs. Wellington. ., p u pd teacher .-' (he St Lbcy Clrls' School, is 1 n mx months long leave. At the Baggage Warehouse to i>nt her *b>n voyage'' were many member?! of the fmnilv and Mr Hesntey U Shipping Supervisor of tbi sin; nnbhejiii Petroleum Com|ian\ U.K. Director L,avcs M R. ALBERT LOVERING, one of the directors of the Barbados Eler • >..Co. who came to thl* alonv Hi, iv.-itlgationB with capt. Street. He expects to spend bout .> "'""' "airman ..1 the Di_ r .. .. .. 1 HI. n>rl' til* i.: i i.u i,> VimUnl k.. Oilboat Olga will keep her secrets ("ULBOAT OLOA. boss Of XJ two American ahipplng rwrnpan^s. wl'Ji interests in several more, arrived in London yesterday to nx the price shipping men say it must be somewhere arcund n.Soo.tton .ind delivery date for a new, British-but it. OTJMO-toi. tanker An American clutnnisi dubbed her oilboat oigaand she quoted It to a US Sena-e ommlttef when giving evidence about war surplus tanker deals She pleaded . %  • O n K rion iironounee H Koonou eleaant and 'linrmmi. o Hungutv. Her huibana u Norwegianhorn shipowner sn i al vHchinm^n Marnus Konow I 1'nttl 1M4 she took no part in business Then she pleaded for a chance to work in her husbands office He though) I would tire ol it ,n a fe weeks" she said vesterdai. it-it h> 1M7 ^he had learned enough to brf-n on her own— .liivini. tankrrs -nd sehlDf nem. or chartennn 'hem 10 oil omostiLri Embarrassing' Sti* appciiU Uer own cautams ; often vmita. but never .satis in. n-r hip* •" %  . eiiitmrraaslng for captain and crew to have to ..... :.,' V .% %  • i i lame bv alr.l Mr. Konow would not HV who ^ lo OUUd her ivew Ship—Or the iip;iriixtiiinre cost. And Mtoiiiih she hopes io launch the snip She would no! rt^eaj the II.I:U>* already chosen — aa.lors are supersMaJoua about thn-. Te said i-t 'oo liar age But -he did sav she has -iwiic-e, n-arlv 18. PLAZA THEATRES BKHM.I 1'flHN 1 \*'\ 1 I i 1. KVVi OO I i.*w or tar IMM \M.rmi II..II. Kith*)-! Mail, "liM'H LAW" BVgHMtlTA inai % %  •I r Sh.w* Tii-D.s) PASS TO ROMANCE Uatthi o-MOSCVfll a, MANEATER OF KUMAON ^\i un II a KIM M.I l-ASII 1_A HI'E ""'Mil -VI • HlllIU — ••' -I "I I".. ANimrws 11*1, HMO KIIIK Till I-I C*|t LAST OF THE BUCCANEERS OLGA *.: % %  .: Loodon Kxprsas ferric* for five days' holiday were and Mrs. A J llulzi-Aguiar who are staying at the Ocean ViewHotel. Mr. Hulzi-Aguliir ts a prominent merchant tn r.nncas Executive Commissioner M R. LOUIS SPENCE. %  xietnlvi Commissioner of the British Caribbean Currency Board, rei Dad to England by Ibb i" ffrwaw on Monday. He arrived: In II %  ,ii.t ..II ii.,. 6th May and at the Hj^u.ite Warehouse he l Mi and Mr*. Smith i M, Con Beauticians M RS. Ell.!.i BYNOI andMlu Melva Eli I two beauticians Of Port-of-SjjJtn. Trinidad are now in RiirlKi
  • < for three week-i holiday. They arrived lecently by 1 are staving at SllII W | A v'r IliTich puegl II Mi F'.,T.. i.i-t \Lttti u turned to Trinidad on Monday Bimshire. but Ihc second time for night by B.W.l.A after paying a MUs Field who was here about routine vlnit to the colony. He was five year* ago when she spent staying at the Ocean View Hotel n onth. Rupert and the Toy Scout—30 MM LEU Io limit) thru prepjiMtion. irn I tie pilt Man to the, Mocking ir. jtid Willie litlti ill' ol v kwens, win* podRT **>Sti ick ihn he hit btrii nrmng. Hullo, you've htoush' kud o( h-^t" y. wn.. Yas. I thoufht ihst would keep By De Grasse Vtl: HERESFtlJRD Sunny" IvKspringer of Pinfold Street. th. S| Michael, left on Monil.y bv the |De Oraaae for England. He will remain in the U.K. indefinitely. M>. Springer was formerly allr Port and Echo. VHr -A1AATION MI 'Ii %  Hi Annual T> %  >.>. In Kl Michael and Ihe InlnlnK •* %  MhM on PtMlny Ah Ji.n* TS* wird*d -To Help mhr" l Listening Hours i 11 -" rh. llie H iideri hjppy I ui aDinf the MoclunBi." uy> Podgy. They all Jgree th.rhit i% i fin* ui**. 4tvd thtn iSey uimpri home. When h* get* to bed Hiiprn U *H noKnwnl totnoirow it Chrnimi. Day. M.y I | up vtry early ind tf* il hSS wotked ? h. begs. Id Uw Wk. lit pm Melody (nun Hie SUra. s SB p n> Inlerlode. 6 M pm. %  -...tti.1. MBgadiw. HI p 11. Coloolal | coninwnlaiy. I > p m Think on UeTnmsi. • 48 p m SporK Hound-Up and Ptoiiimmf Patd*. VOO o in TUP N<. I 10 p m Home Neww From Mm.ln MS— I* St p.m. — IS.Mn... 11 :itm i pUi The w..i Indin. • IS p m Radio Plaumw.nl ol ri..m Th Ediunahi. SM Uo, H>M pm. Ttir Nev... Nra TaiR. 10 U p m Mi.l 10 30 p m Danlah fltaU P pli.irv Urchentia BY THE WAY • • • By Beachcomber 'PHI. story' of a maker of lifeI site inoehnnii ;il walking elephants going out of business affects us -all The thing in to make something smaller. Surely even the richest parents would hesitate 1 to buy a child .1 llfo-siu' walking elephunt. Imagine the struggles of the mother, the guverneaa, she day-nurse, the night-nurse, the imdci-huilii and two of thf heftiest parlourmaids to get the beast Into the %  light-nursery when Master Reginald refuses to go to sliv;i Wlthout saying good night to Jumbo. Hntvr vrrryboily I N an Ajneru-nn hotel, says a returned traveller, it lake* Mine tututo find out which ol tggf dnscti .! IK-II in ywui bedroom vnu should ring wnflh you want ...mething If vou are lomiy. nni them all. Your bed wl',1 slide iwck into the wall, the chairs will fold up. and lh*N *rill gatss the riMim a florist, a valet, a • 1 ui ironmonger, a waiter, a tutor, a chauffeur, a detective, electrician, a window-cleaner. photogrupher. %  laundress, travel agent, a hatter, a bootmaker, a psyohiatrtit. a dogsitter. a maaaour, a manicurist, a chiropodist, a radio technician, a fortune-teller, and an ice-cream man. Ilrrr anri lbi>rv I T is reckoned that l.MS choristers, totalling 37 years of age between ihem, have been singing for 334 ycurs. "It is limo they s-topfiesl.' 1 said the Hev. T. L. Fro.t-. wha informed of this. When Ufa, Brand, or Northolt, loured milk Into hei tea. she found a blue-m splashing about In the cup. 'It hnil i.illcrt into the bottle daughter. M A n-tli-c-1 ilfDiaJinan, KrTl Crowley, has made J % %  An egg exploded in the face .1 grocer at Hereford Asslres <'rirkft NsNM IV. U Hliockcr, b. Bre TMIAT. I suppose, is how it ;i|>%  -1 in the acore-book— A batsman was stung by a bee. and tan i*mieu by .1 mai Bee." Or i-erhaps it was entered ''Stung, and honied Bee.' fOl th> sin of ntntningg. PLA2A BARBAREES loiAL 51701 Opining Friday 23rd 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. a.1.1 r>nlln.h. .Utl A HANDFUL OK HEKOKS and A MOUNTAIN TUNlSEllil tDEATH DRUMS intheDEEP SOUTH. U.C.L. WILL DROP IN CANADA OTTAWA. May 18 More jobs, more income and more production are in store for Canadians in 1952 on the prediction of Trade Minister Howe. Vet' in command of Oovwnmenl who gi.idly owns up i"l No. | optimist further drop in the t of living Index and soya Cani won't have either depression inflation this year. Canadian business at home and abroad was sketched by Mr. Howe as he began piloting his department's annual estimates through i ms, but opposition members took Issue with him on some points. Speakers from .'II " %  opposing groups urged that steps ,, bolster the U.K. market, progrestive conseratlves contcndir.s 'hat the trend toward* procRsrUon ex.vort trade with the United Slateajs getting II dangerous pattern.—*'. 1 our V< %  •! %  • %  I.lt-n,lt- >•> %  • GLOBE V.t.,..!.., Kimy a Ml. Mid.it.PRESENTS IOC 41 lillSI OS PAR4Df S4sn I.OIS ro RIO Jan. POWBLL — Canqcn MIRANDA — AND — III > II-4 OOOH4V41 Hobert TAYLOR Pauln RAYMOND TAI.KNT CONTESTANTS Bl IP CLARKg LUCIUal CRAK; EDDIE HAL1 GIXJRIA BKNTHAM CABLTON BEST CHESTON HOLIIKR ORVIL GRANDERSON FRANK CORBIN "Sunny Side of The Slreet" I Only Have Eve: Foi Vou" %  "The Lovelies* Vite of The Year" 'Sentimental Me" Prisoner nf I^ve' -HecBUse of You" "Roses" "I Only Have Eyes For You" iiars CRtie \ mnuPMlONA MT MMISIN V,',v,VAV.V//.V/,V//,',V.V.V.',V/////.V.V.VA-.y/// %  I A #4 BRIDGETOWN rm-/+M-/* ( DIAL2310 ) Tlll'RS 4 4H a 30 p m. aUo FRIDi 2.30 — 445 & 8.30 p.m. & Cimthtuinl Daily 4.45 & 8.30 p m. TOHXADO I>.\XVM; AT THE (KANE HOTEL on SATURDAY. 31st May at 9 p.m. Admission: 11.00 Tickets obtained from— Advocate SfUonery Dept C F. Harrison 4 Co Ltd., Louis Baylay Hnltot. I.sine. Aquatic Beauty Salon, t


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    I-ACO. i'QUll B.ARBAlHtS -ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY MAI 21. 1952 BARBADOS^ A1J\'OWTIt a--_"r-~f„ Wednesday. M.j 21. 1S51 4 m i .UTIOX WAITED ACCOKDTN'C. to the New Commonueulih of April 14th Rood results are alrcady apparent jrom action taken in sever*. Commonwealth countries to expedite the turn-round of shipping. This action wat> taken as a result of a riM.luium vt the Federation of Chambers Of Commerce of the British Empire. The Federation had expressed anxiety because of the "pronounced deterioration in the efficiency of the services rendered in docks and harbours" in many parts of the Commonwealth. And it appealed to member Chambers to investigate reasons for such deterioration and to promote swift remedial action. In his speech at the opening of the 1951-54 Legislative Session on December 1 ath last year His Excellency the Governor of Barbados said "I am informed that the Tort of Bridgetown is considered to be the least efficient and consequently the most expensive in the Caribbean. The result has been that one European company has imposed a surcharge of 10% on all cargo for Barbados, while three North American companies have given notice of a surcharge of lo''.i There is also a real danger that the larger class of ships will restrict their calls here as there is a shortage of ships and handling time is particularly vital at present. The effect of such action would be that our imports would cost us more because of additional and trebled handling charges wliile our receipts from our exports would be reduced for similar reasons, with tha ivMilt that food and other prices would rise. We are not faced with a dispute but with a crisis which if not averted will affect adversely everyone in this island." These serious words of His Excellency received theattention of the House of Asaambly, but what has happened since then? The 15 per cent, surcharge which His Excellency hoped would not be imposed was imposed and since 15th March, 1952 a further increase of 10'was added bringing the total surcharge since December 1951 up to 25 per cent. Despite the Governor's warning therefore the people of Barbados are paying more for imports than would be the case if the Port of Bridgetown became more efficient. Tinaction of the Federated Chambers of Commerce according to the New Commonwealth has resulted in improved conditions of port working in Bristol, Leith, Liverpool and Newcastle. There has been spectacular improvement in Durban, Australia is giving seriOHI attention to port delays. Proposals have been submitted to the Federal Malayan government for harbour improvement. While Hong Kong, bays the New Commonwealth. ( %  generally regarded as one of the most efficient harbours in the world. What is Barbados doing? Nothing. And today even more than six months* ago the Port of Bridgetown bears the tttigma which His Excellency was so anxious to see removed of being the least efficient and consequently the most expensive in the Caribbean. And as a result the prices of imports continue to rise with a regularity which is becoming monotonous. When will something be done? b AATMAL I III! A CORRESPONDENT in the Tim*, of London commenting on the United Kingdom government's annual subsidy of £40,000,000 to keep down the price of imported feeding stuff to the farmer suggests that if the price of livestock products to the farmer were increased instead by tha whole amount or even by half of the subsidy farmers would tend to become more i ll supporting in grassland. In Barbados on the other hand where Ihe government collects between $40,000 and 50,000 a year in customs duties on imported animal feeds the consequent rise in the price of animal feed is not uffsst by freedom from Govern ment pricefixing on the sale of livestock products. The government which is apathetic about lacJUfng the major obstacle to lower animal feed prices viz the introduction of more efficient methods of work and hours in the Port of Bridgetown increases the cost to the owner of livestock by imposing customs duties of between approximated Is 10d. per 100 lbs on animal feed imported from non-preferential countries and of lid. per 100 lbs. on feed from British Empire countries. Having therefore failed to reduce the costs oi imported animal feed 'iiidii'h improved efficiency in the Port and having added to the resultant extra costs by customs duties the government then attempts to make things easier for the consumer by making them harder for the owners of livestock through a rigid system of local price controls on livestock products. The effeel of this remarkably clumsy effort of lowering the cost of living is to add to tha cost of imported food and to substract from the quantity of locallv produced food. This is terrible mathematics. and much worse than the English method of Keeping down the price of imported stuffs to help the keeper of livestock. .:iiI Lancashire's Long-term Problem prWex I th*\ cat ire pretends W to this Cocaaaunten that rttilta cotton industry has tart problems tu solve. Its ImnwdJ stocks that have accumulated since the onset of the tire—top. Until the*. I")n to (low again through the "pipeline" to the consumer the industry must remain jit its present depressed %  more thon 20,000 cotton operative* have left the industry to seek more secure employment in .lher jobs. Another 100.000 ne.tilv ,i third of the entire labour for.* partly unemployed. The situation, however, is even worse than I hear figures suggest, for the workers who are best equipped to take up other employment are those the Industry can least afford to lose. Rather than risk the loss of these key-workers many mills have maintained production at the highest possible lcw-i eon> patlblo with flnanrial security. But there is an obvious limit to the length of the time the industry can go on adding to its stocks. Many manufacturers and merchants in nee get accommodation from the I.L.T,!;;-. Fortunately, hosiver. the 111%  !u-ti> i in a far better position tOdajr to finance itself through a period of depression than it was during the disastrous pre-war slumps. But it cannot go on much %  000 r tying 1 up its capital receives in high-priced stock. Unless supplies begin to move very %  boftly many members of the industry* will be threatcniil with bankruptcy. Nobody In Lancash to have trie fu'l ans' Immediate problem, have convinced themselves have further to fall, and annot be forced to buy. The cotton industry therefore has a strong case for any help the Government can give. Its arguments are difficult to refute. It points out. for instance that of the three essential needs Of life-food, shelter and clothing -the latter is the only one not subsidised by the Government. On tlM MOtJatfT, It is heavily taxed. But whatever solution is found |0 Usf short-term problem of slow sales and mounting slocks— and very few people, even in Lancashire, believe the abolition of purchase lax would do more than create the right psychological atmosphere for a resumption of buying—even greater difficulties await the cotton industry in the future. Only one thing Is certain. The industry can never again hope to sell Its products as MtUy M it has dune in the past five or six venrs. There have been drastic changes In the pattern of world trade in cotton goods since the First World War. In 1813. Lancashire exported 7.000 million yards of cotton textiles. Ten years later. Us exports were 4.500 million yards. From then on. they declined steadily year by year until, in 1938, they were down .to t.OOO million rank*. Since the last war. despite the opportunities offered by the state of world demand, exports from I-aniMshire have been the lowest for more than a hundred year*. This decline In I^ncashlre's exports his coincided with an equally striking expansion of world production of cotton goods. From 1910 to 1950 world production of cotton textiles increased from 27.000 million yards to 40,000 By RONALD BOXALL milhtii 'yards. But during this period world exports declined from 9.5O0 million yards to 6.900 million yards. Thus Lancashire's share of world trade in cotton textiles has shrunk from nearly d per cent in 1910 to less than 15 per cent, in 19M. Britain will never regain some of the markets it has lost over the past JO jears. India, once one of Lancashire's best export markets is rapidly making Itself Independent of imported cotton textile*. In 1930, exports of British cotton piece-goods to India amounted to 778 million sq. yards; by 1950 they were down to only 7 milli-m sq. yards. Canada and Ceylon are other shrinking markets for Lancashire's products. This loss of export markets has bass) partly offset, however, by an increasing demand for British cotton goods In <*her Commonwealth countries. Australia, New Zealand. South Africa, Southern Rhodesia, Pakistan, and the Colonial Empire are now among Lancashire's most valuable export outlets. In order to maintain and develop its position as a major exporting industry, Lancashire must therefore strengthen its tics with the Commonwealth. The industry believes, however, that this cannot be done uhile Britain adheres to the General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade* which has already whittled away 50 per cent, of the advantage enjoyed by British exporters in Coinmonv ealth markets. The leaders of the Industry aro rapidly coming round to the view that only a tightening of imperial preferences can now arrest the declining trend of cotton exports. At the same time, they believe that the thiuat of foreign competition would be greatly minimised il brads: could be reopened between Japan and Cdna. I found very ;ew people who believe that an answer to the export problem can be found in an expansion of markets behind the Iron Curtain. The Industry is sceptical about the recent Russian and Chinese offers to purchase Luge quantities of British cotton textiles. Some trade unionists ana inclined to regard them as the answer to the industry's prayers. but the general opinion is thai they were made for their propaganda value aftd not out of any concern for die British industry's well-being. In Nelson, one of the largest weaving centres in Britain, opinion Lfl divided about the value of Mr. Sydney Silvermun's initiative in this respect. Mr. Stlverman, the Socialist M.P. for this division, attended the recent International Economic Conference in Moscow, and cabled weavers with details of the types of cloth thu Communists were said to be interested Jn buying. Local manufacturers immediately despatched samples of the cloths required but not with any great faith in the veracity of the Communists' offer. They* are still awaiting a reply, and wondering why, if the Communists are so anxious to do business, they havo persistently turned down Lancashire's offers of cheap textiles. But if manufacturers and merchants have still to be convinced of the good faith of the Communist oirers. there are many who have taken them at their face value. The leader of the weavers' trade union in Nelson told mo that the workers were "100 pea cent. behind Mr. Silverman." B that as it may, Lancashire's future lies In its ability to deal with 'its own domestic problems. Mr Ernest Thornton, secretary of thUnited Textile FaCtOl? Workers' Association -an amalgamation of seven trade unions, representing every lection of the cotton Industry — holds strong views on the steps Lancashire must now take to put its house in order. In_a blunt statement, he has told the Association's 120.000 members: "It will be necessary for our spuming and weaving industry lo demonstrate that they can produce in continuous quantities the right type of yarns and cloths at reasonably competit prices. There will be no high margins here. Likewise, the finishing section of the industry, co-operation with the other SL_ tarns, will have to be prepared to reduce (not increase as they recently did) their charges for printing etc. . The problem -g a whole Is difficult and ItfsjBOt Ir is a serious challenge to die whole industry.'' Fortunately, the Industry haa already gone pat^ of the way towards meeting this challenge. On of the results of the recent campaign to make the industry mon attractive to workers was the in troductlon. on a la rite scale, of modern working methods. Mord and more mills are applylni system of redeployment, and "the results have shown up spectacularly in some concerns. According to a report by the Cotton Manufacturing Commission, set up by the Minister of Labour in 1948. the introduction of redeployment i n a number of weaving mills resulted In in infj* a9 £j n productivity of no less than 90 per cent. This was coupledwith a 40 per cent, increase in operative..' earnings,, and a 20 per cent, reduction in production costs. Other mills, including some of those which I visited., have experienced similarly encouraging results from tha introduction of more modern working methods. The Idea is spreading, and the Cotton Board, the central organisation or the industry, has done valuable work in promoting its application throughout Lancashire. But more remains to be done before the cotton industry can cinsiricr itself safe from foreign competition. Despite the investment of £80 million in new machinery since the war, much of the plant in use in Lancashire is out-duted. These deficiencies are* gradually being remedied, but the, present recession has tended to slow down the rate of capital investment. The answer to the Industry s problem of modernisation depends therefore on a solution to the shorter-term difficulties created by the buyers' strike. But responsibility for the industry** rulure does not res* entirely with M>I^*II Workers, too. must play their pert if the industry is to survive in o world of increasing competition. Already, short-time working has resulted In a reduction of voluntary absenteeism, and the fear of redundancy has led to a noticeable improvement in the quality of the work being turned on. But this is only a beginning. Whatever steps are taken to improve the efficiency of the Indus' try It seems fairly certain iha many worker;, and perhaps some mills, will become redundant before production is brought ir.ta line with the new pattern of world demand. The danger of the present recession, however, is that the industry will lose so many of its key-workers that it will not even bo able to satisfy norma" demands when buying is resumed -jhen It was being drawn up. As It turned out. this waa a mistake, but nt the time the Con>oration felt that Mr. De Nobrina, who was representing their interests besides those of the Teleph.. Company, and the Gas Compar.v was fully aware of the position as It affected the Electric Corporation. I have no connection whatsoever with the Barbados Electric Supply Corporation but must admit to a certain sympathy for them in that they have been tha victims, of circumstances beyond their control ever since 1936 when their franchise was extended lo allow them to cover the whole 1-1 md. It is a desire, for fairne, s alone that lias prompted ihi* lengthy letter. T. BO Wit INC. "Sefton Lodge," Britton's Cross Roal. St. Michael Tth May. 1952. /*# Honey To The Editor, The Advocate^? SIR.—I am creditably informed that the Ice Company delivers ice to the retailers at one cent a pound. These retailers in turn sell it at four cents a pound Can the Government do anything so relieve the poor people who are compelled to pay four cents for a pound of ice knowing that it Is delivered at one cent a pound? I do hope so. Could it be sold at three cents! and the retailors make a profit? I A HOUSEKEEPER. A Tip For The Tories On Pm I iu It Over From K. M. MarCOLL WASHINGTON. LET'S begin by seeing what a very seasoned and able observer of the British scene says is wrong with the way Britain's Tory Government is going about things. His name is Raymond Darnell, and he has represented the respected New York Times for many years in London. Says Daniell: "That the Tory Government does not receive the credit fhat is its due is partly the result of the failure of Conservative spokesmen lo convince the people that the grave problems now confronting the country were inherited from the recent Labour Government." Then—"Theirs (the Tories) has been a failure in public relations. For some reason Mr. Churchill seems to feel that it is unnecessary for him or his Ministers to have any contact with the Press." My translation of that last remark is that Mr. R. A. Butler ought to have an indiscreet "uff-t he-record" lunch with some handpicked American correspondents at, say, the White Tower Restaurant, where Mr. Bcvan met them once. A bid by a British firm—Ferranti—to supply nine transformers for a dam to be built by the American Army at Riverdale. North Dakota, is likely to put Washington on the spot. It means a clash between the laiddown policy of "Buy American" and the Government theory, as advanced by Secretary of State Dean Acheson, that foreign countries should be encouraged to earn dollars. Ferranti's tender was for £316,785, including Customs duty of 12$ per cent. Next lowest offer—by an American firm—was 20 per cent, higher at £379,642. Under U.S. law, Government departments must buy American goods unless it would not be in the public interest or would "unreasonably" add to the cost. The New York Times sharply rebukes the Paris paper, 1> Monde, for its sensational "Europe will be overrun" document attributed to U.S. Admiral William Fechteler. "Le Monde wants to know whether the ideas attributed to Admiral Fechteler represent United States policy," writes the Times. "The answer is easy: No! United States policy is, and always has been, that the defence of Western Europe must, and will, be made in Europe—and as close to Russia as possible." Secretary of State Dean Acheson is taken roundly to task for having supported a recent British Government protest against higher American tariffs on British imports. Mr. O. R. Strackbein, chairman of the National Labour-Management Council of Foreign Trade Policy, tella a big radio audience that tlte State Department, "in pursuit of its grand visions of controlling and planning world trade, has gone far ahead of the laws enacted by Congress." Case history of a little town where they suddenly strike oil. The town—Williston, North Dakota. The date—April 1951, on Clarence Iverson's farm. Population then—7,500. To-day — nearly 11,000. Thirteen more wells have been "brought in." Estimate of the size of the Williston Basin—300,000 square miles. The telephone company spends £178,570 on new lines. Rents on apartments jump from £21 to £57 monthly—and none to be had. A boom in bank deposits. A roaring business rush. Office space "trigger-tight." Bad Hide—the jail is always crowded now by "roughnecks" earning big money and possessing, apparently, bottomless thirsts. Broadway's musical version of Barrie's "What Every Woman Knows" is to be called "Maggie." The human touch: The "Pirates of Penzance" has been recorded in its entirety—in Yiddish. Title: "Die Yom Banditten." Says one critic: "The results might have disconcerted Messrs. G. and S.. but some listeners may have a lot of fun Talking Of Buying A Bike. From R. M. MacCOLL n ,„ WASHINGTON. Hen Wem likes selling British bicycles because he makes more on them than on American bikes. And Ben. one of New York's biaKest retailers, sells nine British light-weight cycles for every one American. He was giving evidence before the United Mates Government Tariff Commission The U.S. bicycle trade is trying to cut the British quota All that it seemed to do was to confirm that Britain can still beat the world. Ben told the commission: "We can offer English light-weights at a better profit to us We make mure on an English bike than on an American." He wasasked: Do'you find that you buv the English bikes at a lower cost than the comparable American bike? -Yes. PUCE IS RICHT Why do your customers ask for an English light-weight bike, if they often don't know exactly what it is?—Nine times out of ten it's because the price is so right—they seem to feel they get more for their money. Are you saying that it has previously been established in their minds that when you ask for an English bike you are getting good value at a low price?—Yes. Do you consider that American-made bikes e as good as the British?—They are. with buy an American bike of equal qualitywould cost more.—L.E.S. > PLASTIC PROPELLING PENCILS LONG LEAD, SCRIPTO PENCILS. BREAK PROOF 48*. earl. #/• in V. S. A. ADVOCATE STATIONERY — AVAILABLE FROM STOCK — %  a (Utlt y lO.. III). Ilr<. Beat. afi Morris Chain and Dining Tables and Chairs made froH locally grown. Frtnrh Polihfd Mahogany. As well as occasional tables and Bedroom Suites—Tall Boy, Dressing Table and Bedstead—in our well stocked Furniture Department. Da Costa & Co., Ltd. UlllI!!!!!!!!! **** *'* MMMM i %  ? * i iiiiiHi i inn i MH i n ii HHH i miim' TASTY TASTY BITS Anchovies Sardin* Ch.-es,. i n Tins Co.1 Roe* Kippers in Tins Carr's Biscuits Cocktail onions Ami pasto Hors D'oeuvres MEAT DEPT. Sweet Breads Calves Uver Rabbits Fillet Steaks Frozen Haddock ORDER EARLY FROM GODDAKDS For Empire Day Picnic LIQUOR DEPT. Bl %  Sh-rry s.ii.icini.il'-. Sherry Dry Sack SautantM Rhine Wines Scotch Whiskey Rye Whiskey Tulorn Beer Bl A:.Gumnesg Stout Gold Braid Rum (3 yrs. old) Canada Dry Ginger Ale FINE MEATS Hams in tins tl) lb.. 2 1b. 6 lb. 10 1b.) Cold Storage Hams Brisket of Beet Ox Tongue* Luncheon Beef |



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    WEDNESDAY. MAT 21. mi Leg. Council Pass Second Heading Of Fisheries Bill BARBADOS ADVOCATE CARPENTER ON HOMMOR'.'HEFT THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCUyesterday passed the n Ji!^","' * m " ""> d w '• ff! n i, r e ? c !! n J f ! he Ba > to make, provision for MtHing HS^i JTL ".",„",fit.. S" /?cr. Hatch To Be Inducted Rector Of St. Peter's Church PAGFFiV* In The Legislature YesterdayCOUNCIL Th* i .n.i.iiw OMpMi mm .11.1... I u.ta* .1 i,. <.-.rh...|„ I, M rmrt II. OHIIU, *. *... | the ^Hr..„„u,, I .llnv-l-. I'.V M. N I. wkl*h (..., Hit IflWi. to Ifc* h....ll,ll,., ( -l-.M' I [.I..... %>pr. l( ,| 11.nd, (IK 'SI. -1... b. I.. %  Ini.lli. (• %  nmllltr %  .'• %  •( Hi. I ..-.,, Al I *• apprarr rtWi par Ju... .".l riW •( Ui law l*acy llaUa... I *J.-k.iii, IMN ...I •*• itiliK.t durlnj a. JMiai IM t>. Id. I %  %  -III. ( ..rnmlU.r iiifvl and Maifcri m —... n i.i.U.m. allh B-ml. Uau S an* ii ui ii,ii.ii.... I .... M., ..... fradaruon *n % %  • % %  I '*"i.ii %  %  1PM Ik* i aan.ll •* %  .: Th* aajnrll paaitd II.. PM Iln> <.( a ll'll I. ui. pra>i> fl .....III i Ik* ll.ii :.( Ill l-i offence was committed on May 1. Proscod was not repre•erneo by counsel w ilc Sat Murrvll attached to the Central Police Station prw^cu'ed for Ihe Police Th* case for the prosecution was that on May 17 Arthur Smith another man and the defendant were taken to the Haslingi Police Station aft*r they on the street ADVENTIST COIYEEREJVCE BEGINS buses t ro.-gni had made a scene on the street Seventh-day Advcntist ConferBridge: While being charged at Station •"* begins tonight, in the Govworker* Of fl -.. .. wli^i creating a disturbance on rnmeiit Hill Church at 750 p.m. the 1 Ino public highway. Smith took Tn Preacher for the opening h c fi I hipping, oui ( handkerchief out of the niwting will be pastor R. Cnmbtt. -Ut %  patched right pocket and in so doing two {'resident of th,French West * %  : ' immcu to Ih* single dollars fell from his pocket Indies Mission. Clreln-' handled "11 Thursday night the Preacher frt ._. will IHPastor L. U. Reynolds of nf licences to perwns engaged in the industry, tho granting of loans for the purpose of repairing, of completing construction of boats, and for Inquiry to b? held Into any accident at sea. Under the Bill, the Govcrnorln Executive Committee may make regulations, and provision is made for penalties on summary conviction. The Rill also repeals sub-section (1) of section 18 of the H-irbour and Shipping Master Act cf 1909, and the Fishin* Industry Control Acl of 1947. Former Submission Moving the tecond reading of the BUI. the HonVe the Colonial Secretary. Mr. R. N. Turner said that hon'blc members would remember that towards the close of the last session, the Pishing Industries Bill was submitted to the legislature, had reached the Council, was referred to a Select Committee of the Council wMdh in fact met and considered the provisions of the Bill, but Wl I unable to submit its report before the legislature was prorogued. He recalled how it had happened when he Introduced the Bill on the occasion, he mentioned that it arose mainly from recommendations by Dr. C. F. I lick ling. Fisherie. Adviser io the Secretary of Stale for fie Colonies in 1950. that enquiry should be made whenever QMri •M loss of life as a result of a fishing accident. The Hon'ble the Colonial Secretary pointed out that the Fisheries Advisory Committee had grn*i a step further, and was In favour of having an inquiry whenever there was a loss of ii boat since the loss of a bo~t endangered the lives cf the crew. Five Sections From the ftartiDi point, the Fisheries Advisory Committee advised that present Laws in relation to the Fishing Industry should be consolidated, and the Bi.l which came before the Council on the last occasion, and which was broadly followed by the present Bill, should be divided into five main sections. The Hon'ble t h e Colonial Secretary then gave a .-*hort analysis of the various sections of the Bill, referring biitfly to the respective clauses. He pointed out In so doing that all except two of the amendments made by the Sccct Committee to the former Bill had been included in the present Bill, and said that the Fisheries Officer strongly recommendi that the registration of every person engaged in the industry should be introduced, in order to minimise as far as possible accidents by having unsuitable men In the boats. He said that the Fisheries ORIcer also pointed out that if such provision was in operation at tintime of the calamity of last December, it would have been easier for him immediately to find out the number of ilshermen to whom relief should be given. The motion for the second reading of the Bill was seconded by the Hon. the Attorney General, Mr. Wylie. and the Bill "'DuViS ST n £JZtT on the gj The performance REV. A. J. HATCH, recently appointed Rector of St. Peter's Parish Church while he-was in F.ngland on leave. is expected to return to Barbados on Wednesday 11,si.. ceeded Rev. C. C. Conliffe who has been appointed Recioi ol St. (ii Rev Hatch will be uking charge of St. Pelers Puisfa Church from Whit Sunday. He is expected to be inducted during the month of June. th, Re,. Conllft? dutif I ii n v Hea,i avaa 11 thai %  A s Pi b %  Church. SKIOMTSTOWN hartour was bustling wiih activity on Monday mort..:.,! vrtkf-i ui SS GrelMa began tu 1. i i %  torn of sugar for the I' K Erriy (uin i liBhttrmi'ti wmle suga< £] For *lltrt.ctiili IVIitvinau Jus li-illlth. a labourer Bl Michael. • as %  %  %  id. itiden il to |NIV a umef fiur.ds. *&& DISCHARGED the week HOUSE Whan Ika llau.e of A, m, I ir..m„ Mr \.i.,.,.. i-ll.r ar %  Hill muialnl i *"J|.j Malrall |a>r ..r.l.ln C ...u.n S Ml i IS) r ih( ...... I-.M.I Pt. -U I lar*-> A.I. IM day |..vv pi..Iha -yprl'm.,,1., U, N*. S. wkl*h I In lhl> %  •olllll. from tl.e unwind panl,"'h, ':",""\„.;; ri ,JT %  — ',Z" 0 ^"^y s Saturday .1 Snulh hili-r u.1,1 U.IPolice o( .P"]i "'" %  " Pm.cher will hl Ion and a anrrh wa carrloil 1! '^tor 1. B. Reynold,. P, r out and ihe money found on the II" 0 ^!*" ,B '""''ms Sunday nighl. attached to the H.-.r-tingf Police t^ibbean Conference with headh d ,, lid that he saw when 3 uarl0 !" "' Port-of-Spain. Trlnione btsincV, |See mad* Si of '' i,llld •" U> "'' Smith dropped the money to the dad. Other members from the uFUE**lE*?m* 3,,JI "" "' l ,,v *' lK '" ' ground. The defendant was sitCaribbean Un.on of Seventh-day ".'i ^ k ed paftl acTos.s the n^d (Smith, and Adventisu in attendance are £ ,££ fK *J&£ 'S, ha Worship Mr. ti. It. Grtffnh. ,i i | \ d'acharged H::dle\ Samp--.in of Thoi St. Michael, in Ihe ctUW In which RKSl.lFNTS of SpelghUtown le was ch.nn,.! ba the Pollea '• %  to attll expoi^nclni elcc'rielly Mtorini the dwoiUng hotwa 0 euU. .MI. n Bourne situated at I Last ThWOday night, all tlu b-lle with mlent to eo-nmlt a l.ihls in the l*wn were off for a felony sl.on while ,iid "ii S.itur.lay night IUM* and business places I lamp--. ting opposite him ._ n/ h e; i rh^ •<''> Pra Mr. anllh submitted that Ih. S S JhFZi&lSTZTS evidence, produced by Ihe pro... c N.S. fW,. SrvK" The e •*" %  %  '— thl, lervlceTo, loliet .nd b. drfcidSS.'" sa r ''" %  23M"J5!5S '^' hl ." %  %  *SSn Mr. Gnmth said that been made out. grind about another 8,000 of canes to bring the total number of tons of canes ground by it this crop to approximate! f-S.DOO. H ig anticipated that th. r.ictory will make about 6.700 tons "f sugar this crop. Apart from little trouble with DM CHIP hoist and few other soul' setbacks, the factory has had a steady grinding period up to th pn ,'nt Plans ar* afoot for attaching ai ash collector to the factory to meet the next crop. A HALT ha.i been made in the building of a communal toih i ,.n> senior special students from the Lodge School attached to them lnce and Codrington High School. Some October would work a hardship Sunday along Prospect Road. St. '"** T ,L^—!---" ..?? rl ^ nt "** U il1 %  *? *• available to the on those persons who were quailJames^ fled fishermen, but who might have been engaged in some other "". trade and therefore could nit # register in October, and the Colonial Secretary agreed to Clarence Nurse of Brighton, defer the sections dealing with Black Rock, reported that seven licencing in order that the matter bags of cement, valued MOTH might be taken up with the were stolen from a shed at Queen's Fisheries Officer. Fort Farm. St. James sometime between April and May 19. They are 1 the property of Robert O. Lorde of ne farm. of the resources of the two general public, fornunre snrh aa this, all the actors' movements are worked out by the producera at rehearsal with reference to the siae and' %  hape or the si ,, %  ,on which the perfurmanr* Is to be itvrn. When the ramrany now goe* on toar, It will have to giv four f-jus.i uiiw performances, without previous rehearsal, on stage* that will all be different from the staae at the I'... k.-i Theatre, and from one another, in nhapr and *lie. The entrance* to the stage Mill also be In different pUoaa on each occasion: and other "minions will vary from place to place. IIICT. **• !" %  %  i %  %  %  • %  Kuum, % %  J ii l may be ob. Haddock was the driver of the nails eonirerned. lalned at the College price one Nwerthelesa, the cast welcomes .-M-.iis ror the production at the dollar. Proceeds will be divided ch..ncc of showing this great I Parry-Coleridge School may be between the Society Church ami come( ly to wider audiences than booked at Ihe Speightstown Post Ihe Pocket Theatre can be accommodated during on> Senior students from Harrison WMk ', n th ,* pock V l Theatre; aixl College and other schools will be P"% ul rI y P-w ""* Scavenger Hanged Office or Public Library. Prices aie as follows: Chain: Adults 48 cents and U cents; Children 36 cents and 18 cents. Benches: (for groups of school children accompanied by teachers: Adults 24 cents; Children 12 cents. Seats for the performance at Carl'on Brewstcr (28t cavenMr E c Jacltm an of Graeme St. Philip can be obtained from ger of I)ean\ Village St Michael HaM T r ". Christ Church, rethe St. Philip i'ost Office (Four who was found guilt'v at the last P r I ; a tha J •. quantity of winter Koads) or Holy Trinity Vicarage, sitting of the Court of Grand Se*. Nothing valued f06 was stolen from prices an as follows: siohs of the murder of 18-veai%  trunk in a room of the same Chairs 48 cenU. Bench-s Adults 24 cents; Children 24 cant! .tnd 18 cents. Schorl groups accompanied by teachers Adults 24 cents; Chlldien YJ %  Proceeds. The proceeds from these two performances are to be divided between the Social Weltare Derill be ablo particularly pleapiesent when the p l.y ,. „„ J.ny ihool ch.liren Th. : "ll,.• !" ui —. ,ho '""' %  "' <•' ,h reifular per•trlu, „„ ,h J£ P ".' "*"* '""nnn'-es U* week, the, will be Bg~— -*> " '"J re-ureed.vote.1 Io 11,.Little ThMIM luine.. of the players. In perFund BOOTS" MINERAL SALTS CATTLE AND OTHfP UVMOCK. I-OR Ml'I. A Contains : t'llcium. Phosphorus, Calcium to Pbophoni Bspar, Cobalt, Man| |iline. Iron. BodlUBI "'"' BOOTS MINIMI' MIMIHI FiALTH FOR < VI IM t.nii bauanaad o^unitltiai i ] iti.ii awntnta %  iii, phosphnni.. OOPPMJ It. iron, lodina logather aim idaquata propoctk n 11 The only praetlral way B I'.Sl Onra in in Add 3 th Of Hoots Miii'hi Mineral Salts to • %  b I,I concentrataa fiti foe nulh produetlofi Altarnativelj KIMindividual cows .1 og. |A-I day f"i thOM giving up to 3 gallnn.s. plul 11 %  •' f"i each gallon over three. Ilrv VtiwH Qlva :t ../ <-r n.-,ts Hlndll Mineral s.,it. daUj Itulh.i ks jnd 1^1 Ste.h Add 2 lbs. of Mindil Mineral Salts to each cwt. 1 rataa fed. AlternBtivcly, give 2 OS. with Hie fod each day. <..4b. In Milk and Dry CioaU '. S)XI mfiil 0 %  I S..U: MIIMIII Mil daily with rations. Homes Stallions and Brood Mara —Olva la 4 om ol Boob Mindif Mineral SulU. daily with ralloni. Vearllngs Olve one o„ Ili.iK Mindil 1 Mineral Snlta daily with ration It..Is A in '....I ivti'.'i id feed I lo 1 table .pwmful Bootj Mind.f Mine.,,1 Salts daily according to 1 "t lb for -.' Crnls'' BRiir, WI:ATIII:KIIKAI> ITII. Spiling AaenU for HOOTS IIRK. 00." Sd Norn,. Haiwcu p£d uS^T bouse between Jul, .950 .nd May Ireme penalty at ClerHalrv • %  They are hi, propeHy. Prbxin yesterday morning ... The cKecutlon took place nt E. A. -Benjamin of Plantation, 6 %  .. m. and 'an inqueit was Ltd., reported the Ihcft of 138 92 held afler by His Worship Mr. in notes and coin, from Ih. G. B. Griffith. Acting Coroner of cashier', desk at the same buildDistrict "A" at which a nine-man ing between midday on May 17 Jury relumed a verdict of death and 10 30 a.m. on Monday. The by judicial hanging. money Is his property. JONES SEWIXG .TIAC'IIIXES HAND MODEL—complete with wood cover and base. "JONES" MACHINES will do every description of sewing and they make a perfect lockstitch on all materials, thick or thin. Buy a "JONES"—It will give you a lifetime of satisfactory service. 1 n v f NIGHT KT DRESSES CASH PRICK $99.16 Credit Term a Arranged leufiiciMixs Broad St. — Local Agents FOR COOL SLEEPING HOURS! also SATIN. GEORGETTE, RAYON & NYLON in Blue — White — Peach From $3.60 o $23.75 Cave Shepherd & Co.. Ltd. 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street Jound C.D.C. li.vcitir.cnU In Ihe Weal Indict m Irmii page 3 • on th,. -,,.![ according t, cloth' 11 indpta rime is control on BU a*ark Which Will be n ..in 11152. l-ioviding Ihe Govimncnt brukaa ita Bnai Into i.ne with iu mParl \ ubUc and look forward with ooo• DM in the Corporal Mad \*t'lh This i. ii,.' the end of the %  lory. Losses have lo be written *'t £4.500.win of them at the end I 1951 rathOl -intv there Ig • rail] on n life a "'r i is to be carried like a millstone imd the neck. irtCBfHORMIHGtOUuHS Ins. aitacha of lin i in lip iinl rnargv apri Miihout: trylns MKMXiH TM-gram .. jwitsb* r **lhm. I mwhrlno work. Ifim lht.jood. Ihua rrathlaa; lb* bronohlai l !. % %  fin.l liiriatH siurlri !ilplna; italur* <• %  ini.-4tl.il. l> Iiwin-.v,. ihk-k. %  Ucay IIill. %  • l.illim .iichiiiK a.n.1 l.romi'ili.s fi^.-r tif-.tluiic .m ,,, i MRNPACO hamlal l<-Uy Uukk a^tUi.^liun oc monay uok suit run %  ••4. The food for family jitness Mirmlte li i jood dlctiry tource Of Viumln B. A l.ttU .dd'd w Stawi. Soupi. SiuiFi G'lvln and Sa*oury dnhei |iv extra flavour and Murnftment. Cktl lrea love Marmn*—cipcdall* In Sandokhet of tttr, *iricr and on hot buiiarcil loan ln|ar.iloa..leg.. 4 ... I oi., 14 es. MARMITE THi VITAMIN a TEAST EXTBACt GIVES COOKING EXTRA GOODNESS AND FLAVOUR THESE DRUG RECENTLY ARRIVED I'OMIIII LOTION A/l KEA LOTION H.ORAHYE LOTION RaTfl iron i.txriON HATH CAPS RREAST II Ml'-VAGINAL SPRAYS SURGEON H (.Ii iM AUo III NHILL CTGARETTP HOLDERS WITH FILLERS KNIGHTS DRUG STORES ^Ve^VWiaVkrWrJi -sv; PI III\\ DIM. mow EQUAL IN FOOD AND ENERGY AT A KM. SAVITVG i.V iivr. IUND ol I'VHISA DOf; CHOW . M. .il and .'ht.k.T f.nm . Ii equal i cnorfy lo 3 Pi.un.l3 of Kio.h Meat . TAKE YOUR DOG A BAG TO-DAY . HIRI-S A FOOD HE'LL REALLY GO I.. _£ II. JASON JONES & CO., LTD. := !" UilATS. %VbV^VV





    PAGE 1

    WEDNESDAY. MAY 21, 1952 Government Is Not Yet Ready To Establish Press 1IAKBA0OS \DV.n Ul PAG1 .1 \ I N Flour Shortage In HiJisli GuiuiHi M.C.C.-India (.ame Drawn Hem\ Mail Shows I'il-uy's l'o|ularil\ RECORDER ROAD TEST they looked at in addregati than had to ask themselves: "C*n Covernmant r*ll> apaad hall a million or more dollars on a printing ( He said that they could not act him to acre* to establishing • printing praaa for over half a million doUara before he saw a lot of other things done. As regards to half a million dollars, ha said thai any Goverriloent in this y<-: <.f graie, IIIKI to be most car*! ,i ]>,>• of that amour:He felt that sometimesmembers warn not nwan> at present before the House ana not a new scheme. Ha waa sure that the Junior ~T^m St. John was not of the Cart that Covern! had made an invesliKatloii. Wronj; Figures W. A. Crawford (C) .s;ii.l M> KaMMi why the debate taken the present turn was %  K a nuiundci-standing as K of a printing press, led out that in St (vernment Printing [destroyed by Are a few I had to be replaced nn the St. Lucia At that time St ^^B in a worse position |Hba from wftcre the Govarnmant nut their estimate He said t) it Trinidad had a most e*e*ent Covern merit Printing Prass. It appeared to him thai the figures mi i :<\ IM--I; otherwise Ihe prospects of a GovPrinting Press were vmote. With other things Fdone it certainly could not wever considered at pres! said it was a matter In the Hon'ble Senior Mem[it St. Joseph should bring jrn experience lo bear and K'go blindly accept these flg— He U^es'.ed thai <;..verntnke steps to have the s revised. There was hing fundamentally wrong r estimate given the House. ft. Crawford begged to move tli,' address be postponed further consideration. L A. Williams (L) said is the Leader of the House pointed out. Government already gone into the matter had brought ceitain penple Trinidad to look into the They could not say on M hand thai the machinery in Trinidad was very good and on the other hand thut the man •)<• gave them the figures was said that the four things ih they should bear In mind (1 > What services we art g; (2> Initial cost of 1 .yinfi a plant; (3) Recurrent cost; (4) I->ne term cost. He said that the figure they paid fee Advocate was somewhere in the tv of $100,000 and they £ i , ihe stationary they wanted H...1 pii> foi Ihe runi but he Ml quit* lain that the Advocate was only to keep within that coat beof the large amount of labour machinery. If Government oil with a small plant, the „. of printing must go up. They could well realise the price of machinery today from the U.K., and if they wanted the best print* %  ng machinery they had to get It from Birmingham. On the other hand it was no use having a priming press if they were going to get their binding done outside. It wss 'no use having a printing press if they did not have interlocking services. He explained that after a certain number of years they would have to make repairs to buildings and replacements to machinery 1 AH this involved a large sum and unless they could keep their overheud expenses within their printing press they were heading f> (rouble. He said that he was one who felt. In hts travelling around the country, that a million dollars would be better spent on more housing than on a printing press unless Government had considered the question of a printing press more carefully. Referring to the text of the Address. Mr. Williams said that there were a lot of things in it that coulu not be practicable. He could not support the address because It was not a scheme which one could deal with lightly. Mr. V. B, Vaughan. (1), replying, said that members were always talking about nationalising this and Uint when they knew that they could nationalise anything. He said that they did not have any great problem of teaching the people in the community to read as they had always recognised the beauty of reading. The Conservatives had made the people literature and he was asking them to enlargen that tradition by establishing a Government Printing Press and implementing the four aims which were set out in the address. If they were to merit the thanks "f posterity, they should have no htsftntion in implementing the address. He finally moved the passing of the Address. Dr. H. G. CummuM (X) said that jr the honourable Junior member for St. John was thinking of the community instead of advertising hipwelf. he would have accepted the f|gur-. i wh ich ware given the What Mottley Wants To Know Mr. E. D. Mottley tabled the following question in the House of Assembly yesterday: — Is Government satisfied that *U Commercial Travellers and Transient Traders are paying thentaxes under the Commercial Travellers and Transient Traders Act 1935 (1SS5—2)? If the answer to Question (I) above Is in the affirmative. (a) who is responsible for enforcing the law and collecting such taxes? . attend the conference of the Canadian Branch of the Commonwealth Parliamentary Association which takes place between August and September this year in Ottawa. House by the leader of the Government. I that Government WB> not opposed to the establishment of a printing press. There were other things which were urgently needed like Increasing the KOOttmoditton at the Hospital, building more schools and more nouses for the people. Government was quite aware that a lot of money was being spent on printing, but at the moment diey could not do uiw better. When they had provided the things they needed hist, then they would see after the establishment of a printing press because It was Governments intention thai such a press was needed. A division was taken and Mi. \ .'.ughan's motion was defeated bv 11 votes to four. QBOaOMOWX May 20. The flour shortage during; the past week is expected lo reach It-, crisis on Wednesday. The sitmtlon last week necessitated GovUrn'ri^ar eminent control of stocks to enManirckar 1.0NDON, May 20. an unbroken partnership %  149 between all rounder d twenty year old the Indian touring risk adequate supply to hospitals, team* failed by 24 runs to beat poorhoti-es. mining and lunibe. the Ml' C at Lords to-day after '.nipa sporting declaration by Bailey The weekend saw several small tod set Ihun 1)1 runs at 80 runs bakeries dojed and It is expected an hour. that largo bakeries will have to Bu' there were many thrilling "its and pollt close after Thursday. The shortage results in other g.n %  attributed to two causes: People ter. ItUnha to a hard hit • from pair I DO Pinay. The vot ing n< to take a ' seek membership In govern—ent itself un Pinay's terms De GaulUst spirit •nrtmied In al decision whether ent fade CAR IS PULLED INSTEAD OF PUSHED 3 The Kreiuii people despite the cynical approach towards poldns a.* %  House Sympathise With Official Reporter ON the Motion o. the Leadei of the House of Assemoh. Mi G. H. Adanv. Ihe House .>t A •embly yesterday put on record their sympathy with their Oftli-ul Reporter. Mr. James F. Brathwatte. for the death of bit rif. The House also stood u short hile in silence as u token of sympathy. Mr. Brathwaitc'4 •**, Mrs. Ophelia Uruthwaite, died on the 9th of this month. Mr. Adams said that it was always very grievous for one to lose a near one and the sorrow was more so when it was someone with whom one had bee.i living for a number of years. Mr. F. Goddard, the Leader of ihe Opposition, also expressed sympathy, of the death. Mr. W. A. Crawford said he was sure their sympathy went out to the reporter in his grief and the expressions of sorrow a/graj indeed sincere. He hoped that time would heal the grief. The House then stood a short while in silence as a token of their sympathy. have been hlps bringing lame earn >W mur are now long overdue These ships Caaadta* Ovtv-r and Ales* r>ia Mlgrtm—ar e not expected to arrive before Thursday or Friday. It Is feared that the arrival of ihese ships will not halt the shortage as at present, no flour is In the city at all and srouM not allow supply for st least the weeks when further ments anto arrive. thrilling i*> and politicians ^ .t result of ._. ..— —._——-,. r^frk^^SSRRC !" 1 CITROEN IS A JOY TO RIDE curalsjn< KttJQtMl %  next six consignihreV So. >. Andy Young, beat ting about .-omeone the\ llw ch a m pio n g by stable, hom I like Plnat la the latf mkauU arhon thaj adaOn atij m (N lor whom l.ft handec down lo earth ..\. ., MX fo. 42 baaj Kaj %  it the hatajrt of hb extra tune and popularity a* the \ Surre> bet Sussex by ten .> ets alter Sussex had declared at a long^od wclcomt ,, T p, "_ he first innings. vaia|iun (|f 38 ();iys „,£*£ cham^on-^ d r;^;; B h 7;-.; By RALPH rEILDEN Motorini; (nrrespoiidt nt (l f The Ke. order THERE ti a car which oOtra mghout the worldJ '*2r high ground clearance is of much nfcja over verseas tracks. Empire Defiut A'iiti^iia In Test %  Piass %  -i,.!,,,!. ANTIGUA. M.. v M Empire defeated Antigua by 08 runs in the first teat match which ended today. bnplra continued their aaconj innings to-day on %  wicket rtlll soft but slightly improved cat thn previous day. They added 40 runs to their overnight score brinsfing Ihe total to 70 in an hour and J half of play. Hnwllm H. Thoma Antigua 172 runs behind and ith 195 minutes to go opened As .i result of w-day*! head toilo^.'t"^* U^"ir^,nu'*m i ri "'"; l 1 :":"^ %  £ %  PS" *• ^S^ '*' """ U r.^ . th '' ^-buHt baa. two g..meand Yorkshire 24 in "-". u ld '" " • ll,,n k" w,,h '*""> l %  CoDtmoawaaltn and ftnIhe steel body, one steps over a Ihe pieinier stopiKxl II,| r | down into the body inflatorj ,y.ie. rhe price hue i grvea low seatU.CC '11*3 tor 8 declared and tp dlpo "d edged down >lightlv. lo *he I I. lt head room. H | kKlared drew with He w "" ,ho P">>le of four pei f*" everjm luit.i "tS and iiut for 3 *enl ielinii in coal prsQSj which '" hont of tit revels In hard driving Rm hskat Sussex bv ten wl11 m kp "•" pl1 all Induslo*. gearbox unit and dlflaren < 11 sturdy. rugeerln v Leicester abandoned can balanee the budget witlmut due lo uin. Derby 225 and 325 asking aiu Increase in taxes It for 6 declared, Leicester 178 and was Otis promise act to || f„ r | xos which was the Ixu-ie plank (Moucestcr IMI Wiuwu-k by of his progranuM IIfour wtCkKtl Warwick HW and I'remier with a pledge which ude fellow Ministers laugh beUSe previous IVrmiers had llM II tx-nt Somerset by 159 made and brok Hint;--the faster goes i Ipooae, With ihe fronl whtol i ovai 7n %  %  Un : %  %  u. NH other uortls. the ear is puU e.irs can pass this I main roada or up hUI. pushed from the rear. Thii ronvartl the two rear wheel.s Into NOW which hold up the bi end ol UU Another tire CUT : uhlon HM main toeton contribuling lo high cruising is the f the car for With fmiii-wheel %  nituisi i ^i four wicket. Warwick lt nd Premier < %  h ;'S l~£> 221. Oloucester :>45 and 178 for made fell,. —S. Walcott B— it. CMHa prev runs. Hants 253 for 9 declared Plnay's next biggest teat apthalr innings ut 2.15 p.m.. „ nd n anf , fla Rayment 74. Somerset pen.. sM for In July when the ,,Kl DtOgral eons: ... %  drive pedal sion-bar suspension, and, amaxdown arosind eornota and bends. tngl.v. the V*0 Sdvan w reultsus how the pull MB" of II the ti ihe front enables one to same tn-d;i> .11*.t 1 not Ut. t.tl,. .m.f saftT than %  1 115 minutes 1 Barker 2-26, Rudder King 4—33. II out for in I ii;, Kei Whipfwrays. If.(J. Win Games R£DS FAILED I from page 1 fence effort and for tho mutual Security Programme Is absolutely necessary. Any sub% %  lantlal cuts in those items would *iavg extremely serious effects. "No one should assume that tho fossibillty of a world war has baoorog remote. The forces of the Soviet Empire are large, well trained and equipped with modern weapons Including the atom bomb. The Kremlin'?! desire to dominate the world la obviously unchanged. Hut I believt w, ;ue well n the w.iv to ircscrving our freedom without paying the frightful coat of o world war. We are on the right t.-ack. We must go ahead.* 1 TIL nan mentioned atomic artillery ui pointing out how United Stbtea production of military equipment and weapons has rrowii. Military leaders previously disclosed that atomic cannon hod been developed. Neither they nor the president nave said whether atomic shells have been perfected to fire from it. The President said that "our production of military supplies and equipment is more than three times what it was u year ago." .u.d 'our overall atomic production programme is in excellent shape." — ltt\ Whiiiporuys defeated Buiiilo* 4—I. and Harrison College defeated Caviar 5—1 in theli Division II. Water Mo games played al the Aquatic Club %e l* I i.nn. Nj1 lerday. tor 2. Essex 32 Barnes and P. Potter NOgad one go..| each for Whip|n.ivs while M. Jvsrdnn scored two II Rogers scored for lloiiitos. For Harrison College L. Taylor scored four times. nd Burrowag once. Spark scored for Caviar. 142." price of wheat and sugar ... drew with Cllnmorgan These two pi;..determine the 3—25. Kent 408 und 129 for 5 declared, whole line In iigrieultin tJ Olanoraan 244, (W. Jones 94) modltv prices —I'.P. M for 3. — Ciimbridge University drew -, •--.••• v.ih Lancash.re 1-ncashire 346 ^/. :ffar\' S GlHs tot 9 d.-clared. G. Ednck 97. and %  i-.ii n veiy few occasions is front*Wheel drive obvious. Al .i.i conscious of a sllgh" i..iv. i -n.deli. .nid ,i slight, but Will Get Playground loin ro.id wheels ev... Ilv it oacfl %  objaeUoiwblOi mechanical rner of ihe vehk n ina 'fed bi. k Hut only by •rbaiUf, and IPVC* a feeling ol thought about the geurfq whatavn Ihe dai pi would our realise that the ln| pulled instead of ,,.,-d bar %  Uda pulling gives n wUcfa is low-tuiiit but nni • The Legislative Council ye v. iy appoved the expenditure of 33,400 to purchase 2.425 square f —„ '< '•' f Innd adjacent to St. Mary's CONVENT DEFEAT Olrta* Behooi ;.. provide .. piV FOUNDATION GIRLS wg*£fgjf*. ,i netlxill fixture played which is nit un led nem llie lunoUOfl ,.-tei %  the Ii Uilna i-nv.nl l)f M„ Mhll n.dl Street and Bag* '.•faated ttte Girls Foundation Road, has very little playing space School by COLLAPSES AT CRICKET rFiun 1 9 points to The Barbados Friendly Football Association TO-day'g Knock out Sem, I!. leu ANTIGUA. May 20 Walter J. C. MacPhorson senior final. supervisor of the Antigua syndiMnlvern vs. P> cale estates collapsed on Tm-sduy ttamoon at the Antigua i(IT. ,tUm ground iu Ihe i-nii -e ..| ihe !\r* Test Maleh Antigua versus Empire. MacPherson a keen cricketer captained the Antigua cricket team n three occasions. He was I Member of the Crlofcat Board. He wns burled today with full military honours as he was a member of the Leewurd Islands ]li feiu e F'Hi e ode at Shell Mr. J. Ai. Mr, tinmoment, and tt. tion elrmtiut (.. %  j.i.t in frtsk COW'l milk KLIM oddi neuriihmeiil to cooked diihei KLIM ii racommended t-r Infant fcd.nq KLIM Ii iaf* iii the ipecielly paCitd tie KLIM Ii produced under itrictoit contn K L IM d-v MILK FUST IN PREFf RINCf THE WORL0 OVER • %  %  %  %  ~~i : %  % %  ^ -%  s fr fav Toxlai word for comfort iundoubtedly Dutilopillo. ... Mgnat nd powing popalarll] la Raodara boahaa .ui.l in.-lern boilrllnfi oi all kin. BpTWtota lajafe mil for tie \v oil mu b.-d-* nh DualopiUo BM^raaMM. .tbeWittrtKH fur bliful,alegp aotsipaUinit ease... the matln*^sf/"i/ mM b*eom* nuctnnjortnbl*! But guests' preferenee apart, Dunlojiillo imtTewhave overwheltnin_' a l for*aff,. Th** art rtr> und ad'i-rlr... ffag-B-sah -...'. AH<4 nor Huff. n*g< Maaaf %  agerta a sa u p m la* -Kaf. oorfn"/ • %  .!'•" mainUnnntt ro*t-). W Th't ASM MO mtlol port* lo BrsaJt or rnol amdgromm. .*/**> frvm tht "HIQISAL Ua*r Joam Ik'j on rirfiM/fy mrfsrtrMrf.br>. Plliill MATTRESSES You ran Puy Dunloptllo from four oluol furmine/ DUNLOP RUBIEK CO. LTD. (DUNLONLLO DIVISION) a., lost, Manas. uwtHi • c"i i/at ••• %  - •.. w.i fOUNDERS Of THE LATEX fOAM INDUSTRY Special Cash Offer for this Week GALVANISM) ( 1IKKI C.ATI I) SHEETS 24 Gaugr x i, fl„ 7 ft.. S ft., Ionic $5.00. S3.04, flM prr slut t 26 Gaiixr x ft.,' It.. 10 ft. lour $.-..60 MM; *7.(l ppr Sliwl GALVANISED KIDGE CAPS 15 ins. uidr 6 ft. long al $2.62 each GALVANISED NAILS at 37c. per lb. KI'BBEKOID BOOSING :— in II.ill. 3 ft. idr I N ft. Ion* at $10.00 prr Kill BARBADOS HARDWARE CO. LTD. No. 16 Swan St. Phone*: 1106. 2101, 3934 CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD.


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    II ESTABLISHED 1895 MAY 11, 1952 PRICE : FIVE CENTS Govt. Is Not Yet Ready To Establish Press Vaughn 9 s Motion Seated BIG THKI"*T U.N. AUVANCE CAMP IN KOREA Deft j\N ADDRESS introduced by the Junior Member for St. John, Mr. V. B. Vaughn (I) which was to request the Governor to send down necessary legislation for the establishing of a Government owned press was yesterday defeated at a meeting of the House of Assembly by an 11—4 majority. The Leader of the House Mr CI H Adams said that (.overnment WM in favour of owning its own printerv but Government were carrying out their* pruurarnme in order of priority. If. for Instance, the Government hal to decide between a Government press and an additional ward at the hospital, the press would have to wait. I press A division was taken n DM motion for the passing of ihc Address. Voting was as follows; Ayaa: Mr. J. C. MoH Vaughan, Mr. Allder and Mr. Crawford. Neea: Mrs. Bourne. Mr. Mapp, Mr. Williams, Mi. talma, Mi Holder. Mr. Bryan. Mr. F. L. Walcott. Mr. Adams. Dr. Cummins. Mr. Cox and Mi E I). Mot! ley. Four Purposes From Mr. Vaughn's Address, the Government presa would be for the following four "purposee 1. To facilitate publication .,( (iovernmcnl documents and Leg-j islative reports. 2. For Uie production at cheap rales, of literatim and Uttorraalion and so advance the spread of general education. 3. For the publiiatmn and distribution of school lexl bookfree to Elementary children and at nominal rales to Secondan School Children. 4. As a means of apprenticeship to some form of Department bad published pamphlets on the most effective way %  | Cotton in corn or of be most from one'* milch cow. # On page g. MOTOR CYCLIST KILLED ON SPOT Lloyd K Cos of Rock Dundo. Bt Jimem was killed on the spot sboni 12 4.'. yaiitarday afternoon when the motor cycle which he was riding along Baker's Road collided with the motor lorry E 8* U.N. Accused "Of Nearly Every Crime" TOKYO. May 20 Communist delegates at today's ""-" trttce> talk* accused the united Nations of "nearly every rrlme possible" according to Vice Admiral Charles Turner Joy. chief Allied negotiator. He told reporters: "1 have been here nearly ten and a half month* but I have not heard such vicious degrading propaganda as thai thrown at us today." Ho progress was reported during the full session at Panmunpim lasting just over an hour. One of the Communist accusations, an early briefing officer said, was that United Nations used "murderous • against prisoners. Admiral Joy said the United Nations would not ignore "fundamental human rights" bv forcing prisoners to return to Commiti nisi territory. Allied pilots claimed four Ru'Sjan type M1G let fighters dest roved today in an air battle near the Yalu River m north-west Ko—U.P. Atomic Test Fails LAS VEGAS. Nevada. May 2" The experimenial atomic shot at hnurfl tncYurc.i Flat proving ground to;** %  %  # "' "" ""prwiabie se,I..J failed to detonate, the Atemk tion of the MtaOOl leaving yout | .,emission announced. of the colony. I Tne commission said ihe Mr. yaughan said that vary cquence tinier which sets off -.ff "' U;,N < "' llV '" %  ftumm which detonate getting certain Government docuthe device failed. Weather and ments and sometimes only iftel other ...ruiitions were favourable* six or eight months they" get copies of debates in the House. Such, he said, was unfair to Honouiable member*. Theic wero times when speeches by members were not fully reported and this was regrettable from the angle that they could wish the peopli the explosion which had ready bean de l ayed gmcsj Mda* i \ wsjathar snd rasUo activity ft inn the lust |ire\ irtfis lest on Mav 7 A similar failure occurred InsD mitiimn during an atom bomb test. Id the lest would not be .inc. lied hul hail merelv been of their constituencies lo know Postponed for 48 hours.—U.P. the announcements they had made there. If there were a Government printeiy. debate would be more quickly printed and then any m e m b er could pst several thousand reprints lo distribute to the members of Inconstituency to let him see what were the views expressed on such and such en. issue. Recently, he said he made an "Hurricane" In Grenada Communists Say Electoral Lists Are Illegal ROME. May, 30. The Communist newspaper I. Urdu repeated charges! that Roman Catholic priests, nuns an4 other religious persons are being iddCd illegally to the electoral llsl and printed more than 200 names of alleged violators In Naples. L t all* Mid that priests and ins from cities ihat voted last year in the llrst round of the administrative elections In Northern Italy have been registering n Naples. Rome and other cities that will go lo the polls next week. Recently h) an electoral propaganda campaign Communists charged that the electoral violations were occurring In Rome. To-day the paper charged tht.l list of names printed by them consisted of 'religion* persons registered in Naples during ihe rse of 1952" and that in recent weeks registrations have great l> increased."—U.P. GRENADA. Muy 20 Hurrloane ihe is-footer yacht %  Inch Ian Gale and Curki announcement concerning a very Roberts sailed from Barbados U Important issue—the Local Government Bill—but very few people knew that he made that announcement. He would have been glad to have printed it two week.: later and let his constituent* and the island in general knew what he said. He .-.aid that the Government printery would hardly be guilty %  .id the printery responsible for the publications of the debates, was gull'y of. Instruction on Crops A Government printery could be .i method of assisting in the educating of the people of the agricultural districts, he said. Tin was Ihe publication by the Arricultural Department of instructions as far as cultivation of tain crops was concerned. The" general countryman would hardly aware that the Agrlculhi St. Vincent arrived here yesterda. fter a cruise through the Organdinea At St. Vincent where they spent coup le Of days they met the i found yacht WandererLeaving St. Vincent they sailed lo %  ending two nights there fter staying overnight In Mustlque Canouan and Carriacou before sailing on to Grenada. "Although we met some rough seas and land winds on the thimigh the Grenadines" said Skipper *iale to-day •little Hurricane look it in her stria, even "Kick 'em Jenny undelemng her". MAklNO HIS fAHlwiu tOUft el 'he front In Korea, Gen. Matthew Rldgwsy (center) leaves helicopter landing ;Ulr at the United Nali'iis advance camp accompanied by Gen. Mark Clark, new commanderin-chief ening session of the conference adjourned from the Salon !>e Peauvli last fter ministers decide.! ( which will aL'o choose aptly for the Schuman Co* I end s '" inquest into the clreiim-!j 't .^ ""^'T"re'^uleJ %  surrounding the deaths oli^ .^'Jfi ,l ru,ure pnrle/ Rogers (6) and Charles| p "* ~*• % %  _; PARIS. May 20. DKI.EtlATES to the si\-nation European Army Conference met promptly at 10.30 hours (9 30 OJtf.T.) to push work on the treaty setting up the European defence communitv Fdf the second day in the Ihree-dav parley, Koreiun Ministers or their o>ltg|te Inun France, ii-ily Westarn Gcrmanv, Belgium, Holland and LuxcmlxturK will try to fill In some important blanks which have delayed ihe signature of the treaty initialed here on May 9th Major items that must be decided on before ihe docu merit is ready for next Monday's sl^nin^ are : of ihe Saar Brothers" Iinniest *fte i 1 :night a To BV Held Mav 26 The Hurricane's eniled Gale and Roberts stayed here orendahl end i**rt this morning on the Cacique Del Cart be via Si Vmcenl and St. Lucia with the Grenada Cricket tean due in Barbados Thursday or Friday. stani Ho.v Rogers (4) two brothers of Proepect. St. James, will be held at DUtrict "A" Station on Monday May 26, by His Worship Mr. K A. Mcl^od. Coroner of Dtst. "A".i Roy Rogers and Charles Rogers were rushed to the General Hospital with their sister Rita Rogers Biter the three of them were involved In an accident wh the motor car M.691 on Prospect Road. St. James, on Ma.y 19. Roy and Charles Rogers died the next day. Yesterday Dr. A. S. Cato performed a post mortem cxaminall-tl'f I llli; Ntr .iinBau %  *~ nviav ruise is nowltlon on both bodies. RFVIVAL OF DIPIOMACY IN JAPAN |(MiOl)K,.,in:.-.|ol,With 15-Cent Rise DENVER. May 20 The three-week-old strike ot .90.000 union oil workers was hurrying lo a close with the completion of union-company contract agreements that will send one fourth of the men back tn or*. The first big break In the itlonwide walkout came Monday when 10,000 CIO union mJoyees oT Sinclair Oil Company 'otod to accept the work contract and go back lo work. Fifu-einht T cent, favoured it The ClO-Slnclair contract calling for a 15-cent wage increase was sanctioned by the Wage Stabilization Board a week ag and was the only nstional contract drawn up in ihe current Industry-labour dispute. All other negotiations among the 22 CIO. AFL and independent unions and IS companies have been carried out on %  plant l.y plant basis.—IT.P. Storna I/il'tWoiienUiQnToRoof U.K. Will Continue Trmle With China LONDON. May. 20. British officials said that although Communist China', stranglehold has forced British commercial concerns to abandon their century-old Interest,-, in China. Britain will ><>ntinue lo trade with the Red regttne, Lionel H. Lamb, British Chain*. D'Affalres in Peipmg yesterday itellvered u note to th. Pelplng liovernmerit announcing the decision of British firms in ChlSSl i |o I down. \ British fovernment stalent on the subject will be mad,i Parliament here In-day and the test el i'"' nose I mp< lad tr, be made public. Officials emphasize inltlj'ive for Ihe comnn > %  rrrns' move did not come from the British Kovernmcr.t but from the firms themselves aft than two years of M lnl condllions."—t'.P. Earnum for Finland Fund The toot to dsfrsy tke n%  anas s of Ken rarnum to tas Olympic Oasaes In Halalnkl In July is -tin creeping alone. Halp tho fund to realise the goal or I2.BB0 by sanding your donations to Barclays Bank, Ihe Royal Bank of Canada or thr office of the AdTocate. (leil SS,BHO 00 Ami. Prev. Aik. 11,000 lU Mr a Blri. %  '. Mlllington 3.00 Boys FoundaUon BcbOOl 14.00 Tlia BurT or (Java HhephFrd g Co. Ltd. 26.00 Oh. Oh. Boy School (2nd InsUlraent) 2 fiO St. Bavlonr's Boys 1.00 Total SI ,063 74 B> MIU vi;n M. KORRV PARIS, May 20 Two heavy sacks of mini w-*ic lumiwd into the office of Premier Alitolne I'm;,on Monday bv perspiring pOStgagn. Iters than anylhing else—even I tiininphant pulh in Senatorial I %  I n Sunday—two bulglna ham lestlrh lh< ii laculSr suices of a hiiMin who rx'fuses lo get SSMitSd i I smlosi K.in mall u the premier's biggest asset and one which confounds his friends and opponents alike. It U M. good a guarantee as awy he will have time enough to nuk* Us. .ttnpt lo earry tnemigt. hit S ugiamme or gelling Frame iek on economic feel through the (reenterprise system. Thu pubII* popularity brought about some major change* in the alwavs -hiflinff rrri.fh politicil scenr. 1 It Is the first tridy COnSBl vj%  rinneiit Prance has had in Ihe post war l*ltod and OaaSaon< itratSS that ruling coalition can exist without •>-1..I1 i Not Miiee 1934 had France had such a right wing coalition. It. The rally or French peopl lad by QenereJ charluN i>. QauU no ksojer is nrst In lha lurtional ssssrnbqi rtrenfth i*cau*e esssfom-th to .me-third .f H I l\ % On Cage 7 iMPfCCABU ClAD In a diplomatic uniform, Six II Fj!er Dening Great -. ibassador to Japsn. leaves an ornate horse-drawn coath in Tokyo He was on his war Into the Imperial Palace to present his credtiai = is first Unt..h post-war ambassador followuig the resumpUoa of diplomatic relstloos with the Japanese, (international; LONDON. May 20 Spear-headed by a baby tornado, freak storms bombarded England >Csterday to beaak the "heat wave" which n*o Britons their hottest -May week-end in seven yean. The temperature reached into the low eigh*irn Russia through Uie WashinKton F.mbassy that the Soviet Mission is no longer welcome Japan. They said (fovemment tentatively decided upon the step after it was reported that Sweden turned down the Japanese requcrt to transmit the message to MoPrime Hlrdstar Shlperu Yoshlda asnphassu-d the stand on the ISSOe. He told the House Com 1 miller last week that the Russia Mission aceredlled to occupation headquarters has no legal ngnt to remain now that the occup tion Is dissolved. Officials disclosed Japan's pla< to publish "perhaps In two 1 three days a "note drafted on tl Russian Issue." It was believed pubUcaUon would be made afte> formal delivery of the note it Washington. -t' r FniM'li (JoiiunuiiiBts Attv Nt'utraliHls PARIS. May. 20. Only one out of every live Preneh CommunisU believes Fraiue should side With Ihe Soviet Union In the war with the United Stales according to a most comprehensive study Of QsS 5.000.000 communists In Prance disclosed. The study was carried out by the French Institute of pubial opinion — France Gallup Poll — for the sober maga/li "Healltcs" which carried the suitin Its current issue. The most surprising result of the poll was that It diselowd thai ihe average French c 1 vary "neutralist", and Ihtt only a comparatively small harj II i*r cant, answen-d %  \-s" to Ibe Ojue lion: "Do yiu II,ink France should participate In the war between USSR and lh~ United Stales even if she cou'd main completely neutial The majority of 85 per cent, said l". While the remaining 13 cent, abstained.—U.P. Kgypt Submits Conn ler-Projwtia Is LONDON, May. 20. 1 Egypt put forward a set of ifounler proposals in rep'y Ihe British suggestions for solving the Anglo-Egyptian dlsputo over the Sudan and Sue/ Canal /one. TKi' Kuyptlan ambassador Amr Pasha called at the BrltLsh Foivign Office for a 45-niinute evchangu of views with Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden. Britain's proposals for solv tho once violent dispute were submitted In Cairo two week* •go foUowinj the London Talks between Eden. Sir Robert Howe C.ovenior-Genenil of Sudan and Sir Ralph Stevenson, Hnlish ambas'.ador to Egypt, blen sets 01T to-morrow for a seriag of conferencea In France and Ormnnv. I' P, Today <' % %  lUkSf, vicBdra of seven vc.ii' ago. ai or lhverge of t.-iutimi 1 t "inplrte sove ret an! V i.-.onrtt anmo. r*vti. w, • ; %  < Stan Government In defiance of the Soviet ihrent and risking almost certain BoVM counter measure* tl:ev are aboo pledge themselveto re-arm Western Germany. Here are events scheduled 10 take place in the next fortnight lha) will bring about thl turning point; 1 The big three Foreign Ministers this week ernei West a t'hnneellnr Knnrml Adeii.nni probably in atlBSbUUri to Bompista anal h facts on which the western nlliea and Bonn Goveinment hav* l*en negotiiitinr since last Septetnber. 2. U.S.. Brili-h and Fren Foreign Mini li 1 aill DOSM h) Bonn next wi't-k-end to sign series of documents ssntS Ml pnges long known now traitii.il iigreemenu". hul probably U> be dubbed m nature tne l *paeta of Hnin' I pSi 11 %  || inniMMes ttstj ti-iun pe.ii-i.1.1. western Qermeerj Phey will wind up sr-v.Ti paari ••! elUed military occupation, make 500.000 allied irwps in Western llei-many %  dercncito er khan an oc1 • reetore alnio-i complete national -ovcr-'ii'i'tv to Wt many. s A treat] mtt) s< Paris neai *t-< k creel %  uropeen antiy** of uoops from Fraiwe. Belgium. Luxembourg, Nethei lands. 11 *• I > ..I.,I ,;,, iniiiiv The European n form a pail of tinNorth Ati.iniii Treat) Dsience Force nnd Germany almie La scheduled in contrvnita twelve dlviatona of Ute 40U.UO0 inen lo it. e. Ueneral Fi I,, North Ailnnii, Supreme t am nuuider one at the aiguntic rlgure* of this dranu'tic period 111 rhc iresfi Meter} iii leav< Bu rope ,,11,1 hit place win be I iket by Oenaral Matthew 1 %  former victoi hiafa pacts uiil mark % %  ..II.I drag baiige in Iheir retations With ilefealed 1 iinns .. years ago. Tlieli IUKII BO disuptx-.11 uiai iH'plsesd bj embaaslea headed i>. ami Munition armies will !%  aefenee fen i vitl I lorntallv .,lv *.,„.>• light tim 11 royed by Oi *. troops in oUtei %  Brltab in lUans ."ii 1ubjei t to j diction <•! the Oe I I have tn pas i j %  %  imounl Germany paid Ile %  failed Uvei .n Korea" and :M that the frees well on the road to eventing World Wai III Tho %  %  .. Allies nan be %  \-masters* .1 will. The rtesssent spoke In an '..i ii. Uvea v t" \ Oi the n of tin* founding of the l egg that %  uld ISSlime that the ..-i.'ility of .1 wrld war has %  1 ted that inv Congiaaslonal cuts in his Degn Aid Budgets vould have serious • %  pp :, %  ,1 i thai Coromu.1. 1. %  %  .'... Comniunsd %  onger and mon %  rnonstratad that I in .In .1 in Ihe S U N rerces In Kon a, he said %  ion back within I Itory." : tinKrenilm knOWl that 111 vrtU -t.uid up snd light b I eety and in 1 "i C unlsl upns110 In.io%  examples of the treo %  .. .1 %  ire not .. the balllo tor freassji aa jr that we are on '. winning it. If WO hall i" fatter n w erg could ruin in 1 rvn am I to painfuiK building. .ii.-nt %  aid be warned repi ledlj that tho %  i 1 %  |ue ted for • on page 1. %  %  • I 11111 iti r\ QpeiM Into Pxlran Qftnip Hiot i tonight Into the prison imp riot %  i m whicl> lied -""d 8* upiieil. ton ik Mnaii maintain Ing roralgri soil will (-• drasti. en.—D.P. medical ; edlcempoiiM'i containing 1,1*00 ">en —I'. P. MUSSOLINI'S SISTER DIES Iranian Elections Su8/>ended TEHERAN, May 2 ITemier Mossadegh suspended th month-long Iranian sieetlons pendine The Hague Court ruling Ml ti il dispute. 7Ag 1 .,i. i( .t decree said til elections were suspended because • foreig.. agents were exploiting dlfferencei l>etwecn candidates arvl tliu. InreaHiumt the "mntiy's peace and reetntr/.** A I .(.met Minuter said tho suspension was designed to prevent "British Intrigues." Mossartcgh's >upportem have been winning staggered elections wli ch I eean |n January in Teheran. —t'.P. tl.S.AirrornClaiiiw Sixit-t'iiih Jt-t Atn SEOUL, May 20. United Slates super-JeU shot down four communist MIG today In a battle near the Yalu Rivei that produced the sixteenth >• %  • aco in the United States Airforce. Sabres ripped into MIG-. that were trying b> attack slower United States fighter-bombers. While the dog fight swirled above them. Ilghter-bomhirs plastered rails lesu from Manchuria with bomb* and rockats. Colonel I rlson R. Thyng. Commander i.t the f'.urth fighter Intercept WIIIK. got his fifth MIG lo become the newest )et ace. His v 11 four kills t'.day to run the MIG total to 200. The fifth Slrforee bus downed 302 Russian I —U.P. Hostages Freed ROME. May 20 Edvge MUM sister of the late Benito Hjlfso-ll Has died of heait ailment, cruiser wreck ASM N She 1* the last surviving child of three children of Aleasandrr w^i Rosa Mattonl MuseoUi I Oti ers were Benito. and brothor Arnald-, — V T. IIIO DR JAITBRO, May 20 A I'I.II Aviation offleial at BrSanUisa Aii Porcu officers he as hostages at the ace no of UbS Airways StrstoIn the Brazilian jungle were released lod Brazilian army parachutists, had sent an ultimatum to their cap MM The captors went an 4 parr-chutlsts1 I They're everything I look for' "Bui • %  l.l>.in nnd. escepl in tofl f[1Q/\ "f fa "our—mkU$ tan PR-f .'/ li \/,f \nnly mmr /'rum tmlxuiu m ^'/Q'SF / I /, '" / '"""*" i P e/A,..-.*.V/, m,.,,, 1 "^aP^^J^-<. •! tnmforlablr Ihroat. 1 4^1 One Red I'r'moner Killed In Riot SEOUL. May 20 One prisoner of war was killed. fl't injured and one allied soldier hurt when guards broke up a riot by fanatical'* communist prison


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    PACE FIGHT %  AJUADOV ADVOCATE nOMMDAT. MAT , IfO CLASSIFIED ADS. TELEPtffrNC isee %  OK MU >ir>SMt*gr>ed dsdlie — — —— IMTaLH SALES OTtTATiaiVtr REAL ESTATE %  U'XtiMXJWAI Oorrtuin with built II MM! %  <• %  1:. i omit riu-ne Weiio It 1 Sk-Stl I HI or I GOVERNMENT NOTICES tdker •*> %  % %  xptaaaed thru iOnd.'i-i em too eu-.it. i a,,,,*)*., fit-tie. May II. IMS C J"arltv, Clnueort. Inee and . Bex*IMM .art %  #•* %  l*.w Cof,. IN MEMORIAM niu.t.ri i. Pkrllixi who dim .HI stay 11 in Today recall ud mmrUi Of > loved on* Bone to Ml. And thoae who lhtf>k •* Bar Aw inner who loved r beet hull-' BrlliFtv. Sister 1. Mn K Al'TOMOTlVl. U>r ol OH % %  AJfJMV—.. limited niaaaocr o> uai. %  HN'ARY IIIAJlto in Tttg TtAKBADOS I MIPP4J.O a 1RADIMQ CO > %  !-• f neaueit o#l-r T CtHHI No I. CVr.l •il> SMMry. fully mpBoawBi .ii.adlan atvied ktlctviFi rieor lo lealiBa edar IMurd doubt* brdraom Attractively laid out Harden IUi trull treee aW MM n (.arefe with bree/i %  married *-r road ai WerUSpg ** •> hirWAKT 3: 0. M Ckarka with". Rowan Mi but novel mpdrl MoRIi Pneno< may forget rou -in I, A MN' hxabai>d. IMMMM and kind What wonderful rttdei-aWr.. be reCi beeilnd lIM-an*. beoutiitil lit* .! a taeaden end | rand*-. PICK* MM iala''W.fr.. CiU and SIMUla iCta II M •Mr drv hood witocan Kertna I O.lord IMN m-loo. racallent rondirORD IRON TRUCK rUnar To beautiful Ufa .-am* %  Hr died aa ho lived. Maw at UO p m. JOMN M BLAOON A COMPANY. • A Bat u. laving iiani-w, ut % %  MMM ri M lovina W.f. LdWofi H T.""I. ..pet, May SS. 1M0 We miaa jim much. Aa lime BOee by. or Your kindle way. I Mo one ran Oil >o-, Mn irrvina lluahMid u w.i Had %  ... railed tn FOR REIVT llOUSES Kllbnan 10 b p. workauj order. OUd Co Ud rJ-ctofcl s KIKC-TRICAI. (IRIIAtKK Drop mm • ;AHHAJII> Iponl A In I B rail oaIVaNd .. o MaaTo. II d> rUEMTUEE l1'HNITt:C Moi S Rli UT Ml MUSICAL BlfW l*dl *pnrta* MDOOI onnd IllNMIcm M*lrn, hll low on It Jam.-Co**! 1 toiM*' od botn. runnUa BILTMOHE—riiK ViUaiia. Bt Jamoa. On Ml T*woo Bodtawma. Dtnind MM ftiaolaliai.ru Cloctriot). nannlnd ' rinvfatHBD ) for nnt I*-"ROOM-On Iho RAIXIOH *-pood Bl-1* WIBl •NOINR Apply ManhaU 4. IMwardj Tll-dji. llo*bu(li %  MoM. 1.4 U-tl.l AUCTION n.traiao Enonui LddMj s, bjajM a s-i ,a.. %  W.JBC I* o'rlah a at Appiirar>ia mutt not bo • o..p yoari urui I •< oMha or oMn I •ri on au of %  unir..ua l W A NOTICE ApolT.tlnna W W %  I NKIIHIVtry Eahuai CdtnbtftlMirv Sthmil will hr in* CMr* of U>r Vaain up rn W^n-—la. MU Jtior IV: Cwdtdoioo BBKII bo ttw —Ml -.now m oUaltradd cm mill oM bo b-a lba> %  art of i I d !•< %  !% d..l. briw rplkralloi. wilt b. ino Vr.ti-% cU-r* %  .'•inhn> ..( |o | t Hbihi < III HI Hll' lui-nu.'is I ...iitill.n (hotor tor Pound otHxi SrnnUr. a Vkni bMN l*U fWhool nwAY run %  Hoiaao IDVUM WI1 IF ( inn*, frnnl • Scnor.1 "at ' M a %  |Jum ib ruriti Hanlaon Collropp. and rmi. irrtFiiawl lo hun todaUtoa wiUi,a THiO HaOtiamaJ OrtftaaUnot lalar thai :Mid at itHaturda' 1ppUc-llati earn tM. T) P M %  1? i loom palinfa. C.I I 3 M par VoirMT UNUEK THE SILVKS BAMMER On Ttiuioddy ft*** by order of U>. M Iron* QdbbottJ wo wUI otu bar Frnipjro at "WrbbairaoMb Aoa HolloTUM, whlrh t ri-In ofMud WaJVon. Boobcaaa HIBH doori fimamont Tabiat; Cwicb; Foldanj rhaira: Horkan l Uprwjht rbalro; la Mahoajany r-inr Outing Tafab), Boa Oraaa and %  W. Cbaira. HUab Rockor* Car prt. PU*ar. faUa>Mlnd<. Olaja ai China; Mnunoni SMcte BidjMad: Bprina; Hair Bad UaHr* Blngla I>-p Sloop Mattroa*. V T Waahatann radar Prooa Maho; Choat t* OrBWBPJ Wall Clark: Lardtr Wair Proaa Tahb". koU. Bo rift PIONKKR IMH'BTltltS i r>.N< Ol KAGKKfcNT> ACT, IM1 Th Oovemor-m-Executive CoinmillBc. *uruanl lo *ction 3 (2) i) of the Pioneer Industries (EncoungertM-it) Art. 1151. hereby came* this notice to be published of his intention to nuke the Order set out below declaring the msnuferture. o* wan nd wan products to be a pioneer industry and wax and WM products from sugar cane to be pioneer products of that Industry. Any person who objects to the nuking ofttoe Ortf*.^ 1 o"* GOVERNMENT NOTICES 'IIDU.M. OFFICKB UEAI>I B IcaU.R< I i-Oaic DIVISION. KKALTU OBYAATMENT. 1 AUNsDAU AND TOUACO AppUcMUot^ are u.vited hi ujapoiiitavcni to tke psafl-i nt pesn of Medical OOotr Grade B Tuberculosis Division, Health Department. TrlBidad and Tobago. tdar*ry>— (5.?t0.240— jj.TttO per annum A aalkry aa*** the rruBianuiri A ill be paid if the oAccr't expanence JudUfleo r. Qa ilUk < %  ) Medical quaiincaUon regisirabie in Great Britain and aty beJow uTeiebi' invit^^o J alve"noucV'm*'wriun "of his objactlon and IT he Medical Board of Trinidad and Tohajo. of the frounds on which he rdie* in support thereof to the Clerk) (b( MOC* than five (3| years' Poat-dkraduate expefavnre aa a to the Executive Cornmittee on oi before the aisl day of May one ny lcuul wUn Pxp eTlnce Ln the u^Btmsmt of TuberciiloiJa and thousand nine hundred and fifty-two so that due consideration may be given to any objections received pursuant to thi< nottee. ORDER rilE i-IONEER INDl'ftTRICft (ENOOtJ*AOEMstNT) ACT, It5l The rieateer thdnrtrv (WAX and WAX PXODTH7TSI Order, itot The Governor-in-Executive ( f the Pioneer Industries (Encouragement) Art, 1931. hereby makethe following Order :— 1. This Order may be cited as the Pioneer Industry (Wax and Wax Products' Order. 1952 The manufacture of and wax products is ijereby lest Permanent and pensionable Not guaranteed, but where available, rant is payable try the ofneer at a rateof ten percent OK.) of hit Ury In Uv case ta* an overseas officer who is not provided whh quarters, a house allewOaSflJ wUI be paid eqiiivaWant to the diflerence between rental paid by the officer and ten percent (10%) of hie monthly salary subject to a maximum of fifty dollars ($50) per month lor a married officer and unmanied officer. hereby declared to be pioneci pn-duets of that Ino^sftry:— ( Wax and wax products from sugar cane. Made by the Oovcnor-in-Executtve Committee this day of one thousand nin? hundred and fifty-two. By Command, Clerk, Excculive Committee. 30.4.52—3n D B M MAi-rtl. Sacrotary-Tnasara*. Oovomlna Body. cn. Cb Boy a' round otlcn Bch !" : S 1 X ., tUIBT 1X1 SM-M Ki>\ rOlMBATION SCHOOL kaaaeaM RinoSibabacaMat Ttm. l ., %  ,....... Thrltl Ctiu .iBo r....mrtntif Brh'H> n Soolomli %  III b.. from >ho Rofrel, aygi SnturoajF, 14Ui atiAK ran ba D %  M THE PIONEER INDl s I Kll s i KNOOVRAGEMENT) ACT. 1001 The Ckivernor-ln-Kxecutivc Corntnltlee, punniant to aeetion S(t)(a) of the Pioneer Industrie* (Encouragement) Act, 1951, hereby rauses this notice lo be published of his intention to make the Order set out below declaring the spinning and knitting of cotton yarn and the manufacture of garment* •herefrom to be a pioneer industry and the spinning and knitting ihe making of the Order set out below Is hereby Invited to give notice In writing of his objection and of the grounds on which he rel.e* m support thereof to the Clerk to the Executive Committee on or before the 31st day of May one thousand nine hundred and fifty-two so that due consideration may be given to anv objections received pursuant to thi notice. Fi'cv lii'sit claa* |iaiiagB on first appointment for the officer and his family not exceeding Ave (3) persons in all in She case of an ••nicer recruited overtaxes. Subject to review at any lime and not aa a permanent right of the officer, free p a a xeagei on leave after a minimum tour, not exceeding the cnot of a normal sea passage to the United Kingdom for the officer, hi', wife and children subject to a maximum of three (I) adult fares. k Medical AUintliB :— Free X-ray and operative treatment for the ontcer only. Private consulting practice will not be perm>tteid Methad e< dgglt r lltlB tApplicaUons should be submitted to the Colonial Secretary. j colonial Secretariat. Port of Spain, Trinidad and Tafwfo, to Pencl not later than June 30ah, 1992. Copies and not originals of testimonials should be wbrnrtted. P M. RXNTRON. Colonial Secretary. 24X5.08—In, ni'*fimiR Gnf uawd lU-mlndlon r\^uit.i^ Tvp-wnot H Men cuth. .. A nrySon ARana n.0. 0 1 Oja UVESTOCK Ono STUD DONKBY CART Apply i.. Mr Honrv Younao Roy-1 Rakory. ll.iiti>r> Hrutd or I" Jiitin Oortlc. Oth it — Mei i if %  •*>.< ii ) u m UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER •• %  inilructiona lal'Mnad from tho gaoculara at UM oatato of M aria A. hnno drroaaad. 1 wlU aril by awctbin im tho .pot an Thur*Uy nr.t TJnd *..> at 1 p.m. •! doublr rooted hnuao witn iplkfry, both, toiler and giv.rurr tiaiinf situau at SMoAnao'a Villaa-. Brinon-. Mill TERMS nAJM D-ARCY A BCOTT. Ancllonro* |T.I.Ra < %  IA PA7-. BOuaa contain kn>n| arotrri. kitchen. rtw riettrw Hsht, R AXChor M. KP...I MISCELi-ANEOUS AGA-nEX COMPOUND lor CooaUpa loAild Parantn Prte* STnoJEVaU.T -Maxwell Coaat rm tumiaVd Avanablo to Hfl July Pbn, K II Sft : TtUHTTY COTTAG*-r illy furnlahrd •ANO bodroocna. aooapUta orlUi *oloSS>ona and lofit—latot. SaXoBkbl JJ PERSONAL AIITIUUM — oa avary niaaa. China, old JowoU, Walorcoloura Barty hooka, Maya, Auto•rapha ab?.. doaarlptlon BM BllYoc adjoining Bayal Yacht Club Ml. Vi I I Tho public *r* hrrrlr omrnad agab" giving rrndll to ray wa RY1.VI. bjUxBH inoo BTKAKERi a. I do A". StMtBMJ any d-bi or debta in unleaa tv a written ordrr atrad NT h-ruCK or Bo^rpa• I SA1.TB for Cattle, ihoop oar laflc Ht Rnr* Wrallinha-d l.iiiiltrd. lU Agrnta loMean* linota Ud 1 Nottingham rsrst %  I si %  rni •lubacrlbo now lo tho Dally England'! laading Dally Nawa. -rrlYbss In Barbadoa by Air only a (aw day* ahar publication In London. Contact: Ian (Jala, c/o Advocate Co.. Lid Tu eatabasi Vlrmi.lA HAIIV IHIWDUl K>nr,irr LTD Ml 11—3,1 ajggta agftgl BjBsM „ nvioefc BRANKER. TROTMAN gt CO. AgsiOliaiiiri. GOVERNMENT NOHCE VACANT POST Ol REGISTERING OFFICER. ST. LUCY Applications are invited for the icant poet of Ra^utcrilag Officer. .. Lucy from persons resident in It pariah. The poet is non-pemionabia nd terminable at a month's notice on either bide. Salary at the rate of $000 per annum. Applications should be subroittad to the Colonial Secretary's Office not later than ihe 30th Mny, J-fSTSl £*a-tTaV^*o il aW h | VA N AND THE MANUFACT1 RE OF GARMENTS) Order. C^oeiTiiu-lbo ^^ The Governor-in-Executive Committee, in exercise of the p ii children attondmi on sioi..mi-i conferred on him by section 3(1) of the Pioneer Industries (En The (^jnvao, %  ID II III THE PIONEER INDUSTRIES (ENCOURAGEMBNT) ACT. 1001 b.ni Ma>u>r, with a OMrti! ihe I'ioneer Industry (SPINNING AND KNITTING Of COTTON lOM powers Enc I'erneni) Act, 1931, hereby make> the following Order s— 1. This Order may tx< cited aa the Pioneer Industry (Spinning and Knitting of C .tton Yam and the Manufacture of Garments) Order. 1952. MB 2. The spinning and knitting of cotton yarn and the manuv m facture of garments therefrom la hereby declared to be a pioneer i v H industry and the following articles are hereby rleelared to be c pioneer products of that industry:— The spinning and knitting of cotton yarn from West Indian ^^ cotton and the manufacture of garments therefrom. -An Made by the Qovernor-in-Executtve Committee this day of one thousand nine s hundred and fifty-two. M "1 By Command. Clerk, Executive Commute*. 10.4 31—Jn. SHIPPING NOTICES i .tr.iu14th Juno, isae D B M MALUNE 5*otrctarv -Troaaur< r. OovonUng Bod, Bay,r ."rt-i-ii Seh->i tho Chrbi Thrra wUI bo data or for Foundation Scholar. "rptmhrr. ISM An examination "ill i hold at Brhool at S PI a m on Pnday I Jun* |tS Porma of appUeatton pan Mi D. F and n oWmed to him losrlbaT with BtpUanu.1 CortifWair not Ular than I-II en mday *"' %  Ma>. IMS indidaU-o muot bell Ttae Cklldrrii ol pariahoncrnf Christ Church who are LB aBVeBV -.II-.1 BBS I SHOW-: agri of IS ami I ion tho day of ih* -* I.a. ISth Juor 1IW n B M. MALcarR. %  aB T^ ag-oe, ROYAL NETTiXRLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. SAJIJS-I. rmoM ri-anri i July. UB3B TO ktmops illANJEBTAn. Slat Mav. l*6f A ilJjatTAD. ITth Jutut, ISM )lh Jui 10.5.52.—2n. THE PIONEER INDI'STRIES fENCOTJRAOEMBNT) ACT, 1061 The Governor-in-Exeiutiw Committee, pursuant to section 3(2)(a) of ihe Pioneer Industries (Encouragement) Act, 1031. hereby .ins.-.this notice to be published of his intention to make the Order %  t out below declaring the manufacture of sugar confeetionery and nut food products to be a pioneer industry and boiled confectionery. olIipopK, mints and Icing sugar, and every variety of nut food products to be pioneer products of that industry. S. Any person who objects to the making of the Order set out ; clow is hereby invited to give notice In writing of his objection and .if the ground* on which he relies in support thereof to the Clerk lo l>>e Executive Committee on or before the tin day of May one thousand nine hundred and fifty-two so that due eonstderarlon may given In any objections received pursuant to this notice. M 1 BONAIRE Jo.h Junr. ISBt VI 9. STENTOrl UUj July. ISBt -Mlivn TO TaVMtUAja ANO CURACAO M I HFSTTA. Slrl Joay, ISU s r BtcsaoN. BON CO.. LTD The M.V. aarapt Cargo far Domanka will Pa.'.nfr-A nil (.1.1 Matitirrrai. NOVI. and Sk. K.uRallmi Prlda; Kbrd Inal TtaS M.V -MONEStA' wW occopl Cargo and Paaaonaori lor Detnlniea. AnUgua. Monkaarkal Navla and >l KmSaJllnfl ThAtranay EMh inn. The alv -TACIQIT DEI. CgJkSjBIwui accept Cargo and Paaaoiujrra lor St Lucia. 1 Vaaoanl. OronaSa. and Aruka. SaiUng date u> bo notified |W1 klUUMI OWN IBS AaSOCIATION (CXfC.I. T.le Na SMT GOVERNMENT NOTICES PUBLIC LECTURE The Trade Union in a Modern Society &f Mr. .1.1). \|. BELL M.A. (OXON) fine Road. B-lievltie' % %  !. of Balm Miehaal arid ataSBg of narbndo* Rourxl Maxtor Maraaar. who dird in...on the ii.-• ajay of Jury. IS61. in' hrroby required lo -ond partleuUr' ii Ihoir rbuma, duly aueabrd, ta ihe adaralgnct. in care ol Maura. Taar A noyro. I'ndacioan. on or befor* trtr SJKh aVu al Juno. Isi. after which data SM afeil! nrorred In dMrlbulo tbc %  aaaMa af Bjy uld aafata amoaar in* part Ira rMltle-i mermv havine raeard lo AM aJaJMB ami rlalma onl> .,l wbioh we aha It _a| that we aball not be iblr for aaart* ao di-inbutrd to an, p> al auch „f wtioao debt ivihad nolle* ii-trtbull-m And all neraona Indabtad to SJkt Mid rotate are reo.ueet.d to aatUa thai .ireount* without delay. Dated the Hat day al April. IMS LIONEL O'DONALD MAJUKAI.l. I1LUA KATrD^aW MAJUUIALt. ALPRRD DeCOtJRC\BOTCI UiiallHed R tpjaj M bWi ~ AjrJaTtJR MOYTJ I Lvctun Modern Economic •torch Lecture!' trial Itelatioi Re\ induGlssgow University. rUi delieef lecture or. The Trade Union in a modern Sx^iety* 1 at the Barbadov W .rkers Union Headquarter'., on Thursdav Bnd rf 8 p.m BUREAUS Like These Are Sure To Please GAY AS MAY nutasAUS and M|iar*-vUm Dtiounl Tablet in Popular Shatwa. tlira >IH! ftnlahoa ROW and Receaaed frorjlt: Counter^iank and Sat tnpa Cabriole or atralght lojm. with ... v Ithoul VAKrfV STOOU* rHOOST Yfrt'lt BURBAl' in Ma h agai r v. Cede. Birch, rir or Demi, with Iron, i to 1 drawer), i-nd In varieua I'liliihlne* eJlingt or aanded DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION CAMBRIDGE SCHOOL AND HIGHkR SC1HHHCERTIITtATE fcXAMINAIIO.NS. 1*52. Forms o( entry for the above EjuaTuinaliun can oc obtuinrd ironi the Ijepau-tment ol Education. Garrison. Entries in reax>sct of the School terlilicate Examin-iuon. i5i. can only be accepted from candidatr* faUing within one or mor. Ol the following eausgorie*.(i) Candidates who already hold a School C'ertiHcate "r ftB Oversea Junior School ('orUOcate. (ii) Unsuccessful entrants for the l5o School Ccrtiflcotc ivxanuluttlon who have not ro-cntered in 1051, but who OttttUo on aulhorixatlon from the Syndicate to re-enter m 1952. (iii) Candidatcb who passed ttwj gualifying Test keld m J-nusr 1M1, but did not ink.the School CertiilcaL Examinatio in ix-ceiiioci. 1051. tiv) Candida tea who failed tbc School Certificate Examination in 1051 will be allowed lo re-takethe Eg^minatlon in 105' unless they have been notified that their performance in in the 1051 Examination does not qualify them to re-enter in 10*2. (v> Candidates who have passed the Qualifying Test held hi January, 10S2. The fee for the School certificate will be $15.12 and fov the Higher Certificate $26.88, Form.* must be completed RDd returned to this Uopartmcnt. together with a copy of the Blrtn llnptlsmnl Ceiilllcale ;ind (he Fc.-un or before Tuesday, 1st July, 1952. rift. The Examinations of the Cambridge 1-oral Kxnminntion* Syndicate Will not be held in ll.irbado-t after 1952 i'epurtment of Educatioii. 15th Msy, 1052. 20.S.S2-2J1. GENERAL CERTaYlCATE OF EDUCATION — UNtVEmSITY OF LONDON — NOVEMBER. 1H2 Forms of entry for the show examination may now be obi nneH from (he Deparlment of Education. Garrison. Each applicant will normally inrequired to offer five sub)c t? n' Ordinnry Level. Candidates who wish to rornplete mntrirulatlo.i exemption will be permitted to take the necessary subject/suhjrets al Ordinary Level together with the required number of subjects Advanced Level. UNIVERSITY FEE Ordinary Level — $2 40 Advanced Level — s: 80 LOCAL H;Candidates taking neither Ornl nor Practical ExaminaUon Candidates taxing either Oral Practical Examination ORDEE THE I'KINEER INlll'STRIEK (ENCOURAGEMENT) ACT, 1001 The Pioneer Industry (SUGAR < ONTECTTONERY AND NUT FOOD PRODUCTS) Order. 10M The Goversor-in-Executlve Committee, in exercise of the powers conferred on him by section 3(1) of the Pioneer industries (Enceurngemenlr Act. 1951, hereby makes the following Order :— 1. This Order may be cited as the Pioneer Industry (Sugar Confectionery and Nut food products* Order, 1053. 2. The manufacture of u ger confectionery and nut food products Is hereby declared lo be i pioneer Industry and the following articles are hereby declared to be pioneer products of (hat industry :— boiled confectionery, lollipops, mints and icing sugar, and every variety of nut food products. Made by the Governor-in-Exeeutive Committee thia day of one thousand nine hundred and fifty-two By Command, Clerk, Executive Committee. 29.4.52—3n. The Chairman Mr C, U Adam M.C.P All are Invited ill be CMC -^vivi.vcv.*.**-,--*-v,*.-,*.-.',-,-'*' 40% of the University Fee |m HARRISON LINE IIDTWAIII raoH m DNrrm KINQDOM NS. MERCHANT" •COLUMBIA STAR' THIBCSMAN-' SS SELECTOR" Newport Livfffpool Liverpool London a M/broMgh Liverpool A :;u,gow •Ol Mav ITth May nil. M... 20th May 27lh May BOMEWABD FOB TBK OIOTBD aaNOBOM Liverpool London U.th May !In6 May Far rartae, iBfarBaUm aali K DA COSTA A 00LTD.—Aaaat. Canadian National Steamships THE PIONEER I MU STRIPS (ENCOURAGEMENT) ACT, 1001 The Governorin-l^ective Committee, pursuant to aectiun :t(2)(a) of the Pioneer Industries (Encouragement) Act. 1951. hereby causes this notice to be published of his intention to make the Order set out below declaring the manufacture of ham, bacon and meat. ing to be a pioneer industry and ham. bacon and other food products produced from meat of locally-reared pigs to be pioneer products of that Industry. 2. Any person who objects to the making of Ihe Order set ou< below is hereby invited tn give notice in writing of his objection and of the grounds on which he relies in support thereof to the Clerk to the Executive Committee on or before the 21tt dsy of May one thousand nine hundred and flfty-t'vo so that due consideration may be given to any objections received pursuant to this notice. 11 K 11 111 THE PIONEER INDI'STRIES (ENCOURAGEMENT) ACT. 1011 The Pleaeer Industry (HAM. BACON AND MEAT-CTJEfNG) Order. lOtz The Govcrnor-in-Executlve Committee, in exercise of the powers %  inferred on him by section 3(1) of the Pioneer Industries (EncouriBement) Act. 1951. hereby make-s ihe following Order :— 1. This Order mary be cited as the Pioneer Industry (Ham, Bacon and Meat-curing) Order, 1952. 2. The manufacture of ham. bacon and meat-curing is hereby declared to be a pioneer Industry and the following articles are hereby declared to be pioneer products of that Industrv :— Ham. bacon and other food products produced from meat of locally-reared pigs. Made by the Governor-in-Executive Committee this day of one thousand nine hundred and Afty-two By Command, Clerk, Executive Committee. 29 4*2—3n SOI'TflBOCND CANADIAN CONSTRUCrroR 1 ADY RODNEY aaili Maatraal |S Mav SeU> %  aUfai El Mav abeatea M Mav Ameei %  In Si Ma> 3 Junr 11 June Z> June 1 July IS Ju]v 39 July Salli B'daa 3t MaJ June IS June M June J Julv IS July 3B July i-ANAD!AN CHALLENGER IADY NDAOft (-AM AIM AN CIllIISeTJI ANAOIAN COMSTRVCTOR 1 ADY ROOrlXY Mav 9 June ID June SB June 11 July IS Jin %  S3 June S Jul14 July 14 June 15 July NORlllltOI Ml AJttvaa B'das BaUt Bdaa A-'Ht. St. Jaka Aertaea Baetoa A*rtvea HalSfaa Atrrfrrt Haaarial HUH -1 IS Mav IS Ma* S Jua B June 11 Juno CXXrtBTRUCTOR ADY atoDrnry 3 June June %  June IT Juae IS Jem St June IS June IS June 11 June 1 July rOW laRJlSBBI SS June S July 14 July :• %  June is July July 11 Jury S July M July B Juke ll July It July 11 July 71 Juh 1 AUI .M.AI1A.N rOMBTRUCT(>K 24 July SB July 1 AaW B Aug 30 Aug. 1* Au 31 Aug IADY PAXenri 1 Aug t All| • further partleuUn. apply <*> GARDINER AUSTIN ft CO.. LTD.—AgenU. 45** of the University Fee 50% of the University Pn ,i relurned lo this Dep rtment,.] Itaplismal Certificate and 'he Fees Candidate? taking both Ornl m Practical Examination Forms must be completed together with a copy of the Birth (University and Local), on or hei ore Tueaday. 1st July. 1*S2 MATRICULATION REGULATIONS A: The candidate m isl have obtained passes (not iiecessarily on the same occasion) in (•) English language, (b) a Lmguage other than English, m either Muthernatics or an approved Silence 1 subject, and three other subject:, provided th.it at least two of the subj sets are passed at Advancer) Lev' cheten in accordance wi h the Regulations Sebssna 01: The eandldat %  must have obtained passes la (a) English Language. ATTENTION OF SHIPI'KRS BY TH MOTOR VEHSIXS "CAaiaaic a MONEKAWe have rectivta inrtmctioiu from Ihe Owners of lha abov. Motor Vaauls lhal aa and alw IHk May, 1MZ. Ifeair Fraafhl Batea aaT. bfn increaaea by a iattar 2S7,. wbkh la an bjortaae af &•% an Ihp Orldnal Frrlairt Ralea. ( inrin.l Freajbt Ralea Per Tan • DOMINICA, ANTIOUA. ST. UTTS. MONTSERRAT fiM t.M %  *** a tta Aia. NOW ems M% MINIMUM BILL OP LADING — BVM B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNEKS' ASSOCIATION (INC.) C'G'TRANSATLANTIOUE Iraaa Senlnawlen u Oadetoaae. La eaata, Cnr aaa. a Jieaa ln "COLOMBUJ" .. DE oaaanr Blh Ma?. 1X2 h June, 1851 lilt MAT. >• lUtb June, 1M1 •Not calling at Guadeloupe RAILING FBOM BABBADOa TO aXROrE AfttraaaaO •TIE ORASSF. "COLOMBIE" •• %  Dt OrtASSE" lth Mar. IBM l.i June. 1IS1 nth June, ian 29th May, IBM 11th June, IHI Ml July IHI •Sailing direct to Southampton V